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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1973)
for student fees bill
Rather than possibly lose ail programs financed by
mandatory student fees, the NU administration is attempting
to reach a compromise with members of the legislature's
Education Committee over continued collection of the fees.
Millard State Sen. James Dickinson's LB362 would stop
most mandatory fees collection at state colleges and
The University's chief lobbyist, Anne Campbell, said NU
officials are "talking about trying to reach some
compromises." She wouldn't say which programs the
University would agree to drop fee support for.
The Daily Nebraskan has learned the University might be
willing to drop mandatory fee support for campus speakers.
Omaha State Sen. George Syas said he will offer an
amendment to the bill which would prevent using mandatory
fees for speakers.
"I want that one out," Syas said in reference to areas
funded by mandatory fees. "The rest of the stuff I might
Syas said his concern is not whether conservative or liberal
speakers appear on the campus, but rather that uninterested
students are forced to help finance their appearances.
Campbell said she hopes a "mutually agreed upon
compromise" could be reached with committee members
before action is taken on the bill.
"We would like to keep it as it is," she said of the
University's attitude toward the current mandatory fees
assessment of $5 1 .50 per semester.
State Sen. Jerome Warner of Waverly, Education Committee
chairman, said some decision may be made on the bill during
an executive session of the committee Monday. He expressed
hope that the bill would be killed in committee.
Sen. Ralph Kelly of Grand Island said good arguments both
for and against certain programs financed by mandatory fees
were presented at the bill's public hearing.
"Nobody made any case for mandatory fees," he said. Kelly
said he is inclined to oppose any mandatory fees.
' . ., -
- , I
State Sen. George Syas ... no mandatory student fees for speakers.
THE ICE CREAM EMPORIUM
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till 7:30 p.m.
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Editor-in-Chief: Tom Lantworth. Managing Editor: Cheryl Westcott.
Newt Editor: Michael (O, J.) Nelson.
Special Editor: Jim Gray, Sports Editor: Dave Sittler. Photography
Chief: Gail Folda. Night Newt Editor: Dave Brink.
The Daily Nebraskan it written, edited and managed by ttudentt at
the University of Nebraska-Lincoln. It is editorially Independent of the
University faculty,' administration and student body. '.','
The Daily Nebraskan is published by the Publicatior Committee on
Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday throughout the fall and
spring semesters except holidays and vacations;
Copyright 1973, The Daily Nebraskan. Material may be reprinted
without permission if attributed to the Daily Nebraskan, excepting
. 'material covered bv another lopight. ? t f X'''!
SMdnfrcteW-TlltiStage t5idt Wicolnr Nebraska.
--Address: The Daily $ Nebraisfcan3i Nebraska Union14th & R
StreotsLincoln, Nebr. 68508. Telephone: 4024722588.
1st Lincoln Showing
Presents John Cassavetes'
This is the newest film written, produced and directed by John
Cassavetes, the highly acclaimed experimental director who back In
the lata 60's first set the style and found the market for underground
film-makers. Declared one of the top ten movies of 1971 by Time
magazine, MINNIE AND MOSKOWITZ is a delightful rendition of
human loneliness and is a bittersweet story of what really happens
when man needs woman and woman needs man. Minnie is a white,
Episcopal, blonde who is leading an exasperated existence and is
having an affair with a married man. Moskowitz is a free soul who
isports a walrus mustache and a pony tail, parks cars for a living
and subsidizes his income with "donations" from his mother. When
they meet the contrast and the fun begins.
SATURDAY MARCH 3 at 7:00 and 9:30 P.M.
HENZLIK HALL $.75 with Uni. I.D.
She comes fully equipped tin , n
4019 " from Sweden W '
coiM V 1
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rmm KARfN CIRM Pf ItH MtAKOtf wnnmr iff i
FRI. A SAT. 1 1 120, I'OO, 240,
4'0. '0Q. 7i40. i0, t 1 iQO PMf
Model United aliens
INTERVIEWS for Secretary Gonoral
of Nebraska's Modol
Unltod Nations Conforonco
Tuesday, March 6. 1973
Sign up for a tlmo In
room 120 Nobraska Union
Pcsilhn involves pbiinbg conference
fcr 1974, choosing staff etc.
by Ruth Ulrich
Many health clinics,
, including the University Health
Center, are prescribing a
cancer -causing drug as a
"morning .after", birth control
' measure, according to a report
by , Ralph,; fJader's Healthr
The drug usually prescribed,
diethystibestrol jDES), , may
increase the possibility of
cancer in women with a family
history of breast or genital
cancer, the report said.
According to manuals
distributed to UNL health
aides, this medication usually
prevents pregnancy if taken
with 72 hours after sexual
The manuals stress that "this
should be considered an
emergency measure and not a
routine method of
contraception!" Nausea and
vomiting are listed as common
side effects of the drug.
The manual also points out
that if the woman is already
pregnant, the medication "will
not be effective and could
cause genital deformities in the
DES is an old drug,
according to Dr. Sam
Fuenning, director of the
University Health Center, and
is used for various other
purposes such as acne, growth
problems and female disorders.
He said studies are planned to
illuminate the risks involved
with the drug.
"We don't recommend it as
a contraceptive measure,"
Fuenning said. Those
requesting the drug are asked
for a medical history and given
tests. The individual doctor
then decides whether to
prescribe the "morning-after"
friday, march 2, 1973
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