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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 29, 1973)
( doily nebraskan
Editor in-ChiH Mu i. ' r.J.) Nelson. Managing fcditor. Mary
Voboril. New Editor Tim Anl.-rion
Special Editor Ken Kirk. Sports Editor: Bill Bennett. Photography
Chief: Gail Foldj. Might Nwvs Editor: Cheryl Weitcott. Editorial
Assistant: Lori Clapper.
The Daily Nebraskan s v.' tien. ),ted and managed by students at
the University of Nebraska Lincoln It is editorially independent Of the
University faculty, administration J"" student body.
The Daily Nebraskan is pi.ti' shed by the Publications Committee on
Monday. Wednesday Thursdjy jnd Friday throughout the fall and
spring semesters except holidays j'ld vacations.
Copyright 1i73. The Daily Nebraskan. Material may be reprinteo
without permisiion if attrtutwi to the Daily Nebraskan, excepting
material coverer by another copyright.
Second class postage paid .it Lincoln, Nebraska.
Address: The Daily Nebraskan '34 Nebraska Lnionl4tn t4 h
StreetsLincoln, Nebr. 68508 T elephone: 40247225 38. ' .
Bader: totality of education
more than formal classroom
Clip the bargain coupons in
next Wednesday's Nebraskan.
In the mt'diitmii.' en; y ;h..' big new "Bushel Burger".
A "bushel" of btwf en vi solid gold bun.
on 27th just north of Vine
By Dave Madsen
'The central purpose of a university should
be to provide learning experiences for its
students, and although the faculty is the key to
these experiences, the totality of education is
much more and much greater than the formal
classroom education," he said.
Between puffs on his pipe, he made it clear
that an important part of a university is the
interaction between students and faculty,
between students and administration and
He said that a university should provide a
"real life experience," and that "I find it hard
to say that we (UNL) are doing that."
He is Ken Bader, vice chancellor for student
Bader came to UNL in September 1972
from Ohio State University (OSU) where he
had been dean of students since 1968. He was
graduated from OSU in 1956 with a bachelor of
science degree in agricultural education. Bader
received his master of science in agronomy the
following year, and in 1960 he received his
doctorate in agronomy, both from OSU.
Bader described his job as "providing
leadership to the staff that provides the
programs that will enrich students at the
He said that he encourages students to get a
"total education." He works with the faculty
and staff in providing "environmental qualities
conducive to learning," he said.
Bader said that activities such as the Pete:
Seeger concert and the talk by former astronaut
Edgar Mitchell are valuable tools for the
enhancement and enrichment of the university
He said he has become more confident in
talking with students since coming to UNL.
"The people in Nebraska are really friendly
and easy to talk with," he said. "I have a sens.;
of confidence I didn't feel at OSU."
Bader said he supports student
self-determination on the campus issues of
See Bader, Page 3.
All trades, skills and professions
Students and Graduates
Higher pay, no taxes, travel to
Australia, Europe, So. & Central
America, Africa and So. East Asia
Write for our brochure:
Worldwide Student Opportunites
P.O. Box 1255
1075 Camino Flores
Thousand Oaks, Calif. 91360
Your Favorite Candidate
for Miss Sadie Hawkins
and Lit' Abner
Featuring Fresh Air
Admission: $1.00 PER PERSON
Sponsored by East Union
NEW COURSE IN HUMAN BEHAVIOR' BIOLOGY AND CULTURE: HUMAN ETHOLOGY
This mtiliidisc.piitutry experimental course will examine conflicting theories from both biolog
ical and soci.i sciences about the nature of man and our biosocial evolution.
Register for: HUMAN ETHOLOG Y, University Studies 395 or Anthropology 496896, 4 cred-
its, 12:30 1:20, Hensik Auditorium, Tuesday and Thursday, prerequisites: Anthropology 111
and Psychology 170 or permission of instructor, Martin Peterson, 104 Stout Hall (472-2410).
This cm use pi ov'dfs for individualized learning, self-pacing achievement, data and concept mas
tery with bi-weUy lecture discussions. In addition to the two hours of class each week, extensive
readings will tie .tided by detailed study guides.
All students r, iio 'nave a multidisciplinary interest in social or biological sciences should consider
this specui ( iiii':,i' sponsored by both University Studies and Anthropology.
RFOUIHF.D TEXTS: Chappie, E.D.: Culture and Biological Man
Eibl-Eibsfeldt, I: Ethology, The Biology of Behavior
OPTIONAL TEXTS ON RESERVE:
Andreski, S.: Social Sciences as Sorcery
Bigelow, R.: The Dawn Warriors
fUOIST RATION: Hamilton Hall 32 (472-2747 for further information)
Three days and 600 people
later, the Theta Xi spookeram.i
has netted about $475, most ut
the proceeds of which will go
to the Muscular Dystrophy
Assoc., according to Jim
Rowolvt, Theta Xi
spookarama coordinator, said
sales tax and expenses incurred
b y T,h eta Xi for t.h :
spookarama would come out
of the amount. The remainder
will go to Muscular Dystrophy.
Even though it involved
much work and temporal v
inconvienence for members of
Theta Xi fraternity, where th
spookarama was, plans to makt
it an annual event wer"
generally approved by Thotj
Xi, according to him.
Rowolvt said more adults
than children visited the
spookarama. Most of the
visitors seemed to enjoy it, arid
the spookarama even manage!
to scare some fa;H.
On page nine of Frid,i
Daily Nebraskan, John Damk,
operational manager for -.:
UNL Physical Plant, w
mistakenly identifier! as il.
operational manager of :!..
Some of the informat
attributed to D?erk should
have been attributed to a nigh!
supervisor who had asked' to
10 off wiih
Hours: 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.
7 days a week
241 So. 20th St.
20th & 'M'St.
ONE DAY SERVICE
monday, October 29, VM.i
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