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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 28, 1974)
The Nebraska Union Art Lending Library has introduced a $1
service charge this semester. The library, which allows students to
check out art prints for a semester, has not charged in the past.
Suzanne Brown, Union programming adviser, said the repair
costs on paintings lent last semester were $360 for the library's
284 prints, The money went for frame repair, touching up flaws
in trie prints aim uie pictuio yc.cicn upkeep, 3 mCi. ' r.C 5 I
service charge should ease the strain on the library's annua!
budget of about $2,000, she added.
Once again this semester, the main lounge in the Nebraska
Union has become a temporary art gallery. On Saturday, students
with IDs may check out one print for the semester. Brown said
the prints usually are ail gone an hour and a half after the lending
In the past, students have shown up several hours before
? It t t. - . . . . A. ll. -
piciures were avaiiaoie .or lenainq to mae sure tnev aot me one
they wanted. By the time lending started, many persons had been
crowded out by others who arrived later than they did, Brown
This semester the lending will begin at 11 a.m., but numbered
tickets will be handed out starting at 9 a.m. Students can pick up
tickets early and return at It a.m. The coordinators wiH then let
10 students at a time select pictures, with trios? holding the
lowest numbers going first. '
Ruth Brokering, Union Program Council Lending Library
chairwoman, said the Union's Record Lending Library will not he
open until after Saturday when art lending is completed.
Anyone interested in working for the Record Lending Library
this semester should contact Brokering at 435-9720. Volunteer?
should be available sometime from 1 to 4 p.m. on weekdays,
when the library probably will be open.
monday, january 28, 1974
lincoln, nebraska vol. 97, no. 8
Old, new ASUN senators
don 't die; just fade a way
The old senate just ain't what (t
used to be.
Since last spring's ASUN Senate
elections, more than one-third of the
senators have resigned their positions.
To date, 13 senators have resigned.
One-half the UP (Unity and Progress)
party's 10 senators have left the
Senate, and seven of the original 23
GOYA Get Off Your Apathy) party
senators have resigned, as well as one
senator who was selected by interview
after the spring election.
Most of the positions have been
filled by other students, but three
positions are still empty. One seat is
open for a representative in the
'Law man' sought
The ASUN Senate is looking for a
ntm tm jsfasr.jr.sn" sines their
' The parliamentarian is the Senate's
decision-maker on parliamentary
Former parliamentarian, Doug
Podall, resigned recently because of
"personal and time conflicts,"
according to Ann Henry, ASUN
Podall had been absent from several
meetings prior to his resignation.
Henry said he was paid for the
meetings he attended. '
The ASUN Senate budget calls for
the parliamentarian to be paid $100
for the year, Henry said.
College of Arts and Sciences, and two
seats are open representing the
graduate and professional colleges.
"I just wish I had found out more
about the Senate before I ran," said
Sarah Denker, a GOYA ex-senator
from the College of Hsme Economics.
Denker resigned in November.
Expressing the view of some other
ex-senators interviewed, Denker said
she "didn't know what she was getting
into" when she ran for the office last
spring, and did not know how much
work it would be.
She said she resigned because she
"felt that she really was not getting
enough out of it."
"I didn't put enough time into it,
probebly, and I was fed up with the
length of, the meetings," she said. ,,,,
Two other senators said
disillusionment figured in their
decisions to resign. -
"I was pretty disenchanted with the
progress we were making," said Steve
Voigt, another GOYA senator, who
represented the College of Agriculture.
"I was working at the time and
having trouble with some of my
classes," the junior in agricultural
economics said. He resigned in early
Voigt said he wouldn't advise
anyone to run unless he knew enough
about the University to be able to
Two of the senators said their class
load was too heavy to include an
One-third of ASUN senators have
extra-curricular activity like ASUN
Senate. ,4. , . .. ..
Four of the ex-senators said their
jobs interfered with senate duties.
One senator, Mary Voboril, was
asked by the Publications Board to
resign as a consequence of becoming
Daily Nebraskan editor.
According to Ann Henry, ASUN
president, Mike E. Schafer, a senator
representing the graduate and
professional colleges, was forced to
resign because he left the School of
Pharmacy and was not eligible to
represent the colleges.
The Daily Nebraskan was not able
to contact all the ex-senators, and
Henry said she "did not know" the
had flea ting careers in office.
reasons, for three senators
Eleven of the 13 senators who
resigned left the senate this fall. The
olhers resigned last spring. :
. Onp senator, Jan Jones, was chosen
to replace ex-senator Ron Frank in a
graduate and professional slot, but
soon after she took office, she also
resigned, Henry said.
The constant change in membership
makes it harder for the senators to
work together because they do not
know one another, she said.
"But new senators also tend to
bring in new ideas and a more
objective viewpoint she said.
Brothers' everyday psychology
leaves her little time to spare
By Ellyn Hess
The only woman ever to answer the $64,000
question on a national TV quiz show today is
one of America's best known psychologists.
Joyce Brothers, in Lincoln last weekend
filming the introduction to an educational film
series for the Grea Plains National Television
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is not having enough time to do everything she
vyants to do.
"I promised myself years ago that I wouldn't
do anything I didn't want to do," she said,
adding that at first it was difficult for her to say
no to requests.
Brothers said she was in Lincoln filming the
6-mtnute introduction to the "Becoming Me"
series because she thinks the 12 part program is
helpful for teaching primary school children
self-identity end self-confidence.
"Oie aim of the series, according to
producer-director John Rubin, is to show
children they can make their own judgments.
Brothers first became weil-known in 1955
for answering questions on The $64,000
Question television quiz show.
A frequent guest on The Tonight Show, she
is the author of books, syndicated newspaper
columns and radio and TV programs about
Psychologist Joyia Brothers was in Lincoln filming part
of a children's educational television series. ,
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At a half hour press conference Saturday.
, the psychologist fielded questions ranging from
premarital sex to analysis of President Nixon's
Brothers compared having premarital sexual
relations to being weightless, saying she thinks
that while marriage isn't necessary for love and
affection, it does help reduce feelings of
frijjldJty frt "cjtts?! srtd in man.
"Part of rrociage is saying 'I'm not afraid
anymore and S trust you," she said, adding that
often problems in sexual relationships are a
result of a person's fear that the partner will
Asked whether studying Nixon's doodles is a
fair way to judge his personality, Brothers said
she thought this type of analysis is accurate.
"In everything we do-in our tone of voice,
our way of walking, our gestures-we express
ourselves," she said, adding that while doodle
analysis doesn't give the full picture, it does
give clues to an individual's personality.
"Whatever information we can get about our
leaders is valuable and helps to round out the
picture," she said.
Brothers said she hasn't seen Nixon's
doodles, but that she studied sketches by the
late President John F. Kennedy. She said
Kennedy often drew pictures of sailboats
during critical meetings, indicating his secret
longing o escape to what hs considered a
' Continued on Page 3.
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