The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 01, 1974, Image 1

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friday, march 1, 1974
lincoln, nebraska vol. 97, no. 27
to return
tor week
of talks
Two parties presented their
platforms, one party presented
the "enemy" and one party
couldn't make it to the press
conference Thursday afternoon
for aspirants to tha executive
seats of ASUN. . ,
Both the Active
Communications Together
(ACT) party, headed by Todd
McDaniel, and the United
Student Effort (USE) party
presented their platforms,
which USE presidential
candidate Ron Clingenpeel
termed "almost identical."
The audience off
approximately 35 students
heard Pat Olsert of the
Celibacy, Lysterint and
Anti-Permissiveness (CLAP)
party present a picture of the
"enemy", the Giiederfussler
Crustacea Artftoropoda.
Ron, Sindelar, United for
ur.e - uruj - cantfioate ws
unable to be present
Clingenpeel said, because he
had to work at the time of the
press conference.
One senatorial candidate
present at the conference, who
is running Independently, said
that to . her knowledge no
independent candidates had
been told about the
An increase in the number
of married student housing
unitit and placing student fee
allocation power in tha hands
of tha ASUN Senate are two
major points that the USE and
ACT platforms share.
Both suggest restructuring
ASUN. The USE part
supports the constitutional
amendment that will be on the
spring ASUN ballot,
Clingenpeel said, which would
give the newly elected ASUN
Senate the power to revise the
constitution. McDaniel said
ACT does not support the
amendment, but if elected, it
would call a constitutional
convention so that more
revision of the constitution. J
of interest
lances Roundtable
By Mary Shackslton
The Chancellor's Roundtable isn't around anymore because
pressures didn't mount from students to get it going this year,"
according to UN L Chancellor James Zumberge.
Zumberge called the group, which was started during the
1972-73 academic year, a "good experiment." It kept
communication lines between the chancellor's office and the
student body open, he said.
However, he had reservations about the group's overall
"The Roundtable was very productive as far as that group
concerned, but I think that was as fsr as it went," he said. The
idea for starting the Roundtable originated with Zumberge.
Thirteen of 2,100 students had insights into the chancellor's
office-those insights began and probably ended at the
Roundtable, Zumberge said.
The 13 members of the Roundtable were: the Residence Halls
Assoc. (RHA) president, the Interfraternity Council president,
Panhelienic Council president. Co-op Council president. Union
Board president. Daily Nebraskan editor. Innocents Society
president. Mortar Board president. Graduate Student Council
chairman, ASUN president, a Mexican-American Student Assoc.
representative, an Afro-American Collegiate Society
representative and a first semester freshman.
Roxanne Pankonin, the freshman on last year's Roundtable,
said she thought the group was "valuable and worthwhile because
of the direct input of campus leaders to the chancellor." She said
tha Roundtable was a well chosen group."
She mentioned that soon after the Roundtable was covered
last year in a Daily Nebraskan article, Zumberge received letters
from students complaining that the Roundtable was made up of
"honchos" and wasn't representative of the student body as a '
The Roundtable meetings began with the group having dinner
-v.TtfeV..wwere no holds tarred" In whfetcjyld ba discussed,
Disc&tTdn? Hall to be fcept -off the mm4 for opinion ,tp jbe
candid arid to give persons the liberty to get into gut issues,
Zumberge said.
Members were free to discuss with other students what they
talked about at the meetings. In fact, they definitely were
encouraged to do so because Roundtable members were in prime
positions to communicate with other students, Zumberge said.
The Roundtable allowed him "to test ideas out on students,"
Zumberge said. Alcohol, visitation and student responses to
statements regents made at board meetings were items discussed
frequently last year, he said.
The student's responsibility to future UNL students' and the
alumni's role in the University system were idea; Zumberge said
he tried to convey to Roundtable members.
Substituting for the Roundtable this year are the chancellor's
visiting and speaking engagements with residence hall members,
the ASUN Senste and other campus groups.
Ann Henry, ASUN president, keeps the chancellor informed
about Issues before the senate, Zumberge said.
He spoke before the body last fall at her invitation. He said he
makes it a point to respond to invitations by students.
"Students come in to see me or I go seek them out," he said.
However, many students still believe the chancellor is
Inaccessfble and doesn't care about students, he said.
Zumberge said he would like to get more meetings with
students started againThis time be would speak with larger
groups, in informal, nonstructured meetings, hopefully with a
different group each month, he said.
Recently, Zumberge spoke to the 8Jock and Bridle Club on
East Campus in a general question and answer meeting of the
kind he described.
VScs Ch2ne!!or for StUC?nt Affair, Kn Bader has suogested
starting the Roundtable again. However, Zumberge said he doubts
this will be done.
Fourteen persons, distinguished In
their fields, return to UNL Sunday for
Masters Week.
All 14 were graduated from NU and
have been invited to speak to students
about what they're doing now, according
to UNL student Joe McCarty of tha
Innocents Society.
Masters Week speakers were chosen by
a group of students from the Innocents
Society and the Mortar Board, campus
honorary societies.
Monday and Tuesday the Masters will
attend classes and luncheons. Informal
sessions with ttudents and the press may
also be arranged.
Greek houses' and residance hails will
host the Masters for dinner Monday
The 1974 Masters (with years of
graduation in parentheses) include: Stuart
Carlson (1054), a United Airlines pilot
from Seattle; Donald Farber (1948 and
1350), a theatrical attorney from New
York City; Jeanne Thorough Kelley
(1064), a lawyer from Lincoln.
Dr. Rose Mary Gram (1947), professor
and chairman of the Dept. of Nutrition at
the University of Tennessee; Dr. Ruth
Schellbcrg (1934), professor and
chairman of the Women's Physical
Education Dept at Mankato (Minn.)
State College.
Joyce Johnson Hamilton (1810 arid
18S3), assistant conductor of the
Oakland, Calif., yi;?p'uiy orchestra;
Natalia Kahn (1C37), a home economist
with the United Nation's 'Food and
Agriculture Organization currently on
loava to attend Harvard Lm School.
Warren C. Unison (1042), a social
worker from Damascus, Md.; and Trudy
Lieberman (1968), a consumer writer for
the Detroit Free Press.
Businessmen invited include John
Pfann (1952 and 1954), vice president
and deputy treasurer for International
Telephone and Telegraph Co. in New
York City; Ralph Shaw (1943), general
manager of the Omaha Public Power
District; William C. Smith (1955),
president of the First National Bank in
Dr. Richard Schleusener (1349),
director of the Atmospheric Research
Center at the South Dakota School of
Mines in Rapid City; and Dr. Raymond
Vlasin (1953 and 1957), director of the
Institute for Resource Development at
Michigan State University in East