The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, July 30, 1974, Page page 2, Image 2

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Student fees distribution
rankles campus groups
(Continued from page 1)
Paul Jacobsen, said he felt the
group had a right to some
' fund i?1 r. ' "" " - 1
"We're the only spirit group
on campus for athletics," he
said. "We do, more than just go
to football games," he said,
pointing to Corn Cobs' work on
recognition for the minor.
' sports.
Morrison said the Corn Cobs
decision was based on the
group's "mostly social" budget,
and on the belief that the
Athletic Dept. would be a more
appropriate source of funds.
Concern for the minor sports
was also expressed by Art
Thompson, advisor to the
Rowing Team. However, he
said he was "very happy" about
the $2,475 earmarked for a new
shell, which was recommended
for his group.
Thompson, also Assistant
Director for Programs at the
Nebraska Union, was not so
pleased over the $50,000 alloted
the Union, but union director
Al Bennett did not complain
about the $20,000 reduction
from the Union's request.
"We tried to challenge it and
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Small drink with V2 sandwich
(with coupon)
Large drink with whole sandwich Q
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1311 O St. Lincoln 432-5639 2
1 ; ry. . jt.
Mon. Wed. 'ill. J-'ri. 1 (-9
Tue. Sat. 10-5:30
we failed," Bennet said. "Now
we'll just proceed with the
available funds and with no
further rrmTYnt U' nfA
get on with the task, and
there's no time for griping."
The Student Bar Association
also tried to appeal the Fee
Allocation Board's decision not
to fund the SBA Minority
Recruitment program. Brian
Waid, SBA president, said he
disagreed with the board's
rationale for the recommend
ation. Baker, who is a law student,
said the board had "agonized
over that decision.
"We felt the program to be
very worthwhile," he said, "but
we finally determined that
recruitment for an academic
department was not an appro
priate use of fees."
But, "the program is much
broader than just recruiting,"
Waid said, "and we were not
given an opportunity to explain
that to the board." Waid had
not yet been notified if the
appeal was being considered.
Baker and Morrison said
that, of the two groups funded
in full, the board was most
' V
iviui i- i i iui .
Aug. 15, 1974
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because each one is meticulously examined and
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culling proportions by our diamond experts to
assure you of getting just what you want and
knowing just what you are getting. Add td this
our specially designed settings and you have an
unbeatable combination. Set prices start at $ 1 50
Serving Lincoln Sine 1 905
impressed with the budget
presented ' by the University
Child Care Project. (The Daily
. Nebraskan funding was predi
cated on a promised drop of at
least 25 in funds within two
Morrison said the Child Care
budget was "very well though
out," and that some of the items
presented were non-recurring
costs, such as building improve
ment to meet fire inspections.
Mary Joe Ryan, director of
the project, said she was quite
pleased with the recommend
ation. "They (the board) seem to be
a very fair group," she said.
CagerV future
The University of Nebrasi u
Sports Information Department
has published the Nabraska
Basketball Outlook for 1974-75.
In this publication junior
Jerry Fort is mentioned as one
of the main strong points of the
team. Fort, a guard, led
Nebraska in scoring during the
1973-74 season with an average
of 18 points per game.
Other potentially strong
players, according to the
pamphlet, include sophomores
Bob Siegel (forward), Rickey
Harris (center), Mark Enright
(forward) and Ron Taylor
(center). Juniors include Ricky
Marsh (guard) and Larry Cox
(center). Seniors Steve Erwin
(forward) and Kent Reckewey
(guard) will also be on the
In the pamphlet head coach
Joe Cipriano is quoted as
saying "The Busker's three
main problems are leadership,
finding a bona fide forward and
creating an offense."
Two of the most promising
recruits to the team are
mentioned as Ernie Martin,
from Denver Community Col
lege and Steve Willis of North
Idaho Junior College. Martin,
according to the pamphlet, will
be a prime candidate for
Brendy Lee's forward position.
Willis may succeed in filling the
guard spot vacated by Tom
10 discount on all 10-speed
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19180 St. 432-6521
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Mon. -Sat 10-5:30
CEMSOCIETY llmrs. 10-9:00
1 1 'i'SiriitJkxj;
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Summer ' opera, "The Turk in
Italy", 8:00 p.m., Kimball
Recital Hall. PDK luncheon,
speaker: J, William Milldyke,
12:00 noon, student union.
Pioneers of Modern Painting,
"Edvard Munch", 7:00 p.m.,
Sheldon Art Gallery. Nebraska
Repertory Theatre, "Birthday
Party", 8:00 p.m., Howell
Wednesday, July 31
Avery Lecture Series, Speaker:
J. William Milldyke, 1:30 p.m.,
Sheldon Art Gallery Audi
torium. Summer Film Safari,
"International Relations and
the Film", 12:00-1:30 p.m.,
student union.
Thursday, August 1
Summer opra, "The Turk in
Italy", 8:00 p.m., Kimball
Recital Hall.
Nebraska film series
readied for citizens
"Nebraska for the People" is
the title for a three-part color
film produced to help Neb
raskans learn more about the
working of their state
The film is a cooperative
venture of State Government,
the Nebraska ETV Network
and the University of Nebraska
Lincoln. It has been financed by
the state, filmed by NETV and
is being distributed by the
University's InstructionalMedia
The film series isavaiiable td
clubs, schools, churches or
individuals. The only cost is
return postage.
State Senator " Richard
Maresh of Milligan was the
introducer of a bill that was
passed in 1972 providing
support for the film project.
Floyd Kalber, a network
newsman with Nebraska ties
was selected to be narrator.
The series was written by Dick
Herman, a veteran Nebraska
statehouse reporter, and film
ing was done by NETV. The
Instructional Media Center has
had 90 prints of the film made
and is handling distribution.
"We hope everyone in the
state can see these films," said
Dr. Jim Buterbaugh of the
Instructional Media Center.
"They bring the history and
operations of the legislative,
executive and judicial branches
(fimmor fif
E11 .
Business Manager
uuice: 112
Phone: 472
Prof, chosen
Dr. Robert G. Fuller.
associate professor of physics
at the University of
Nebraska-Lincoln, has been
selected to serve as a member
of the planning committee for
a national workshop on
intellectual development for
the teachers of high school and
college physics.
The goal of the workshop is
to make teachers of high
school and college physics
aware of the work of Jean
Pi2gct and others concerning
ii fMk
Vri-v August, 2
Master's theses due in Graduate
office (at least 1 week before
orals) 2nd session. Sheldon
Film Theater, "The Apaloosa",
7:00 & 9:00 p.m., Sheldon Art
Gallery. Nebraska Repertory
Theatre, "School for Wives",
8:00 p.m., Howell Theater.
Saturday, August 3
Summer opera, "The Turk in
Italy", 8:00 p.m., Kimball
Recital Hall. Sheldon Film
Theater, "The Apaloosa", 7:00
& 9:00 p.m., Sheldon Art
Gallery. Nebraska Repertory
Theatre, "School for Wives",
8:00 p.m. Howell Theater.
Sunday, August 4
Summer opera, "The Turk in
Italy", 3:00 p.m., Kimball
Recital Hall.
Monday, August 5 '
Nebraska Repertory Theatre,
"Mary Sunshine", 8:00 p.m.,
Howell Theater.
into clear perspective. They
give us examples of day-to-day
governmental services and of
intergovernmental cooperation
such as the use of University of
Nebraska computers in speed
ing up the bill drafting process."
The first film in the series,
"The Legislative Branch" is 33
minutes long and tells of the
evolution of the nation's only
one-house legislature. It also
follows the legislative process
from introduction to passage.
Part 2. "The Executive
Branch , . is 23 minutes and
examines the power and re
sponsibility of the governor.
Also considered are some of the
, activities of state agencies.
Many Nebraskans will get
their first glimpse of a state
supreme court hearing in Part
3, "The Judicial Branch". This
20-minute segment examines
the functions of the district and
county courts in the unified
court system. Supreme Court
Chief Justice Paul W. White
comments on the impact of the
judiciary on the lives of
An appropriation from the
legislature has been made to
help support distribution of the
films. Persons interested in
showing them can get prints by
contacting the Instructional
Media Center, University of
Nebraska-Lincoln, 68508.
Lucy Lien
j0di Kopf
each Tuesday
Avery Lab.
- 2557
for workshop
the thinking strategics used by
many high school and college
students. The workshop is a
project of the American
Association of Physics
Teachers and receives support
from the National Science
A workshop planning
committee has been formed
that will pldn and conduct a
workshop on intclcciual
development at the A A IT
annual meeting on January
27-30 in Anaheim, Calif.
tuesday.ju! 30, 1974
summer nebraskan
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