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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 18, 1974)
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To celebrate our opening in Lincoln, we make this
REGARDLESS-of your Prescription
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Sing Vivon Unm 8i(ch:I Ltnut Trifoctl Units
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Your thoict or ANY FRAME in our li'ge iect.on of sty'ts ind toict (wire ocludtd)
Brine your EYE PHYSiCMN't (M.O.)
or OPTOMETKISrS prMcrlptkm to
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from our tergt Micciion.
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STUDENTS r YOU PICK APR
ALL FAECES HAS THE MACHINE ! ! !
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.CHINES USICOIfDITIOPJALLY GOAIlAi
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Sept. 18, 1914 "With the advent of the football
season there is a clamor for football seats throughout
the entire state. Already more than a thousand orders
have been placed with Manager Guy Reed.
The student tickets went on sale yesterday in the
basement of the Administration building. The price of a
ticket is $4, which gives admission to all athletic events
on Nebraska field. Tne equivalent if purchased at the
gate would cost $13. At the Kansas game, on account of
the fact that it is the homecoming and that the demand
for the seats is greater than the supply, there will be an
extra charqe of 50 cents for reservation. ' '
"Professor Gursey Jones missed going to Europe
this summer and, incidentally, seeing the war. This
event came as a surprise to everyone, including Dr.
Jones, for his passage was engaged and everything
ready for a trip across the 'big drink.' The reason for
the delay was a mystery. It was even rumored that he
had received a tip from the Kaiser and stayed home.
Anyway, the fact remained that he spent the summer in
Cambridge, Massachusetts, insiead of in England as he
Student regent goal
of ASUN senators
Concerned Citizens for Higher Education,
temporarily an ASUN-based organization, will
spearhead efforts to ratify a constitutional
amendment on the November ballot that would
provide for student representation on the NU
board of Regents, according to Bill Norton, ASUN
The group's core members, ASUN senators, are
recuriting persons involved in a variety of careers
across the state for the organization, Norton said.
Members will work to get voter approval of
Amendment No. 1 on the ballot.
The organization, according to Norton, will
function tike a political campaign, lobbying for
passage of the amendment across the state and at
the State Legislature.
Introduced by State Senator Richard Marvel last
spring through the lobbying of the ASUN
Legislative Liaison, the amendment was approved
35-10 for inclusion on the November ballot. The
committee will contact the senators to determine
whether their positions on the amendment have
changed, Norton said.
One reason for the committee's concern of
opinion and the recuriting of persons not affiliated
with UNL is to establish the committee's
credibility, according to Norton.
"We should not say this (committee) is
students for the student regent," he said. "When
anything says 'student' on it, people become leery
about accepting It "
Nebraskans received some Insight into what
students are capable of doing this summer when
ASUN president Ron Clingenpeel traveled to the
western part of the state, conducting information
sessions on ASUN and the student body
interests, Norton said.
A commonly held assumption of university
students, however, is that they are 18-25 years old
and lack the maturity and responsibility to
participate f t policy-making decisions the Board
of Regents .akes, Norton said. Such a notion
doesn t take into account student groups such as
veterans, married women returning to school, and
many part-time students, he said.
Students from UNO and the University Medical
Center will be encouraged to work with the
UNL-based committee for amendment passage,
Norton said. As outlined in the amendment,
student body presidents from the three campuses
vill compose the non-voting, advisory student
epresentation on the board.
An outcome of coordinated efforts by the
:ampu3es will improve the present lack of
:ommunication between the campuses, according
"At this time, I don't know what Omaha is doing
bout working for the amendment)," Norton said.
The pooling of efforts to work for the
amendment also could produce a hotter
'pull-together" among the student body govern
ments in other issues, Norton said.
Should voters approve the amendment in
November, NU would join the ranks of 330
colleges and universities already providinq
student representation on school governing
boards, according to statistics contained in the
Legislative Liaison's report.
If the amendment is not ratified, "it'll bo a long
time before it comes up again," Norton said.
I rrr-riar icC
Wednesday, September 18, 1974
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