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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1974)
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lincoln, nebraska vol. 98 no. 30
4' fe 1 1 ' '
Listing of faculty wages praised
Eleven of the 12 persons who called
the Daily Nebraskan office said, they
supported the publication of UNL
facult y mem bets', sa laries :irv. Monday's .
edition ' .
- The published list gave the salaries of
professors, associate professors, assis
tant professors and instructors as listed
in the University of Nebraska's 1974-75
Administrative salaries, dean's sala
ries and Extension Division salaries
were not included. The Daily Nebraskan,
received three calls requesting publica
tion of administrators' and athletic
department personnel salaries.
V fc v,l think that (those salaries) would
make very interesting reading, too,"
one faculty member's wife said.
"Glad you're doing a big article tc
clear this mess up," a member of the
Home Economics Dept. said.
" A faculty member's wife cailed the
publication of the salaries a "type of
honesty" that is "good." She said her
husband is very good in his field, but "it
doesn't pay to be good."
Some faculty salaries for professors, associate
professors, assistant professors and instructors,
particularly for the College of Agriculture and
University Libraries, are based on a 12-month
appointment, not a 9-month appointment as wa?
indicated in "UNL Faculty Salaries," (Daily
Nebraskan, Oct. 14). To obtain the salaries for a
9-month ' basis, multiply the figure given by
William S. Kramer, Pedodontics Dept. chair
man in the College of Dentistry, works full-time
for $30,000 a year, not part-time for $28,500 as
was inaicaiea in me nsi. y
Interested UNL students are invited to attend the
ASUN-sponsored Student Leadership Conference
Thursday through Saturday, according to David
Howlett, ASUN second vice president.
The $33 registratior fees will be paid for UNL
students, until the money runs out, through a $25C0
grant from the UNL Student Alumni Assoc., Howlett
said. Students interested in attending the conference
should contact the ASUN office.
The conference will be divided into two sessions,
Howlett said. The first session, student leadership
skills, will be conducted by Student Leadership
Services, a national consulting firm, he said. The
second session, to be conducted by ASUN, will deal
with student issues, he said.
Issues to be discussed in the session include:
representation in student government; influence of
student government on state and local .politics;
communications within the university community;
structure of student government; funding of student
organizatons; and women, minorities and student
government, Howlett said.
About 80 persons from seven schools in six states will
participate in the conference, he said. States to db
represented are Iowa. Kansas, Illinois,- Nebraska, ,
Missouri and Colorado, he said. ) '
Originally, 350-400 schools received invitations to the
conference, Howlett said. Schools invited Included
vocational and technical schools as well as colleges and
universities, he said.
"It was just one of those things," Hewlett said
concerning the expected low attendence. The fact that
such conferences already have been conducted in ether
schools may explain the attendance, he said.
ASUN senators may or may not boost attendance, a?
a result of action taken at last Wednesday's meeting.
Senators amended a resolution which would require
them to attend certain presentations in the conference.
In the amended resolution, senators were "strongly
urged" to attend the conference.
Free U registration starts, 30 classes offered
By Mary Kay Roth
Alternatives to prayer, the art
of silversmithing, divorce coun
seling and discussions of the
American Indian movement are
among courses offered by Neb
raska Free University (NFU) this
Registration for NFU began
Monday and will continue
througn' the - week. I ne 30
courses being offered are open
to anyone in Lincoln. More than
half of this year's offerings are
John Trudell, National Chair
man of AIM and members of the
Wounded Knee Defense Com
mittee will speak at one of the
classes on the historical and
contemporary Indian movement.
Tim Arthur, Free U. cochair
man, said he expects the class
will have a majority of American
Indians. He said he also hopes
"for a good showing from the
Four women's courses
Four courses sponsored by the
Women's Resource Center have
been added. "After the Castle
Crumbles and the Rebirth of the
Individual," provides counsel
ing and rap sessions for thoss
wfyj are recently divorced, sepa
rated or contemplating divorce,
"Rural Women," Arthur ex
plained, will study the role of
women in Nebraska's history.
He said "Women Against
Rape" will teach precautions
against rape and ' suggestions
about steps for a woman to take
if she is raped.
Arthur said another women's
group wiii heip pui oui
"Women's Pages 74," a local
magazine by and about women.
Several other courses deal
with communications through
the mass media print, film and
In one class, Arthur ex
plained, students can "roll up
their sleeves, get their fingers
dirty, and help in the printing
process." "Offset Printing" will
be taught by a local printer, he
"The Thousand Flavors Film
Making Co-operative is a group
of camera bugs who experiment
with film-making," Arthur said.
He added they would welcome
any new members.
Arthur described another
communications c!as3, "Media
Access Project," as a group who
wants to "democratize the me
dia." He said the group will try
to improve public access to the
local media, sucn as cauie iv.
Other classes deal with lobby
ing and policy-making in govern
ment. David C. Rasmussen, the
student legal services attorney,
will lead a course on student
no 11 " ii
"Agricultural Issues," wiii
hold discussions on "Who Will
Set Up With the Corporate
Sow?" and "The Great Grain
Robbery," Arthur said.
Continued on pg. 3
, , . .
R PRESIDENT FORD
TO SPEAK HEBE
West O Street
Pres'dcn Oald Ford will make a brief stop in Lincoln today
to speak at a rally for Republican candidates. Ford will speak
at 2 p.m. at Lincoln Air Park West.
Ford's visit will be the first visit by a president to Lincoln
since former 'President Richard Nixon spoke at th UNL
Coliseum in spring, 1971.
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