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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 20, 1975)
The NU Board of Regents
approved a proposed contract
with the University of
Minnesota to send five
Nebraska students to the MU
College of Veterinary Medicine
in the fall of 1975, according
to Dr. Duane Acker, vice
chancellor of the Institute of
Agriculture and Natural
Final details of the contract
will be approved by MU
officials February 14.
The 20-year contract will
allow 20 NU students to attend
at in-state tuition costs by
He said applicants should
contact Marvin J. Twiehouse,
chairman of veterinary science,
by the Feb. 15 deadline. Acker
applications in by the first
week of February.
He said the University of
Nebraska now has contracts
with six area veterinary
colleges-Iowa State, whjch
allows for 10 Nebraska
students, Kansas State,
Colorado State, University of
Missouri, and Oklahoma State,
all allowing no minimum
The deadline lor applying
for summer jobs in the U.S.
Departments of Agriculture
and (he Inteiiui and in the
Veteran's Administration is
Feb. 15. These jobs do not
require a Civil Service exam
and are for people studying for
or experienced in a specific
area. For more information
contact the UNL Placement
Office, Nebraska Union 230.
Financial aid seminars will
be held Tuesday at
Abel-Sandoz and Harper Halls
7-8 p.m.; Wednesday at
father-Pound 7:30-8:30 p.m.,
and Burr-Fedde 7-8 p.m.; and
Thursday at Selleck 8-9 p.m.
and Nebraska Union Small
Auditorium 7-8 p.m.
Information will be given on
what financial aids will be
available next fall and on
The 1975 Summer Sessions.
Information and Clas.
Schedule booklet is now
available at the Registration
Office in the Administration
Bldg. or in Summer Sessions
Office in Teachers College.
Pre-regist ration for Summer
Session classes and workshops
begins March 17 and ends April
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Residence hall rates
i t 'J
1 1 'I -'It I I t
Students living in UNL residence halls can expect a S95 increase
in their room and board rates next semester.
However, the resolution passed by the NU Board of Regents
Saturday, is a $45 cut from the original SI 40 proposed increase
presented to the board.
Introduced by Regent Robert Koefoot, the resolution passed
with a provision that the Board of Regents would decide later how
to make up the S45 per occupant deficit.
The $5.50 per day rate charged for room and board is still a
bargain in these days, according to UNL Chancellor James
Zumberge. "However, something must make up the deficit," he
The deficit is the $45 per occupant that will be lost by the
passing of the resolution. That figure is based on an 86 per cent
occupancy rate in residence halls. According to Zumberge, an
increased percentage of occupancy in the residence halls could take
care of some of the deficit, but additional measures, possibly cuts
in meals, may be necessary.
Ken Bader, vice chancellor for student affairs, said residence
halls "pared costs to the bottom," and saved as much as $500,000.
All operating costs and original construction bonds are paid by
the student room and board fees under a contractual arrangement
with NU, Zumberg, said.
The residence halls are self-supporting and pay a fee to the UNL
Administration for management, he said.
Continued from p. 1
On the economy, M.cCollister also said "look at it this way,
there are about as many people working now as a year ago; the new
people coming onto the job market have just not been assimilated
He said, "The biggest thing we need is a rekindling of that kind
of confidence (that comes with an abundant economy.)" He said
that the proposed tax cut would help the economy as people feel
freer to spend money which in turn can be used by business to hire
more people and put more money into the system.
Wage, Price controls doubtful
Rumors that wage and price controls will again be imposed,
possibly as early as July, were dismissed by McCollister. He said -that
although the Democratic caucus voted for the controversial
proposals, the majority had been small and it was "quite
questionable" whether they would pass on the floor.
McCollister said the controls would "impede development of
Butz articulate spokesman
Secretary of Agriculture Earl Butz, reportedly on the way out
of the Ford administration, has been an "articulate spokesman for
agriculture," according to McCollister. "The thing I fault him for is
that he sometimes pitted the farmer against the consumer. That's
poor strategy considering there are many more consumers."
McCollister described consumers and farmers as
McCollister offered no comment on the recent convictions of
former Nixon aides H.R. Haldeman, John Ehrlichman, John
Mitchell and Robert Mardian. Neither would he comment on the
release of John Dean, Kerbert Kalmbach and Jeb Stuart Magruder,
who were convicted in the Watergate scandal and released after
testifying before the Grand Jury and Senate committees
investigating the case.
17 Bbmt Ateofe 73 PLCS Platoon
Leaders Class. Its our commissioning program open to
freshmen, sophomores and juniors. All training is in the
summer, with pay. And there's financial assistance avail
able during the school year: $100 a month, from Septem-
ber to May, for up to three years.
MtMfMts leader f men you go to Quantico,
tXUtwaSfcrTO Virginia-and prove it. Meet that
Jr-J challenge and youll be commis-
oiuncu vviicn yuu
graduate from college.
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i if 4
4ffB One out of three Ch
Marine officers is inF -)
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01 aviation. We flv nn a srnrm l
Ul dULldtL UIL LI 1C I it W I H t' V.T I
jcl. vvlu LCdL.li yuu iu jcdu, cinu uitrn to ny.
Lsri, If youre headed for law school vou Vr
tive duty as a lawyer after M Hi
r 1 i .
t . 4 . I,
, i . j
-xmA it'll t ' fh)
s -4 - HAH S
youve passed the bar . w3 F8 ESQLlEKg
Sm a iQll mtl GFlSOH. Quality, not
quantity. Men who will lead
other men -as officers in the x4v4
United States Marine Corps. w
THE MARINE CORPS OFFICER SELECTION TEAM WILL BE IN THE PLACEMENT CENTER ON 21 , 22, & 23 JANUARY
FROM 10:00 A.M. TO 3:00 P.M. TO ANSWER QUESTIONS ABOUT THE OFFICER PROGRAM.
monday, january 20, 1975
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