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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 12, 1975)
For Lunch Today
has great pizza
. -ST M -II
Addresses not sold by UNL
"Dear Student, Have we got a deal for
you. . ." or words to that effect have become
common to some UNL students.
Their names are included on numerous
mailing lists. But those lists are not being sold by
the University, according to Ron Gierhan,
assistant to the Vice Chancellor for Student
Affairs and Ted Pfeifer, director of Registration
"We must provide an individual's address
upon demand because the Regent's By-laws
decree that it's public information. But we don't
sell lists of students names to commercial
interests," Pfeifer said.
Names and addresses can be obtained by
copying from a master list kept at the
information window in trie Administration
building or from the Buzz Book put out by the
UNL Builders Organization, said Pfeifer.
"We're very concerned about who has access
to the names of people who are registered, but
there's no way to stop people from copying the
list wholesale at the information window or from
using the Buzz Book," Gierhan said.
Pfeifer said he knew of cases where upon the
student's request his name had not been included
in the Buzz Book, but he knew of no other way
to remove one's name from an unwanted mailing
The only mail that can be stopped is that
which is sexually obscene, said Dan Keileher,
superintendent of postal services at the Lincoln
Keileher also said that the post office does not
maintain lists of students that commercial
establishments could use.
"The only thing we ever maintain are
moves if someone moves we keep a record of
the old and the new addresses for one year for
our use," Keileher said.
Keileher said that most firms that provide
mailing lists got their lists "basically from
"They can provide a pretty highly selective
list because their next contract may depend on
the amount of business they generate from the
first one," according to Keileher.
He added that "junk" mail, which travels
third class, is a pretty good category for the post
"We don't put it down," Keileher said. "Third
class mail very well pays its revenue."
Pam Larson, sales representative for Metro
Mail Advertising Co. (a Lincoln company that
provides mailing lists), said that her firm does not
have a complete list of students available.
Larson's firm derives their lists from the
telephone book and sells them to anyone
wanting to buy them, she said.
"Our lists are organized by zip code sequence
and breakdowns from it," Larson said.
Metro-Mail also buys census information from
the government which tells the median income
and age for certain areas but does not tell names.
"We don't know who is a student (in a certain
area) and who's not," Larson said. The company
can provide a list for specific areas within the
city and can pinpoint the University residence
area for customers.
Larson said that she believed a St. Louis firm
might be able to provide customers with lists of
students from universities across the country.
She was not sure how extensive the lists were but
she had assumed that the lists were compiled
from University records.
Nebraska housewives were pictured as revolutionary forces in
the feminist movement by Patti Kaminski, guest speaker at the
third weekly WomenSpeak meeting Thursday. She said a key to
this change is for the homemaker to demand recognition in the
Social Security system in order to become legitimitized in society.
A research assistant for the Nebraska Legislature, Kaminski
predicted that feminism may fail in this century if women don't
secure the "internal strength to critique themselves." The
liberation movement has now come to a crucial impasse with the
near-passage of the Equal Rights Amendment Kaminski said. She
fears women's groups no longer have any specific goals, she said.
Kaminski, a self-proclaimed radical feminist, expressed a wish
that women "look at where they're at and where they are going in
the social process." She viewed females as being as "common as a
loaf of bread which will rise", but not until they analyze
themselves and form some sort of theory.
She said two specific issues faced by modern women arc the
restrictive work force and the problem of strong family ties.
Equality for women will not be achieved unless society's work
structure is modified, Kaminski said, thereby coming to terms with
lower status occupations such as icretaries and janitors.
In a man's world, she said women have no real input to change
the work structure.
Women will not enter the work force unless something is done
about their children, she continued, thereby changing the family
institution. A preservation rather than a destruction of the family
could be useful by arranging different kinds of living styles, she
Kaminski said she views what she called the few women lawyers
and doctors in the world as simply tokens in a game played by
"By virtue of today's culture, women have something different
to give in professions. When females do go into professions, they
should insist that the job accomodate their lifestyles," she said.
Kaminski said that women have to insist on these adjustments,
otherwise feminism will be unsuccessful.
At Godfather's we've got our great pizza PLUS: Plus
89 cent luncheon sandwiches from 11-2. Plus a Salad
Bar, all the salad you can eat 65 cents. Plus nine
Imported beers, wine and cocktails. Plus 2-fers from
3:30-5:00 every Monday, Wednesday and Friday.
And If all that isn't enough, we're just a two block
walk from campus. Godfather's hours are 11 a.m.-l
a.m. everyday and 4-10:00 on Sundays. Great Pizza
plus. . .that's Godfather's
0 Z?ZH f?OOQ 0
12th & Q In the Glass Menagerie
Corns to the clipper styling shop
for a haircut that's you. We've
moved just across the street to
an all-new modern shop. We can
' rastyfa your whole look from
regular haircuts and hair styling
to hair coloring and facials.
Come visit us in our new location.
124 N. 12
i i ' ' ' -
4820 Rent-worth .Drive
(So. 48th & Highway 2) 423-2277
Wednesday, february 12, 1975
pago 1 1
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