The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 13, 1975, Page page 5, Image 5

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monday, octooer ia,
daily nebraskan
Funds delay
course guide
New course description booklets plann
ed for preregistration this semester will not
be available until next semester because of
a lack of funds, according to Todd
McDaniel, chairman of the Arts and
Sciences Student Advisory Board.
McDaniel said the board plans to ask
the UNL Teaching Council for money.
The booklets, which would be similar
to the English Dept. course description'
booklets, will be planned and distributed
by the advisory board.
They will be distributed to each living
unit, the libraries, the Nebraska Union,
each departmental office and all advisers.
McDaniel said the board asked each
department to contribute the money spent
on their own department booklets toward
publishing one major booklet.
McDaniel said the advisory board will
ask the faculty for more information to
be included in the books such as testing
procedures, call numbers and time and
place of the class-resulting in what he
called a "one stop registration guide."
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Ftwto bi Sun Soww
Omaha Mayor Ed Zorinsky, who says he "would like to run for the
U.S. Senate" but has made no decision yet. '
Teacher training organization
Dean nominated for national off ice
Robert Egbert, dean of UNL Teacher's
College, has been nominated for election to
the board of directors of the American
Association of Colleges for Teacher Educa
tion (AACTE).
Election results will be announced at
the group's annual convention in Chicago,
Feb. 26 to 28.
certification of teachers and relations with
the national organization, he said.
According to Ron Joekel, associate
dean of Teacher's College, members of
AACTE must be accredited, have a
teacher training program and pay dues
according to the school's size. UNL's
Teacher's College pays $1,325 annually,
who meet with other representatives to
According to Egbert, the Washington
nP Aasfifi ffrnim mnststs nf Rf!0 to 900
teacher training institutions throughout the A HlQtflhl lt&Q
world. The board of directors, the group's V-M VL. WIOCI IMUl&O
main governing body, consists of 17 elect- , .
Z2J' ! m maPs in. braille
discuss general policy questions. Each
institution is allowed one vote in the
election for the board of directors.
"The goal of AACTE is to foster
improvement of teacher education
throughout the country," Egbert said.
Egbert said Nebraska has just organized
a state unit of AACTE. Although the group
will have no paid staff or headquarters,
Mayor holds
on Senate bid
Omaha Mayor Ed Zorinsky said he
would like to run for the United Stater
- Senate, but he has made no decision yet.
V" Zorinsky said he would like to run for
- the seat being vacated by incumbent
Roman Hruska, but hasn't decided
"whether my future is in public service or
private business." '
Earlier reports said Zorinsky's father,
president of the family vending machine
business, wants his son to return to the
firm after his term as mayor.
Zorinsky said displeasure with federal
spending has prompted him to consider the
Senate race.
"It's a frustrating thing for a mayor to
. maintain a budget of austerity and then to
watch the federal bureaucracy," he said.
"It can give away money faster than we
can save it in Omaha." , ;
Zorinsky, a registered Republican,
would challenge Second District Congress
man John Y. McCollister, Hruska's choice,
in the Republican primary.
Former State Sen. Richard Proud also
has announced his candidacy for the
Senate seat.
The Omaha World-Herald said a prelim
inary campaign organization has been set
up and awaits the mayor's final word.
Zorinsky said he can depend on outstate
help from friends in the vending machine
business v
He began his political career when elec
ted to the Omaha Public Power District
Board of Directors in 1968. He defeated
former Omaha City Council President H.
Fred Jacobberger to win the 1973 mayoral
Egbert said a position on the board is
an honorary, working position for which
no salary is paid. Directors serve for
three years.
Each institution in AACTE is designated
a number of delegates based on the size
of the school. UNL has seven delegates
state representatives will meet about three
times a year to discuss accreditation,
Robert Van Neste, assistant director
of the Office of University Information,
is asking the university community to
assist him in distributing a braille map of
the UNL campuses to blind students.
He asks that any persons who know
blind UNL students tell them of the map.
Students may obtain a map by writing or
telephoning the information office,
472-2167, Van Neste said.
Teacher's College board
to offer student orientation
The Teacher's College Advisory Board
(students and professors from Teacher's
College), is sponsoring a new student ori
entation Wednesday from 7 to 10 pjn. in
the Nebraska Union Centennial Room.
Advisory Board Chairman Molly Higgins
said the orientation wSl feature booths
from departments within Teachers College,
advisers to explain Teacher's College
requirements and several guest speakers.
She said students will be able to get
preregistration packets for spring semester
at the orientation before they are dis
tributed around campus.
Although the program is planned pri
marily for freshmen in Teacher's College,
Higgins said "anyone with questions is
1 A 0 i
David Syrotiak's
National Marionette Theatre
An Adult Puppet Show
1 2 Noon, Friday Oct. 1 7
Union Ballroom
Another fine production
from the people who brought you
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Now Appearing
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8 p.o.
Ccmhusksr. Hwy.
October 17, 18, 20. 21, 22, 23, 24. 25.
$230- Student $ 6.00 Season
$3.00 Niw-tMent $10.00 5cto
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All Scsta RwenfeJ
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