The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, December 11, 1975, Page page 2, Image 2

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    page 2
daily nebraskan
thursday, december 1 1, 1 975
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On of tht questions students must answer at tne end of the semester is whether
to sell their textbooks or to keep them for possible future reference. We hope the
following information about the value of used textbooks will assist you in that
decision. .
Current edition textbooks required for classes at UNI for the upcoming
semester are bought back at Nebraska Bookstore at 50 of the regular price. The
top mlue price extends through the regular buy back period at the end of each
semester and drops as the quantities for classes are filled.
Current edition textbooks which may be used for upcoming semesters but
which have not yet been ordered by the instructor are bought at speculative prices
between wholesale value and top value. About half of these books will move up in
value and half will decrease in value as we get more information on class
mJ Sum
Current edition textbooks no longer being used on the UNI campus can often
be purchased by Nebraska Book Company for resale to schools in other parts of the
United States. Prices on these books vary according to the national demand for
each title.
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Old edition textbooks and most paperbacks fall into this category. Check our
prices and then decide whether or not to keep these books for your personal library
or for future reference use.
Opsn 8-3, lUtafey - SstwEy
1125 R
ASUN: access to Union
necessary for all students
By George Miller . .
The ASUN Senate Wednesday night ap
proved a resolution requesting that steps be
taken to renovate the Nebraska Union to
make it more accessible to handicapped
The' resolution introduced by Sen
Frank Thompson, announces the Senate $
support "of all handicapped students in
their efforts to secure accessibility to all
buildings on the University of Nebraska
campus." It established an ad hoc commit
tee to investigate the needs of handicapped
students. ! . .
Thompson said that students, pwtocu
larly those in wheelchairs, had told him
they can't get into the Union by them
selves and are unable to attend meetings
held in the Union. He said Union Director
Allen Bennett told him it would cost ap
proximately $70,000 to completely reno
vate the building for the handicapped.
Thompson said federal money is avail
able to universities for renovations of this
sort. , ,
Sens. Thompson, Karen Dress, Joe Ron.
and Tony Williams were appointed to the
ad hoc committee.
The Senate also passed a resolution urg
ing the UNL Administration not to in
crease student fees without approval from
the student body. The resolution opposed
a student fees increase until after more in
formation about such an increase is made
available to the students.
Sen. Susie Reitz, who introduced the
resolution, said Vice Chancellor for Stu
dent Affairs Kenneth Bader had indicated
to ASUN, the Council on Student Life
rrsi.1 and the Fees Allocation Rnar
(FAB) that student fees may be increased
in the near future for the new East Campus
Union to be constructed as scheduled, and
that this was the only reason given for the
possible increase.
She said the university administration
would have to come up with good reasons
for a fee increase.
ASUN President Jim Say said the Board
of Regents have the final authority to raise
student fees.
Jack Baier, assistant dean of student de
velopment said that bonds for the East
Union were financed by approximately $5
million from a reserve fund for the City
Campus Union in 1 1973.
He said the NU Board of Regents used
this money to finance the East Campus Un
ion instead of raising student fees in 1973.
Baier said that bondholders were fold
by the Regents that the City Campus
Union's reserve fund would be replenished
when the East Union was completed. He
said this replenishing would begin in 1976
and continue over a 25 year period. This
would cost from four to five additional
dollars from each student's fees, he added.
Baier said the money could come from
an increase in student fees or could be re
allocated from other activities now sup
ported by student fees.
Student fees now total $61.50 per stu
dent, Baier said.
The Senate also approved a resolution
by Sen. Steve Goldberg to appoint liaison
senators to attend CSL, Union Board and
FAB meetings and give reports of the meet
ings to the Senate twice monthly.
Reception to honor grads
A reception for winter graduates, hosted
by UNL Interim Chancellor Adam Breck
enridge, will be Dec. 19 at 3:45 pin. in the
Nebraska Union Centennial Roon.,
This is the second year the reception has
replaced the formal graduation ceremony,
according to Dick Fleming, UNL inforrha
tion director. All UNL vice chancellors and
deans attend the reception at which ap
proximately 950 graduates will receive
Breckenridge will greet graduates at the
door and briefly speak at the reception.
. Fleming said. the. reception was teceived
well last year.
Scpjn to
Sophomores 2 yr. Erevan:
Si -X
$100 monthly
for 20 months
(tax fret) in
addition to Q.I. Bill
only tak lest two yean'
classes Si attend Advanced
Camp wltLCa,
i Officer's Commission- another
option for a job upon graduation.
48 specialty fields available.
6 week Basic Camp, YiiLESik batween
Soph, fit Jr. years
one and two year scholarships available.
$100 monthly (tax free) - 20 months
got mt? tzi
q tday,
k? ait
4 0 p 1
I I W Hit -
With only 1 ixtra hr. per week, you can
comptatt MSI year.
Tk. 110, fBH
C!ig. phena 472-2C3