The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, January 16, 1976, Page page 7, Image 7

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    friday, January 18. 1978
daiiy nebraskan
page 7
Bader tells FAB
of possible hike
for student fees
By Ann Owens
Within a year, UNL students might face a student fee
increase of as much as $12, Vice Chancellor for Student
Affairs Ken Bader told the Fees Allocation Board (FAB)
at their meeting Thursday.
Bader said about $200,000 in state tax money now
supports utility costs in the Nebraska Union but the
Legislature this session might decide to withdraw support
of the Union utility funds as well as utility and furnishing
costs in the East Campus Union.
One alternative to increasing student fees might be dif
ferential pricing, according to Bader. An example of this,
he said, would be increasing the price of a hamburger in
the union.
Bader added that utility costs at all Nebraska state col
leges and the University of Nebraska at Omaha are sup
ported by state tax dollars.
Included in the possible student fee hike beginning
July 1977 is $4 per student toward operational costs of
the East Campus Union. Adding operational costs to the
$3.8 million basic facility, the building will cost about
$43 million.
The money used on the building is interest free, Bader
said, but must be repaid by the year 2,000.
Miles Tommeraasen, vice chancellor for business and
finance, gave FAB a report on UNL's debt service.
Tommeraasen said that UNL now has about $22.5
million worth of bonds outstanding covering residence
halls, the Student Health Center and the unions.
"Because of higher enrollment and the fact that
UNL's housing has never been in trouble, the bond situa
tion is in excellent shape Tommeraasen said.
In other business, FAB accepted a request from the
Black Student Coalition to carry over an unused $2,700
in appropriations from last year into this fiscal year.
The next meeting of FAB will be Thursday at 4:00 pjn.
- Edffsp
Jim ?m
"A Condition
of Shadow"
with
Professional Actor
Jerry Rockwood
January 30
Nebraska
Union
10
Openings flow
fc'sbrssh IMon Advisory Cssrd
Interviews Jsn. 17
Arts & Sciences Senator
Student Court
CcsnsH g:i Stadent Life
Mlsatto Stod
Student Organizations Intervisw Jan. 28, 22
applsatte cow bong accepted in tha
AID effisa, 334 !!ch. fcica
The Iowa Reading Lab, of Des
Moines, will offer a 4 week course
in speed reading to a limited num
ber of qualified people in the Lin
coln area. A person is required to
attend only one 214 hour class per
week, on the evening of their
choice for 4 weeks only. The
course guarantees to triple the per
son's reading speed with a marked
improvement in comprehension
and concentration. The guarantee,
however, is a bare minimum as
the average graduate will read
n 10 iu limes rasier. iney can
I read almost any average book in
less than one hour.
For thosa who would like addi
tional information, a series of free,
one hour orientation lectures
have been scheduled. At these
free lectures the course will be ex
plained in complete detail, includ
ing classroom procedures, instruc
tion methods, class schedule and a
special 1 time only introductory
tuition that is less than one
third the cost of similar courses.
You must attend only one of the
free meetings for complete details.
You may attend any of tha meet
ings for information about the
Lincoln classes.
These orientations are open to
the public, above ags 14, (persons
under T8 should ba accompanied
by a parent if possible.)
if you have always wanted to
be a speed reader but found the
cost prohibitive or tha coursa too
time consuming... now you can I
Just by attending 1 evening per
week for 4 short weeks you can
read 7 to 10 times faster, concen
trate better; comprehend more.
If you are a student who would
like to make A's instead of Bs or
C's or if you are a business person
who wants to stay abreast of
today's everchanging accelerating
world, then this course is an ab
solute necessity. These Free one
hour meetings will be held at the
following times and places:
Tuesday, January 20th,
at 6:30 p.m. and again at 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday, January 21st,
at 6:30 p.m. and again at 8:30 p.m.
Thursday, January 22nd,
at 6:30 p.m. and again at 8:30 p.m.
Friday, January 23rd,
at 6:30 pm. and again at 8:30 p.m.
Saturday, January 24th,
at 10:30 a.m. and again at 1:30 p.m.
Monday, January 23ih,
at 6:30 p.m. and again at 8:30 p.m.
These meetings will be held In the
conference room of the Radisson Corn
husker Hotel, located at 301 South
13th, downtown Lincoln.
If you are a businessman, stu
dent, housewife or executive, this
course which took 5 years of in
tensive research to develop, is a
must. You can read 7-10 times
faster, comprehend more, con
centrate better, and remember
longer. Students are offered an ad-
ditionai aiscoum. nm wui ..
be taught to industry or civic
groups at "Group rates" upon re
quest. Ba sure to attend which
ever free orieniaxicn ui m m
your schedule.
i3 vv
aW n wi ll l
- M V 1
4 '
for
further
information
call
e can save you
Ul IUUIUI1
costs at the
University of
Nebraska,
vocational &
technical schools,
and state supported
colleges.
We pay you
approximately
a year for
days work.
1776 North 10th street
Lincoln, Ne. 68508
432-7641 ext. 386
8 Li
CD)
High hurache!
The hurache. Known today, and
in the past, as a comfortable,
leather woven into leather
sandal. Now placed on a high
plateau of wood. By Busken.
Try on the "Canay" today.
At the Pair Tree.
WmaL mJ m.
t - i' 'l l m i .-si