The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 12, 1976, Image 1
UNL, VJesIeycan.: foitm ft 'sponsor Eighty student delegations, each representing a single country, will participate in the Nebraska Model United Nations (MUN) at the Nebraska Union today through Saturday, according to Doug Podoll, UNL secretary general and a senior psychology and English major from Norfolk. . . 4 A delegation can have between two and 12 people, , but most will have four to six members. Podoll said. There -will be 45 delegations from UNL, 10 from Nebraska Wesley an Univesristy (NWU), 15 from Lincoln high schools and 10 from other Nebraska public schools, he said. The total is expected to be 450 to 550 students. ' MUN committees from UNL and NWU are co-sponsor- ing the conference this year for the first time, said Pam Davis, NWU secretary-general. Since UNL and NWU conferences usually Coincide each year, she said, the MUN committees decided to combine efforts and money in v hopes of eventually expanding the conference, UNL's MUN committee is a Union Program Council sub-committee, but NWU's committee is autonomous, said Davis, a NWU senior Biology major from Dannebrog, Neb. JJ .-.Li J -I A! .11 I - J fTcuucaudy iiigiu, uciegaiiuns aucnueu sessions on charter review, world economics and bloc meetings with UNL and NWU faculty members and United Nations representatives. John G. Stoessinger, political science professor at the City University of New York at Hunter College, will give the keynote address today at 10:30 ajn. in the Union -Centennial Room. Stoessinger wrote the Bancroft Prize book, The Might of Nations. Friday, Nicholas Goncharoff, director of international education and cultural affairs for the National Board of YMCAs, will speak at 10 a.m. at NWU's Olin Hall and at 1 pjn. at the Economics and Social Council (ECOSOC) meeting in the Union Ballroom. ' The General Assembly convenes Friday and the con ference will adjourn Saturday at 5 pjn. with presentation of awards to outstanding delegations, Podoll said. Nebraska Modal Unit Nations Schedule Thursday 10:30 a.m. Opening Ceremonies and Keynote Add res. (Stoes singer, Centennial Room.) 1? pjn.-Security Council convenes Room 202. Committees convene: ' Political and Sacurlty Centennial Room. Special Political-Ballroom. 4 Ad Hoe Committee on Disputed Territories North and South Conference Rooms. Ad Hoc Committee on Chatter Review-Room 232. " 10:30 pin. Meetings recess. Caucuses. Friday 8:30 e.m. -Security Council reconvenes Comri'rtees reconvene. The General Assembly and ECOSOC will convene following the adjournment of two or mors" Committees. Centennial Room;ECOSOC-Ballroom. 10:30 pn.-Meetlngs recess. Caucuses. Saturday 9 a.m. Security Council reconvenes ECOSOC reconvenes - '' The General Assembly reconvenes. , . 6 pn. Security Council adjourns ECOSOC adjourns The Generel Assembly adjourns. Presentation of Awards-Centennial Room. thursday, february 12, 197S vol. 99 no. 79 inside tods ConPro: The heart and the sole of the controversy surrounding , earth shoes ................... Law screening: Some Nebraskans consider screening potential lawyers before they enter law school p. 11 . p.4 s bargaining inpu A resolution committing the ASUN Senate to seek ways insuring direct student input in collective bargaining . negotiations was passed Wednesday night by the Senate. The resolution, introduced by the Senate's Ad-Hoc Committee on Collective Bargaining, said the Senate would seek through 'legislative, executive and judicial branches of all levels of government, to participate in and vote on any proposals discussed at such negotiations." UNL faculty members will vote Feb. 16, on whether collective bargaining should be established at UNL. The resolution said the Senate would not tolerate any attempt, should bargaining be established, to "limit stu dent input in a strictly consultative role." Tempers of senators flared over an amendment intro-' duced by Sen. John Welsh that would have provided $93 for a half-page ad in the Daily Nebraskan to explain the Senate's position on collective bargaining. Welsh said the ad would take what he called an unbias ed stance on collective bargaining and only would alert students to possible dangers involved in collective bargain ing. Advertisement biased But Sen. Bob Simonsen said the resolution arid pro posed wording of the ad were biased against collective bargaining and did not tell the possible advantages to stu- . dents. ' ,' '. "If the Senate passes this, well be the biggest bunch of monkeys on campus," Simonsen said. "Welsh has no grasp about what it (collective bargaining) is all about." Simonsen said that until the ad-hoc committee re searched collective bargaining and wrote an unbiased re solution, the Senate should not pass it. Welsh said research done on collective bargaining was "by no means complete," and that no student input into collective bargaining would be "absurd and will hurt us in Presidential The names of two Republicans mi eleven Democrats will appear on the Nebraska All Star Presidential Prefer ence Primary ballot May 11, Nebraska Secretary of State Alien Beermann announced Wednesday. President Gerald Ford and former California Gov. Ronald Reagan will be on.the Republican ballot. Candidates appearing on the Democratic ballot are: Indiana Sen. Birch Bayh, former Georgia Gov. Jimmy Carter, Idaho Sen. Frank Church, former Oklahoma Sen. Fred Harris, Minnesota Sen. Hubert Humphrey, Washing ton Sen. Henry Jackson, Massachusetts Sen. Edward Kennedy, New York anti-abortion candidate Ellen Mc Cormack, former Peace Corps Director and 1972 Demo cratic vice-presidential candidate Sargent Shriver, Arizona. primary the long-run." ' ' . - Sen. John Wefso proposed an amendment that would remove from the resolution all references to the ad but it fwilcjl - . Simonsen said he was in favor of student input into collective bargaining but felt that "issuing ultimatums and false statements will get us going nowhere fast." Welsh then withdrew his amendment to appropriate money for the ad. ... Sen. Steve Goldberg sid faculty members vote Mon day on whether they want to enter into collective bargain ing with the administration. He. said that this was the Senate's last chance to do anything before .the vote. The vote on the resolution was 16 in favor, six opposed and two abstaining. Procedures rejected In other action, the Senate voted down electoral pro cedures for this spring's ASUN elections as proposed by ASUN's electoral commission. The vote came when senators disagreed with a stipula tion in the rules that would have omitted party affiliation of candidates to be printed on the ballot' next to their names. x - Rich Moderow of the electoral commission said party affiliation was left off the ballot because it was felt that parties haven't meant much after the elections have been held. Therefore, he said the voters shouldn't be made to think that party affiliation would really affect how a candidate voted once in office. ' "Individuals shouldn't rely on parties," Moderow said. Senators could not vote on specific aspects of the electoral guidelines. t Their rejection means that candidates wanting to file for office will have to wait at least another week until the Senate votes on amended proposals. will list 1 3 Rep,-; Morris' Udafl and Alabama Gov. George Wallace. By Nebraska law, Beermann chooses candidates to ap pear on the primary ballot based upon several criteria including whether the candidate has received federal matching campaign funds under the new federal election laws, Secret Service protection, national news media ex posure and primary ballot positions in other states. Dele gate caucus results in other states, Harris and Gallup Poll results and registration with the Federal Election Commis sion, also are considered, he said. ' Candidates listed not wanting their name on the ballot must file an affidavit with the Secretary of State by March 12 disavowing intentions of running for the presidency in any other state. L NU Afcletk Director Bob Devraey b flanked by NU lobbyist William Swansoa (back) and manager of Lincoln's KOLN TV, Paul Jensen. Devaney favors 'break even' bil r v -J I ftJn- ... 1 mJL .-1 il: t. - . . rJ" V" " " ' " fhem by Ted Kkk The Nebraska Leiatttre'a Labor Committee during hearings Wednesday on LDS23, which would allow closed circuit telecasts In the new sports complex of Nebraska footb&U gomes. ( V NU Athletic Director Bob Devaney testified Wed nesday in favor of 1X823 before tho Nebraska Legis ktura's Labor Committee. . If passed, the bill, sponsored by Miliigan Sen. Richard Maresh, would allow closed-circuit telecasts In the new sports complex of home and away Nebraska football games by the Nebrsaka EducatiOTal Television Commission. ,v Devaney told , the committee that if it would "guarantee that we would break even, the Atldetic Department would not be against telecasting one game on en experimental basis next year." Paul Jensen, manager of KOLN:TV in Lincoln, also testified in fayor of the bill. According to Jensen, KOLN-TV should telecast next, year's experimental game because he said it would cost the station less than it would other networks. . NU lobbyist William Swanson, also testifying be fore the committee, said that the university would cooperate in any way to allow as many people as pos sible to see the games. However, because of what he called money con cerns, Swanson, suggested a specific appropriation to ensure that no loss would be suffered from telecasting the games, . ' , No ofe at the heating testified against the bill.