The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, February 25, 1976, Page page 5, Image 5

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    Wednesday, february 25, 1976 "
daily nebraskan
page 5
Higher education treated
as 'sacred cow DeCamp
- By George Miller
Saying higher education in Nebraska is
treated as a "sacred cow," State Sen. John
DeCamp of Neligh called Tuesday night for
a closer look at Nebraska's needs for higher
education.
DeCamp made his comments to about
30 persons at a UNL Young Republicans
meeting where he participated in a panel,
discussion with Sen. Frank Lewis of
Bellevue and Harold Simpson of Lincoln.
DeCamp said the fight for more money
for various colleges around the state "be
comes a contest of population bases."
Nebraskar with a population of about
one and one-half million, might be able to
support only one center of quality higher
education, he said.
"Maybe we have to recognize that costs
are skyrocketing and quality (of higher
education) is going down," DeCamp said.
The whole tiling (higher education) has to
be subjected to the same scrutiny you
would give anything else."
State colleges are intended to be supple
mentary to the University of Nebraska,
DeCamp said, adding that he wondered
how many of the colleges could justify
their existence.
"You automatically assume it will cost
additional money to improve standards (of
higher education in Nebraska)," DeCamp
said. "I say step back and examine the
whole picture-whether the same amount
of money (currently appropriated to higher
education) can be spent more effectively."
Lewis said all areas of the state are
"parochial" when it comes to college edu
cation. On trips to state college campuses,
he said, administrators tell him they feel
they have the best facilities in Nebraska
and that more state money should be
directed their way.
If UNL's faculty members were union
ized, Simpson said, they would not have
had any effect on funds appropriated by
the Legislature to UNL
Last week, faculty members declined to
join the American Association of Univer
sity Professors and to enter into collective
bargaining with the UNL administration.
, Simpson said the faculty union could
have done "what they darn well pleased"
with the administration but that the
administration! would have had to go to
the Legislature for money the same as be
fore. Love damage
set at $150
Damage by vandals at Love Memorial
Library early Tuesday morning will not be
cleaned for a few days, said UNL Physical
Plant Director Harley Schrader.
Schrader said a wastebasket of cigarette
butts and trash was strewn over tables and
the floor in the library's new wing some
time between midnight and 5 ajn. Tues
day. A faucet was broken off a restroom
sink, "and they tried to rip another off the
wall," Schrader said. He estimated damage
at $150. -
Some students also are not cooperating
with custodial efforts to enforce rules for
bidding eating, drinking and smoking in the
library, Schrader said.
"If they want to live like that, let them
do it for a while," he said, conceding that
the vandal may not have been a UNL
student.
A Campus Police official said no sus
pects were being sought.
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