Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 8, 1976)
fr idsy, ccteber 0, 1073
Daniel Schorr, former CCS news correspondent,
is scheduled to speak at 7:30 pjn. Sunday in the
Nebraska Union Centennial Room.
Schorr's Speech, Tfe People's Right to Know,
will be the keynote address for the Power end
orr to folk
in America, Who's in Control,
sponsored by Union Program Council
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Photo by Kevin Kiclcy
f M$ GQEeaHon site will ODen
- Lincoln residents shouldn't be buried under a moun
tain of trash because Lincoln's third collection site for
recycling nuterids opens Saturday.
The opening w3 be at 1 pan. at Gere Library, 56th
and Normal Efrd. Citizens for Environmental Improve
ment Inc., sponsors this project and two others a recy
cling center at 2535 N. 33rd St. and another collection,
site at the County-City BUg. parking lot.
Mayor Helen Doosalis is scheduled to open the site
Saturday, said Connie Stauss, the group's business man
ager.' :'V ; . ;
Newspapers, cardboard, tin cans and ahirnniuni are
accepted at a3 three sites. However, she said they do not
accept glass, plastic or magazines. -
v The paper is recycled into gypsum board, the tin cans
into copper and aluminum into beverage cans, she said.
About 40 tons of paper, three tons of tin and 500
pounds of aluminum are handled each month, Stauss said.
Resale price "depends on the market," she added.
The recycling center and collection sites are popular,
she said, "although it is a matter of interpretation as to '
whether they are a big business.
"Ve make enough money on reasle to keep going,
Stauss said that from March 1975 to March 1976, the
business cost $5,475. Expenses included maintenance of
the truck used for hauling junk from the collection sites
to the recycling center, insurance, paying a "skeleton
crew," utilities and office expenses.
The first recycling center was opened in Lincoln in
1971, Stauss said.
Participation has increased since then, she added,
although m the last few years it has stayed about the
The number of persons who use the center and collec
tion sites is difficult to determine because they "don't
come more than once every six weeks," Stauss said.
rtsars-- complaints .auoutparKin
Ey Ccrbra Lctz
Residence Hall Association (RI1A) President Judy
Siminoe told the Council on Student Life (CSL) Thursday
she has received inaccurate and inadequate information
and red tape from the university parking coordinator and
campus police concerning on-campus parking.
Siminoe said students have been given different
answers from John Duve, parking coordinator, and cam
pus police to questions about overselling of permits for
Area 2 parking north and east of Cather-Pound residence
ASUN President BUI Mueller said he has heard from 12
to 200 parking stickers for that area were sold, without
spaces allocated to them.
If lots have been oversold, Siminoe said, some students
have paid $25 for a privilege which may not exist.
Lack of communication between residence LaHs and
parking officials is demonstrated by signs posted in Cather
and Pound, but not SeQeck, residence halls advising that
Area 2 permits would be honored k area 3 lots, she said.
The only information students received about the Area
3 lot at 19th and Vine streets being changed to an Area 2
lot is on a white piece of paper covering the sign with the
area number written on it with black magic marker,
Inferior pavement and lighting in overflow lots is also
a problem the RHA president said.
Many students park on streets closer to their residence
halls rather than in overflow lots, she said, because of the
high risk of women being molested and valuable auto
accessories being stolen.
Siminoe said, "These problems should have been
forseen when students registered." Housing officials knew
residence- halls would be filled causing a shortage of
parking spaces, she said.
RHA presented several resolutions to CSL advising
regulating the. sale of parking permits and paving the open
area south of the Coliseum.
CSL member and English Dept. professor, George Wolf -said
the appropriate committee to deal with the resolution
is the Campus Police Advisory Board.
A CCS correspondent since 1953, Schorr
resigned from the network Sept. 23. He had been
suspended for seven months for giving a classified
congresdonal report to the Village Voice newspaper
on alleged CIA and FCI Csgil activities.
After the incident, the House Ethics Committee
began an investigation to determine who gave the
report to Schorr. The committee had voted to keep
the report from the public. .
The committee then voted not to cite Schorr for
contempt for his refusal to reveal his source.
Schorr won three Emmy awards forms coverage
of Watergate. Before joining CCS, he was a reporter
for the Christian Science Monitor and the New York
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