The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, September 12, 1988, Page 6, Image 6

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    mm Students use center to find employment
| “No Muff Too Tuff" l
J 2701 NORTH 27TH
CAREER from paae i
tended to be prett' suong under me
Reagan Administration, he said.
"Will that be true alter the November
elections, who knows?"
Lyn Rickerisen, a senior advertis
ing major, has already used the Career
Placement Center to get an intern
ship. She’ll graduate in May 1989.
Rickertscn said she will use the
center to try to get a job as an account
executive with an advertising agency.
“I hope to make between $18,()(X)
and $22.(XX) (per year)," Rickertscn
said. “That’s a guess.”
David Norris, a management ma
jor, plans on graduating in August
1989 Norris said he plans to use the
Career Placement Center to help lo
cate employment.
Norris said he expects to make
about $21,(XX) annually. He said he
based that figure on w hat he has heard
from others and help from his older
brother, who is in finance.
Kirk isn. ckcnatt a sei at a*
, ,r:al suenu 'Viuioi ••am he is using
me Career Placement Center to new
him locate a job alter he graduates inis
Kreikemeier. who said he expects
to earn in the upper $20,000 area
annua ' said the center has neon
ver\ f.ciplul.
ic Career Haccmem vomer
reail' provides a wide selection ol
companies to interview with.
Krcikemeier said. “It makes the job
interviewing process a lot easier
Rom! sau) stutici ts nece u; be
aware o. what arc realistic salarv
expeuauons when thev gooui to look
lor employment. More information
on salaries is available at the Career
Placement Center. 230 Nebraska
Bachelor's Degree Candidates
By Curriculum I;or Number of Offers Average S Offers %Changein$
Ail Types of July July July July Offers from July
Employers1988 1987 1988 1987<987
Accounting. 5,264 5,478 52,01 U 51,812 10.9
Business Admin. 1,285 1,788 1,772 1,701 4.1
Marketing & Disi. 1,327 1,852 1,757 1,697 3.6
Economics. 603 697 2,051 1,970 4.1 |
Chemical Engineering....1,139 1,070 2,584 2,487 3.9 J
Electrical Engineering *
(incl. Computer Engrg.)... 3,920 4,527 2,474 2,410 2.7 |
Computer Science. 1,389 1,894 2,276 2,197 3.6 |
Mathematics. 304 352 2,237 2,162 3.5
- - --Q
KX% ^ UNLStudentsf\
All tickets
Tickets: $13, $9 V 1/2 price J
A Mul Amenta Arts Alliance Program with the support of the Nebraska
Arts Council and the National Kndowment for the Arts && I I
Q 11 A K T E T
Z?ac4: for a third time, the string quartet that
foretells the future, leads you through the music
of today, tomorrow and the 21st century! M
UNL Studentsl'N q
All tickets ^
Tickets: $10, $8 1/2 price J |
A Jclinck Memorial Concert and with the support of the Nebraska
Arts Council and the National Hndowmcnt for the Arts «3*£> O I
A classical ballet company with a contemporary
flair, Feld combines flawless technique with D
modern imagination!
HC UNL Students! A E
AH tickets
Tickets: $15, $11 V 1/2 price J
A Mid-America Arts Alliance Program with the support of the Nebraska
Arts Council and the National Endowment for the Arts,
_ For Tickets Call 472-3375 (Monday - Friday, I1-5pm)
Your life could be taking
a different course.
The University isn’t your only option.
•Offering over 20 courses of ’For over 100 years. Nebraska's
specialized career education premier Business College
’Accredited Member A1CS ’Financial aid and
, ,IX . scholarships available lor
C lasses start Sept. 19th those who qualiJy
1821 K Street _ Call Today!
Lincoln, NE 68508 Lincoln School of 474-5315
A Junto* Comoro oI Bu^nnoo __
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Stop in today or call one of our three convenient locations
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South Downtown East
483-2868 474-5331 467-4411
40lh ic South 11 til & P 66th & O
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A First Cimtrnrrrr fmluftn’nl Loan (■* Invcstmrnt Crim/uuiy FDIG
South African dissident
asks students to help
anti-apartheid cause
Bv David (». Young
Staff Reporter
Economic sanctions severely j
damage the white South African
government, but there’s even more
that could be done to stop Apartheid,
according toTshenuwam Simon Fari
sani, South African dissident and
Dean of the Evangelical Lutheran
church in the country.
About 250 students heard
Farisani’s speech Friday at Nebraska
Wesleyan University’s McDonald
Theater. Farasani received a standing
ovation at the end of his hour-long
lecture. A half-hour question and
answer period was then allowed.
“I call on you tochangc the altitude
and the policies of your administra
tion,” he said. “They aren’t doing
nearly half enough to help us in South
Africa. I ask you to divest immedi
Farisani attracted international
attention in November 1986 when he
went on a hunger strike while in a
South Atman prison. His strike was
motivated by the fact that he was
being held without charge. Farisani
was released Jan. 30, ll)87.
During the speech, Farisani gave
graphic descriptions of the horrors he
witnessed during his four periods of
imprisonment by the South African
“They undressed me, attached
electrodes to my cars, and pul a can
vas sack over my head,” he said. “In
the late afternoon, they transferred
the electrodes to my legs, my knees,
and then my genitals. When I landed
in the hospital, I had a broken rib,
perforated ear drums and open
Though Farisam is no longer al
lowed to enter white South Africa, he
has continued his struggle in the past
year by speaking before groups in 44
of America’s 50 states.
Stressing that punitive sanctions
arc a good way to help black South
Africans, Farisani downplayed the
Libraries successes,
future supported
by UNL administration
No one should believe for a moment
that because we are low in one area
that we are going to rob from another
area to make up for it," Kahlc said.
The administration is very suppor
tive of the libraries and do w hat they
can to help he said.
“We continue to shoot at a moving
target,” Kahlc said. “As we increase,
so do other institutions, some faster,
some slower.”