The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 07, 1990, Page 3, Image 3

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    Fee committee upholds veto
of UPC Kimball-Lied cut
By Roger Price
Staff Reporter
The Committee for Fees Allocation voted
Tuesday night to support ASUN President Bryan
Hill’s veto of the University Program Council
budget because of a cut in the allocation for the
Kimball-Lied Performing Arts Committee.
Hill had recommended $80,000 for Kim
ball-Lied, instead of the $75,000 requested by
the Association of
Students of the
University of Ne
braska Senate.
The entire UPC
budget was sent
back to CFA after
Hill’s veto.
CFA vice chair
woman Anne Steyer
supported Hill’s
recommendation
that KLPAC receive a 6 percent increase to
compensate for inflation.
Chris Potter, a committee member, said that
even if the KLPAC budget were increased by
$5,000 students would be receiving more bene
fits than they would be paying for.
“If we recommend $80,000, we’re paying
almost nothing for what we receive,’’ Potter
said.
Potter said a student fees allocation of
$300,000 would still be a bargain because of
the quality of programming offered at the Lied
Center for Performing Arts.
The committee also voted to uphold the
ASUN Senate recommendation to eliminate
$2,357.50 for contemporary films from the
UPC East Sights and Sounds Committee. CFA
originally recommended that the money be
included in the UPC budget.
But several CFA members said they were
opposed to the cut.
Steyer said that attendance of more than 700
students so far this year justifies the program’s
existence.
Steyer also said she sees no logic in cutting
the films from East Campus while leaving the
films on City Campus.
“Its sending the message that East Campus
must fend for itself,” she said.
CFA member Sheila Christensen agreed.
“I really feel discriminated against when
we’re cutting East and leaving (money for)
American Films (Committee),” Christensen
said.
Christensen said the Sights and Sounds
Committee events are UPC events she actually
sees students attending.
Brad Brunz, a CFA member, said most of
the films the committee shows on East Campus
also can be found in video rental stores.
Brunz said that if students want to see con
temporary films, “they should dig into their
own pocket and rent them.”
Wisconsin bootlegging case
prompts licensing reminders
By Jannette Bush
Staff Reporter
‘ ‘Get lucky., Bucky’’latex condoms sold
by two University of Wisconsin students
caused the Midwestern college to struggle
to protect its logo, a UW licensing official
said.
But Gary Fouraker, assistant athletic
director for business affairs, said the Uni
versity of Nebraska-Lincoln hasn’t had the
same problems with bootleggers.
Arthur Hove, UW licensing admin istra
tor, said the university asked the students to
stop selling the condoms, which used UW’s
Bucky Badger mascot. The students com
plied and did not face any charges, he said.
“It is something that comes up periodi
cally,” he said. “We persuaded them (to
stop), and they eventually did.”
Despite that case, Hove said, officials
encourage students to apply for licenses if
they want to sell items with the Wisconsin
trademark or logo.
Fouraker said UNL encourages students
to obtain permission before selling T-shirts
or other items with the university’s sym
bols. Students or manufacturers can apply
for licenses through the Collegiate Licens
ing Company. Both the university and the
licensing company must approve designs.
Students or manufacturers who sell items
with the university’s,trademark without
permission would face lawsuits, Fouraker
said. -
“Generally in a situation, once you talk
to the people, they understand,” he said.
“Usually mere is no problem.”
Fouraker said UNL has avoided bootleg
gers because it does not have the population
base of universities like Notre Dame or
UCLA.
The good nature of business owners and
their honesty is another reason UNL has
avoided problems, he said.
Fouraker said about 150 manufacturers
contract with the university. UNL receives
about $200,000 annually in royalties from .
them, about 7 percent of the items’ prices.
The money goes into the athletic scholar
ship program, he said.
Allen Kravets, vice president of the li
censing company, said drat once the appli
cations are approved, the company mails
camera-ready artwork and the university’s
guidelines to manufacturers.
Kravets said more students and manufac
turers are applying for licenses to sell uni
versity products.
“It is an outstanding market,” he said.
“It continues to grow year in and year out,’ ’
Kravets said.
Students not left out
of 1990 census forms
By Cindy Wostrel
Staff Reporter
Soon many University of Ne
braska-Lincoln students will be
filling out census forms.
And they won’t be left out be
cause they live on campus.
Census forms will be mailed to
Lincolnites beginning March 23,
said Carol Walker, manager of the
U.S. Census Bureau District office
in Lincoln.
Dick Wells, special place op
erations supervisor for the Lincoln
census office, said college students
who live off-campus will receive
their census forms in the mail. The
way the census bureau will distrib
ute copies of the census to all resi
dence hall, fraternity and sorority
residents will depend on each indi
vidual situation, Wells said.
Census takers may drop off forms
at residence hall desks or with resi
dence hall directors to have them
distribute the forms to students or
they may mail the forms to individ
ual students, he said. The district
office will keep records of those
students, he said.
Walker said on-campus students
See CENSUS on6
College
Continued from Page 1
students are more familiar with in
structors. Non-traditional students
often know instructors by their first
names, have been in instructors’ of
fices several times, and sometimes
even spend break time with them, he
said.
Gueck said that does not mean
instructors give preferential treatment
to non-traditional students, but that
older students make better use of the
instructor’s accessibility.
Dee Doyle, a 32-year-old English
major, said juggling family responsi
bilities and school work has been one
of the biggest difficulties for her since
she came to UNL two years ago.
Doyle and her husband Randy, who
also is a part-time student at UNL,
have three children.
“There’s just so much pressure
with family, school and jobs,’ ’ Doyle
said. “You can just become a fruit
cake if you take it loo seriously and
try to do it all. You just have to make
choices.”
Sometimes, she said, that means
choosing between family and school
work.
Judith Kriss, faculty advisor for
Adult Student Network and a coun
selor at UNL’s Counseling Center,
said that while non-traditional stu
dents face problems at UNL, they
also have many strengths that come
with their age.
Non-traaitional students have a
different motivation for returning to
school, she said, and place a different
value on education than younger stu
dents. Most non-traditional students
have had to make personal as well as
financial sacrifices to be in school,
she said.
■ in brief I
I Summer registration starts March 19
Students planning to enroll in
summer classes at tne University
of Nebraska-Lincoln can begin
registering March 19.
UNL students are encouraged
to register between March 19 and
April 6. Students can register after
April 6, but will not be given prior
ity.
Early registration for the pre
and eight-week sessions end April
6. Early registration for the first
five-week and second five-week
session end April 13 and June 8
respectively.
Class schedules are available
now at 107C Administration Build
ing.
I English professor wins fiction contest
I Marly Swick, assistant profes
sor of English at the University of
Nebraksa-Lincoln, has won the 1990
Iowa Short Fiction Contest.
Swick submitted “A Hole in
the Language,” a collection of
5wick has had several articles
published in “Redbook,”
“McCalls,” “Family Circle” and
“Playgirl* ’ as well as smaller peri*
odicals like the “Iowa Review,"
“Indiana Review” and the “North
American Review,”
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