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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 28, 1993)
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Division of Continuing Studies
Benes comments on green space
By Matthew Waite
UNL Chancellor Graham Spanier
may meet some opposition on his
green space plan when the universi
ty’s budget goes
before the Nebras
Keith htenes saia
“When it comes
to budget time, I
Spanier will have to answer some
questions about spending this mon
ey,” Benes said at the weekly meeting
of the Association of Students of the
University of Nebraska.
Benes said the input from students
who opposed the green space —
Spanier’s proposal to turn the parking
lot north of the Nebraska Union into a
park—did not go to waste. Questions
raised about safety and parking made
the administration take note, he said.
Benes said several ASUN mem
bers were disappointed when, despite
student opposition, the NU Board of
Regents voted to pass the chancel
lor’s green space proposal.
“Afterwards, there was a lot of
disappointment from senators who
worked hard on this,” Benes said.
But Benes said he was glad to have
seen all the student involvement on
the green space plan.
“It’s good to see that kind of inter
est and debate for the average stu
dent,” Benes said.
In other business, Benes said the
regents were thinking of changing
residency requirements for out-of
state students, but he was unable to
give specifics on their proposal.
Benes said ASUN would look into
the proposal when more information
The senate also voted to recognize
the following student organizations:
the Optical Society of America, the
Russian Club, Towne Club Sorority
and the University Computer Users
Beginning midnight Thursday
12:49 a.m.—Injury/sickness, Abel
Residence Hall, person transport
ed to Lincoln General Hospital.
12:57 a.m. — Vandalism/criminal
mischief, 1640 Y St., $160.
8:17 a.m. — Vandalism/criminal
mischief, City Campus, $309.
9:36 a.m. — Book bag stolen,
Sandoz Residence Hall, $90.
12:49 p.m. — Football tickets sto
len, 400 University Terrace, $24.
1:38 p.m. — Car accident, Beadle
4:54 p.m. — Vandalism/criminal
mischief, Nebraska Hall, undeter
mined amount of damage.
5:16 p.m. — Follow up on robbery,
Nebraska Union, case cleared with
10:09 p.m. — Car accident, Abel
Residence Hall, $600.
Beginning midnight Friday
3:17a.m.—Trespass, Beadle Cen
ter, case cleared with one arrest.
3:18 a.m.—Window broken, 1535
R St., $10.
7:39 a.m. — Lights broken, North
Stadium Fieldhouse, $4.
9:24 a.m.—Trespass, 1545 S St.,
4:00 p.m.—Coat stolen, Memorial
4:53 p.m. — Bike stolen, Oldfather
Hall, $250 loss, $10 damage.
5:42 p.m. — Car stolen, Lincoln
Land Towing, 410 W. P St., case
7:16 p.m.—Person shot with a BB
gun, 10th and R streets, no medical
8:10 p.m.—Bike stolen, Nebraska
9:46 p.m. — Hit-and-run accident,
Beginning midnight Saturday
1:20 a.m. — Assault/misdemean
or, Centennial Mall and R streets.
5:13 a.m.—Bike stolen, Nebraska
5:13a.m.—Bike stolen, Nebraska
3:01 p.m. — Hit-and-run accident,
3:01 p.m. — License plates stolen
from car, Harper-Schramm-Smith.
3:57 p.m. — Bike stolen, 1245 N.
16th St., $225.
Marching band invited to play overseas
By Ann Stack
The luck o’ the Irish seems to be
with the Comhusker Marching Band.
The University of Ncbraska-Lin
coln’s marching band was invited by
the Lord Mayor of Dublin to partici
pate in the 1995 St. Patrick’s Day
parades and celebrations, band direc
tor Jay Kloecker said.
“Every year they invite one col
lege marching band over as a repre
sentative of the United States,”
The band was recommended for
the trip by Performance Groups USA
International, a board of advisers that
chooses bands based on their reputa
Kloecker said it was a “good will
trip,” because the band would not be
competing in any contests. Instead, it
will do a series of parades in cities
such as Dublin and Galway.
“Our big thing will be the St.
Patrick’s Day celebration in Dublin,”
he said. “There’s a big parade and the
Lord Mayor’s Ball.
“We’ll be there for about seven
days, and we’ll perform four of those
Kloecker said traveling to Europe
would be a new experience for many
band members since most had trav
eled only to participate in bowl games.
“The kids are treated like movie
Continued from Page 1
Lincoln Police Lt. Noah VanButsel,
who was at the grave site Dec. 6,
narrated the video demonstration for
jurors. The tape showed the area where
Harms was allegedly murdered and
buried and showed authorities retriev
ing Harms’ remains.
VanButsel, who described in de
tail how police recovered the body
and preserved evidence at the scene,
said Harms’ body was buried from the
chest up. Parts of her arms were ex
posed. VanButsel said a watch on
Harms’ left wrist was still ticking
when her body was discovered.
Three large clumps of dirt, which
appeared to have been created with
'some form of a digging tool, covered
Harms’ head, VanButsel said.
“It looked as though someone had
dug with a spade and then turned it
over,” he said.
VanButsel said he returned to the
scene Dec. 22, when he found a small
amount of duct tape. Autopsy results
also showed that duct tape was found
In Harms’ hair.
The third day of the trial centered
on testimony from investigating au
thorities. Lancaster County Deputy
Sgt. Bob Marker also testified about
the condition of Harms’ body and
evidence preservation procedures.
The trial will resume Thursday at
Slide Of Hand
ROCKIN' AT THE HEY HEY
SLIDE Of HAND
UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA
stars over mere, ne saia. people
come out of the audience and try to get
their autographs. It’s very different in
Europe; they don’t have college
marching there. It’s a celebrity event
for the students.”
Brian Quinn, a junior music major,
said planning for the trip was only
“The whole thing is still a mystery
to us,” he said. “He (Kloecker) told us
during band camp, and everyone was
really excited. We’re not sure where
we ’re going to get the money, though."
Kloecker said the band was con
sidering an alumni fund drive. The
group also may try to find corporate
sponsors to raise money for the trip,
Continued from Page 1
woman she had seen in the office.
Dahl eventually convinced
Buterbaugh to interview with a para
Buterbaugh told her story and un
derwent hypnosis. It wasn’tuntil 1965
that the findings were released.
“His opinion was that it was a
genuine psychic phenomenon,” Smith
said, “but not a ghostly apparition.”
The parapsychologist concluded
that Buterbaugh was carried back in
time for a few seconds while in the
Buterbaugh stayed at Wesleyan
for more two years, then moved to
Denver, Smith said.
Smith said she doubted the story
when she first heard it. But she changed
her mind after talking with
“I didn’t doubt Coleen’s word ...
I’m sure she was telling what she
thought happened,” Smith said.
The C.C. White Building was de
stroyed in the mid-1970s, Smith said,
but students who spend time in the
new Vance D. Rogers Center for Fine
Arts believe Clara Mills did not go
with it. She may have merely changed
Smith said students no longer re
port actual sightings, but they are still
visited by a mysterious pianist. It is no
coincidence then, Smith said, that a
room in the fine arts center has been
named for Clara Mills.
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