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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1997)
MARCH 14-15 &
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Marcela Raffaelli, Assistant Professor of Psychology
Acculturation and Sexual Behavior
of Latino Women in the United States
travel organization specializing
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What do you think of our
Department of Athletics?
commitment to equity? academic integrity?
fiscal integrity? rules compliance?
Wed., March 19,
11:30 -1 p.m. East Union.
All students, faculty and staff are welcome
to give input to the NCAA certification stydy.
A man sleeping on his couch
was awakened Saturday night when
three men smashed in his front door,
asked for his roommate and then
took things from the house.
The victim told police he was
sleeping at his house at 5032W. Craw
St when he heard a loud crash, Lin
coln Police Sgt. Ann Heermann said.
She said the victim reported that three
black males entered the house and
asked for his roommate.
_ The men then went through the
fiouse and took a car compact disc
player, a pager and a $300 silver
*'c coin collection. Total loss was val
»ued at $680f*j
ML.i Feu&pSembers of Rescue the
ied with a security
them to them to
leavfefoe ESeSmont shewing center,
but the four later left without incident
The members of the group
were standing outside the Heart’s
Content store, 1265 S. Cotner
Blvd., handing out anti-abortion
rights literature. Heermann said
officers were told that the wife of
Winston Crabb, a doctor who per
forms abortions, used to work
there but does not anymore.
Members of the group have been
following Crabb, picketing his
house and his church.
Passers-by told security guards
that members of the group were
putting handbills on cars in the park
ing lot Saturday about 3:30 p.m.
The posting of bills on cars is
illegal. Because no security
guards saw the members of the
group put anything on a car, they
just asked the members to move
away from the store where they
were handing out material. Hand
ing out materials is not illegal.
The members, two males and
two females, complained but moved
on. Heermann said Lincoln Police
were called but only took a report.
No citations were given.
Two University of Nebraska
Lincoln freshmen were arrested on
drag charges in Schramm Residence
HaRearly Friday morning.
Efafik Bigelow, 19, and Jerry
Hannah 18, were both cited for pos
session of drug paraphernalia.
Hanna als6 was cited for possession
of less than an ounce of marijuana.
A Community Service Officer on
duty in Schramm Hall at 12:25 a.m.
smelled burning marijuana coming
from the eighth-floor room, Univer
sity Police Sgt Bill Manning said.
When contacted, the two fresh
man denied having marijuana, but
allowed officers to search the room,
Manning said. He said the search
turned up a small bag of marijuana
and the paraphernalia.
Former Husker gets
, I *
' '_r:y »
mer^Hjiskef tight end who
asfeeif forajad received
i l^ght^^with coc^onfe and marijunia.
I * According-to tftepolice report in
^ Alford’s caSfe "filerXincoln police
^ P called Alford on the phone as part of
Mdrug investigation. Over the phone,
< Alford agreed to sell officers a small
* t Sfaount of marijuana.
Alford had an outstanding warrant
|Ebr driving on a suspended license.
Afto- the sales call, police went to his
-j»ufe and arrested him on the war
As they searched him, police found
Alford in possession of marijuana and
drug paraphernalia. Alford then allowed
police to search the house, where they
found a small bag of white powder.
Alford’s roommates then revoked
permission to search the house. Police
secured the house and later obtained a
In their search of the house, police
found 2.25 grams of cocaine, a bag
containing 29.02 grams of LSD mush
rooms, four unknown tablets and a
small bag of marijuana. In Alford’s
room, officers found drug parapherna
lia with marijuana residue.
Alford was booked on two felony
counts of possession with intent to de
liver. Three days after he was jailed,
Alford posted a $2,000 bond and was
As a tight end for the Huskers,
Alford was a member of the 1994 na
tional championship team. In his se
nior season, he started one game, had
four touchdowns and had 271 receiv
■Business merger to help
Nebraskans with housing
HOUSING from page 1
he said, and they ought to be treated
well in the home-loan process.
An $80,000 home would require
only a $2,400down payment and a 30
year, fixed-rate mortgage. Closing
costs could be kept to 2 percent, he
But figuring the amount that can be
spent on a home can be difficult, he said.
“At the end of the day, nobody does
anybody any good if you get somebody
in a home they can’t heat,” Zoellick said
The company’s state and local part
counseling services to help Nebraskans
budget for their home-loan decision.
U.S. Rep. Doug Bereuter said home
ownership is impossible in some rural
Nebraska communities because neither
homes nor loans are available to small
He said the Fannie Mae partnership
would stimulate construction and fa
cilitate those loans — a real boon to
Timothy Kenny, NEFA executive
director, reminded other speakers that
Nebraska’s housing problem was only
a series of challenges, which innova
tive solutions would fix.
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