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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1997)
beginning at 8:00
every wed. we feature a
a different brew, your 1st
brew includes a 16oz pint
glass with logo for $3.50.
refills all night for $1.75.
TAKE THE GLASS HOME!!
supplies are limited.
TRY LINCOLN'S NEWEST MICRO BREW
’ a <le\i cfv'ps atv/ a
mee/iutn soft frirk for just y.0)0)
Come for the ba<jels, stay for limct).
Am/ yet ohe of our tasty sandwiches,
loaded with tear meats and fres^ veyyies,
plus cfi/ps and a drink for *(3.*)*).
70th 4 A Street - l^tfi 4 Q? Street
Offer val«/ through l2/3l/)7. CW coupes per per^m, per v*sit. Vo*/ or all planetf other thar Earth.
With the Great Taste and Winning Varieties
of the HOT POCKETS*, LEAN POCKETS*,
. CROISSANT POCKETS* Brand Stuffed Sandwiches,
and HOT POCKETS* Brand Pizza Snacks
1 Save 40- \
! when you buy any 2 packages or any
2 combination of
1 HOT POCKETS*, LEAN POCKETS',
I croissant Poaonrsv-s^s-M*-, _ I
I or HOT POCKETS**- Pizza Snacks — 01399 <
ITWeeonxn good orty on puchase of product indcdad. Any other
use coneeMas fraud. COUPON NOT TTW'ISFBWBtJE.UMfT: ONE k‘
1 COUPON PCT PURCHASE lo the retailer Chef Anerica wi reerv
_ oorryAence weh the tm of *■ after. VWdoriytf redeemed fay <fe
| trtxjtors of our rnerUMfAee or anyone apecilcaly authorized ‘
.■ . . .i
The following it a Hat of the goals ASUN has set, and the progress it has made.
—ASUN senators are finalizing a bill to persuade the College of Arts and Sciences to expand
the availability of ethnic studies classes. Diversity speaker Marlon Smith win speak Oct 13
at the Lied Center for Performing Arts as part of homecoming activities.
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-The presidents from the four governing organizations met Monday and discussed coordinating
their efforts to build communication among the groups.
-The Campus Life Committee plans to meet with Parking Services on Oct. 10 to discuss the
parking class option.
-The Government Liaison Committee is researching possibilities to alleviate the dangerous
traffic problem around this area ASUN Second Vice President Malcolm Kass said the committee
is in the preliminary stages of writing a proposal to present to the Lincoln City Council.
—Kendall Swenson, chairman of the Committee for Fees Allocation, has discussed increasing
the student union's allotment of student fees because of the lost income during the Nebraska
union construction, i ne union nas Dean unaoie to rent rooms to groups tnat wouia normally
pay to use the rooms for meetings or other functions because of construction, Kass said.
Allocating more money to the union would make up for this loss.
CFA also held a Tee Users' Reception’ last Thursday, where groups that receive CFA
funding had a social meeting with the ASUN committee that makes decisions regarding their
-ASUN senators are continuing to research fall break policies peer group institutions have.
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town toe >W Raw ifea—toarsm haant Ciwcll mci — n
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-Kass said NU student regents are "ironing out the language’ in the bylaw that will be
presented to the regents Oct 17.
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-Academic Committee Chairman Erik Hoegemeyer discontinued research on advising policies
this week to focus on class evaluations. The committee is working on a proposal that would
require midterm class evaluations and universitywide evaluations that would supplement
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■feat R accaWMMs tor staPaats.
—Kass said ASUN is enforcing the policy that requires senators to attend five student
organization meetings each month. By attending these meetings, Kass said, senators can
hear a variety of opinions on campus. "Hopefully, (the senators) will decide to be an interactive
part of the organization,’ Kass said.
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-The ULC win meet Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Nebraska Union. Kass said the focus of the
meeting would be "breaking down barriers,’ and that all students are welcome. The SIT had
its third meeting Tuesday.
- - L*
UED CENTO FOR FEffORMNG MTS
DcMe 402-472-4747 VMM32-323L
Bn Office mm ■+ llam-5c30pm.
lied Center programming is supported[by i* Wands of lied and grants from Ihe
National Endowment for the Arts, MkMmerica Arts AKance and *» Nebraska Arts Counci.
Photo: Janes Some BalM by Erik Sauttis.
DEMOCRATS from page 1
own leaders through investments in
“Instead of trying to develop the 1
economy through some kind of
bribery, we need to develop the
human resources and infrastructure
in this state,” he said.
McFarland said he is opposed to
the $73 million prison the state is
scheduled to build. He supports alter
native punishment for nonviolent
“We can’t put Nebraska taxpayers
in the debtor’s prison to build this
unneeuea prison, ne saia.
McFarland also said the
Legislature should pass a moratori
um on the construction of large hog
confinement operations to allow
counties to enact zoning regulations.
The large hog facilities pose a threat
to the state’s environment, he said.
Deb Hardin Quirk, chairwoman
of the Nebraska Democratic Party, J
said both candidates represent the
party’s grassroots tradition.
“Both have what might be con
sidered, if not a populist, at least a
very people-oriented philosophy,”
Tricia Bruning, executive direc
tor of the Nebraska Democratic
Party, said the candidates’ personal
touch would benefit them in the race.
“Voters are going to want to feel
their governor is one of them,”
Bruning said. “I think that’s what is
going to-wm this race” , • ^
pruning named three possible
additional candidates: Dr. Steven
Bennett of Kearney, state Sen.
Ardyce Bohlke of Hastings and state
Economic Development director
Maxine Moul. <
“I wouldn’t be surprised if more
entered,” Quirk said. “I think maybe
they just needed someone to break
Questions? Comments? Ask for the
appropriate section editor at
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Managing Editor: Julie Sobczyk
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THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
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