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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1997)
I Dolly*s creator will give Wesleyan
I speech addressing cloning, ethics
From Staff Reports
The leader of the Scottish research
team that created a lamb through
cloning will speak at Nebraska
Wesleyan University tonight.
Dr. Ian Wilmut, whose research
team created the lamb known as Dolly
in the first cloning of an adult mam
mal, will address the future uses of
cloning and its ethics. Wilmut’s pre
sentation will be held at 7 p.m. in the
O’Donnell Auditorium of Wesleyan’s
Rogers Center for Fine Arts, 50th
Street and Huntington Avenue.
'■ ' - V* .. ir •
And the score is_
The following is a list of goals ASUN has set, and the progress it has made.
1. Continue commitment to diversity issues through sponsored events and
increased communication with the campus community.
—ASUN President Curt Rowe said about 25 people watched Coretta Scott Kingls speech, which was
simulcast to the ASUNsponsored satefte location in foe Nebraska Union Thursday night ASUN, the
Residence Hal Association, Student Impact Team and the African People’s Union sponsored a forum
Tuesday at 7 pm to foe Culture Center. He said students and adhrifoislrators, inducing Chancelor James
Moeser, would attend foe torum to dscuss King’s speech.
2. improve interaction among campus student governing bodies: ASUN, the
Residence Hal Association, Inlerlratemfty (found and IheRanhelenicCouncl.
-ftjwe said foe ASUN campus cleanup effort that Carpus Life Committee Chairman Kely Hofcchneider
organized was a success. He said about 19 people from al of foe campus governing bodes attended.
RHA was particularly we^representedai foe cleanup, Ruwe said.
3. Wori( for the implementation of a parking class.
-Ruwe said ASUN was stM comping information to present to foe Parking Services Advisory Board.
He said ASUN would meet with foe parking board at its next meeting, where senators would present
information they gathered about dty parking classes, and ofoer campuses’parktog classes.
4. Address pedestrian safety concerns in the 14th and Vine streets area
-Ruwe said he was organizing a time when campus planning officiate could meet with senators to
present the Antelope Valey plan. The plan would dramalicaly change the traffic flow around campus,
eiminating several streets and redrectfog cars to ofoer streets. Ruwe said he would cfoaft a bfl proclaiming
ASUN’s support of the project, which could take 10 to 20 years to complete, but he wanted senators to
be informed about the project before they voted on his b*.
5. Work to seek more student input in the student fee allocation process.
-Committee for Fees Alocalion Chairman Kendal Benson visited several student organizations where
he passed out CFA’s new informational brochure. The brochure gives an overview of CFA’s allocation
b. Loooy tor the university to continue research to develop a fall break policy.
- Ruwe said ASUN was addtog the observance of the birthday of Marlin Luther King Jt to the* id of
breaks for which they are lobbying. He said convincing the calendar committee to honor King’s birthday
was a “very highixioritytocus” tor the senate. Last week, ASUN passed tegpstetion supporting both breaks;
although the Acedemic Senate voted down two similar break proposals presented to i last week. Ruwe
said ASUN and Student Impact Team would be addtog to the 450 student surveys they had already
collected, and were engaged in a letter-writing campaign intended to state their case to the calendar
comrrtttee. He said STT would sponsor a forum Thursday at 7 p.m. in the Nebraska Union where students
could voice their opinions about the breaks. The university calendar committee wi vote on breaks Nov.
7. Research advising policies on campus and gather student input in order
to look for ways that advising can best serve student needs.
-Ruwe said Academic Committee Erik Hoegertieydrhaddevelopedapfen forhow his committee wil
present Ihe information they received from each UNL colegels advising department Ruwe said the
information would be compiled aroundThanksgiving, and would be presented sometime after the holday.
8. More efficiently inform students of services that ASUN provides and what
it accomplishes for students.
-Ruwe said he was working with a epresentative from the Advertising Club to form a campaign to
9. Successfully create a more integrated campus community through the
implementation of the Student Impact Team and the Uraversity Leadership
-Ruwe said ULC would meet Nov. 23 at 8 p.m. in Ihe Nebraska Union. He said one topic for ihe meettog
would be the possUe rfefum of Ihe Comhusker yearbook. The yearbook, if supported by Ihe students,
could be pubfished for the next school year. He said ottier topics tor the meeting may be announced.
Ruwe said SITs meetings would be in Ihe form of two forums this week-Tuesday^ forum about Coretta
Scott Ktogls speech, and Thursdays forum about the Martin Luther king Jr. hoiday.
KM PERFORMING AHTS
LIED CENTER FOR PERFORMING ARTS
Tickets 402-4724747 or 800432-3231.
Box Office Hours: M-F llam-S^Opm.
Lied Center programming is supported by the Friends of Lied and grants from the
National Endowment for the Arts, MicLAmerica Arts Alliance and the Nebraska Arts Council.
- - -
: Forum on World Issues
A cooperative project of The Cooper Foundation and the University of Nebraska-Lincoln
Drugs, Thugs and U.S.
Interests on the Historic
Silk and Spice Roads
Thomas E. Gouttierre
Studies and Programs.
University ol Nebraska
Lied Center for
12th and J? Streets
UNI is a nondisc rimmaloiy institution.
The ancient silk and spice roads spanning Central and
South Asia are today arteries for the export of terrorism
and drugs. The new countries that were the central Asian
republics of the former Soviet Union are struggling to build
nations, while conflicts in India, Pakistan and Afghanistan
threaten the region. Gouttierre explores these issues and their
impact upon Nebraska and the United States.
University of International Affairs
Nebraska Division of Continuing Studies
. . . Department of Academic Conferences
Lincoln and Professional Programs
EXCEPTIONAL SELECTION OF ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING RINGS,
/ EXTRAORDINARY VALUES AND PASSIONATE SERVICE.
FOR A COMPLIMENTARY ENGAGEMENT PACKAGE, CALL L800.642.GIFT
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