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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 29, 1998)
All Students are eligible to apply for a refund of
their “A” portion of student fees beginning
January 12, 1998 and ending February 6, 1998.
Students claiming a refund will lose benefits
provided by Fund “A” users during the Spring
semester 1997-1998. ^
Application forms are available at die Student
Activities Financial Services Office, Room 334
City Union; ASUN Office, 115 Nebraska Union
and should be returned by the applicant in person
to 334 Nebraska Union or 300 Nebraska East
Union. Students must bring their student I.D.
cards at the time of application. Students who are
unable to personally return their application to the
Student Activities Financial Services Office
should contact Daniel Paez, Room 334 (phone
472-2154) on or before February 6, 1998 to make
I " .. I
1998 will be mailed a check for the amount of the I
refund claimed. Refund checks will be mailed
between the dates of February 9-13,1998.
benefits provided by tne above fund "A" users
details on which benefits may be lost, please ref<
to the coversheet on the refund application.
»- - * -U
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students and their preparedness for satisfying careers. As our 3,000 alumni know, we can provide you with an
unmatched educational experience featuring:
• A well-rounded, rigorous educational program;
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• Extensive interdisciplinary clinical teaming
• An internationally-known research center;
• Final term full-time private practice
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• New state-of-the-art library to support education and research.
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NORTHWESTERN COLLEGE OF CHIROPRACTIC
2501 W. 84th St. • Minneapolis. Minnesota 55431 .
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Husker women set
toia$>en with Iowa
Most coaches set their goals
higher than finishing in the top half
of the conference.
But for Nebraska Women’s
Tennis Coach Scott Jacobson, a top
six finish would be huge.
“We’ve got a great conference,”
Jacobson said, “(A finish in4he
upper half of the Big 12 Conference)
would put us among the collegiate
A top-50 finish in the nation, a
top-six finish in the Big 12
Conference and a bid to the regional
tournament at the end of the season
■ highlight the goals the Comhuskers
will be aiming for this season.
-| Nebraska finished 60th nationally
last year with a 16-9 record,
“I think these are attainable goals
but challenging goals,” Jacobson
With five returning letterwinners
and a trio of freshmen, the Huskers
bring greater experience and depth
to the courts than they did a year
Two of the top players in the Big
12 are returning letterwinners
sophomore Sandra Noetzel and
senior Lisa Hart.
Noetzel, the first player in school
history to receive a national ranking
in singles competition last spring,
returns to play either No. 1 or No. 2
(singles this season. Playing at No.l
singles in 1997, Noetzel went 28-14
as a freshman.
“Sandra is an incredible talent,”
| Jacobson said. “Her strengths are
that she has a powerful first serve,
hits the ball hard off the ground and
moves exceptionally well.”
Hart, who is currently listed at
No. 1 singles, is a three-year letter
winner who provides experience for
the Huskers. Hart ended last season
A&Mat the Big 12 Tournament.
“I think we are going to have a
really good year,” Hart said. “We
have a lot of experience, and our
freshmen are unbelievable.”
Three freshmen also add depth to
the Husker lineup. Ndali Ijomah
from Seattle will play either No. 3 or
No. 4 singles. Ijomah, Kelli Clark
and Damca Hardy make up the tal
ented trio, capable of making an
Impact in the lineup this season.
Playing against teammates in the fall
helped the new players gain experi
ence and confidence, Jacobson said.
Another key to the Huskers’ sue
cess this season will be the quality of
the No. 5 through No. 8 singles play
ers. Gina Pelazani, Adriana Dulic,
Hardy and Clark will determine how
well Nebraska does in the Big 12,
The freshmen and their other
five teammates will find out if
they’re ready to continue the
momentum from last season when
the Huskers play host to Iowa in the
season opener Saturday at the
Woods Tennis Center.
“Iowa is a team that is probably
very comparable to us,” Jacobson
said. “We’re looking forward to
playing because we haven’t had any
type of competition for a long time.”
K-State bottles Lue
J Senior Reporter
MANHATTAN, KAN.-The secret
to beating the Nebraska men’s basket
ball team is simple: Stop Tyronn Lue. .
Kansas State did it time and time
again Wednesday night
The Wildcats harried, pressured,
and generally annoyed Lue with their
defensive pressure, holding NU’s lead
. ing scorer to seven points in KSU’s 72
49 win over the Comhuskers.
Lue, who came into the game aver
aging 21.5 points per game, didn’t score
in double figures for the first time in 36
“We stopped Lue by committee,”
Kansas State guard Duane Davis said.
The Wildcats used a four-man rota
tion on Lue the entire game, switching
man-to-man and zone defenses numer
ous time to force Lue into compromis
The rest of Nebraska’s offense was
n’t much better. NU shot 33 percent
from the floor, including just 19 percent
in the second half. The Huskers scored
only 19 points in die second half in their
lowest offensive output of the season.
Lue, who played the game with an
injured groin, said there was little NU
could do to snap its offensive funk.
“Tonight everybody was off,” Lue
said. “Nobody could pick up the slack.”
Kansas State and Nebraska meet
again Feb. 7 in Lincoln, where the
Huskers have yet to lose a game. Davis
said Lue will have the opportunity to
turn the tables on the Wildcats.
“ I don’t want to put wind in Lue’s
sails by saying we did a great job,”
Davis said. “We know what he’s capable
Second half hurts NU
4 KSU from page 7_ -
ers, and we couldn’t do anything,”
Belcher said. “I don’t think Tyronn
was feeling it, and we all weren’t
feeling it tonight.”
NIJ seemed to keep Kansas
State forward Manny Dies in check.
He had just 11 points, but the hot
shooting of Rhodes doomed the
Huskers in the second half. Rhodes
was 5 of 6 after the break, scoring
11 points, and put a stake through
Nebraska with a 13-foot bank shot
on an inbounds play with one sec
ond left on the shot clock to give
Kansas State a 68-44 lead.
“To their credit, they were
knocking down their shots,” Nee
said. “I thought we were getting
good looks, but it felt like there was
a cover on the rim.”
The shots fell for NU in the first
half. The Huskers connected on 13
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