Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 2000)
A well-known Lincoln author
and youth volunteer charged with
child molestation challenged the
admissibility of evidence and
tried to change lawyers Hiesday.
Thomas Frye’s attorney,
Calvin Hansen, argued that police
did not have enough evidence to
obtain search warrants served at
Frye’s house in February.
Hansen argued the eviden
tiary issues after asking the judge
to allow Hansen to remove him
self from the case because Frye
wanted a different lawyer.
Lancaster District Court
Judge Bernard McGinn elected to
go ahead with Tuesday's hearing
to avoid further delay in the case,
which is based on allegations
made by an 8-year-old boy in
February. Frye's motion to sup
press evidence was filed July 11.
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BY JILL ZEMAN
With energy prices on the rise,
leaving the lights on when you’re
not home could cost a lot more
than the price of a four-pack of
Because of the increased ener
gy prices projected for the winter,
the University of Nebraska
Lincoln is encouraging its stu
dents, faculty and staff to remem
ber to hit that light switch and
keep the heat down to reduce
costs around campus this winter.
Gary Thalken, UNL director of
utility services, said the university
is looking at its overall energy con
sumption and trying to cut back
on any excess usage.
Thalken recommended shut
ting off items when they are not in
use, including lights, coffee pots
and computer monitors.
To conserve natural gas, the
university also will watch the tem
perature in its buildings, he said.
Thalken said he hadn’t noticed a
difference in energy usage on
James Griesen, vice chancellor
for student affairs, said represen
tatives from University Housing,
the University Health Center, the
Nebraska Unions and the
Campus Recreation Center have
met and discussed the energy
Cook Pavilion is heated by
natural gas, and the heating bill
could get expensive, he said.
The university estimated the
increased gas prices could cost
UNL more than $1 million, which
isn’t figured into the budget,
The higher gas prices are
because of high oil prices world
wide, said Mari Matulka, spokes
woman for Metropolitan Utilities
District in Omaha.
The company estimated the
average residential cost for natural
gas will be 69 percent more than it
was last winter, Matulka said.
Gas for commercial, industrial
and large-volume consumers is
also on the rise, she said. This
year’s natural-gas prices may
seem high, but it’s not just because
of expensive oil, she said.
Rather, in the past few years,
some customers have grown
accustomed to the warmer win
ters, which have been accompa- y
nied by cheaper gas bills, she said.
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Frye told McGinn that an
attorney from a different firm,
Michael Hansen, had agreed to
take his case. Michael Hansen is
not related to Calvin Hansen.
Lincoln Police served three
search warrants at Frye’s 6139
Kearney St home on Feb. 24 and
seized three computers, rope,
correspondence and photos.
On March 30 police got a war
rant to look at the computer files.
Calvin Hansen highlighted
discrepancies in the warrants
while cross-examining Lincoln
Police Investigator Doug Saitta.
The warrant was never filed
with the court after the search was
done, and the search took longer
than the 10 days allowed.
And on Saitta’s request for the
second search warrant, he acci
dentally wrote that the first search
had taken place a day before the
judge authorized it
McGinn asked both Frye’s
attorney and the prosecutor to
submit written arguments on the
evidence issues within two weeks.
Frye has been jailed since
Aug. 11 when he violated his bond
by having contact with the boy,
who accused him of sexual
The author is being held in
lieu of $300,000 bond.
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