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dn 5 10 the

Making memories

Semester in review

Scrapbook store commemorates, gives to charity

Check out highlights from Nebraska’s spring semester

friday, may 2, 2014 volume 114, issue 146

APC conditionally approves Perlman’s budget cuts Staff Report DN

visory capacity, and so he is free to honor that or not. Our job is done.” He said Perlman will anAfter a closed-door discussion nounce the terms of the budget Wednesday, the Academic Plancuts on his own time. ning Committee voted Perlman is free to to support Chanceltake account of the lor Harvey Perlman’s committee’s suggesbudget cut plans for tion or not, but Lahey the University of Nesaid as a committee braska-Lincoln – on the members hope one condition. Perlman will because But the condition that’s the majority isn’t binding, and APC view of the committee. Chairman Stephen La“He has historihey declined to reveal cally taken our advice it to the Daily Nebrasvery, very seriously, kan. and we have a very “That’s his busiperlman good relationship with ness,” said Lahey, an the chancellor,” Lahey associate professor in said. “We historically classics and religious are very cautious in our advisory studies. “All that I can say is that the APC approved with the rec- capacity, and I would say that the first vote was not so much as a ommendation. The proposal that we provided to him is in an ad- rejection of the budget cuts as it

was indicative of the APC’s caution with regard to how they be carried out.” Perlman’s set of reductions included: • Withholding 1 percent of the anticipated 3 percent salary increase pool in order to initially cover the majority of the budget shortfall. This will be institution wide and accounts to $3.2 million. • Reducing discretionary resources for strategic initiatives from the Chancellor ’s Office’s budget by $318,226. • Eliminating $200,000 from the Office of the Senior Vice Chancellor for Academic Affairs’ support for the summer session programs. • Reducing support of the Institute of Agriculture and Natural Resources’ Educational Media by $406,000. •Saving $100,000 by reducing campus floor burnishing from

once a week to once a month. More budget reduction information can be found at chancllr/2015budget/. On April 23, the committee, which is responsible for looking at proposed budget cuts and making recommendations to the chancellor ’s office, rejected Perlman’s budget cut proposals in an 8-6 private ballot vote. Lahey said the committee had some questions and were cautious of how the budget cuts would be carried out. After an open-door session with Perlman, Vice Chancellor of Business and Finance Christine Jackson and Vice Chancellor of Student Affairs Juan Franco, the APC met for another closed-door discussion on Wednesday. “I’m really not at liberty to say what the nature of that discussion was, but the end result was

The proposal that we provided to him is in an advisory capacity, and so he is free to honor that or not.” Stephen Lahey academic planning committee chairman

that the APC chose to support the chancellor ’s budget cuts under one proviso (condition) which we’ve given to the chancellor,” Lahey said. The committee had doubts about the projected salary cuts and salary increase reductions, but Lahey said he couldn’t be sure about the exact concerns because it was a private ballot. During the open-door session, Lahey said the committee’s questions were thoroughly vetted and answered.

“Mostly what we had to discuss was the salary reduction across the board,” Lahey said. “I know that of interest to the students is the student fees being used on judiciary affairs. Juan Franco laid out his opinions about that and the student representative indicated that he had discussed this with Vice Chancellor Franco and had come to an agreement with him.” NEWS@

progress onP Street P Street construction is on schedule and should be completed by late August | story by Jacob Elliott | photo by Allison Hess

courtesy photo

Rock band Foreigner is among the acts slated for the Lied Center for Performing Arts’ 25th anniversary season.

Lied to reveal 25th anniversary schedule May 15

Ryan Workman works on the ongoing P Street construction on Monday afternoon. The downtown construction is a part of the Downtown Lincoln Master Plan.


hen students return to campus in the fall, P Street construction should be nearly finished. As part of the Downtown Lincoln Master Plan in 2005, the street is becoming a retail corridor to make the area friendlier to visitors and shoppers. Construction was initially slowed in the first opening area around the Marcus Lincoln Grand Cinema movie theater. Current construction is on schedule for now until the end of the project Dave Landis, director of Urban

Development, said. Street construction is planned to be completed by late August. The main goals of the project are to improve conditions for pedestrians and bicyclists, enhance roadways for motorized transit, enhance environmental integrity and encourage local economic growth and investment for the P Street area. “With them extending sidewalks and stuff we’re actually looking to put in an outside seating area,” said Chancey Sazama, manager of Five Guys at P and 13th streets.

“P Street is going to be a good project for us because they are trying to bring more people down here by making it more of a popular area. It’s going to benefit us.” Thirty-two restaurants and bars, 14 retail shops, two museums and a movie theater sit along P Street. Because of the large amount of construction, some businesses have noticed a slight change in their normal business. “It’s been a little slower than usual, but nothing we didn’t expect when they told us about the project,” said Hannah Demma,

construction: see page 3

SVO plans move to larger office Mara Klecker DN With the addition of four Veterans Affairs work-study students this semester, the Student Veteran Organization, or SVO, has worked to gain visibility and expand services offered to oncampus military students. The SVO has struggled to be visible and accessible, but this semester brought some long-anticipated changes. The four students were able to staff the office each weekday from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., an improvement from past semesters when the office wasn’t staffed all but maybe four hours a week. And coming in June, SVO will have a new office, twice as big as the current space. The new office will be on the third floor of the Nebraska Union, near the LGBTQ resource center. Expanding the space was one of the primary goals of the work-study students, and it’s an important milestone, said Wayne Jeppesen, a current

work-study student and junior electrical engineering major. “We just really want to help the veterans here, and this will give us better space for that,” he said. The new office will have room with chairs where student veterans can come up and study, chat or meet new people. Jeppesen and the other workstudy students hope to see those chairs full. But first people have to know about the office and its mission. “We still just need to get people interested, get our name out there,” he said. To do that, SVO has been putting out a bimonthly newsletter and had a booth at the Big Red Challenge, an obstacle race last week that raised money for wounded veterans. Even with the expanded office hours, SVO sees only about two visitors a week to its office.

veterans: see page 9

file photo by stacy hecker | dn

Nebraska National Guard member Kory Dearie is among the veterans drawn to UNL because of LB740.

@dailyneb |

Defense for International Security Affairs Derek Chollet. Lied Center’s lineup “A successful performing arts venue is constantly changing and for next fall, spring evolving,” said Bill Stephan, Lied includes Foreigner, Center executive director. “The Lied staff is agile and always Christmas with ready for anything. That’s the nathe King singers ture of working in the live performance business.” The Lied Center has changed considerably since its opening Tyler Williams performance of Opera Omaha’s DN production of “Madama Butterfly.” The center has since The Lied Center for Performing expanded its programming in Arts will draw the curtains on many ways and strives to conits 25th anniversary schedule on nect University of Nebraska–LinMay 15. coln students with today’s top Next year’s line up includes performers. Musician Yo-Yo Ma rock band Foreigner, who will participated in a workshop sesbe preforming on Nov. 14. Other sion with UNL student music groups and performances include ensembles in 2010. The Pilabolus “Elf the Musical,” holiday music dance theater extended residency group Mannheim Steamroller for dance and engineering stuand Christmas with the King dents in 2011. This year, several singers. musicians from the Cleveland OrThe full schedule will be an- chestra, one of the top orchestras nounced and in the world, led available for small group sesThe year viewing on the sions with UNL Lied’s website, will also music students. www.liedcenter. “Working with be full of special org. the most in-deThe center has celebrations and mand performers been working all is definitely chalnew events.” year to bring not lenging at times,” only performancsaid Chang, the Ann Chang es from around artistic director. lied center artistic director the world and “While it would the country but be nice to be able also up and comto say my expertise and years in ing artists from Nebraska and the industry make for successful thought-provoking lectures from programming, I am frequently experts in various topics through reminded that it’s not a perfect the E.N. Thompson on World Isscience. It’s part knowledge, part sues lecture series. initiative and drive, but in large “The year will be also be full part begging, fighting, timing of special celebrations and brand and luck.” new events, some specifically deIn 2013, trade publication signed for UNL students,” Ann Pollstar recognized the Lied as Chang, Lied Center artistic direc- one of the top 100 venues in the tor wrote in an email. world in ticket sales. Stephan The Lied played host to many said the recognition is thanks to famous performers this year such hard work. as Blue Man Group, the traveling “The Lied Center is proud production of “West Side Story” to be part of the University of and the Soweto Gospel Choir. In Nebraska–Lincoln, and we put a addition to entertainment, the great deal of time and energy into Lied hosted speakers such as Wall connecting UNL students with Street Journal writer David Westhe artistic geniuses that come sel, author and producer Hedrick through our doors,” he said. Smith, political scientist Andrew news@ Bacevich, Assistant Secretary of


friday, may 2, 2014

UNLPD plans citizen training course





UNL Clay Club Spring Sale & Raffle when: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. where: Richards Hall, Room 118


End of the Year Open House when: 2 p.m. where: Nebraska Union, Room 346 what:

Book Signing Party – “Painting from the Collection of the Sheldon Museum of Art” when: 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. where: Sheldon Museum of Art

staff report DN Each semester, the University of Nebraska-Lincoln Police Department tries to introduce new tactics and technologies to help them solve crimes more efficiently. This coming fall semester will be no exception. Koan Nissen, education and personnel officer with UNLPD, said the department will introduce a new three-month-long training course for UNL students, faculty and staff to allow them to step into the shoes of UNLPD officers. Nissen said the program, called a citizen’s academy, will take place for a few hours each week from the beginning of the school year through mid-November. “It’ll be free education about how policing works,” Nissen said. The department will first have to figure out if it’ll be able to generate enough interest, but Nissen said he’s hopeful. “Our ultimate goal is to be able to teach them to be able to see what we see,” Nissen said. “They’ll be able to learn what we learn and, hopefully, walk away better educated.” The course will be similar to what police officers take while in a police academy. The class will be broken down into weekly topics that will follow the basic guidelines of a regular police academy. “For example, we’ll have one week where we teach about narcotics, and the next we’ll talk about K-9 units,” Nissen said. One of the main purposes of the training course is to help the UNL community relate better to

officers. “There’s a lot of different roles in law enforcement,” Nissen said. “We’re not jailers, we’re not prosecutors – we’re police officers.” Nissen said he thinks this will be unique opportunity to see the other side of the department. One other development the department plans to have in place next semester is a new system to digitally store evidence. Much evidence is currently stored digitally, but this new system would make the information more accessible for those who need it. “It’ll be a more secure system and a better way to manage digital evidence, like photos,” Nissen said. He said the system will make it simpler for prosecutors and others working in legal departments to access the evidence. “All persons involved in a case should have that equal access,” Nissen said. New technology was also introduced to officers during this spring semester. Each UNLPD officer began wearing small body cameras on the front of their uniforms. The cameras record both video and audio. Nissen said the officers use the cameras to record things such as interviews, conversations with victims and crime scenes. “It’s something that’s been a big change for officers’ everyday lives,” Nissen said. The most significant and helpful piece of technology the department acquired this school year is the InterAct mobile system, Nissen said. The InterAct system connects

file photo by tyler meyer | dn

The University of Nebraska-Lincoln Police Department had a “fairly calm” semester with average reports of crimes such as theft and assault, education and personnel officer Koan Nissen said. officers’ cruisers to other officers in real time. It also offers access to a crime statistics database, which officers can use to check things such as license plates or arrest warrants. The system is also connected to UNL’s dispatch center for emergency calls, as well as to the Lincoln Police Department’s dispatch center. The department sees its fair

share of crime each semester. However, this semester was fairly quiet, Nissen said. “There’s not any one crime that particularly stands out,” he said. “This semester was actually fairly calm.” Aside from a few assaults, Nissen said the most prominent cases are usually sexual assaults. Four cases of sexual assault

were reported to UNLPD during the past year, two of them taking place within the last week. “Anytime there’s a report of sexual assault, it really affects the community,” Nissen said. The major trends this semester revolved around alcohol and drugrelated arrests, Nissen said. news@

ASUN reflects on highs, lows of 2013-2014


Salsa Magic when: 6 p.m. where: Nebraska Union, Centennial Room


Les Miserables – NWU Theatre when: 7:30 p.m. where: NWU McDonald Theatre, Elder Memorial Theatre Center, 51st Street and Huntington Have more information: Tickets are $15 for adults, $20 for seniors, $7.50 for students.

REECE RISTAU DN Forty-seven pages. That’s how much reading it would take to understand the full impact student government had on students this year, Marlene Beyke said. Beyke, director of the Association of Students of the University of Nebraska, said there are 47 pages in ASUN’s year-end report and it shows the amount of time and work students dedicated. The year for ASUN was filled with highs and lows, with some changes big and others little. From hosting a 9/11 memorial to Homecoming Week; from a senator using racial slurs to the “Not Here, Not Now, Not Ever!” campaign; from another year of budgets planned to Earthstock, it was a busy year for the students who represent the University of Nebraska-Lincoln.


ASUN President Kevin Knudson, a junior political science major, will lead the student government next year along with Internal Vice President Grant Garrison, a junior psychology and biology major, and External Vice President

Christina Guthmann, a junior international business major. These new executives ran as the uncontested Ignite for ASUN party. Their platforms included keeping students’ first minor-inpossession charges within the university, solidifying UNL’s Good Samaritan policy, hosting townhall-style meetings and connecting students with ASUN. Aside from these goals, Knudson said he’s going to look to other schools to address issues. “We do occasional meetings with the rest of the student governments of the Big Ten, and something on the radar there that I don’t think we have seen too much movement from our student government are the issues of mental health and sexual assault,” Knudson said. “Those are two big issues we’re going to try to make some headway with on UNL’s campus.” Knudson said he wants to work with UNL’s Counseling and Psychological Services. He said he wants to both promote the fact that students get three free visits, as well as attempt to remove the stigma behind seeking help from mental health professionals. Sexual assault on college campuses has made national headlines

recently, with the White House announcing Tuesday an action plan to help address the problem. Beyke said the next senate has a unique opportunity to focus on diversity. “I think we have a great opportunity with the amount of diversity we have on senate this year,” she said. “I think we’ll be looking at a lot of different programs that we haven’t looked at in the past. The opportunities are endless.”


ASUN gained attention from university administrators, local media and students in November when former Sen. Cameron Murphy, a graduate student in nutrition, used racial slurs and made other comments about minority groups while debating a resolution about senators excluding derogatory terms from their vocabulary. Murphy faced an impeachment hearing in December, but the committee fell one vote short of the two-thirds majority necessary to remove him from office. After the vote, several senators wrote a letter to the Daily Nebraskan that said they didn’t agree with his retaining a position. The outcry from students

I think we have a great opportunity with the amount of diversity we have on the senate this year.” marlene beyke asun director

sparked the “Not Here, Not Now, Not Ever!” campaign, in which UNL officials, including Chancellor Harvey Perlman, Vice Chancellor Juan Franco and then-ASUN President Eric Reznicek, held a forum and planned other events. “The whole incident was pretty low for ASUN and a low time for the whole campus,” Knudson said. But Knudson said the year had many highlights as well. He said he thought Earthstock, a monthlong series of sustainabilityfocused events, was an amazing success. ASUN will continue to implement ideas from the initiative, which included recycling and energy-saving competitions, a block party and a forum with educational speakers. Beyke said the Friends Beyond Borders program, which matched

international students with American families for a weekend to help increase cultural dialogue, was another success. ASUN also hosted “Creating a Tradition of Care” week in March, which focused on diversity, safety, sustainability, communication and health. University police, the Campus Recreation Center and other campus groups held events and attempted to educate students. ASUN also focused on completely revising the Student Code of Conduct, led by former External Vice President Jeff Story, a junior English and political science major. Story began work on the project last summer. The revamp included getting rid of outdated terms and updating how students are expected to conduct themselves. NEWS@ DAILYNEBRASKAN.COM

RHA thrived on diverse opinions, passion this year Gabrielle lazaro dn The combination of multiple thoughts and ideas from 40 diverse members of the Residence Hall Association led to some tough decision making during meetings this semester. It was this diversity, however, that turned out to be one of the most important aspects of the RHA organization this year, said Sydney Weddleton, former RHA vice president and a sophomore elementary education major. “It’s always difficult finding a middle ground,” she said. “All our representatives are passionate about what they do. We’re lucky to have that, but it can also cause struggles and difficulties in making decisions on what is best for residents … I feel in the end people were able to put the students they were representing first and come to a good compromise.” RHA accomplished a lot in the 2013-14 academic school year. They held significant events that engaged many residents and students across campus, improved relationships with various campus organizations, made constitution and bylaw changes that will impact the future of RHA and its residents, and also maintained an “official charity” for the second year

in a row. “I think getting involved in homecoming again was an important step for us,” Weddleton said. “We used to do homecoming – we didn’t for at least one year and this year we did the 5K. It was very successful in getting people involved and getting RHA well known right away – it was a very good experience.” RHA worked very closely with the Association of Students of the University of Nebraska’s environmental sustainability committee on putting together bike stations and the monthlong Earthstock event. “The continued effort with different organizations has been an important step we’ve taken,” Weddleton said. “I know we want to continue that for years to come.” RHA chose the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation as it’s official charity this year – the previous year it was The Friendship Home. Having an official charity is a tradition started by 2012-13 RHA president and senior advertising and public relations major Meg Brannen. “It’s important because it sets a precedence for future years,” Weddleton said. “I think a commitment to giving back on a larger scale is important.” The changes made to the constitu-

This specific bylaw change introtion and bylaws created some of the longest and most complicated meet- duced a cap on the amount of money rolled over to each hall from year to ings this year. “Our senate did an incredible job year. This change will begin next year debating and deciding on our con- with a rollover cap of $9 per student stitutional changes this year,” said then moving to $7 the year after, then former RHA president and junior $5 the year after that. “He spent significant amounts of advertising and public relations matime outside of the meetings developjor Matthew Knapp. “I’m glad that I had the opportunity to facilitate the ing his own ideas and speaking with process and see a unanimous decision different people to make up a plan to made in the best interest of our stu- propose to RHA,” Weddleton said. “Senators who go above and beyond dents in the residence halls.” like that are important members to Weddleton agreed and said senators spent a lot of time and effort mak- have.” The “Senator of the Year” title was ing sure these changes were right for awarded to Pound Sen. Justin Kyser, a not only themselves and their indijunior business administration major. vidual governments but students as “He made a strong impact,” Wedwhole. dleton said. “He always spoke up “That says a lot about them and I think it will be very impactful for during meetings and was always very file photo by amber baesler | dn

Taylor Bosch and Clare Carlson will become the Residence Hall Association president and vice president next year. years to come,” she said. Harper-Schramm-Smith vice president Seamus Mulcahy, a freshman pre-architecture major, dedicated a lot of time and effort to a specific bylaw change originally brought to the table in February and finally approved in April.

respectful of everyone but also voiced his own opinions and would try to find possible solutions to things.” Looking toward the future, current RHA president Claire Carlson, a senior computer science major, hopes to do more with wellness, diversity initiatives and making people more

aware of what RHA does. “I think there’s a lot of students that don’t realize they pay to fund us,” she said. “They should have a stake in what we do. They should be engaged in what we do and tell us what they think and what they see as their obstacles.” Carlson is also looking forward to seeing how the changes put into effect this year will play out next year – specifically the committee restructures. The committee restructures included combining the programming and events committee into a single committee, adding an advocacy committee and the presidents committee and allowing people who aren’t RHA senators to be a part of committees.” “I think that will be an interesting change to see if that lets us do more,” she said. The advocacy committee was added to designate a group committed to promoting RHA – partially by advertising. They’ll also facilitate better communication between the halls and RHA itself, by distributing a calendar of all hall events. The programming committee was condensed to a single committee to make things more efficient. “We can say ‘OK, these couple people can work on one event and these couple people can work on this

event,’” Carlson said. “We can distribute people as needed and work on multiple events at once – making us more efficient and making us better use people’s time. Events are very much timely matters.” Carlson appointed two chairs to this committee: one for working on events as partners with other organizations and one for running RHA specific events. The presidents committee, which Carlson is particularly excited about, will have Knapp as the chair, and will focus on better communication between halls and providing leadership development to hall presidents as well as their governments. “It’s about making sure they’re developing as leaders and making sure they can enable their governments to grow as well,” Carlson said. “That’s something we really want to work on. Carlson also plans on using this summer as a time to think about what specific events she wants to continue on next year. “Some things will be a continuation of old events – things we’ve historically been involved with, but some will be new,” she said. “I want a good mix.” news@

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friday, may 2, 2014

Arts, sciences college selects dean Francisco received his bachelor’s in chemistry at the University Purdue University of Texas at Austin and his doctorate in chemical physics at the Masprofessor, former sachusetts Institute of Technology. American Chemical Currently, he’s the Moore Distinguished Professor of Earth and AtSociety president mospheric Sciences and Chemistry to start at UNL July 1 at Purdue University. He served as president of the National Organization for the Professional Advancement of Black Chemists and Nam Tran Chemical Engineers from 2006 to DN 2008, and from 2009 to 2010 was the president of the American ChemiThe College of Arts and Sciences cal Society. has a new dean. Francisco has received many The University of Nebraskaawards that include the National Lincoln selected Joseph S. FranScience Foundation Presidential cisco to become the college’s new Young Investigator Award, a Cadean. Francisco, a former president mille and Henry Dreyfus Foundaof the American Chemical Society tion Teacher-Scholar and member of the NaAward and the Ameritional Academy of Scican Association for the ences, will begin July 1. Advancement of SciHe said he was contactence Mentor Award. ed by a colleague at the He’s a fellow of university who asked the American Physical him if he would be inSociety, the American terested in applying for Association for the the position. Advancement of Sci“I was a little bit ence and the American surprised, and flattered Academy of Arts and and honored,” Francisco Sciences. He has pubsaid. “And I said, ‘let me lished more than 400 francisco think through it,’ and journal articles and after thinking through was also co-author of it and doing my homethe textbook “Chemiwork about the university and also cal Kinetics and Dynamics.” where I thought the university was “He is an excellent fit for the going, I thought it would be a great College of Arts & Sciences,” wrote opportunity so I actually contacted Steve Goddard, interim dean at the him and said, ‘yeah, I’ll be very deCollege of Arts & Sciences, in an lighted to apply for the position.’” email. “His recent induction into

(Francisco) is an excellent fit for the College of Arts & Sciences...He is also strongly committed to our core educational values.” Steve Goddard interim dean at the college of arts & sciences

the National Academy of Sciences reflects his many research accomplishments. He is also strongly committed to our core educational values.” Francisco said he’s excited to work with the faculty in the College of Arts and Sciences. “When I look at the faculty and what they’re doing, they’re really thinking ahead,” Francisco said. “They’re actually on the forefront on a lot of very important research developments. They really enjoy working with students. How cool is that? So one of the things I certainly want to do is continue that spirit of working across the college collaboratively and engaging with students in a lot of those collaborative efforts.” Students at UNL’s College of Arts and Sciences comprise about 23 percent of the student body, with 5,600 students, 18 departments, 44 centers, programs and institutes and 16 pre-professional programs that offer 38 majors and 57 minors. “What’s been really exciting for me is learning how to work across many different disciplines, sort of the multidisciplinary, in-

terdisciplinary areas and certainty where the University of Nebraska is going and what they’re doing certainty fits really quite well in my experiences,” Francisco said. Francisco, his wife Priya Rajagopalan Francisco and their three daughters are excited about the move to Lincoln. Francisco’s wife is an economist and marketing expert; she will join UNL as a business solutions director for the Office of Research and Economic Development. In her new position she will be working with UNL’s Industry Relations and Nebraska Innovation Campus in recruiting, mentoring and supporting new businesses, start-ups and entrepreneurs at Nebraska Innovation Campus. “My whole family is excited about the move,” Francisco said. “Before my colleague contacted me, I just saw Lincoln as the place where the University of Nebraska was but I’ve been learning a lot more about it, and it’s a great place, a great community … it just seems like a real good community to be relocating to.” NEWS@

cops briefs Man resists police on Salt Creek Road Bridge A Lincoln man was cited with four different offenses after an altercation with a University of NebraskaLincoln Police officer on Sunday evening. Police said 26-year-old Trevor Case, not UNL affiliated, was walking on the Salt Creek Road Bridge, which has a sign posted prohibiting pedestrians from walking on the bridge. A UNLPD officer approached Case and asked him to identify himself. After Case refused to identify himself to the officer, the officer tried to put Case into custody. Case then attempted to knock the officer down, according to reports. The officer then got Case on the ground and gained control of him. The officer struggled with Case until backup officers arrived. Case was cited with failure to comply, resisting arrest, failure to obey pedestrian control and assaulting an officer.

Non-UNL student receives 78 threatening texts

A man working an event at UNL on April 25 received a series of strange and threatening text messages. The man contacted UNLPD on Friday night and said he received 78 text messages from 78 different numbers. Police determined all of the numbers had come from Google Voice. There were five or six different text messages, repeated, that threatened the safety of the man. The texts were referring to the event the man was working at. The victim has no affiliation with UNL, and he said he believes he knows who sent the messages.

Chase ends in loss of officer’s body camera

construction: from 1 manager at Ruby Begonia’s, 1321 people within 100 feet of a stage P St. “I feel that if we say how bad area. The staged area will allow it is, it’ll scare people from coming for projected media such as movdowntown. However, they have ies, sporting events, theater previews and proactually made it jection art. very accessible for [Construction] While some customers. There businesses are is parking and all really hasn’t currently dealthat.” ing with a deThe P Street affected us yet, it crease in visiconstruction will hasn’t hit our side tors, others have also be alongside actually seen an the Civic Plaza Re- yet. We’re hoping increase. development Proj- it’s not going to “We’ve actuect. The Civic Plaza affect us too bad.” ally gotten more is intended to serve business lately as a meeting space Chancey Sazama because of all for the P Street five guys manager the other places District on the corthat have closed ner of 13th and P down or (places streets. The plaza will consist of an 18,000-square- where shoppers) don’t have easy foot park highlighted by a 57-foot- access to,” Sazama said. “It really tall, internally illuminated multi- hasn’t affected us yet, it hasn’t hit our side yet. We’re hoping it’s not color column. The park will offer shaded going to affect us too bad.” In all, those affected by the seating and tables for at least 70 people and will be able to host project expect the gains of the new various types of performances, renovations to exceed the losses. “It’s quite commonly the case seating audiences of 375 to 400

UNLPD lost a camera, and a man ended up in detox after a chase early Sunday morning. Police were originally called to a disturbance at Schramm Hall, 1130 N. 14th St. A non-UNL-affiliated man was trying to enter rooms on the first floor of the building near the lobby, they said. The man ran away and police were catching up with him as the man jumped over a wall on an overpass near North Antelope Valley Parkway. When police went over the wall, an officer lost his body camera. The camera was worth about $600. The man was not cited and taken to detox.

UNL-owned van vandalized near Hardin Hall


The construction on the corner of P and 14th streets is projected to be completed in late August. in other places that this is done, that investment goes up, and it becomes a destination location, and that people have the tendency to

open retail stores in locations like this,” Landis said. news@

A university-owned van was vandalized on East Campus sometime between Friday night and Saturday morning, police said. The van was parked in a lot near Hardin Hall, 3310 Holdrege St. The letters R-A-N-G-A were painted on the side of the van in black paint, police said. Damage costs to the van are estimated at $50. Police don’t have any suspects yet in this case.

—Compiled by Colleen Fell, news@




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friday, may 2, 2014

letter from the editor

Editor thanks DN readers for their continued support Dear readers, Thank you. Thank you for humoring me during the past four years and picking up the Daily Nebraskan. We’ve been through a lot together, haven’t we? There were those campus gunman scares. The College of Business Administration bomb threat. And then bedbugs, Employee Plus One benefits, proposed health center privatization and racial tensions. Some notable resignations and appointments. A college merger. A big move to a new conference. These are the events that have defined my life since I came to the University of Nebraska– Lincoln. And I owe that to you. Without you, telling these stories would have been pointless. Thank you for sharing your stories – your successes, struggles and a lot of funny moments, too. It’s been a privilege to be able to have a hand in documenting these moments, especially those stories that still make me laugh or cry. I wrote an article about people hanging out in crawl spaces – referred to as “Narnia portals” – in the walls of the corner rooms in Abel Hall when I was a freshman. Wow. The past four years have been a challenging time to work for a college newspaper. College students aren’t always eager to pick up a print publication or visit a news website that publishes few listicles and gifs. But I’ve had so much fun and learned so much

discovering new ways to engage you. And it’s been so exciting helping to craft the DN of the future – a DN quite different from anything we’ve seen yet. Thank you for sticking with us as we transition to primarily online this fall. I’m so excited to see what DN staffs of the future create and how the UNL community embraces it. Thank you students, administrators, faculty, staff and community members for letting us call you and email you and record you and take your photo. Thank you for inviting us to be there for some of your most important moments. Thank you for your letters to the editor, news tips and feedback. And, of course, thank you a million times over to my staff. You impressed me time and time again. You’re among the hardest working people I’ve ever met. I’d buy you each a lifetime supply of pizza if I could. I’m so fortunate to have been able to work with you all, and I can’t wait to see what you go on to do. I could write a novel on what I’ve learned at the DN and the people I’ve met and learned from along the way. But I care too much about you to put you through a rambling, sentimental mess like that. I hope you’ve learned a lot from the DN, too. I hope you keep checking back to learn more. I know I will. Sincerely,

Hailey Konnath

Editor-in-chief mike rendowski | dn

letter to the editor Reader agrees with anti attack ad column Mark, I for one am so sick of listening to the ads bashing “Obamacare” and cannot seem to determine candidates running for office in Nebraska who are pro ACA. It seems there is not much of a choice for Nebraskans. I found your above mentioned article online and appreciate your focus on moderates in Nebraska. Are there really moderates in Nebraska? I am one of the unemployed here – June will be one

year. Due to my age and health conditions I am not considered employable in my field. I have had serious health complications this year and count my blessings every day that I have health insurance through ACA. If it gets repealed there will be 8 million of us with no options for healthcare. I’m writing to encourage you and others like you to continue to provide open minded non biased news information and please please encourage those candidates supporting the ACA to come forward and open up – there are many of us anxious to support their campaigns.

Best Regards, Linda Sadofsky

editorial policy The editorial above contains the opinion of the fall 2013 Daily Nebraskan Editorial Board. It does not necessarily reflect the views of the University of Nebraska-Lincoln, its student body or the University of Nebraska Board of Regents. A column is solely the opinion of its author; a cartoon is solely the opinion of its artist. The Board of Regents acts as publisher of the Daily Nebraskan; policy is set by the Daily Nebraskan Editorial Board. The UNL Publications Board, established by the regents, supervises the production of the paper. According to policy set by the regents, responsibility for the editorial content of the newspaper lies solely in the hands of Daily Nebraskan employees.

letters to the editor policy The Daily Nebraskan welcomes brief letters to the editor and guest columns but does not guarantee their publication. The Daily Nebraskan retains the right to edit or reject any material submitted. Submitted material becomes property of the Daily Nebraskan and cannot be returned or removed from online archives. Anonymous submissions will not be published. Those who submit letters must identify themselves by name, year in school, major, and/or group affiliation, if any. Email material to opinion@ or mail to: Daily Nebraskan, 20 Nebraska Union, 1400 R St. Lincoln, NE 68588-0448.

DN offers experience for all majors


f you had told me a few years ago I would eventually be the opinion editor for the Daily Nebraskan, I probably would have laughed at you. Mind you, it’s not that I didn’t think the DN was a quality publication. I write for it, so of course I think it’s quality. But 18-yearold me probably would have said, “Who, me? But I’m not a journalism student! The DN wouldn’t want me.” Needless to say, I was wrong. The DN has done great things for me the past two years. In fact, I would encourage any student – regardless of major – to join it, too. In our technologically charged world, we millenials often struggle to make our voices heard. We try blogging but feel like no one’s reading. We look for ways to express ourselves in our classes, but unless we’re studying creative writing those chances are pretty rare. Looking for ways to get your writing published, even if it reaches a small audience, will still fulfill that longing. A student newspaper, in particular, showcases you to an audience of people who are, more or less, just like you. Journalism students need experience with reporting and writing for a deadline because that’s the bulk of their careers. Therefore, student publications are a great way for them to get that experience and start padding their resume right on campus. But what if you’re not a journalism major and you’re just looking for a chance to write? Can it ever become more than just a hobby? Yes, it can. Writing for the DN was nerve-wracking at first. I felt lost in a sea of AP Style rules I had never learned while I lamented the deletion of my Oxford commas. But more importantly I wondered, “Do people really care what I have to say? What difference am I making?” It didn’t take long to begin seeing the answers to those questions. My columns improved and more people were beginning to compliment my work – notably, some of my professors. When the time came for senior staff applica-

ruth boettner

tions I decided to take a shot, despite my worthy competition. I was first hired as the assistant opinion editor this year but got the chance to be the section leader when our former editor resigned. Full disclosure: I was a little scared to do it. But I did, and I can say that it was, without a doubt, the right choice. Just in case you didn’t already guess, this is the last column I will ever write for the DN. In spite of how short my time here was, I can say without a doubt that this was one of the best experiences I had in college. While writing for the DN, I received Twitter mentions from various organizations and thoughtful emails from readers. My professors not only knew my name, they started giving me props – for something I was doing outside of class. And best of all, I felt connected to campus in a way I, quite frankly, hadn’t found before. My time on senior staff in particular will always be something I remember fondly. I had a fantastic, albeit sometimes very stressful, job – but it also gave me some of the closest friends I had in college. Any time I watch “Mean Girls,” listen to Britney Spears or inevitably end up eating Chipotle at work, I will think of the news/ opinion desks. And when I’m teaching in France next year, I’ll keep my DN pizza pin on my backpack and hope someone asks me about it. I’ve gotten to do so many things I loved. For example, I geeked out digging through the DN archive room to bring the University of Nebraska-Lincoln a refurbished Throwback Thursday page. But most importantly (cue the cheesy in-

strumental music), I got the chance to watch our writers grow and learn. And in the end, despite our ups and downs, we created something that I’m so proud to have been a part of. I owe a lot to Amy Kenyon, who signed on to be the assistant opinion editor in the middle of last semester, learned quickly and put up with my often frenetic mannerisms. Thank you to Rhiannon Root for encouraging me to apply for this job and for listening to me when I needed wisdom. Much love to the rest of the senior staff – with a special nod to Jacy Marmaduke, Frannie Sprouls and Conor Dunn for being the best people on earth to share a cubicle with and to Hailey Konnath for her time, energy and patience. To those of you who have given us positive feedback this year, thank you. To those of you who have voiced your grievances with us, I also want to thank you. You not only pointed out the ways in which we can improve, but you also remind us how many different points of view there really are – and that, in essence, is the whole purpose of our section. Whether you’re a journalism major, a French major, an engineering student or an expert in underwater basket weaving – the DN can use your voice. Don’t ever stop yourself from doing something because you think you’re unqualified or there’s a better person for the job. If you liked what you read this year, I encourage you to try to write next year so you can share in the joy. If you didn’t like it, you should join as well, so that you can help us do better. With that, I’ll leave this section in the capable hands of Amy Kenyon and Ben Curttright and hang up my hat. Thanks to everyone who has appreciated – or at least tolerated – my jaded, nostalgic, feminist musings. Trust me when I say I have thoroughly enjoyed this journey with you. As Winnie the Pooh once said, “How lucky I am to have something that makes saying goodbye so hard.” Ruth Boettner is a French and global studies major. Follow her on Twitter @ruthen1. Reach her at opinion@

Section aims to stay current, create space for conversation


y now our dear readers have next year, Ben Curttright and I have been heard a bit about the changes thinking about how we want to format the Daily Nebraskan will unthese conversations. We realize they will dergo next fall. The way we take different amounts of time to produce present this inand require different arformation is a eas of space to say what We’re not they need to. bit tricky, as are most of our The New Next year we will proprinted conversations. We duce online content every send a shout into the dark, York Times, day. A few of these colhoping it finds a new audiumns will be those camence, but more often than and we’re not pus reactions. We want to not we’re preaching to the Buzzfeed. Most of make these as current as choir. If you read us, I hope possible, to throw in our you keep reading us. If you our readers live thoughts when a topic is haven’t kept up in the past, on and around still buzzing around our I hope you’ll check us out in campus. We’re university. We will comthe future. municate with the other As is my experience in very aware of DN sections to see what journalism, content and auevents we need to be talkdience most often depend where we sit, ing about. on the time and space in Twice a week the DN which we produce. We want though we tend will also produce print to provide space for plenty to be optimistic copies. On Thursdays, of conversations. Some are quick reactions to breaking about who we can opinion will have a bit more space. This will news. Some are a few words reach.” give us room for longer on persistent campus issues. columns with more reOthers are filled with more search. If a debate has been forming in the extensive research of ongoing policy isNebraska Legislature or the Association sues. As the opinion section prepares for of Students of the University of Nebras-

Amy kenyon ka, we want our writers to use accurate details to add to their commentary. These may not always be the columns readers instantly want to pick up and read. They take a little more time and may seem more removed from our everyday lives. But they will still be on topics that affect students. We are voters. We live under state and university policy. We should take a moment to be informed on these larger issues, even if this happens once a week rather than every day. When I came to college, my ideas on journalism and information sharing were limited. I started writing for DN opinion early spring semester my freshman year at UNL. At the time, I barely looked at the news myself, but I thought it would be a fun way to make a little money. The

idea of being editor one day sounded appealing but rather distant. In the fall, the opinion editor resigned, Ruth Boettner stepped up and left an assistant position open. She was incredibly encouraging when I asked about applying and has helped me learn throughout the year. During my time here, I’ve been overwhelmed at times, but I’ve learned a lot about improving my own writing and communicating with others. I’ve learned to be comfortable with my ideas and eager to hear the thoughts of others. I’m excited to step up next year as opinion editor. It won’t be easy, but it will be worth it. Curttright will be the assistant editor and a senior English major. He has already shown his own writing capability and helped formulate ideas for the logistics of next year. It’ll be a learning process for both of us, but I believe we will do well. We’re not The New York Times, and we’re not Buzzfeed. Most of our readers live on and around campus. We’re very aware of where we sit, though we tend to be optimistic about who we can reach. When we began to envision changes for next year, we agreed that giving up wasn’t the answer. I wholeheartedly believe the conversations we produce are

worth having. Thoughts are worth sharing in a variety of formats. What does this mean for you, the reader? Find our columns on Twitter, Facebook and the Daily Nebraskan website. Share our stories in any of these formats, if you agree or disagree with them. If you hear about an event or an issue we should talk about, please let us know. Suggest topics we should cover in a point-counterpoint debate. Tell us your stance on these debates. The more you communicate with us, the better we can serve you. In the end, the goal of our section is to create a space to have these conversations, to give time to the topics that affect our lives. For now, good luck during finals week. For those of you who aren’t graduating, we look forward to bringing you a brand new opinion section when you come back this fall. ››Ben Curttright contributed to this column. Amy Kenyon is a junior secondary education English and theater major. Follow her on Twitter @AmyKenyawn. Reach her at opinion@


friday, may 2, 2014 @dnartsdesk


summer List of summer’s most talked about, expected films

compiled by Sean Stewart and Jack Forey courtesy photos


ton, Jacki Weaver and Guy Pearce. It’s a taut and fiercely written crawl through the pervasive and seductive pulls of the underworld. His second feature “The Rover” reunites the director with Guy Pearce playing a titular loner in a gritty post-apocalyptic waste who must team up with a wounded robber – played by Robert Pattinson – to track the thief’s cohorts. The trailer promises gorgeously savage visuals and, brought together with Pearce’s ferocious screen power and Michôd’s dialogue, should be one of this summer’s most striking films.

“A Million Ways to Die in the West” May 30

“X-men: Days of Future Past” May 23

The “X-Men” films have been a pretty mixed bag. The franchise started strong. Then came the third and fourth installments, “XMen: The Last Stand” and “X-Men Origins: Wolverine.” It takes a lot of willpower to try to forget those two disasters, but the prequel “X-Men: First Class” and “The Wolverine” certainly helped. Now the director of the original two films, Bryan Singer is back to repair the damage done to the original franchise by marrying it with the prequel franchise in the timebending mouthful, “X-Men: Days of Future Past.” The story arc is one of the most popular from the comics and, let’s face it, any excuse to bring together Jennifer Lawrence, Hugh Jackman, Ian McKellan, Michael Fassbender, Patrick Stewart, James McAvoy, Halle Berry, Ellen Page and Peter Dinklage should be treasured.

bold sense of humor prevented it from being just another book about cancer and made it something much more remarkable, something much more human. Now the filmmakers face the challenge of making not just another movie about cancer. It’s comforting to know John Green has been fairly involved in the making of the film and screenwriting duo Scott Neustadter and Michael H. Weber have already proved they can handle intelligent young adult dramedies with last year’s “The Spectacular Now.” Shailene Woodley, newcomer Ansel Elgort and Willem Dafoe star.

Jersey Boys June 20

“Jersey Boys,” the biographical story of The Four Seasons, is one of the most acclaimed and instantly recognizable stage musicals of all time. Clint Eastwood is directing the film adaptation. Once the initial shock of that statement passes, what’s left are intrigue and glee in equal doses. Featuring predominantly upand-comers, the film’s biggest name is Christopher Walken in a supporting role. The most important cast member, however, is John Lloyd Young. Young is portraying Frankie Valli and already won the Tony for the same role on the stage. The trailer for the film promises an amount of grit uncommon to musicals but common to Eastwood – under whose direction “Jersey Boys” promises to be one of the most uniquely promising films of the summer.

“The Fault in Our Stars” June 6

When John Green’s young adult novel “The Fault in Our Stars” hit bookshelves in January 2012, it was an instant sensation. It was one of those young adult books that stops being a young adult book. The absolutely heartshattering story of teens with cancer, the book’s

“Godzilla” May 16

This umpteenth installment of the 60-yearold franchise is the second reboot after Roland Emmerich’s ill-received 1998 version. Watching the trailer, I’m thankful we’re finally getting a big summer spectacle not rendered in exhausting hues of blue and orange. The dark atmosphere, complete with eerie music and a scowling Bryan Cranston, recalls the original black-and-white look of the film and possibly suggests a more mature kind of monster movie. Will Cranston’s involvement and the art design carry the production? Will the reboot deliver on all the promises “Pacific Rim” could not? We’ll find out on May 16.

“22 Jump Street” June 13

“How to Train Your Dragon 2” June 13

Any time an animated film does remotely well at the box office it seems a sequel’s immediately green lit. Of all of the animated sequels in the last 10 years, none feel more appropriate to me than a sequel to “How to Train Your Dragon.” The first film managed to be funfor-kids while being intelligently written for adults. Even more important, the world created in the first film and the characters introduced leave plenty of adventures to be had. Original cast members Jay Baruchel, Gerard Butler, Jonah Hill and Kristen Wiig are returning along with newcomer Cate Blanchett and original director, Dean Dublois.

Seth Macfarlane’s western follow-up to “Ted” looks to be a step in the right direction for his blooming career in live-action comedy. It’s about Albert, played by MacFarlane himself, a cowardly sheep farmer who, after courting Anna (Charlize Theron), has to face Clinch (Liam Neeson), a ruthless gunslinger. This should prove to be an irreverent parody/ celebration of western film in the style of “Blazing Saddles,” and if MacFarlane can just keep his ego from crowding up the frame, it could be fantastic, if provocative, summer entertainment.

“Dawn of Planet of the Apes” July 11

The much-loved “Planet of the Apes” franchise became the butt of a tragic joke with Tim Burton’s 2001 masterful disaster. The film was big on spectacle, empty on pretty much everything else. “Rise of the Planet of the Apes” in 2011 starring James Franco scaled back the series, producing a few fleshed out characters, chronicling the origin of the intelligent apes and reintroducing moral complexity. The trailer for the second film, “The Dawn of the Planet of the Apes,” is everything a trailer should be. It’s mysterious, it hints at the action instead of showcasing it, and it has Gary Oldman saying a bunch of ominous things. The film also stars Jason Clarke, Keri Russell, Judy Greer and Andy Serkis in motion capture as Caesar – the leader of the apes.

“21 Jump Street” defied the assumption that all reboots have to be forgettable, ill-conceived cash grabs. It stood out as one of the funniest movies of 2012, and from the looks of the trailer, “22 Jump Street” is set to surpass its predecessor. Directors Phil Lord and Christopher Miller, who also scored a hit with this years’ “The Lego Movie,” have a keen sense of humor and storytelling prowess to match. Jonah Hill and Channing Tatum are sure to deliver hilarious performances. This is a must-see for the summer.

“The Dance of Reality” May

Alejandro Jodorowsky hasn’t done a film since his 1989’s “Santa Sangre,” a surreal masterpiece in its own right. His recent autobiograpy marks his return to filmmaking. In “Dance,” he has surrealized and dramatized the reality of his life story. This is because, as Jodorowsky explains, reality is forever shifting, changing and dancing. His latest film had a glowing premiere at Cannes last year, and will make its way stateside in late May. “The Dance of Reality” is sure to be a one-of-a-kind film, and not one to miss if you’re looking for a different kind of summer movie experience.

“Guardians of the Galaxy” August 1

“The Rover” June 20

Director David Michôd made waves – like, tsunami waves – in 2010 with his debut Australian crime drama “Animal Kingdom.” The film, also written by Michôd, stars Joel Edger-

Marvel’s ever-expanding universe takes a strange turn in “Guardians of the Galaxy,” an Avengers-style team of heroes that includes Bradley Cooper as a talking raccoon and a living tree voiced by Vin Diesel. Yes, you read that correctly. “Guardians” is a risky project for Marvel. It’s quite unusual, so if it doesn’t connect with audiences, the Marvel universe might come to a freeze. Director James Gunn (“Slither,” “Super”) is no stranger to strange material, so with him calling the shots we should be in for one hell of an interesting ride. Too bad we have to wait until August to see it. arts@

Pages in Time owner preserves memories, charity

scrapbook for their graduate.” Purses and More is connected to Pages in Time, but instead sells a variety of accessories. Purses and More is unique among the businesses in that 25 percent of every purchase goes to charity. Mattison fiddles with the pin on her shirt that shows a smiling, red-headed boy who loves Spongebob. He’s MattiStaff Report son’s grandson. Dn “Here’s a picture of my baby, Lennon,” she says. “He Karen Mattison sees a lot of lost his battle two years ago. He pictures. Proms, vacations and school pictures, just to name a was five years old. He got brain cancer.” few. Right now, she stands at a Since then Mattison has table flipping through her most turned her personal tragedy recent projects: four graduation into public charity, Lennon’s books stuffed full of hundreds Smile Box, a philanthropy “to of photos and her own one-of-ahonor Lennon and provide kind page designs. other children battling cancer or “I like scrapbookin’. It’s fun. other diseases with a special gift I teach it. I’m creative. Trust me, in hopes of bringing a smile to I’m creative,” Mattison said. “The pictures speak to me, and their face.” “It’s my way of giving back then they tell me what paper to to help kids beat this,” Mattison pick. And no two are ever alike said. “I’m a combination of both because you change the paper, but you also change the theme.” stores and both help kids fight cancer, but Purses and More Mattison is the owner of Pages in Time and Purses and brings a little money in.” In addition to the money More, connected scrapbook and accessory stores in Lincoln. She brought in by Purses and More, bought them six years ago and Mattison also does a lot of crafts since then has made the stores in order to put a smile on a her own. Both are special in kid’s face. She makes individual scrapbooks to send to kids in their own ways. the hospital who are undergoPages in Time is a custom scrapbooking store that holds ing chemotherapy. Each album is filled with pictures of their creative classes ranging from mini scrapbooks to card mak- family and get well wishes. She also created May Day ing, and sells different scrapbooking pages than commercial baskets using old toilet paper rolls, which she decorated and stores such as Hobby Lobby or Michaels. Pages in Time also of- stuffed with treats to take to kids at the Children’s Hospital fers special perks for customers. in Omaha. She also offers to let “Most of the pages I do are kids come in and learn how to all of my own designs, which is what we are famous for,” Matti- make their own scrapbooks. “It’s just a small little thing, son said. “We’re an independent scrapbook store, which means but it’s a way for me to help,” Mattison said. “They’re rewe help. You can go into other scrapbook stores, and they will ally for any kid that is going through a time of trial, because show you a product, but they don’t offer to help you. I show you know, kids spend a lot of time in hospitals.” you how to do it correctly. I Mattison just wants kids to want it to look nice and clean.” able to enjoy the moments they Currently, Mattison is working on a scrapbook ordered by can. “I’m always thinking, what a student’s grandmother. Inside there are glittery pictures can I do for kids to help them,” of prom, old photographs from Mattison said. Mattison childhood and 12 is the only one years of school It’s kind of working at the photos. The time of interview fun when grandmother and and assists every Mattison worked you see that you customer who together to create comes into her the best scrap- can please your store as quickly book they could customers.” as she can, windfor the 2014 high ing them through school graduate, the aisles of colKaren mattison Mattison said. pages in time, purses orful ribbon, die The album will and more owner cuts, stickers and cost $400, which scrapbook paper. includes the laPages in Time’s bor, the book, one-on-one customer service, its Mattison’s original work and charity and its quality of scrapthe supplies needed to make it. book supplies distinguish itself “It’s really nice seeing all of from other stores out there. these pictures,” Mattison said. “(Commercial stores) don’t “Out of all of the four scrapbooks I had done, she had the carry the same things or qualleast amount of pictures, so I ity of paper that we do, which had to be creative. Even when people know. You can go buy she broke her leg, I did a page a cheap pair of jeans, but then you can buy a pair of jeans that on that. Nobody’s the same, and fits ya,” Mattison said. “What I always try to keep it a little different. I don’t want everybody we get is through independent companies that will only sell to to have the same book.” us. It’s the best offered. We are a Mattison doesn’t just find pleasure in creating the scrap- full store of scrapbook supplies, so we have everything a cusbook. She really enjoys the customer is going to need.” tomers’ reaction when the alPages in Time and Purses bum is finished. “It’s kind of fun when you and More is located at 5221 see that you can please your South 48th St., inside Sutter Place Mall. For more informacustomers,” Mattison said. “January becomes our really tion or to contribute to Lenbusy season filled with gradua- non’s Smile Box, check out the Facebook page. tion scrapbooks. A lot of people arts@ when they have a grandchild – I had two – have me create a

Scrapbooking business owner conserves memories, donates 25 percent of profit to charity

Burkholder Project, AZP band to take part in First Friday Vanessa Daves Dn Local musicians, artists and other performers will be entertaining members of the Lincoln community Friday at this month’s First Friday event in the Haymarket. Jeff Cunningham, business manager of the Haymarket, said it’s a popular event among Lincoln community members. “It’s become kind of an anticipated event,” Cunningham said. “People love to come down and go through the art galleries and see what’s available. It’s become a social event for people in Lincoln.” Lisa Holmquist, gallery director for The Burkholder Project, said First Friday’s a good way to expose oneself to culture within Lincoln. According to its website, The Burkholder Project “is a unique collection of 36 art and design studios with loft apartments and three levels of galleries, connected

by a sun-filled atrium.” It’s been existent since 1987, and Holmquist said they host a variety of artists. In this month’s First Friday event, The Burkholder Project will be hosting four different exhibits featuring several different artists. “Even if they’ve never been before, it’s a very fun event and very social, but it also does give them exposure to art they might not have seen otherwise,” Holmquist said. Elizabeth Rieke’s an artist who has been featured by the Burkholder Project in the past. Though she won’t be featured this month, she said it’s a great opportunity for artists and people in the community. “It’s a great way to get your work out there in a professional setting,” Rieke said. “And I know I went there when I was in college, and it’s a fun free evening out. And now, with the new places in the Haymarket, you can make a whole deal of it and go to eat and get coffee.”

file photo by shelby wolfe | dn

AZP will be performing at the Parrish studios tonight as part of May’s First Friday. They’ll be raising money from the show to help fund their tour across the United States. Even though art’s a central part of First Friday, musicians are

often featured as well. For Ishma Valenti, that’s what Friday night

will be about. band. Valenti said it’ll be a very As a member of AZP, a local causal, laid-back atmosphere. five-piece alternative band with Though Holmquist said they alternative hip-hop, rock, jazz and usually have about 600 to 800 peosoul influences, Valenti is lookple attend First Friday regularly, ing forward to persince the construcforming. tion of the Pinnacle People love They’ll be perBank Arena, atforming at Parrish tendance has gone to come Studios to kick off down. Holmquist their summer tour. down and go said she thinks it’s They’ll be playing through the art because of parking, an acoustic set and so she’s looking raising money to galleries and forward to having fund their 23-stop see whats new parking garagU.S. tour. es in the area. “We have a lot available.” But, Holmquist of supporters in said, she hopes to jeff cunningham Lincoln and in the haymwarket business manager see a lot of people First Friday comtaking advantage munity, so we exof the opportunity pect a lot of people this weekend. to come out and raise funds for “It’s a more comfortable way our summer tour,” Valenti said. to experience an art gallery in “It’s a great chance to come see us some ways,” Holmquist said. perform.” “Sometimes people are intimidatAs part of the promotion of ed by galleries, but our openings their summer tour, they’ll also be are very casual.” arts@ showing short videos and mentaries they’ve filmed for the


friday, may 2, 2014

DN matters because it mattered to us katie Nelson

I’d like to tell you something sentimental. But anything sentimental I could say would be bullshit because there’s nothing sentimental about the Daily Nebraskan. There’s nothing forgiving about it. There’s nothing supportive about it. It’s a goddamn nightmare most days anyway. And I’ve spent four years there. I’m not going to write about the first day I set foot in the Nebraska Union basement, about how I was terribly alone and in desperate need of some sort of community or even one real friend. I’m not going to tell you how little I knew about anything journalism when I did my first, second, 10th interview. I’m not going to tell you about how writing seven stories a week for two sections taught me how to beg, borrow, cheat and steal my way through my real classes. And I’m not going to tell you how that eventually made me one of the Arts & Life editors. I’m not going to tell you about the banquets and after parties, which if anything, have contributed to my addictions. I’m not going to feed you bullshit about “friendship” and “family” and “how much I’m going to miss this place” because none of it’s true. I’m going to tell you about my last night at work instead. I got into work at 4 p.m. and set up my budget, which means I made a list of the stories that would go into my section the next day. Then I waited for my reporters to send them in so I could edit them. We had our budget meeting at 5 p.m. in a bar, where we talked about all of the stories, photos and illustrations that would go into Thursday’s paper. I got back to my desk and edited the stories my reporters sent in. Add a comma, rearrange a sentence, subtract a comma, double check a name or two. I attended another meeting and wrote captions (the sentences underneath photos), teasers (the few words on the front page about a story in my section) and an art head (the words next to the front-page story in my section). I looked over proofs (copies of the fully designed pages before they are sent

to print), changed some headlines, asked for a picture of a reporter to be printed by the story and shortened a caption. The night was nothing new or even anything that required too much of a special skill set. I’ve been doing it for two and a half years at this point, and like the first night I finished editing, nothing happened. It was depressingly anticlimactic, just as my last night at the Daily Nebraskan should have been. I did my job then I left. I didn’t cry, and I’m not going to cry or carry on. There is a sign in the Arts & Life section with two pictures of the reporters and editors. Both photos were taken at two of the infamous banquets, so everyone depicted is inebriated. In one of the photos, there are literally 20 people piled on a couch – sitting on each other, crouching on the floor, creeping behind the group. In the other, there are about 10 people cramming themselves in or around a single chair. In both photos, the reporters and editors are clinging to one another. Some of us are grinning. Some of us are making hideous faces. Some of us are unaware that a photo’s being taken. Underneath both photos is the caption, “All this strange beauty, thrown right at me.” And that’s exactly what the Daily Nebraskan is. We’re children becoming college students becoming adults. We’re stumbling and struggling. We’re trying to write and edit stories and take photos and draw illustrations for a publication we know is dying anyway. And if it’s not dying, then it’s being berated. We work for the publication students and other publications love to make fun of. We’re overworked and underpaid. And we love it. We fucking love it. I spent endless hours in that godforsaken basement with people I loved and hated. I lost sleep, and I barely received an income. And I went back every year for four years. There’s nothing special about the people there. There’s nothing special about what we’re doing. But we’re still doing it. I learned a lot there. I learned about respect and loyalty and politics. The work and the people there broke me down and built me up. It was the place that made me who I am today, for better or worse. Katie Nelson Will always be a DNer. Reach her at arts@

‘Ernest & Celestine’ addresses prejudice Amanda Stoffel Dn Like many tales that involve talking animals, there’s a parable to be found from the adventures of anthropomorphized creatures. “Ernest & Celestine” is no exception. The tale of a young mouse, Celestine, and her befriending of a bear with an artistic sentiment, Ernest, is sure to delight audiences with a story of love, friendship and unity in the face of adversity. The film follows the typical format of a film with a lesson for the audience, but there’s charming nuance to the simplistic, watercolor-style animation. As a young dentist’s apprentice, Celestine is curious about the world of above, where the bears live. The worlds that lie above and below each understand those who reside in the other part of the city as less than themselves; the bears are scary and vicious, eating every little mouse they find, and the mice are pests that terrify mothers, once one gets inside, they all follow. After some mishaps involving a hunt for food by Ernest and a search for bear’s teeth by Celestine, the two become accidental friends. They find happiness in their companionship, both loving art and helping the other

courtesy photo do things he couldn’t do on their own. Although predictable at times, “Ernest & Celestine” offers quick wit and lighthearted humor, allowing the larger message of acceptance to show through. The film shows the importance of the curiosity of the young. Celestine is unafraid to learn about those she’s been taught to fear and quickly realizes the lack of acceptance and community amongst the animals is merely a result of years of social prejudice and the unwillingness of individuals to change their views of others.

A tinkling score filled with melodic piano tunes, “Ernest & Celestine” feels like watching the children’s book, which the film is based off of come to life, allowing audiences of all ages to remember the importance of learning from those around you. Sometimes, all it takes is the small voice of a mouse who loves to draw and the grumble of a large bear with a hat to recognize the important things of life. arts@



Forest Whitaker, Lambert Wilson, Pauline Brunner


Stephane Aubier, Vincent Patar, Benjamin Renner

Film explores obscure life of Maier Hannah ratliff Dn I don’t usually like documentaries. They can be dry, boring and torturous if they’re not done well – and I’ve sat through a number of those, both in movie theaters and lecture halls. Even if there’s an interesting story at the heart of it all, it can get lost amidst tedious interviews with experts and b-roll footage of museums, landscapes or old houses. For a documentary to work a compelling story isn’t enough – you have to have both a great story and a great way of telling it. So I’m not really sure why I volunteered to review “Finding Vivian Maier.” Maybe it was because I remembered hearing about her in the news a few years ago, or maybe it’s because I wanted this month’s paycheck to be a few dollars bigger. Maybe it’s because I once dreamt of happening upon something old, fascinating and valuable while watching a “Storage Wars” marathon (don’t judge), just like the film’s writer and director, John Maloof, did in an auction in 2007. The film follows Maloof as he searches to find out more about

the ambiguous figure of Vivian Maier, whose prolific collection of incredible street photographs was bought by Maloof at an auction for a few hundred dollars. After developing the film and noticing the quality of her work, Maloof looked her up – only to find absolutely no trace of her. And so the quest begins. After a bit more digging, Maloof finds out Maier, who’s now dead, was a nanny for a number of families in the 1950s, ‘60s and part of the ‘70s in Chicago and led a life that was anything but ordinary. As Maloof talks to the few connections Maier had in life, he discovers bits and pieces that created a woman who made a habit of shrouding herself in mystery. I think what makes this documentary as intriguing as it is is, well, what I said earlier – it’s well done. Maloof was able to track down Maier ’s limited acquaintances, which was probably no easy feat, and their interviews provide captivating insight into Maier ’s unusual life. That said, the interviewees are quite interesting – Maloof talks to the (now grown) children who Maier nannied, as well as Maier ’s employers, and some of them are quite

eccentric characters. Even the established photographers Maloof interviews, who never knew Maier, are unusual people. Which brings me to my next point: If you, like myself, aren’t one for documentaries but have any interest in photography or art, I’d venture to say you’d enjoy “Finding Vivian Maier,” if not for the story, then for the photographs they show. As a viewer, you get a close look at some of Maier ’s best work. I have to say, even though I don’t know much about photography, I could tell right away her photographs were incredible. Her work, which set this whole project in motion, is truly worth seeing. But maybe the most interesting part of this whole story is it’s still evolving. Though you’ll know much more about Maier by the end of the film than when you started, you’re still left with questions about her life, her personality and how she came to be the unusual person that she was. And, in my opinion, that’s what a great film, novel, photograph or whatever, does – leaves you wanting more. arts@


Vivian Maier, John Maloof, Mary Ellen Mark


John Maloof, Charlie Siskel

Time at DN boosted confidence, journalism skills TYLER KEOWN

This whole thing happened on a whim. Almost exactly three years ago, I decided to enroll in the journalism college here. I didn’t have a rationale, like, at all. I just did it. I was two years removed from my first attempt at college, an awful affair that ended after hiding

in my dorm room every day and failing all my classes, and didn’t feel great about the second shot. So I just went for it because coming in as an exploratory major is for weak jellyfish people. I met a girl, who’s now a summer away from being in charge of this entire paper, and she convinced me to join the Daily Nebraskan, and I did it because why not? Being spontaneous was a goal of mine back then. And from there, things just kind of worked out. I got to meet all kinds of people: dudes named Chance with ethereal hair, overworked electric women named Katie, strong-jawed Huckleber-

ries named Nate, hysterical girls that were OK with us calling them “Shrek.” It’s weird how something like this can change a life. I came in so, so scared – my high school didn’t have a newspaper, and I wasn’t sure what journalism was, really. Even worse was seeing all these talented kids, almost all of them younger than me, coming from all over the country to study and write here. I was an imposter in the ranks, trying to pretend that I had the same passion and skill set as everyone around me. But over time, it just kept working itself out. It turned out I actually enjoyed journalizing

Editor passes torch to next year’s editors nathan sindelar

Welp, here it is, the last issue of the Daily Nebraskan for the 201314 school year. It’s also my last issue as the editor of Arts & Life. I want to say “so it goes” and reference one of my favorite books of all time. I want to shrug it off, casually toss aside the last year of my life and move along into that oh-so-bright future without so much as a pause for reflection. But that’s not quite how it feels. That’s not how it feels in this moment, writing this piece (last minute, of course). “So it goes” implies a sense of inconsequence. It asks with its own shrug of the shoulders, “In the long run, what does it matter?” Maybe nothing, I guess. Probably nothing, in fact. Operating these past two semesters like a shadow on campus, watching crowds of paperless students shuffle past the stands that hold the bounty of our daily lives’ work, listening to class mates absentmindedly laugh at our publication – unaware of who they might be insulting – I watched that inconsequence first hand,

heard it whispered past my desk each week. Not that it matters all that much how I feel. There’s a beauty and a bane to being an editor. The stories that populate our section every day aren’t mine, not necessarily ours. We three editors may have came up with the ideas and angles, but we didn’t do the reporting, we didn’t transcribe hours worth of interviews, we didn’t write the pieces and our bylines, by and large, are nowhere to be found. That’s not to say our roles were insubstantial, what with the 4 to 11 p.m. shifts most nights, the hours spent every day during and between classes calling, texting and emailing reporters or photographers to organize and direct stumbling pieces. It’s to illustrate the sense of distance that comes with being an editor, rather than an active contributor. But in that newfound sense of space something else took its place. Stress and anxiety for one thing, sure, but something positive too. I got to know the people I worked with in a different way. It was my section’s content that had to fill a certain number of pages each day, my job to work with the photo team, the art team, the design team and copy desk. People began to depend on our efforts as editors, not only to make their jobs easier each night but to build as solid a newspaper as we could.

It was our obligation to work as hard as we could because if we didn’t we let way more than ourselves down. Of course we got on each other ’s nerves – raged at each other, really – the Arts section blaring Sheryl Crow & Kid Rock duets out of our waist-high cubicle, inventing sound effects to replace human being’s last names. If the public ever wandered into this decrepit Nebraska Union basement, its single window with a view of nothing, its population howling at a Little Tikes basketball hoop, they would likely leave immediately and never again speak of what they saw. It was the more than 100 people who work here that filled the space. It was those moments of seeming insanity that built us up and sustained us through. And now we pass the torch – as it was once handed to us – to three new editors, fresh from the streets, soft and kind of pinkish in tone. That’ll fade. But they won’t. Good luck Gabriella MartinezGarro. Good luck Madeline Christensen. Good luck Zach Fulciniti. Enjoy your new powers, make some weird memories and give us all some beautiful stories. Nathan Sindelar is a senior English major. Reach him at arts@

things, and much, much more importantly, I met these people. Sometimes I wish I could go back to 2011, to 2012, to 2013, and tell myself about how good things were going to keep getting. That I was only going to laugh harder, to meet more remarkable people, to enjoy what I do more and more. And now, I’m leaving. I’m headed to another job, seizing an opportunity afforded to me by my three years at the Daily Nebraskan. I’m still scared, of course. It would be bad if I wasn’t scared of leaving this job. I’m scared of the lack of stability the DN offers and the people I won’t see every day.




This place and this job have been very, very important to me, is the point. And thanks to everything and everyone involved.” At this point, though, I’m aware that things will work out. We’re leaving the arts section in the hands of three hugely capable young’ns who’ll do great, I’m sure. I feel bad because to this point I feel like this column has been scrambled and not shown the

gratitude I really have for this place. It’s just hard to articulate, I guess. This place and this job have been very, very important to me is the point. And thanks to everything and everyone involved. Tyler Keown got so lucky. Contact him at arts@

Best memories of editing the Daily Nebraskan

Pumpkin in a box

We didn’t notice a smell. We noticed a wet box sitting on top of our cabinet seemed to be dripping. Upon opening it, we found a whole pumpkin. We found it the week before Christmas break. We don’t know how it got there, or why anyone would even put a pumpkin in a box at all. But we sure as shit know orange mega-gourd had seen better days.

2. 3. 4. 5.

Our boss went to Spain

Tyler Keown and Nathan Sindelar weren’t always editors. At one point, they slaved under the rule of Katie Nelson and her pale skin.

Our boss came back from Spain and became an editor again We looked over, and there she was. Huh. Tanner though.

Little Tikes basketball

The Daily Nebraskan has a Little Tikes basketball hoop, and we play Pig or Horse nearly every day. One time, we played it in chairs. One time, a former editor did a 360 and busted open his chin. One time we made a former opinion editor feel so bad about his lack of game that he quit the paper.


There’s a guy on YouTube that inhales hotdogs on camera, and when he sucks them down the noise he makes sounds just like our old assistant editor Shelby Fleig’s last name. That’s it really. It was great.

—COMPIlED BY arts desk | ART BY haley heesacker

friday, may 2, 2014

Why not finish what you started at SCC?



You can do this!


What is Reverse Transfer? Reverse transfer is the process of awarding an associate degree to students who begin their education at SCC, transfer to another institution, and complete their associate degree requirements while working toward a bachelor’s degree. In this case, UNL.

+ save $160 with reduced fees

Why do it? • The completed degree is a marketable credential for your resume and an important milestone in your education. • Employers value a degree as evidence of your commitment to expanding your knowledge and achieving your educational goals. • A degree can help you land a better job while continuing your education.


“This process has allowed me to accomplish my educational career goals. I’m very appreciative of all the advising staff at SCC who helped me. It was a very quick and easy transfer, and in the end I felt a sense of accomplishment.”


Brooke Werner, Associate of Science Degree, Academic Transfer Graduate, December 2013

APPLY @ REDSTUDENTHOUSING.COM 402 . 475 . 4 411 | 301 W. Charleston Street

Go to to learn more

Help Wanted

Fees & amenities subject to change. Limited time only. While supplies last. See office for details.


$9.00/15 words $5/15 words (students) $1.00/line headline $0.15 each additional word Deadline: 4p.m., weekday prior

(402) 472-2589

Help Wanted

Housing Roommates 2 open rooms for 1 or 2 female roommates for the summer or next school year. The house is a few minutes from city and east campus, rent $285 plus utilities. Please contact Danielle or Courtney at 217.779.9127 4 bed, 2 bath house for rent. Close to I-80 and a five minute drive to campus. Neighborhood is quiet. Washer/dryer and all kitchen appliances included. $1240 per month, yard mowing included. Need references. Contact: Ken Shuda, Landlord. (308)379-4598, or email Main level of house 10 mins. east of East Campus. Your 925sf includes 2/bds with full-sized closets and new carpet, 1/ba, lvg/dng rm, kit., plus full-sized closet in hall. Only the kit. and laundry are shared (I live separately downstairs with my own entrance). $700 +1/2 elec. and gas. Includes cable, internet, laundry and yard care. N/S, N/P 402-472-7556 Roommate ads are FREE in print and online. E-mail yours to and include your name, address and phone number. Roommate needed. Doesn’t matter whether you are female or male; I’ve lived with both (I am female). Prefer at least 30. Close to campus by car or bike; close to parks and highways. 402-770-6818

Misc. Services



Finish the degree you started at Southeast Community College!

Misc. Services


Houses For Rent !Great Houses near campus! 2,3,4, &5 bedroom’s available in May or August. Must see! Reserve Now! Call 402-432-0644. For more information and photos go to 1031 Charleston, 3bdr/2bath, $900/mo + deposit. One year lease. Amazing Location! AvailableJune 1st. N/P/S, w/d. 402-730-8743

Duplexes For Rent $975/mo, 3923 North 8th. 3/br, 3/ba., 2 car attached garage, W/D, N/P, N/S Available June 1st. Call: 237-8369 (402) Charming 2 Bd Duplx located in historical district, great location and neighborhood. 1080 sf wood floors up carpet down. Landscaped yard and privacy fence. Newer furance and central air. Comes with w/d available June 1 - 580.00 Contact Jeff at 402-540-2280

Apts. For Rent Beautiful Historic Bldg; 1 br apt. completely renovated. Avail. 6/1. Cable, off street parking, W/D, N/S, N/P. $660/mo. + heat. One year lease. Call or text: 402- 730-5404 Dowtown 14th & P st. Newly renovated apts. Available August 1st. Call for rates and details, 402-477-4663

Misc. Services

Holroyd Investment Properties, Inc.

1-2 & 3 Bedrooms Apartments, Townhomes and Duplexes

402-465-8911 Summer & Fall 1 & 2 BR Apts. Available May 15. Totally furnished. Utilities paid. Call 402-450-8895 now.

Summer Housing Summer Housing Opportunity for all UNL Women. Alpha Delta Pi has open rooms for rent at their new Chapter House (1645 R St.). The rooms will just have been redone. The rent will be $100 weekly with all utilities included and access to the kitchen. For more information contact Alyssa as soon as possible at

Jobs Help Wanted Account Executive

The Daily Nebraskan is seeking an Account Executive to join their Advertising team. Gain hands-on experience that will give you real world experience in the Advertising field. This is a comission base with added bonuses. Fun team-based enviroment. 10-15 hour work weeks, orgnizational skills, and self-motivating requirement. Experience in Adobe Creative Suites a plus. Training available. All interested can apply online at or in-person at 20 NE Union 1400 R St.

Help Wanted

Help Wanted Parthenon

Deliver Papers Next Fall Do you like to exercise and get paid for it? De-

liver Daily Nebraskans on Monday and Thursday mornings. You can deliver a route in about an hour. Must have own vehicle, ability to lift and carry 30 lbs, be a UNL student and not have classes before 9:00 a.m. For more information or to apply, contact Dan at 402-472-1769, 20 Nebraska Union.

Full time Teacher

Join our TEAM TODAY! Aspen Child Development Center is currently accepting applications for full-time preschool teachers for 3 and 4 year olds, full time head toddler teacher and infant teacher. These positions are Monday–Friday, 40 hours per week. Please send resume to: or apply in person to 9300 Heritage Lakes Drive. Any questions please call us at 402-483-5511. Position available immediately.

Gallup is Hiring

Gallup is hiring pt/ft telephone interviewers to conduct market research and public opinion surveys. This is not a sales position. You will be helping people’s opinion be heard! Gallup offers: flexible schedules: afternoons, evenings, and weekends; 20-40 hours a week. Base pay starts at $9.75 and full time base pay starts at $14.00. You choose the hours you work. A full range of benefits that includes college tuition. Pay for Performance: You control what you earn. In Lincoln: 425 Fallbrook Boulevard and Edgewood at 56th & Hwy 2. Apply today! Log online at Gallup is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Graphic Designer/Artist

The Daily Nebraskan Advertising Staff is looking for an experienced Graphic Designer to add to their staff. Must have prior experience, and expertise in the Adobe Creative Suites (Photoshop, InDesign, etc.) Weekly logged hours, orgnization, and creativity a must. Begin on comission and will be promoted to part-time comission beginning Fall 2014. Apply online at or in-person at our office located at 20 NE Union, 1400 R St.

Hiring Now

Aspen Child Development Center is hiring Part time Teachers 15-20 hours per week Monday-Friday. Please send resume to: or apply in person to 9300 Heritage Lakes Drive. Any questions please call us at 402-483-5511. Join the CenterPointe Team! Part-time positions available in residential program working with substance abuse/mental health clients in a unique environment. Must be at least 21 years of age and be willing to work a varied schedule including overnights and weekends. Pay differential for overnight hours. For more information visit:

Part Time Teller

Currently hiring servers, hosts and kitchen staff. Exp. not necessary. Apply in person. 5500 S. 66th St. (402)423-2222 TRACK STARTERS Needed for LPS Middle School Meets. Equipment and training provided. Please email Adam Bonesteel at if interested Tractor Supply Company is seeking experienced Material Handlers for our Waverly Distribution Center. 2nd and 3rd shift starting wage: $12.10/hr. The qualified individuals will have experience with Order Selection, Receiving, and/or Shipping; as well as stand up forklift or electric pallet jack experience. If you are interested please apply online at: Selected Candidates will submit to a drug test and criminal background check to qualify. Vincenzo’s Restaurante now hiring evening hosts, servers, bartender, and dishwasher. Apply in person 808 P st. Mon-Fri. 9-11AM and 2-4PM


Do you have your PAID INTERNSHIP yet? Internship Opportunities:

Advertising Sales Accounting IT Support

Pay Starting at $15/hour

Apply at

Part Time Teller positions available at West Gate Bank. Multiple shifts and locations. Visit Summer construction help wanted in the Lincoln area. Poured concrete footings, and foundations, and can continue to work part time during school. $14/hour to start. End of Summer bonus. Must have a license and clean driving record. For interview, please call Tom at 402-430-6144.


Willing to pay top dollar for experienced, dependable, responsible line cook. Advancement opportunities available. Meal discounts and tips available. Must have current food handlers permit. Apply in person at 8300 Holdrege, 1550 S Coddington, or 1321 O Street. No phone calls please.

Announcements Fraternities, Sororities,

SOCIAL GROUPS & CLUBS -Plan your event aboard the riverboat Spirit of Brownville. Brownville, NE 402-825-6441

Meetings Alcoholics Anonymous meeting Mondays 7:30 p.m. at University Lutheran Chapel 1510 ‘Q’. Open Speaker Meeting.Public Welcome.


friday, may 2, 2014


GOLF NCAA Regionals at selected sites Thurs. May 15 – Sat. May 17 NCAA Championships at Hutchinson Kansas (Prairie Dunes Country Club) Fri. May 23 – Wed. May 28


Big Ten Tournament in Evanston, Ill., Thurs. May 8 – Sun. May 11 NCAA Regional at Campus Site Thurs. May 15 – Sun. May 18 NCAA Super Regional at Campus Site Thurs. May 22 – Sun. May 25 Women’s College World Series Thurs. May 29 – Wed. June 4 at Oklahoma City, Okla.

SOFTBALL SOFTBALL: Three-game series against Michigan State at East Lansing, Mich., Sat. May 10 – Mon. May 12 Big Ten Outdoor Championships at West Lafayette, Ind., Fri. May 16 – Sun. May 18

Game versus Creighton at Omaha TD Ameritrade Park Tue. May 13 (postponed game from April 29)

NCAA West Preliminary Round at Fayetteville, Ark., Thurs. May 29 – Sat. May 31

Three-game series against Illinois at Hawks Field Thurs. May 15 – Sat. May 17

NCAA Final Round at Eugene, Ore., Wed. June 11 – Sat. June 14

Big Ten Tournament at Omaha TD Ameritrade Park Wed. May 21 – Sun. May 25

ADVERTISEMENT You deserve a factual look at . . . Why Should the U.S. Fund the Palestinian Authority? The Palestinians spurn peace talks with Israel and now plan to align with Hamas terrorists. Should we be sending them more than half a billion dollars a year?

Mike Shoro DN

Despite all efforts by U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry, the Palestinian Authority (P.A.) has rejected U.S. diplomatic efforts and a negotiated peace with Israel by unilaterally signing on to 15 international agreements. Even more alarming, the P.A. just announced a merger with the Islamic terror group Hamas. Currently the U.S. sends some $440 million dollars annually in direct aid to the P.A., plus an additional $225 million in funding through the U.N. Is this the best use of American tax dollars?

What are the facts?

the deal later fell apart—knowing full well that it is against U.S. law for Congress to fund any Since 1979, the United States has expended organization with terrorist ties. Now Abba has untold diplomatic capital to forge an Israeliannounced a new merger with Hamas, the faction Palestinian peace. Yet every time peace has seemed at that openly advocates the conquest of every inch of hand—including the U.S.-brokered Oslo accords in Palestine, cleansing it of Jews, and establishing a 1993, and Israel’s historic Camp David offer in 2000 fundamentalist Islamic caliphate. Above all, Hamas of a Palestinian state with a capital in East refuses to accept the state Jerusalem—the of Israel and condemns Palestinians have refused “If a Palestinian state were declared today, it any efforts to negotiate to make peace. In 2008, following the Annapolis would be neither democratic, nor peaceful nor peace. In 2011, President summit, Israeli Prime willing to negotiate with Israel.” Abbas rejected pleas from Minister Olmert again U.S. Representative Ileana Ros-Lehtinen the Obama offered the Palestinians a administration and the state based on 1967 European Union to return to negotiations with Israel borders and a capital in Jerusalem, but P.A. President and refrain from making a bid for unilateral Mahmoud Abbas walked away without a counter recognition of a Palestinian state at the U.N. Instead, offer. In 2010, in order to bring the parties together Abbas proceeded to the U.N. and made his request. for new peace talks, President Obama convinced Now he has signed documents requesting additional Israel to enforce a moratorium on building in the recognition by 15 U.N. and other international Jerusalem suburbs for ten months. For eight months, organizations. P.A. President Abbas refused to take part in talks, and Time to stop aid to U.S. enemies. In 2011, eventually walked out. Now the Palestinians have Secretary of State Hilary Clinton stated that “We will again effectively ended peace talks with Israel not deal with nor in any way fund a Palestinian unilaterally by seeking international recognition and government that includes Hamas unless and until a unity government with the Hamas terrorist faction. Hamas has renounced violence, recognized Israel and In addition to its diplomatic investment, the U.S. agreed to follow the previous obligations of the has over the decades given the Palestinian Authority Palestinian Authority.” In fact, annual U.S. foreign more than five billion dollars in aid. Today, the United appropriations bills expressly forbid funding for States provides more than $665 million annually in “assistance to Hamas or any entity effectively direct aid and funding through the United Nations. controlled by Hamas or any power-sharing Yet despite this generous diplomatic support and government of which Hamas is a member.” financial largesse, Mahmoud Abbas and Palestinian Both houses of Congress have already Authority officials have verbally attacked the United overwhelming passed resolutions that threaten States and snubbed U.S. aid. In 2011, the Palestinian withdrawal of aid from the Palestinian Authority if it Authority announced a “boycott of the American persists in efforts to circumvent direct negotiations consulate, its diplomats, and the American with Israel by turning to the United Nations for institutions in Jerusalem,” adding that Americans recognition—which it has done—and if the “cannot extort the Palestinian people and humiliate it Palestinian Authority shares power with a with a bit of aid.” Referring to these huge U.S. recalcitrant Hamas. According to the chairman of the financial grants, Abbas said, “This does not mean that House Foreign Affairs Committee, Rep. Ileana Rosthey [the U.S.] dictate to us whatever they want.” Lehtinen, “Despite decades of assistance totaling The Palestinian Authority did indeed reject billions of dollars, if a Palestinian state were declared requests by the United States not to form an alliance today, it would be neither democratic, nor peaceful with Hamas terrorists in 2011: President Abbas nor willing to negotiate with Israel.” proceeded to seal that agreement anyway—though By allying with the terrorist group Hamas, abandoning peace talks with Israel, and taking its case for statehood unilaterally to international bodies, it’s clear that the Palestinian Authority has no respect for the interests of the United States in the Middle East, including peace with Israel. With today’s ailing economy and soaring budget deficits, isn’t time for Congress to stop spending more than half a billion American tax dollars annually supporting the rogue Palestinian Authority? This message has been published and paid for by

Facts and Logic About the Middle East P.O. Box 590359 ■ San Francisco, CA 94159

Gerardo Joffe, President

Huskers regroup for Musco Twilight meet

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The Nebraska track and field team will open competition in May on the road at the Musco Twilight this weekend in Iowa City, Iowa. The Iowa Hawkeyes will host Nebraska as well as Iowa State, Northern Iowa and Drake, and fellow Big Ten Conference rivals Minnesota and the Illinois men’s team. It’ll be the Huskers’ last regular season road meet of the spring semester. The No. 11 Husker men are one of two ranked teams competing this weekend, the second being the No. 14 Illini. The Husker women are unranked. Nebraska is competing as a complete team for the first time since April 12, when it hosted the Nebraska Quad. Last week, the Huskers split following the PreDrake home meet; most athletes traveled to the Drake Relays in Des Moines, Iowa, and the rest traveled to San Diego for the Triton Invitational. As has been the case for most of the season, the team is viewing its weekend meet as just another chance to compete before the 2014 Big Ten Conference Championships in West Lafayette, Ind., in two weeks. “I would say all the meets leading to conference are kind of preparation meets,” senior jumper Patrick Raedler said. “Conference is the most important thing. So, everything before is to prepare us for conference.” Raedler, who won’t be traveling to Iowa City so he can prepare for final exams next week, was named Big Ten Field Athlete of the Week for his season-best long jump of 25-5 1/2 feet at the Drake Relays last week. Even with a few students electing to stay home, the team shouldn’t need to make any major adjustments heading into the file photo by jennifer gotrik | dn Musco Twilight. Nebraska coach Gary Pepin said there are ath- Senior jumper Patrick Raedler was named Big Ten Field Athlete of the Week for his season-best long jump of 25-5 1/2 feet at letes who don’t compete in every the Drake Relays in Des Moines, Iowa last weekend. meet simply because they don’t need to compete in a meet every week. This gives them some leading jump with a personal“If we can win that meet, extra time to rest in preparation best leap of 44-1 1/4 feet. which we’d love to do, without for the conference The Musco taking away from somebody meet. He used juTwilight will also else’s preparation to do their We want nior jumper Ellie be the first scored best at their goal meets, that’s Ewere as an exto win. It meet the Huskers what we try to do,” Pepin said. ample of athletes have competed The meet begins with the who don’t need doesn’t matter in since the Ne- women’s javelin, men’s hammer meets every week, braska Quad at Ed throw, women’s long jump and this weekend be- how small or big Weir Stadium. women’s pole vault at 1 p.m. on ing one of them. the meet is.” “ O b v i o u s l y, Saturday. The running events “It’d be a diswe’re trying to are scheduled to begin at 5 p.m. Patrick Raedler service to her to senior jumper win the scored with 4x100-meter relay. The fihave a meet this meets,” Raedler nal event of the meet will be the week,” Pepin said. said. “We want to men’s 5,000-meter run, schedEwere won’t win. It doesn’t matter how small uled to begin at 8:45 p.m. be competing this week after a sports@ or how big the meet is.” successful Drake Relays, where Pepin said the same thing. she topped her own Big Ten-


friday, may 2, 2014

NU hopes to improve in series against Penn State Nedu Izu DN The Nebraska baseball team’s next opponent isn’t anyone glamorous. When Penn State travels to Lincoln this weekend for a threegame series, it’ll come in with a 17-23 overall record and a ninthplace standing in the Big Ten Conference (5-9). It may be easy to think that with the Huskers entering their homestand with a 29-17 overall record (10-5) this series should be a piece of cake. Another series win in the bag. However, fans of the boys in scarlet and red can’t be fooled by their second-place standing. Though Nebraska took 2 out of 3 in its last weekend in Michigan, it dropped its last home conference series against No. 11 Northwestern (12-29, 4-13). Although no win is guaranteed, the Huskers realize that there’s no other choice but to win out the rest of the season to ensure a better position heading into conference and regional play. “We have a lot at stake for us right now,” junior outfielder Austin Darby said. “We got to play our hearts out from here on out because there’s only so many games left, and you got to do what you got to do to make it into postseason.” And they showed they were able to start backing up that talk Wednesday by defeating Nebraska-Omaha, 4-1. Thanks to rallies in the top of the seventh and eighth innings, capped off by an infield RBI single by Darby, the Huskers captured their final non-conference contest and fourth win in five games. “He’s a very good base runner,” Nebraska coach Darin Erstad said. “He’s got very good

amber baesler | dn

Junior left-handed pitcher Kyle Kubat helped the Huskers defeat the University of Nebraska-Omaha, 4-1, by pitching three scoreless innings on Wednesday. Nebraska coach Darin Erstad said pitching and defense will be the formula for the 3-game Penn State series. baseball instincts. I think he’s got good top-hand speed, has the ability to steal bases and go first

to third for sure.” Although senior Bob Greco picked up the win, junior pitcher

three-strikeout performance was short-lived, it was on purpose. After Wednesday’s game the coach

Kyle Kubat started the game hurling three scoreless innings. Erstad said although Kubat’s

hinted at the possibility of seeing the left-hander start the series’ rubber match Sunday. “There’s a pretty good chance we’re going to bump everyone up,” he said. “We’ll go ‘to be determined’ on Sunday – Christian (DeLeon)’s just not responding well right now, so we’re going to give him a few extra days and see where he’s at on Friday.” Junior right-hander Chance Sinclair will be expected to take the mound for Game 1 against the Nittany Lions; he carries a 6-1 record and the lowest-earned run average among all conference starters (1.66 ERA). Junior southpaw Aaron Bummer (4-3) will start Saturday after losing against Michigan last Sunday and seeing his ERA spike up to 4.63. Pitching and clutch base hitting assisted the Huskers in their latest win, and Erstad’s looking for the same formula to play out this weekend. “We’re going to take Friday as it comes,” he said. “We’re just going to play consistent baseball. Take care of the baseball, have consistent at bats up and down the lineup and pound the zone. When we do that we can be an OK ball club. But we just got to go out there and do our thing.” And if you ask the coach what mindset his team has right now, he’ll give you the same proclamation that his outfielder Darby gave. Playing inconsistent baseball isn’t an option anymore. “We’re already in the playoffs,” Erstad said. “Our guys know how important each and every game is. We just go out there and try and pay attention to the details and just play good baseball.” sports@

men’s golf

Husker men’s golf team prepares for Big Tens Staff Report DN

jake crandall | dn

Senior pitcher Tatum Edwards has the third-best ERA in the Big Ten Conference with a 1.67. Nebraska’s opponents have combined for an average .195 batting average against Edwards’ pitching.

NU’s Edwards twins play in last home game Josh Kelly DN For the second weekend in a row, the No. 19 Nebraska softball team will travel to the state of Illinois, this time to compete against the Fighting Illini. The Huskers are riding a 37-13 record after winning a mid-week matchup against Wisconsin. The Huskers beat the Badgers at home 5-2. Between the teams, there were only 10 combined hits. In a game where it was hard to find the outfield, sophomore pitcher Emily Lockman came into a rare situation to make her first-career save as a Husker. For Nebraska coach Rhonda Revelle, it was a move that made complete sense and looks to do that more often with the sophomore. “Emily was ready to go, and we wanted to give Creighton a different look. She came in and did a really nice job,” Revelle said. For Illinois, the Fighting Illini are 20-25. While the Huskers are 3-3 so far in Big Ten Conference play, the Fighting Illini have had a rough start to

the first couple series against Big Ten squads, going 1-5 in their first 6 games. The Fighting Illini were able to snag a win in their 3-game series against Iowa, but the next weekend they were swept by No. 14 Minnesota, who was also able to win 2 out 3 games against the Huskers a few weeks ago. Illinois was able to break its 4-game losing streak with a 7-4 against Illinois State. Even though the team has had many losses recently, the Fighting Illini come in at No. 47 in the RPI rankings. Only four other teams in the Big Ten are in the top 50 of the RPIs. Nebraska is No. 7 in the RPI rankings. Other Big Ten teams that are ranked in the top 50 of the RPI rankings are Michigan, Minnesota and Northwestern. Heading into the weekend senior pitcher Tatum Edwards knows that the runs won’t come easy, and if the team’s able to get a lead, more insurance runs will take a lot of pressure off the veteran pitcher. “It’s huge. You go out there and work hard for the defense and then you obviously want the offense to score runs for you,” Edwards said. “It’s great to have those insurance

runs. You relax a little bit, and you get in your shoes a little bit more. It’s a lot easier.” In a conference full of pitchers, Edwards has the third-best ERA with 1.67. So far this season offenses have combined to hit a .195 batting average against the senior. Last weekend the Huskers scored 23 runs in their final two games against Northwestern on the road, but this week after beating Creighton, Revelle brought up to her team that the runs won’t come the easiest and that will force the offense to play smart softball. “You’re going to have some nights where you won’t be able to find the gaps,” Revelle said. “It’s all about finding a rhythm. That’s pitching and hitting. Sometimes it comes easier than others.” The 3-game series between the two schools will begin with a Friday evening followed by afternoon games on Saturday and Sunday. Following the Illinois series, Nebraska will begin an 8-game homestand against teams such as UNO, Northern Iowa, Iowa and Ohio State. sports@

pages: from 1 Once the member base is expanded, SVO can start offering more services in-office, rather than just serving as a middleman to connect student veterans with other organizations. That goal is closer than ever, Jeppesen said. “We are finally getting some traction and getting things moving,” he said. That effort is timely as well. With the recent passing of LB 740, a bill establishing resident tuition rates for outof-state student veterans in Nebraska, more veterans will be considering UNL. The bill goes into effect in July. Couple the bill’s offer with the enrollment goal of 30,000 students and there’s a potential influx of student veterans, making expansion of services all the more crucial. “We aren’t prepared to take in more veterans yet, but we are moving in the right direction,” Jeppesen said.

The Nebraska men’s golf team will travel to French Lick, Ind., Friday to compete in the Big Ten Championships at the Pete Dye Course of the French Lick Resort. All 12 Big Ten programs will be competing in French Lick this weekend. The Huskers will play 72 holes this weekend starting with 36 holes matt record on Friday and 18 on both Saturday senior golfer and Sunday. Husker senior Matt Record will headline the Husker lineup golfing as it expects to be at the top of the formance in Rochester as it recordin the one spot in the championships. He will be followed in the ed a second-place finish at the his- leaderboard on Sunday. “It will be interesting to see toric Oak Hill Country Club. The lineup by juniors Josh Reinertson, how the rest of the Big Ten teams Huskers’ performance included Ross Dickson and Calvin Freeman top-10 finishes from four golfers: respond as we’re at the top of the with Senior Manuel Lavin roundleaderboard,” Record said. “It’s a Record, Reinertson, Dickson and ing out the lineup. bold statement, but I feel like it’s Freeman. This year’s Big Ten Champiour time to shine and make a run Record realizes the impact a onships will be Record’s second. performance like theirs at Oak Hill at Big Tens.” Record competed in French Lick The Big Ten tournament could can have on the Huskers’ confilast year as a junior earning the be Record’s and the rest of the dence. second-best score for the Husker Husker seniors last. If the team “Last week’s performance at squad, but this year there’s added Oak Hill is a tremendous boost to wants to continue on to NCAA pressure. “This might be my last tourna- our moral and confidence,” Record Regionals and further, the Huskers will have to win the Big Ten said. “French Lick is a similar type ment as a Husker,” Record said. Tournament. The Huskers haven’t “One thing I’ve noticed about my- of golf course in regards to diffimade it to an NCAA Regional culty level and layout.” self in past tournaments is that I since they placed 21st back in the The Huskers have their work love pressure; it’s why I work so 2006-2007 season. hard. I love the game and contend- cut out for them as they look to de“I could see a sense of urgency throne five-time defending chaming in big tournaments.” and determination with the guys Record is coming off his ca- pion Illinois. as Big Tens approach,” Record The Huskers have struggled in reer-best finish last week at the said. “We have to win if we want Ten tournaments sinceSales joining Notre Dame Oak Hill Invitational. The NewBig York Times Syndication Corporation to advance to regionals, plain league. Nebraska placed 12th Record shot a three-round total of620 the Eighth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10018 and simple.” in 2012 and 9thCall: last year. 213, just 3-over par on his way to a For Information 1-800-972-3550 sports@ Record said he thinks this 3rd place finish. For Release Saturday, March 2, 2013 year’s team is different though, The team had a breakout per-

Crossword Across

assistant to the chancellor and a member of the task force, agree the successes of the work-study program are proof of progress. Student veterans often have a hard time relating to their peers, who are younger and have different life experiences. Having an office of fellow student veterans to talk with is a valuable service, Waite said. “As veterans themselves, they are a trusted source for our students who may have similar experiences,” she said. The office will continue to have work-study students, Jeppesen said, and will be staffed by at least one during the summer. Looking toward next semester, the buzzword will still be visibility. “We’ve said it before, but it’s just about getting our name out there,” Jeppesen said. news@


1 Rainbow event 10 Given orally, at 15



18 19 20 21


UNL is a military-friendly school, as rated by G.I. Jobs, and the efforts to serve on campus have increased in the past several years but there’s more to be done, Jeppesen said. And he’s not alone in the sentiment. Tom Allison, assistant director of Career Services and member of the Student Veteran Task Force, has expressed a desire to do more for veterans. He’s looking at the student veteran groups on other Big Ten campuses and hopes to model support programs after successful programs such as the University of Nebraska at Omaha’s. “The programs have grown tremendously since the start of the Student Veteran Task Force,” Allison told the Daily Nebraskan in October. “Have we reached our point of maxing out, no, I don’t think so, but I think there is a lot to what we have done and a lot to achieve in the future.” Both Allison and Michelle Waite,

One thing I’ve noticed about myself in past tournaments is that I love pressure; It’s why I work so hard. I love the game and contending in big tournaments.”

23 24


law Maureen of “Tarzan the Ape Man” Russian princess who was Nicholas II’s only niece One of a chain owned by Wyndham Platte River natives “Unfaithful” Oscar nominee See 26-Across “Come on down!” announcer Ode title opener Receipt to redeem a credit Place of imprisonment in book and film With 20-Across, Conan’s domain


34 35 36 38 39 40 42 44 45


51 53 54


Worried about, in slang What repeats in solemn hymns but isn’t in hymnals? One who snaps First-ever “Indeed, mate” Shaking Pianist Gilels Prepare for a long drive Falls off Maxwell rival “The strain seemed doubly dear, / Yet ___ sweet”: Wordsworth Butler who played Grace Kelly Setting for the swing set? Thor’s group She told Willy Wonka “Loompaland? There’s no such place” Signs of spring














56 57


Clear thinker’s asset American tribe that lent its name to a state Non-profit concerns?


Edited by Will Shortz 1

















1 Monkey

launched into space in 1958 2 Repeated cry from Mercutio in “Romeo and Juliet” 3 Arizona natives 4 City whose name is Spanish for “flat” 5 Mayflower man 6 100 fils 7 Winged it? 8 Activia maker 9 Standard sudoku groupings, e.g. 10 No-spin particles 11 It includes the extradition clause 12 It’s between Laredo and Nuevo Laredo 13 Performance with nearly perfect pitch? 14 What a broke person is down to 24 Feeling no physical attraction? 25 Prepare to fire into the sky 27 Kind of earring requiring twisting 28 1919–33, in German history


No. 0126











24 27






26 33








38 41













puzzle by raymond c. young


Pre-takeoff command


One side in the Bay Bridge Series rivalry



Southeast Asian observance Medieval love poem


Mae West reputedly said this “is good to find”


Military hut


Aspartame developer


Tiny groove




Sounds that make frogs disappear?


“Jezebel” star


Coeur d’___


They go down when it’s cold



For answers, call 1-900-285-5656, $1.49 a minute; or, with a credit card, 1-800-814-5554. Annual subscriptions are available for the best of Sunday crosswords from the last 50 years: 1-888-7-ACROSS. AT&T users: Text NYTX to 386 to download puzzles, or visit for more information. Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 2,000 past puzzles, ($39.95 a year). Share tips: Crosswords for young solvers:

10 Football, Jan. 1

Thanks in part to a 99-yard touchdown pass from Tommy Armstrong Jr. to Quincy Enunwa, Nebraska beats Georgia in the Gator Bowl for its first postseason win since 2009.

friday, may 2, 2014 @dnsports


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Men’s basketball, Jan. 20

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Women’s basketball, Jan. 16


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rew barry

Women’s basketball, March 9

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Wrestling, March 9


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Wrestling, March 22


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Women’s golf, March 29

Softball, April 12

Bowling, April 12

Football, April 12

This happens.

Softball, April 19


file photo by am ber baes

Women’s gymnastics, April 18

The No. 19 Huskers complete a sweep of Ohio State, winning the three games by a combined score of 30-1. In Game 2 of the series, 7 of 9 Nebraska starters batted in runs.

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file photo by jake crandall

Four Huskers finish in the top 10 as Nebraska takes second place at the Oak Hill Intercollegiate, finishing 4 strokes behind host Notre Dame and 28 strokes clear of Boston College.

Men’s golf, April 22

Nebraska scores a 197.100 – its second-highest total of the season – to finish third at the Seattle NCAA Regional and advance to its 11th Super Six.

Baseball, April 15

After losing to Kansas State a week earlier, Nebraska rips 22 hits and routs the Wildcats 14-5 at home. Michael Pritchard went 5 for 5 with 2 RBI.

Tatum Edwards Sixth-seeded bats in 8 runs, the Nebraska falls to Huskers plate 14 in eighth-seeded Sam the second inning Houston State in and No. 19 Nebraska the championship blows out Iowa match of the NCAA 18-0. Championships, finishing second in the nation.

Baseball, April 6

Nebraska shoots 7-over on the final day of competition at the Mountain View Collegiate but holds on to win by a stroke as Katelyn Wright and Cassie Deeg tie for second.

Women’s basketball, March 24

The Huskers complete a three-game sweep of Ohio State in which starters Christian DeLeon, Chance Sinclair and Aaron Bummer all throw complete games.

file photo by andrew barry

After winning its first-round game against Fresno State, No. 4 seed Nebraska falls to 12 seed Brigham Young University in the NCAA Tournament. Jordan Hooper ends her career as the only player in Nebraska history with 2,300 career points and 1,100 career rebounds.

At the NCAA Championships, Green earns third place to become an AllAmerican for the third time. Kokesh takes fourth place to earn his second AllAmerican honor.

Men’s basketball, March 21

Making their first NCAA Tournament appearance since 1998, the 11-seeded Huskers lose to Baylor 74-60 to finish the season 19-13.

Track and field, March 15

Men’s basketball, March 14

After receiving a first-round bye in the Big Ten Tournament, Nebraska falls to Ohio State, which overcame an 18-point second-half deficit.

The Huskers win the Big Ten Tournament for the first time with a 72-65 victory against Iowa in Indianapolis.

Men’s basketball, March 9

In front of 15,998 standing fans at Pinnacle Bank Arena, Nebraska beats eventual Final Four team Wisconsin in one of the biggest games in school history. Big Ten first-teamer Terran Petteway and Shavon Shields lead Nebraska with 26 points.

Juniors James Green and Robert Kokesh win titles at 157 pounds and 174 pounds, respectively, at the Big Ten Championships, becoming Nebraska’s first Big Ten champions.

Women’s basketball, Feb. 24

Baseball, Feb. 21


Tear’a Laudermill leads the No. 16 Huskers to a hot start against No. 8 Penn State with a school record seven 3-pointers, and Nebraska wins 94-74.

Austin Darby and Austin Christensen drive in 2 runs each as Nebraska upsets No. 1 Oregon State 9-2 at the Pac-12/ Big Ten Challenge in Surprise, Ariz.

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The 4x400 men’s relay team of Levi Gipson, Drew Wiseman, Cody Rush and Ricco Hall finish second at the NCAA Indoor Championships with a school-record time of 3:05.25.

sports semester in review


Men’s basketball, Feb. 16

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Nebraska upsets No. 9 Michigan State, getting the Huskers to .500 in conference play for the first time since joining the Big Ten Conference and putting them on the NCAA Tournament bubble.

Rifle, Feb. 9


Shooting against No. 6 Army in West Point, N.Y., No. 5 Nebraska gets identical scores of 591 from Kelsey Hansen and Lauren Phillips in air rifle to beat the Black Knights.

Women’s basketball, Jan. 29

After losing 3 of 5 games and dropping out of the rankings, the Huskers rout Michigan at home, winning 84-51 to start a nine-game winning streak.

The Huskers upset No. 17 Ohio State 68-62 at home, giving second-year coach Tim Miles his first win against a ranked team at Nebraska.

Women’s gymnastics, Jan. 18 With Emily Wong’s 9.95 on floor, No. 6 Nebraska defeats No. 17 Kentucky and No. 3 Alabama at the Ozone Classic in Knoxville, Tenn.

Behind a careerhigh 33 points from Rachel Theriot, No. 18 Nebraska overcomes a 14-point deficit in the second half and beats Minnesota by 3 points in overtime.

Wrestling/ Women’s gymnastics, Jan. 11 Sharing the floor at the Bob Devaney Sports Center, the No. 8 wrestling team and No. 10 women’s gymnastics team win duals against Penn and Northern Illinois, respectively.


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May 2  

Daily Nebraskan

May 2  

Daily Nebraskan