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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1973)
Plans to halt-
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7 he (Kit: h.:'.i !.-;. n closed to j-iudy hv.-v. i'ie m 'u .
., -.ri.i'j in .v.ii-.! .ito hall cafni ios r. i. j . t
c ,ur- i ' I, R 1 s--.i J.
Campus food service loses anywhere from $0,01)0
to 340,000 a year because students take extra food
for those who don't live in the dorms or don't buy
,r,:al tickets, he said.
Durin-j the Sellcck experiment, which Li., ted !:$
ti'.dii d week, only one lunchroom gate was open. No
si-1. lent without a iuiu;h ticket was allowed t" envr
1 1 io Linen room and once a student left the cdeVrlj
ntt d to see if food costs would drop
justify remodeling the entrances and exits
' 1 1
hall cafeterias," he said.
the study antagonized students so
;'.; asked Ed Simpson (UNL environmental
-j'-'i t ncineer) to call in the state fire marshal. He
id r .wing only one cafeteria exit was a fire hazard,
v.- : ' -opened the second gate that day."
Students were antagonized by the experiment
eca ise they were not aware of its goals Rix said.
"We . anted to communicate our purpose to the
"its before beginning," Rix said. "Apparently
worn misunderstandings at some levels of
att.jr a meal, he
not allowed to return, Rix said.
The food sen ioi staff planned to study if food
snaring decreased unoor the new- system, .y
comparing the aver.Hje cost of food per student .it
S -ileck w ith that in non-regulated cafeteii.is, Rix suiii.
.""uinication, and the students weren't told what
In addition to notifying the state fire marshal, the
udents asked Rix to explain at a special meeting
h, the cafeteria was being regulated.
"Students seemed to come out of the meeting
ith a positive feeling toward the food service staff,"
he said. "I think the experiment would have flown if
we had done a good job of communicating our
objectives to them beforehand."
Students complained that the regulated cafeteria
had an "aloof, cold atmosphere," he said. "They
weren't allowed to bring in friends without meal
tickets, and they couldn't return to the cafeteria once
"A lot of dorm residents also use the cafeteria
during meal times for meetings with outsiders. The
new plan didn't allow for that," Rix added.
The problem of illegal food sharing in the
cafeterias will go on for an eternity, he said.
"However, we just did a horrible public relations
stunt with the students, and the issue is far too
sensitive to reopen immediately.
"We're cioinq to have to speak to the problem in
the long-run though," he said. It's only fair to those
students who aren t trying to beat the system.
m a J wit . en i
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O'm-j- (Oct. ?1) , G(m1-.:)..ii 'N.iw ?.1 .a-... ... .i. . t... .
African seminars begin
Norman Bennett, history
professor at Boston University,
will present two seminars on
African history today.
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Bennett, editor of the
International Journal of
African History Studies, is to
speak on editing a journal of
African history at 3:30 p.m.
and Arab-European Rivalry in
East Africa at 8 p.m. in
Leslie Duly, UNL history
professor, said Bennett is the
best known scholar of East
African History and has
published several books on it.
They'll never be
See the varied
during our sale
of used paperbacks.
Ol-nB5 M. .!,., -i.i!!inl.y
I II. P I'tS ! fU.IM'fl'l',,
lBrt'' wJ3swMatM.iaii 4maHMtiMMt ri i ir i 1 1 11 im i niniiipiiim miwi ip
non day, October 1, 1973
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