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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 7, 1973)
Editor applications due
Applications for next semester's Daily Nebraskan
editor-in-chief are being taken, according to Kelly Baker,
Publications Committee chairman.
Interested students may pick up applications in the Daily
Nebraskan office, Nebraska Union 34. They must be returned by
A limited number of students today will tie able to attend a
Menuhin rehearsal session that is to begin at 2:30 p.m. in
Kimball Recital Hall, according to Ron Bowlin, Cultural
Affairs Committee coordinator.
Bowlin said doors will open at 2 p.m. for the rehearsal,
which is expected to last until 4:30 or 5 p.m.
The concert, which was sold out two and a half hours after
to be open
tickets went on sale, is at 8 tonight. J
Hard day's night for dorm patrol sometimes
By Mark Hoffman
At 10:30 Friday night, a day's work begins for
Campus Security officers Ot in Zach, Jim
Youngmoyer and Barbara McGill.
All are UiJL dormitory patrol officers, who work
10:30 p.m. to 7 a.m. five nights a week.
Working at night has its advantages, according to
Zach. Days are free and there are luxuries such as
looping through the tieat of the day while other
p.'oijlr1 are working, he said,
He aid the job cuts down on late-night
'ntert.iinmcnt, hut their; are always early movies at
I incoln theaters.
While the officers are reporting to work on Friday,
many UML students are well on their way to erasing a
week's cares with drink or other nonacademir
Hither in chocking violations oi infoimally in
dormitory lounges duiiny early morning houis,
sj'jcuiity officers meet students.
These meetings make the job exciting and
interesting, Zach said.
Working at night gives officers a charier to see
students from a different perspective, the perspective
oi someone going out to have a good time, he s lid.
He said Campus Security is flexible in dealing with
siudents-for instance, when a student who had too
much to drink weaved out of a dormituiy to no
I m inc.
Dormitory patrol olficeis stopped him jnd found
h- was a member of a fraternity. Th.- student was
polite and happy, ami officers made suie that a
luternity brother came to take him home, according
1 1 1 .ich.
If the student is polite, then officers prolwbly will
follow this piocedure, he said. Campus Security
doesn't have hard and fast rules for students who
have been drinking too much, he said.
If he is abusive, however, he might be taken to jail.
impos Security ofliceis arc not on i.auipu:-, to take
.ibnse, Zach said.
Zach said p.itrol officeis make no exceptions to
dormitory rules, such as Residence Hall Association
(RHA) hours, dlcohol or diug use viol..i!iuir.
rid the p.itrol does not initiate ding lulus or
make spot checks for alcohol and RHA violations,
nor does it ignore violations if they are seen.
The dormitory patrol functions as more than a
dormitory regulations enforcer. They are also a
protective measure, he said.
"The patrol was established in the spring of 1972
after two rapes occurred at UNL," he said. One of
those rapes occurred in Woman's Residence Hall (now
Niehardt Residential Complex).
Since the patrol started, no more rapes in
dormitor ies have been reported, according to Zach.
He said the dormitory patrol's duty is "to let
students know we are around."
Dormitory floors are patrolled with another
dormitory security group, student guards.
These are UNL students hired to work in
dor mitories from midnight to 6 a.m.
They admit residents inside after the outside
dormitory doors are locked and protect against theft,
RHA and alcohol violations and disturbances.
The patrol officers provide them with assistance
and authority when either is needed. Zach said calls
from the guards kept his job from becoming routinp
He said last Friday was relatively quiet, partly
because many students left for the weekend.
He said Friday nights before a home football game
and weekends with campus activities such as Derby
Day, a Greek event, set off the busiest weekends.
He said talking with students makes the quiet
nights go faster. The dormitory patrol generally has
established friendly relations with UNL students, he
Apparently this was not true for all students. A
group of female students on the steps of Abel greeted
the officers with "oinks".
"It's been a long time since I've heard that," Zach
remarked. Jeers and insults are part of the job. "You
don't let is bother you," he said.
The rest of the night passed uneventfully. At 6
a.m. dormitory patrol officers met with the student
guards at Seaton Hall for a report of the night's
After 15 minutes the students left for home. For
the officers there remained about an hour of
paperwork and then they too could call it a day
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t:l.'i!"i Ni I cCtor T I m A n lur ion
Thi; Daily N)br.iskan s w.ii'e.i. wi.ti'd .ma nianaqr-' by students at
Uu' Ur, it-nly of Nrhrrfj lin..i,n s el i tor urn y indopundent of the
IJ'i'vt-S'ty f.uuliv, amiini','iition studt-nt bocjy
Tin.' Daily Nidiiaskan s n.ii i.shoi t,v the Publications Committee on
Moinl,,y WudnMl,iy. ttiuts.ioy ,vi,l f riday throuyhout the fall and
Str,ni H'mi.'iti'". cxc.i'ijl lioiid.iys ,iinl v.'n utioni
Copyoqbt 1973, lln; Daily Nubraskan. Matorial may bo reprinted
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A'i"'; "f hi- Daily Ni'brak an 34 Nohi-Kka iininn ii.k . o
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f riday, december 7, 1973
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