Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 1, 1974)
SL rejects room painting policy
The Council on Student Life (CSL)
Thursday night defeated a recommen
dation that would have allowed students
living in UNL residence halls to buy
paint approved by the housina office for
their rooms instead of using paint
provided by the university.
The recommendation, part of CSL's
Fees and Fines Report, would have
altered the current housing policy of
charging a $6 paint fee for students who
request and obtain permission to paint
CSL member Janet Masek called the
$6 fee "unreasonably cheap" for paint.
Other members said students often
bought poor quality paint for their
rooms, under an earlier agreement that
allowd them to buy their own paint.
Richard Armstrong director of Housing
and a CSL member, said low quality
paint could peel and crack prematurely a
well as harm the surface of the walls.
Armstrong said the $6 fee, which
started last year, began because of a
decline in the occupancy rate in
The Housing policy on painting
prohibits students from using more than
two colors of paint in a room and more
The special election
issue of the Daily Nebr
askan erroneously stated
that 1st District Con
gressman Charles Thone
had no comment on the
so-called student regent
evening, Thone called the
Daily Nebraskan and said
he approves of the student
Thone staff members had
fold "the Daily Nebraskan
earlier that Thone had no
than one color on a wall. The $6 fee
includes the needed paint and brushes.
CSL, in further decision of the Fees
and Fines Report, postponed action on
sections concerning libraries, teacher
placement and traffic security and
invited UNL officials from those depart
ments to appear at the CSL meeting
Those invited included Gerald
Rudolph, director of libraries; Lee De
Jonge, director of Teacher Placement;
Frank Cauldman, director of Career
Placement; and John Duve, parking
coordinator for Campus Police.
Susan Rehm expressed concern that
CSL is "recanting the whole fees and
fines report" by inviting more officials
to appear before the council and add to
the recommendations in the report, and
by postponing votes on recommenda
tions already contained in the report.
Chip Lowe, referring to the recom
mendation in the Teacher Placement
section of the report, said he would like
to have more information before voting
on it. The recommendation proposes
that the Teacher Placement Office be
incorporated into the Career Placement
Office and that charges be equal for
students who use both offices.
OPENS 17 ED., NOV. 13
THRU SUNDAY, NOV. 17
FOB OfllY 6
Fri. & Sat.
2-MATINEES Saturday &
Sunday 2:00' P.f.l.
Juniors 16 yrs. & under
Wed., Thurs., 1:00 P.M.
and Sat., 2:00 P.M. ONLY!
PURCHASE TICKETS IN
PERSON t Persfcins AskIi
torium Box Office 11 to
P.M. at Brandeis, Milter
Paine, (downtown ft Gateway).
A Shakespearean film,
"Chimes at Midnight,"
will be screened today and
Saturday at 3, 7 and 9
p.m. at Sheldon Art Gal
lery. The International .Club
will present International
Night Saturday in the
Nebraska Union Ballroom
at 8 p.m. This annual'
affair will present songs,
dances, and skits from
around the world. The
program is free and open
to the public.
Friday . ; .
11:30 a.m. Ashland School
12 p.m. University Senate,
Committee on Human Rights-
12:30 p.m. -The Way, Cam
, ..1 :30 p.m. American Phar
maceutical Assoc. -Union
1:30 p.m. Educational Psychology-Union
2:30 p.m. Publications
3. 7 and 9:15 p.m. "Chimes
at Midnight' '-Sheldon Art Gal
lery 3:30 p.m. Jazz and Java
Union 3:30 p.m. Myron K. Brakke,
'Nucleic Acids of Multicom
ponent Plant Viruses"-Hamll-ton
7:30 p.m. Inter Varsity
7:30 p.m. Students Interna
tional Meditation Society Prep
7:30 p.m. Union Program
Council Concert and Film-Union
8 p.m. George Faison, Uni
versal Dance Experlenctf-KIm-
ball Recital Natl
frlday, november 1, 1974
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