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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 24, 1999)
PARK from page 1 _
However, the Abel Hall resident
was disappointed that the only permit
available was a perimeter pass.
“I’ll have to get out my parking
map and figure out how to use the
shuttle bus,” she said.
Chamberlain said students do
have some options for off-campus
First, she said, students can car
pool or share a pass. To share a pass,
students need to call parking services
and add another license plate number
to the list of vehicles authorized to use
oiuucms can aiso use atari ran
buses to commute to campus.
Chamberlain said the free passes were
available at the information desks of
both the City and East campuses’
Chamberlain also said National
Garages, at 1033 O St., had passes for
Chamberlain said students who
commute from out of town could try
to park at a friend^, house and catch
However, she cautioned students
against parking in private lots because
they run the risk of having their cars
Finally, Chamberlain said she did
not recommend parking in residential
areas, and that students choosing to
Visit the Daily N
STUDENTS WAIT IN line hoping to get their hands on parking permits.
Students on Monday afternoon were greeted with the news that all permits
were sold out except night and East Campus permits. Alternative options
include using StarTran buses, buying a downtown garage pass or sharing a
permit with a friend. For that option, students must contact Parking
park there would need to be careful to not expect any new options to materi
stay out of no-parking zones. alize.
She said the university would con- “Right now I can’t think of any
tinue to look for other options, but did thing.”
;braskan on the Web. www.dailyneb.com
Sorority rush pulls
RUSH from page 1
the highest in recent years, which
leaves the UNL campus with more
than 3,000 students in its fraternities
and sororities, said Linda
Schwartzkopf, director of Greek
“We’ve had really quite a dramat
ic increase in the number of women
choosing to join a sorority,”
More than 99 percent of rushees
were awarded invitations.
The number of rushees has
steadily increased over the past four
years, Schwartzkopf said.
“I think students are attracted to
the very positive values of the sorori
ty system,” she said, naming leader
ship, scholarship, service and friend
ship as just a few of those.
The high applicant turnout was
strong proof of the positive image
UNL sororities uphold,
At UNL, 85 percent of rushees
get their first choice of houses after
filling out a preference card of the
sorority they most want to be a mem
ber of, said Mary Ann Holland,
Greek Affairs staff assistant.
“We have a lot of pride here
because we make every attempt to
place every young woman who wants
to be a part of the greek system in
their desired sorority,” Schwartzkopf
Sorority rush began Wednesday
with an orientation inside the
Nebraska Union and finished in the
same fashion Monday, with members
opening invitations inside the union.
Each woman had the opportunity
to visit all 14 sorority houses
throughout the week. Each sorority
then chose prospective members
based on academic performance and
Each of the sororities located
around the UNL campus placed high
emphasis on students’ SAT and ACT
scores, high school grade point aver
age and extracurricular activities,
“When a student is involved in
several things, it would indicate that
they may have good time-manage
ment skills. That’s an indicator of suc
cess in college,” Holland said.
Angela Nichols, a junior sec
ondary education major and pledge
educator, said she was more than
ready to make her new sorority sisters
feel right at home.
Nichols, who represents Pi Beta
PJii Sorority, will be challenged with
the task of presenting her chapter’s
history to the incoming freshman
She also has to match new mem
bers with other sisters who have sim
ilar interests and classes, which can
ease some of the pressure of being a
first-time college student and can
help create connections on campus,
“Olir hmicp ic a Kirr nptu/nrV
where everybody knows someone
else,” Nichols said. “It really makes
you feel comfortable when you’re on
a large campus.”
Initially, 657 students signed up
for rush. More than 175 either
dropped out along the way or were
listed as no-shows, Schwartzkopf
Lacey Sukstorf, a junior advertis
ing major and rush chairwoman, said
she was eager to greet the more than
30 new sisters entering Kappa Kappa
“It’ll be a really neat experience.
They’ll have a lot of fun and interest
ing experiences ahead of them,”
Sukstorf said. “I’m excited for them.”
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