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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1984)
Tuesday, September 25, 1934
' - - Report
The following Incidents were reported fj0 fire was found.
to UNL police between 12:22 .m. and
11:43 p.m. Sunday.
12;22 Noise disturbance report
ed at tk'Ueek Quadrangle.
3:31 .m. Stereo equipment reported
stolen from Harper Hall.
4:23 ,m. Bicycle reported stolen
from Harper Hall.
1:01 p.m. Report of explosion sound
ing near University Health Center. Area
was checked and no problems were found.
In?, at Gather Hal).
8:18 p.m. - Security alarm reported 11:43 p.m. - Loud noise disturbance
sounding at South Stadium. ' reported at 16th and S streets. People
10:23 p.m. Fireworks reported sound- were quiet when officers arrived.
1:57 p.m. Stereo equipment reported
stolen from a car in Parking Area 2 at
18th and Vine streets.
An article on the UNL Pre- dental work done at the UNMC
rwtii riiih in FHHav's Dailv Collese of DcntiStrv. but can both
. , Nehraskan was misleading Club assist and observe at dental
..." . ..... .. 1 1 1 J a. L..... wr rT
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National and international news
from the Renter News Report
3W tseasa stssac
UNITED NATIONS President Reagan, in a markedly con
ciliatory speech, proposed Monday steps to reduce American
Soviet tensions "to the great end of lifting the dread of nuclear
war from the peoples of the earth."
Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko, with whom Reagan
will confer in Washington Friday, sat immediately below the
rostrum from which the president delivered hte statement, but
displayed no reaction. Neither he nor his aides applauded.
Moscow Radio's English-language service reported Reagan's
speech, and said it indicated the United States would continue
its present policies in Central America, the Middle East and
southern Africa, The broadcast, the first Soviet reaction to Rea
gan's speech, said Reagan claimed that the increased military
power of the United States was the basis for talks with the
Soviet Union. -
In the 35-minute address, which many observers saw as a
response to election-year criticism of his earlier anti-Soviet
rhetoric, Reagan called for ministerial-level talks with the Rus
sians that could lead to a summit, and for an unprecedented
U.S.-Soviet exchange of military data. On disarmament, the
subject of a large number of General Assembly items, Reagan
said he was committed to redoubling negotiating efforts to
achieve real results.
in Geneva, a total ban on chemical weapons;
in Vienna, real reductions in Warsaw Pact and NATO
in Stockholm, concrete practical measures to enhance
mutual confidence, reduce the risk of war and reaffirm com
mitments on the non-use of force.
He held out the possibility of restraint in space weaponry if
Moscow returned to nuclear arms negotiations.
Gromyko, whose own speeches here often have been marked
by strident attacks on U.S. policy, is to address the General
Assembly Thursday, two days later than he originally planned
apparently to allow time to study Reagan's message.
U.S. embassies alerted to threats
WASHINGTON The .State Department Monday issued a
worldwide alert to U.S. embassies warning that the shadowy
terrorist group Islamic Jihad had made a new threat against
U.S. interests. The Lebanese daily Al-Safir Monday quoted an
anonymous caller as saying the Islamic Jihad, which claimed
responsibility for the suicide bomb attack on the U.S. Embassy
in Beirut last week, would make a new strike against U.S.
interests in the Middle East.
"Whatever the threats are and however much we dont know
about this so-called Islamic Jihad, nevertheless we take every
threat seriously," State Department spokesman Alan Romberg
said in announcing the alert. He said security experts just back
from Beirut would report to Secretary of State George Shultz in
New York Monday. 1
The Islamic Jihad also claimed responsibility for killing 63
people in a car-bombing of the old U.S. Embassy in Beirut in
April 1983, and for killing 299 U.S. and French servicemen in
bombing last October. In its report, the Lebanese newspaper
said the Islamic Jihad caller said the new attack against U.S.
interests was made in retaliation for an attack by Israeli
backed Druse militiamen on the village of Sukmur last week in
which 13 people were killed. The newspaper said the caller
specified the new strike would be in the Middle East.
"We are sending an advisory alerting posts worldwide to this
most recent threat by the Islamic Jihad," Romberg said. "We
have advised posts to make a critical evaluation of their secur
ity measures and to take appropriate actions to decrease the
risks to their facilities," he said.
Westmoreland suit granted trial
NEW YORK A federal judge Monday rejected a request by
CBS to dismiss the $120 million libel suit brought against it by
retired Gen. William Westmoreland. Westmoreland, former
commander of U.S. forces in Vietnam, contends in his suit that
he was Ubeled in a 1932 CBS documentary, The Uncounted
Enemy," which alleged that American commanders suppressed
the true strength of the enemy in the Vietnam War. The case
will go to trial Oct. 9.
In a 19-page decison, Judge Pierre Level said a jury would
have to decide the truth of Westmoreland's allegation that CBS
deliberately and with malice broadcast information it knew to
be wrong. The documentary claimed Westmoreland led an
effort to underestimate the sre of the Viet Cong forces to
bolster optimistic reports on the progress of the war. CBS told
the court Westmoreland had failed to show that the news
organization had not made a diligent effort to determine the
truth. Laval ruled there was a question as to whether deliber
ate misstatements were used and that the matter could only be
ueierminea oy a jury
FalMands leaseback concidered
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"""-cijr e, sau would consider a isaseoacK areemeai v
between three and five years. He added, "We want it (sover
eignty) to come in our generation."
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