Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 6, 1984)
Thursday, December 6, 1934
The following incidents were reported
to UNL police between 1 2; 1 0 a. m. and 8:52
12:10a.m. Suspicious person report
ed trying to enter locked doors at Brace
Physics Laboratory. Police were unable to
2:34 a. tn. Window reported broken
at Sandoz Hall
7:43 .m. Mirrors reported broken
off a vehicle in a parking lot near 1 7th and
9:01 a.m. Fire alarm reported sound
ing at Love Library.
8;43 a.ra. Purse reported stolen from
a vehicle near the Bob Devaney Sports
P:W a.iat. Items reported stolen from
the weight room in the Coliseum.
9:52 a.ra. Door reported damaged at
716 N. 16th St.
12:22 p.ra. Items reported stolen
from a vehicle in Parking Area 1 0 north of
Mabel Lee Hall.
3 p. ci. Parking permit reported stolen
from a vehicle.
4:07 p.m. Tools reported stolen from
vehicles near the auto compound on East
4:08 p.m. Stereo and parking permit
reported stolen from a veSiicle In Parking
Area 2 near 17th and Vine street.
0:44 p.m. Vandalism reported to a
vehicle in Parking Area 2 near 17th and Y
7:23 p.m. Two windows reported
broken at the Abel-Sandoz food service
8:52 p.m. Billfold reported stolen
from a vehicle in Parking Area 35 east of
C. Y. Thompson Library on East Campus.
"" fi ifl 1"-'"
E 1984 ANNUAL CHRISTMAS
V n LJ J
) m e
(CI A IT TT7'
December 6th and 7th (Thursday and Friday )
Sponsored by UPC Arts Committee tO
10:00 p.m. Main Lounge
Nebraska Student Union
-mf .... "u.rf
vir MLina mVJt
1 k'MJSr- fi!
I ..,.J J, flym.-ife .ar-RijiiA
E a E 9 7 I E fl f B HI St 4
fSS! 3 rf 0 ,;.
L... - i I ""V T-n.-!j LrJ IMiHsj
iP J y
. 1. ' J
X V I
Some things just go hand
in hand with good times.
Pizza for one. And, when
you've got the urge for
pizza, Valentino's delivers
the best deal in town.
Order up one of our temptingly
delicious legendary pizzas, and
we'll throw in a liter of Coca Cola
on the house. Delivered direct to
your door. Fast and FREE!
Get a FREE Utor cl Coke!
So go ahead and be
a part of it! lake
us up on our
good times special.
Call us now, and then enjoy.
Of er expires December 17, 1934
Campus Delivery Only
National and international news
from the Reuter News Report
CIA admits its negligence
in publishing rebel manual
WASHINGTON CIA Director William Casey has admitted
negligence in his agency's publication of a manual for Nicara
cuan rebels that advocated assassination and kidnapping,
Rep. Wyche Fowler (D.-Ga.), said Wednesday. Fowler also told
reporters the House Intelligence Committee thought that by
producing the primer, the CIA had violated a law prohibiting
"advice or support to those who would seek to overthrow the
government of Nicaragua"
But, he said, neither he nor the panel believed the CIA inten
tionally violated an executive order banning U.S.-sponsored
Fowler said that at a meeting with the House committee
Wednesday, Casey promised to make specific changes In "the
command and control structure of the agency, both in Washing
ton and in the field, to try to prevent anything as embarrassing
as this has been to the United States and to the agency from
Fowler said he did not believe Casey should resign. The
agency's proper function is collection of intellignece and it
should not conduct foreign policy, he said.
Beag&n.to slow anno opentliiig
WASHINGTON President Reagan told his cabinet Wed
nesday that the rate of growth in Pentagon spending will have
to be slowed as part of a broad-based effort to reduce massive
Although arms spending will rise from the $266 billion
planned for the current 1085 fiscal year, White House spoke
man Larry Speakes told reporters Reagan has decided the rate
of increase will be less than previously planned. Reagan is
seeking to cut the deficit to about $100 billion by 1988. He told
the cabinet the first step will be to hold spending on federal
programs in 1986 to the same $830 billion level expected this
year. Total spending, including interest payments, will reach
about $980 billion in 1986 under Reagan's plan.
Speakes said Social Security benefits would be exempt from
the freeze and retired people would receive their normal
increases to cover inflation. Reagan Wednesday gave his
cabinet a list of $34 billion in domestic spending cuts designed
to reduce massive budget deficits, Speakes said.
2,089 reported dead from gas leak
BHOPAL, India The death toll was reported at 2,000
Wednesday in the poison gas leak from a pesticide factory here,
and doctors said thousands more face possible blindness and
crippling nerve damage.
United News of India quoted unofficial reports for the death
figure and gave no further details. The Press Trust of India put
the toll at 1,600 and said there were fears that many of the
50,000 people given medical aid could go blind. The death toll
could rise because of serious kidney and liver complications he
expected to affect survivors.
Poisonous fumes leaked from a Union Carbide underground
storage tank Monday. Officials have begun to assess the possib
lity of long-term damage to people, livestock and crops from
the methyl isocyanate gas.
Madhya Pradesh State Chief Minister Arjun Singh told PTI
that hospitals in Bhopal had treated 50,000 of the city's
700,000 inhabitants. India's Petroleum and Chemicals Minis
ter, Vasakt Sathe, said Union Carbide should pay compensa
tion. Union Carbide Chairman Warren Anderson is traveling to
India to head an investigation into the cause of the leak.
U.S. probing death of hostage
WASHINGTON The Reagan administration said Wednes
day it is trying to determine if the hostage killed by hijackers of
a Kuwaiti Airbus Tuesday was an American diplomat. State
Department spokesman John Hughes said it was possible the
man was one of three officials of the VS. Agency for Interna
tional Development on the plane.' The hijackers holding the
plane on a runway in the Iranian capital of Tehran said they
sailed an American diplomat, according to the official Iranian
news agency IRNA.
Hughes said two American women were among passengers
released by the hyackers.
U.S. to send Africans more wheat
WHINGTON - President Reagan Wednesday approved
an additional $125 million worth of emergency food aid for
drought-stneken countries in Africa He signed an order
releasing 300,000 metric tons of wheat from government
reserves and approving $50 million to buy and transport more
grains and other food to Africa.
Hffn McFherson' administrator of the Agency for Interna-
J Development, said Ethiopia is receiving as much food as
lf,X!nn V ,most of the new U.S. food wiH to to other
. countnes. It should arrive in about two months.
Powered by Open ONI