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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 14, 1985)
Monday, January 14.I985
University students can obtain
first semester grade reports
UNL students can pick up first
semester grade reports at several cam
Today through Wednesday, most
students can pick up their grades at
Selleck Quadrangle's Center Building
from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Grade reports for students in dental were not picked up by Jan. 9.
hygiene, nursing and the College of
Law will be distributed through their Grade reports currently available at
repective deans' offices. Grade reports pick-up sites will be mailed to stu-
for December Graduates and continu- dents' permanent home addresses if
ing studies students will be mailed to
students' permanent addresses if they
they have not been picked up by Jan.
J'J---ijjii-. iti jj j-j 0 -j ' i-f
NOTICE TO TUDENT
All students are eligible to apply for a refund of their Fund "A" portion of student fees during
a period beginning January 14, 1935 and ending February 15, 1935. Students claiming a refund
will lose benefits provided by Fund "A" users during the spring semester of 1S34-85.
A. Application forms are available at the Student Activities Financial Services Office, 222 Ne
braska Union; ASUN Office, 115 Nebraska Union; or the East CAP Office, Nebraska East Union
and should be returned by the applicant in person to 222 Nebraska Union. Students must bring
their student I.D. cards at the time of application. Students who are unable to personally return
their application to the Student Activities Financial Services Office should contact Doug Mctzger
Room 222 Nebraska Union (ph. 472-2181) before February 15, 1935 for other arrangement.
B. Students who have completed a refund application and returned it on or before February 15,
1935 will be mailed a check for the amount of the refund claimed. Refund checks will be mailed
between the dates of February 18 through March 1, 1935.
Fund "A" refund amounts are as follows;
Daily Nebraskan .92
State Student Association .50
University Program Council 2.S3
Total Refund $5.72
Students claiming a refund will lose certain benefits provided by the above-listed Fund "A"
users. For details on which benefits may be lost, please refer to the cover sheet on the refund
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Shultz says arms talks
not 'doomed' by Gromyko
WASHINGTON Secretary of State George Shultz, In an apparent
effort to quash uncertainty over the forthcoming U.S.-Sovtet arms talks,
said Sunday the negotiations on nuclear arms and space weapons might
beSpekak?ng on NBC Television's "Meet the Press," Shultz said, "I think
the fact that there is a relationship is something we believe and the Soviet
Union does too."
The secretary was commenting on a statement by Soviet Foreign
Minister Andrei Gromyko that no agreement could be reached with the
United States on limiting nuclear arms without a similar pact to ban
weapons from space. ....
Shultz said Gromyko's remarks "certainly don t doom any chance (of
successful talks). We may seek to link things ourselves, it makes sense to
link the things you are talking about."
But Defense Secretary Caspar Weinberger, underscoring once again
differences with Shultz on arms control, today bluntly stressed the U.S.
commitment to developing space weapons.
Moslem group warns U.S. of attack
TRIPOLI, Lebanon The head of one of the main Moslem fundamen
talist groups in north Lebanon said Sunday the United States would be
attacked on its own territory in the next few days.
Sheikh Saeed Shaaban, head of the Islamic Unification Movement
(Tawheed) in Tripoli, told a rally: "America will in the next few days
witness operations against it in its own country and own land to avenge
the people of south Lebanon and Palestine. "No one can stand against the
Islamic tide. It has begun to knock at the White House door, which
reinforces itself with concrete obstacles for fear of Islamic attacks."
Questioning to begin on missile fire
BONN A parliamentary committee announced Sunday it would
question West Germany's defense minister about a fatal Pershing-2 mis
sile fire, but the decision appeared to fall short of demands for a full
Defense Committee Chairman Alfred Biehle said the panel would ask
Defense Minister Manfred Woerner about the accident Wednesday when
he attends a meeting to discuss military and political matters.
But the announcement appeared to fall short of demands from both
Social Democrats and Radical Greens for a full government inquiry of the
Friday fire, which killed three U.S. soldiers and injured 16 others.
The accident occurred when the first-stage solid fuel rocket motor of
the Pershing-2 ignited as it was being hoisted from a shipping container at
the U.S. Red Leg military base near Heilbronn, 25 miles south of Stuttgart.
The U.S. Army said nuclear weapons were not involved.
FBI authority concerns committee
WASHINGTON An influential American Bar Association committee
Sunday made 20 wide-ranking recommendations aimed at protecting
civil liberties under the Reagan administration's guidelines on domestic
security and terrorism investigations.
The administration's guidelines, announced on March 7, 1983, sparked
an immediate controversy with some congressional members criticizing
the changes for tilting too far toward security concerns.
The committee warned that the guidlines might increase the FBI's
authority to launch investigations based on political beliefs or opinions
rather than conduct related to a crime. The guidelines for the first time
gave the FBI explicit authority to investigate groups solely based on what
The reports also called for FBI filed offices to be required to inform
their superiors at headquarters before opening preliminary domestic
security investigations and for procedures describing the scope of the
probe. While the report accepted the FBI view about using informants in
preliminary investigations it proposed stricter internal approval
U.S., Chinese military leaders meet
PEKING Visiting Gen. John Vessey, the chief of the U.S. armed
forces, Sunday inspected the Great Wall, China's earliest line of
defense, and reported back to the Pentagon by radio telephone.
Later, amid reports of a Sino-American weapons deal, Vessey held talks
with his opposite number, Yang Dezhi, and attended a banquet with
Defense Minister Zhang Airpang.
Vessey, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, is the most senior
American military official to visit China in 30 years. He arrived in Peking
Saturday and held 90 minutes of talks with Yang. Yesterday, he resumed
talks with Yang and other Chinese military leaders after inspecting a
restored section of the 2,000-year-old Great WalL built to repel invaders
from the north.
The New York Times reported yesterday that Washington had reached a
preliminary agreement to sell anti-submarine warfare equipment to
paPer said a formal agreement to sell China Submarine
n.J?r mi "shiP defense" weapons was
!S In? Me V ?mky afisistant secretary of the navy for research
and engineering, visits China later this month.
Crow! uf& J?8?,,"? tke head of U-S-Padfic Forces' Adm. William
Crowe, officially billed as a "getting to know you" visit.
Movie spawns bachelors' ad, fiesta
sDriroVhnnJ tiny mountai village plans to hold a fiesta in the
" ried meS nuSS n? ,f W?en who answered " advertisement its unmar
The offlcSM00"1 newfPaPer for es, local officials said today,
soedal men C0Ur'cU ofplan village in the Pyrenees agreed at a
LSSlSk pr?T'c authoritiesforfundsto pay for an event
oSicIaTs atdth,vh?H?nn Spain abroad Plled to the ad. The
Kl?S ,0illln "Westward the Women" on television on
United stiJ.7; . If l-e 8MI2f of brides taken across the
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