The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 19, 1986, Page Page 6, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Pago 8
Daily Nebraskan
Wednesday, March 19, 1986
Graphics: KPD f 1 PlK""'
1 I p ""O I
dZ3EZ( :
1 J z
Masl fcail B&sJ
Hunt the hidden eggs &
redeem the prizes at the booth
Historical Society plans to transfer
unneeded books to Love collection
By Todd von Kampen
Senior Reporter
Many of our best new spring fashions are on sale now. Save on a selec
tion of blazers, suits, slacks, shirts, shorts, ieans. sweatshirts and
iarlrpfc fnr mpn -anrl for wnmpn cuitc Irtrlrotc Mmicac ctirooawe
dresses, skirts, nanrs and mnrp. Savinas inrlndp? (- f f-VtV
"It's an opportunity to pick up some possibly replace some worn out books,
things that we've missed in the past or The sorting process will take time
rouldn't buv in the Dast." he said. because UNL librarians must add sort-
UNL's library collections should be The society began the review after a ing to their regular duties, he said,
many books richer after the Nebraska consultant suggested some books be Hanson said the society won't know
State Historical Society "weeds out" discarded, Hanson said. Most libraries the total number of discarded books
its library in early 1987, said society review their collections regularly, but until the review is complete,
and library officials. the society has not reviewed its books
Society director James Hanson said as often as it should, he said. t
his staff began sorting through its Many of the books to be discarded Si re PIS 10 fl F1Q
stacks in October in search of books are out-of-date reference books and xiimi
that are duplicate copies or unrelated scientific treatises not related to the nUrSuciy 3t UNL
to the society's purpose. The discarded society's focus on genealogy and his- - nrnoH Av
books are being taken to Love Library, tory. The society would be interested in IUI lUlIldUU UN 1 1
where UNL librarians will review them such treatises, only if they were done at
and select those the library can use. NU or by Nebraskans working at other UNL will conduct a tornado drill
The Nebraska Library Commission will schools, he said. Thursday between 10 and 10:45 a.m.,
get any remaining books. The society also needs to make more said Joyce Taylor, a member of the UNL
Interim Dean of Libraries Kent Hen- room for books in storage, Hanson said. Disaster Preparedness Committee,
drickson said the society's review will Some of the society's books have been , Taylor said university sirens will ring
let the UNL library system add needed sitting in cardboard boxes for as long for five minutes at 10:30 a.m. Students
books to its collection for free. UNL as 12 years without anyone looking at and faculty members are to move to
does not have to pay for the books them, he said. tornado shelters. All buildings on the
because they are state property, he Hendrickson said UNL librarians want UNL campus have tornado shelters,
said. to pick up the scientific treatises and which are marked by a yellow sign at
the main entrance of the buildings.
In previous years, she said, the drills
occurred during spring break. The drills,
sponsored by the Department of Civil
Defense, will be conducted throughout
the state as part of "Tornado Aware
ness Week."
Taylor said she hopes students and
faculty members will cooperate and
move to the shelters quickly. Students
and faculty members are requested to
bring AMFM radios and flashlights
with them to the shelters. At 10:35 a.m.
radio and TV stations will give an all
clear message.
Building maintenance reporters will
monitor the buildings during the drill
and help everyone find the shelters,
Taylor said.
"People unwilling to participate are
leaving themselves wide open," Taylor
said. "If they don't, they don't. We
never know when something like this
might happen."
After the drill, all building mainte
nance reporters will evaluate the exer
cise and report to the UNL mainte
nance department, Taylor said.
Last year, faculty members and ad
ministrators had a compliance rate of
95 percent, Taylor said.
Diplomat blasts
aid to Contras
12th It Que
48 th & Vine
( Mini )
wsalad bar $2S6
Lord Jeff Cotton Crew Neck Sweaters
regularly $35 ."
London Fog Golf Jackets
regularly $45
Generra Cotton Blazers
regularly $60
Basic Elements Sportshirts
regularly $24
Generra Logo Sweatshirts
regularly $36
Ocean Pacific Corduroy Shorts
regularly $20
Levis 509 Jeans
regularly $25
Ralph Lauren Polo Shirts (solid colors)
regularly $29 22"
Calvin;Klein Denim Skirts
regularly $48 36"
Jonathan Martin Skirts & Sweaters .
regularly $26 , 19'"
Nancy Jennifer Skirts
regularly $42 I................ 29'"
Junior Camp Shirts
regularly $22 16"
Spring Jackets & Rainwear n.
regularly $32 to $140 Save 20
Fashion Watches
regularly $18 to $32 13 '"-2 4"
'J- 1K''Sr' --v
Staff Reporter
Nicaraguan diplomat and poet Ro
berto Vargas told a group of graduate
political science students Tuesday that
the United States is trying to annihi
late Nicaragua.
President Reagan proposed $100
million in aid to Nicaraguan rebels in
his State of the Union address. Vargas
said the Contras aren't getting the
money and probably won't be in Nica
ragua by this summer.
"The Contras isn't a country, isn't a
nation, isn't a movement. It's a mer
cenary army," Vargas said. Vargas is the
Cultural and Labor Affairs Counselor
for Nicaragua at its U.S. Embassy in
Washington. "They don't have popular
support, so what is the justification of
giving them $100 million?"
Vargas said the ruling Sandinistas
do have the support of the people.
"If we didn't have the support of the
people, we would have been gone long
ago," he said.
He also said Nicaragua has suffered
from negative propaganda spread by
the United States.
"Nicaragua has been used as a
scapegoat for other things that are
' ragua is called "the cancer of the hemi
sphere" and "the most mortal threat to
the entire free world" because the
Sandinistas are communist.
Since the Sandinistas took power in
1979, Nicaragua has been elevated
from a "banana republic" to the "sea of
red lapping at the doorstep" of the
United States, he said.
"I don't believe or trust anything
this administration says anymore,"
Vargas said. "And I feel sorry for people
who do."
The people of Nicaragua, who have
spent 45 years under dictatorships
financed by the United States, are arm
ing themselves against the "daily threats
from the most powerful nation in the
world," he said.
Vargas will speak at a brown bag
luncheon today at 11:30 a.m. in Old-fciherSSa.