The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, March 21, 1986, Image 1

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    No 'spud' clothe
Today's high should be about 50 with
partly cloudy skies. Tonight, low near
25 with clearing skies. For those of us
stuck in Lincoln, the beginning of
spring break will be warm.
March 21, 1986
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C"T In i in
" : ' : '4
it is the Veal thing'
1 . j, ""A .' . f
y Jon'Jhan Taylor
Senior Report: r "
, the "red thteg" or not.
Dirr.3 Erir.;, co-bv,rier of Barao's
Fim at 2411 M 4Sth St., said cus
tomers bena calling her two weeks
ra ccr.' that the bottled
Ccke Banc's was delivering with Us
pizza had "Classic Coke"" labels
p:sted over "New Coke" labels.
Diane ar.d her husband, Glen,
checked their stock and decided
2?-0 bottles had been relabeled. The
Crir.ks crs convinced the bottles were filled with "New
C( ke,w Diane said.
"My husband is a Coca-Cola
Because of lid confusion, Diane :
said, K.-r.o's Pizza stopped selling :
tticd Ct I.
exchrr -;:d thatr.tlre 200- bottle ship
r.::.t f r sJiglMabtbd bottles.
Altlio::i a local Coca-Ccla cor.v
f i:v ' "n i 1 o V ?'f ' if I i ; i h ifT '
. -J 'V c
i i-.
swimmers to NCAA
Sports, page 5
ill - i-
1 i i . ; .-.( f
aerattheCcca Ct-lakitllng plant
la Wichita, Kan.
Cra-f'Ti said it would be cllLI-'
tainins the two types of Coke are ca
"The new Ct!:e is h a separate -system
all by itrelf " Crvfori sidL
Coca-Coh distribution plcj.t, who
declined to give his r.auie said the
relabeling occurred because Okla
homa's Liberty Glass Co., which
manufactures bottles for the Coca
Cola Co. ran out of "Classic Coke"
bottles. TS-e Liberty Gtess Co. then
got per::y.;aoa frcra Coca-Cch's
home office in Atlanta to relalla the ;
empty "New" coke battles with
"Classic" l:Vc!?, th3 fnerai raa
of the Daily Netekn staff ccr.v
pared a L :ib it? :"'$ Coc? Cell ;
to bcth Rr er.J cli clc. f he tas
ters said tv it t! 3 L tf!a c:-
: ' -
Arts and
University of Nebraska-Lincoln
By Eric Paulak
Staff Reporter
ASUN voted 15-6 Wednesday to give
University Programs and Facilities Fees
more than $4.5 million in student fees.
As it stands, each full-time student
will pay $103.64 for facility fees this
The money amounts appropriated
for groups and services are:
O Recreation department, $426,735
University Health Center,
debt service, $795,248
ASUN, $101,324
1,700 high school students compete
in 10th annual language fair at UNL
By Janis Lovitt
Staff Reporter
They were everywhere. Some did the
tango in the ladies' lounge. Others sang
in thehalls: Many mumbled to them
selves in foreign languages.
More than 1,700 high school stu
dents came to UNL Thursday to com
pete in the Annual Modern Language
Walter Centuori, vice chairman of
modern languages and fair coordinator
said attendance this year was the larg
est ever recorded.
When the department of modern
languages and literatures and state
Department of Education began the
fair 10 years ago, only 200 high school
students attended, Centuori said.
But the idea of the language fair
caught on, he said. Now almost every
part of the state is represented with
more than 50 junior and senior high
,r r- Hif 4t1?W W , )47
-W'KV ;- . ., if, I .
(09 & -
Two high school students look through some of hundreds of
Modern Language Fair in the Nebraska Union. More than 1,7C0
participated in the festivities.
at boutique
Entertainment, page 6 Ps
A ,--Hf.
O NSSA, $21,250
O UPC $127,159
O Daily Nebraskan, $39,360
Daryl Swanson, director of the Ne
braska Union, said part of the money
allocated to the unions will cover
losses incurred since the bowling alley
was taken out of the union last spring.
ASUN Sen. Jon Stick made a motion
to eliminate $18,512 from the Women's
Resource Center, which comes out of
the Nebraska Union's budget.
Stick said an ad-hoc committee that
evaluated the center called it a "femi
nist organization" that doesn't repres
ent all women on campus.
schools competing in German, Spanish
and French poetry readings, drama,
dance and music performances and
poster and tag contests.
Although awards were given to the
winners in each category, Centuori
said, the main purpose of the fair isn't
the competition. Instead, the modern
language department wants to stimu
late interest in foreign languages, he
"It's a day of fun for the students and
an opportunity for them to see lan
guage in action," Centuori said.
Most of the students probably would
agree that it was a day of fun. Many
were not shy to admit that the best part
of the fair was "getting out of school."
Krista Ring, a senior at Wayne High
School, said she likes the language fair
because she can speak Spanish to
other students. ;
"People don't look at you funny if
you're talking in Spanish here," she
Vol.85 No. 127
1 -- - -, .,-,'1
Sara Boatman, director of Campus
Activities and Programs said: "Every
student on this campus should have an
organization that represents them. WRC
is one of these organizations."
Stick's amendment failed by a vote
of 1-17 with 6 abstentions.
ASUN's budget increased by 28 per
cent over last year. A $10,500 allocation
for a new commuter and information
center caused part of the increase.
Final plans for the center have yet to be
CFA Director Ross Bacon said ASUN
decided on the same facility fees cost
that CFA submitted to them.
Ring said part of the fun is learning
other languages in mini-lessons. She
said she was planning to attend the
Chinese or Portuguese sessions.
Just being on the university campus
was exciting for Kim Liekhus, a soph
omore at Lincoln High School. She said
the size of the campus was confusing.
Students from Deshler High School
have competed in the language fair for
six years, said Carol Good, the school's
German instructor.
She said the fair exposes students to
other languages by giving them a chance
to hear others using Spanish and
Marni Hall, a senior at Brownell
Talbot High School, said she doesn't
think the competition between the
schools is important.
Instead, Hall said, she thinks the
language fair makes students compete
against themselves.
Andrea HoyDaily Nebraskan
displays at the 10th Annual
students from across the state