The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 07, 1995, Page 6, Image 6

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Study plans evaluation
of city’s beltway need
By Heidi White
Staff Reporter
Growth and increasingly congested
iraffic have spurred a cooperative
study to see whether Lincoln needs a
The 33-month study — sponsored
by the City of Lincoln, Lancaster
County and the Nebraska Department
of Roads — also will look for a good
location for that beltway, said Roger
Figard, a city engineer.
A beltway is a circular expressway
that passes around an urban area,
Figard said, “much like a belt that you
Federal funds will pay $400,000 of
the study cost. The remaining
$ 160,000 will be divided between the
three departments.
To officially launch the study, an
informational open house will be
Thursday from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the
Berean Church, 6400 S. 70th St. The
public may view displays, participate
in interactive activities and visit with
agency representatives.
“We would like the people of Lin
coln toprovide insight into what makes
sense for them and for anyone to assist
us in the process,” Figard said.
On the west side of Lincoln, U.S.
Highway 77 acts as a partial bypass
for the city, and Interstate 80 does the
same for the north, he said.
The objective is to find a suitable
area to connect the south and east
sides to complete the circle, Figard
Nebraska Highway 2, U.S. High
way 34 (O Street) and Nebraska High
way 6 would connect with the east
The south portion also would con
nect with Nebraska Highway 2, U.S.
Highway 77 and Interstate 80.
“It would provide great opportuni
ties for travelers and truck drivers to
continue to move at a high rate of.
speed without having to pass though
downtown traffic,” Figard said.
Because Lincoln has been rapidly
developing and spreading out, traffic
slows travelers down. Figard said a
beltway would solve this problem.,
Residents could easily enter the
beltway in one part of town and get off
in another.
If the study indicates a beltway is
needed and is feasible, it will be built
in a non-developed area and will not
confuse existing traffic.
“In most cases, people will not
even be aware of the construction oc
curring because of the location,”
Figard said.
Funding for the actual construction
of the beltway is yet to be determined,
he said. The city, county and the De
partment of Roads are evaluating the
priorities of already existing projects.
A combination of local and federal
money is expected to be used.
Several outside consultants have
been contracted to help in the engi
neering study, environmental analysis
and archaeological considerations.
The current areas under consider
ation are from 96th Street to just east
of 148th Street and from Yankee Hill
Road to just south of Saltillo Road.
Professor breathes life
into Macedonian tombs
By Tasha E. Kelter
Staff Reporter
A Pennsylvania professor will give
life to a rather morbid topic this
evening — Macedonian tombs.
Professor Emeritus Eugene N.
Borza of Pennsylvania State Univer
sity will speak at the Beadle Center at
7 p.m. A reception and question and
answer section will follow the hour
long lecture.
Michael Hoff, associate professor
of art history, said Borza is the na
tional expert on Macedonian history
and archaeology.
“He’s a wonderful and engaging
speaker, probably the best we’ll have
all year,” Hoff said.
Borza is speaking as part of a pro
gram devised by the Lincoln-Omaha
chapter of the Archaeological Insti
tute of America, which sends three
speakers each year to every AIA soci
ety in the country.
His lecture will deal with
Macedonian royal burials, including
those of great war heroes and Philip II,
whose supposed tomb was discovered
in the late 1970s. Borza will also ad
dress the controversy about that tomb’s
validity, Hoff said.
The lecture should hold public in
terest because archaeology is often an
attractive subject, he said, particu
larly when concerning great figures of
the past.
“It excites the imagination of
people,” Hoff said.
Continued from Page 1
fessor and coordinator of multicultural
education in curriculum and instruc
• Hubert Brown, assistant profes
sor of broadcasting.
• Deanna Baxter Eversoll, direc
tor of Evening Programs and Lifelong
Learning Services.
• Leslie-Pelecky, research assis
tant professor of physics.
• Ann Mari May, associate profes
sor of economics.
• Paul Read, professor and head of
• Larry Routh, director of Career
• Alan Steinweis, associate pro
fessor of history and Judaic studies.
• Stephen Taylor, professor and
head of food science and technology.
• Mike Voorhies, curator of verte
brate paleontology and professor of
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