The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, July 12, 1956, Image 1

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Vol. 26, No. 97
LINCOLN, NEBRASKA
Thursdoy, July 12, 1956
Ch arm, Beauty:
Five Numbers:
Summer Sessions Orchestra
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Caroline Leonetti, well-known
beauty and charm expert will pfe-
ent two programs at the Union
next Thursday, at 3 p.m. and at 8
p.m. in the BJlroom.
Although her own Charm School
is in Hollywood, Miss Leonetti is
well-known throughout the country
because of her appearances on Art
Linkletter's "House Party," and
her own television program
"Charm School of the Air."
The techniques which she has
developed in her Hollywood school
have been so successful that she
has been appointed to organize
and direct special training pro
grams for many )arge business
firms.
Miss Leonetti has been appointed
to many advisory posts: she is
department head of psychology of
poise and personality development
for Marymount College, instructor
for the American Institute of
Banking, instructor for the Los An
geles Schools Personnel Institute,
instructor fo the Los Angeles
County High School Teachers As
sociation, and h directed special
training programs for nurses at
the General Hospital in Los Angeles.
In addition to many public lec
tures, she is active in various
charitable groups including the
Community Chest, Red Cross,
March of Dimes, Welfare Federa
tion of Los Angeles and the John
Tracy Clinic. Also, her special
project is her work with the Jun
ior Blind Foundation.
According to Bob Handy, Union
Activities director, she may give
some hints Thursday as to bow
she manages all mese activities
without losing her well-known
charm. ,
The two programs will be
part of the Union series of "Trends
in Modern Living."
resent Concert
i C
The Summer Sessions Orchestra,
under the direction of Emanuel
Wishnow, will present a concert
July 18 at 8 p.m. in the Union Ball
room. The orchestra, which is com
posed of about 60 summer school
and graduate music students, will
perform five numbers.
Opening the concert will be the
overture, to the opera "Eueyanthe"
by Carl Maria Von Weber. The
overture, like all of Weber's is
closely linked with the principal
themes and scenes of the opera
Mendelssohn's Symphony No. 4
in A major will be performed by
the orchestra. This symphony is
known as the Italian because its
main themes were inspired by
Juh 18
Graham:
A! Representative
tlines
4
Friday Luncheon
"Friday International Luncheon"
will meet again Friday noon in the
Faculty Dining Room of the Union.
Those attending wig select theirj
own meals from the menu. Both
foreign students and American stu
dents may attend.
Diane Knotek:
U Beauty
o Appear
OS &P" V 8 J
n rrierias
Diane Knotek, University senior
who is Nebraska's entry in the
Miss America contest, will leave
Monday for New York City where
she will appear on the Arthur God
frey 'Friends'
show on
Wednesday.
In the mean
time sh e is
appearing i n
the Lincoln
summer opera
production of
t h e "Student
Prince in
which she
plays the fem
inine lead of
Kathie. ,
The opera, which is held at Pine
wood Bowl in Pioneer Park, will
continue through Monday, although
Miss Knotek will miss the last
night to leave for New York.
During . her three years at the
University, she appeared in a num
ger of musical productions includ
ing the Kosmet Klub show.
August 4 and 5 she will be
guest at the District Jaycees meet
ing at Columbus.
Then, the first week of Septem
ber will climax her busy summer,
when she goes to Atlantic City to
compete in the Miss America con
test. -
Cimritmr Lincoln Star
Miss XMttk
A United Nations representative
Monday afternoon listed a three
fold program as imperative in this
atomic age in the pilgrimage of
the people for peace.
Dr. Frank P.
Graham, Unit
ed N at ions
r epresentative
for India and
Pakistan, out
lined the pro
" economic de
velopment and .
technical as- ?
areas of deep- . .
, ftuiMW Sunday
esi needs ana Journal and Star
highest hopes; Graham
universal enforceable disarm
ament; and the peaceful and
creative uses of thermonuclear
power."
He spoke at the University
World Affairs Preview, entitled
"The United Nations: Its Work
and Its Hope in the Atomic Age."
The first chairman of the Board
of the Oak Ridge Institute for Nu
clear Research said: "In the very
year in which was born the United
Nations, atomic power also made
Calendai
Friday, July 13.
"Friday International Luncheon,"
Faculty Dining Room, Union, noon.
Summer Opera, "Let's Make An
Opera," Union Ballroom, 8 p.m.
Sunday, July IS.
Union Movie, "Home of The
Brave," Union Ballroom, 7:30 p.m.
Monday, July 16.
Elementary Ed. Club Luncheon,
Union, noon.
Book Review, "Auntie Mame"
by Robert Schlater, Union Book
Nook, 4 p.m.
Tuesday, July 17.
Bridge Lessons, Union Parlors
A and B, 4 p.m.
Phi Delta Kappa and Pi Lambda
Theta combined dinner meeting,
6:30 p.m.
Handicraft Lessons, Craft- Shop,
7 p.m.
Wednesday, July 18.
Orchestra Concert, Union Ball
room, 8 p.m.
Air Base Tour, meet -at Union,
2:30 p.m.
Thursday, July 1.
Sports Reels on football, Main
Lounge, 11:45-12:30,
World Trouble Spot Forum, Love
Library, 2 p.m. ' 1
Handicraft Shop, 7-9. p.m. ,
its entrance upon the stage of the
world."
He called "atomic power in the
hands of man in the absolute na
tional state" as one of the . most
terrible threats "which has come
to the existence of the human
species on this planet."
Discussing the commercial and
industrial revolutions of the 16th
and- 19th centuries, he said na
tions "could make slow adjust
ments and muddle through for the
heavy woes and larger weal of the
people. But not so in the A to trie
Revolution.
' 'A social lag in the mastery of
the Atomic Revolution does not in
volve the slow processes of cen
turies for human betterment, but
involves international adjustments
and controls in present decades for
human survival against the im
mediate potentials of swift and
global tragedy for all nations."
Dr. Graham, the former presi
dent of North Carolina University,
said there is a "widening con
sciousness of people that a third
world war might be started against
design by some irresponsible local
spark kindled In the global tinder
box, or by some local war expand
ing beyond its boundaries.
"It is the universal prayer of
people of all religious communions
Craft Lessons
The last of the Handicraft Les
sons will be held in the Craft Shop
of the Union, Tuesday at 7 p.m.
There is still time to join the
class and learn a craft.
Mendelssohn's journey to Italy in
1830.
The second suite of five move
ments from Rossini, 'Matinees Mu
cales" by Benjamin Britten will
follow. The suite, which was writ
ten as a part of a oallet, is in five
movements: March, Nocturne,
Waltz, Pantomime and Moto Per
petuo. The latter makes fun of the
learning of scales and musical in
tervals as traditionally taught in
harmony and theory classes.
Changing moods, the' orchestra
will present Tragic Overture by
Brahms. .
According to Wishnow, this is not
an overture in the strict sense, in
that it is not a piece intended to
precede an opera or some other
musical work. It ;s a piece of ab
solute music not telling a story.
The orchestra will finish the con-
cert with Danse Slave by Cha
brier. Chabrier was a Frenchman
who wrote most successfully the
music of Spain. This piece Is
reminiscent of his better-known
work, "Espana."
The concert is sponsored by the
Union with the co-operation of the
acnooi ot Music.
Film Head:
mafcheii
I 0 j iSit
and the hope of people in all lands
that the muster of nations should
decisively shift in time from the
lineup of the two worlds with arms
and bombs against the family of
man to the solidarity of one world
of the family of man against arms
and bombs."
His visit to the University cam
pus was sponsored by Summer
Sessions.
Periiidisbl
Schlater To Review
'Auntie Mame'
"Aunt Mame" will be re
viewed by University television di
rector, Robert Schlater in the Un
ion Faculty Lounge at 4 p.m. Mon
day; Schlater will not nly review this
humorous book, but will act out
parts of it as well.
"Auntie Mame" concerns a
young man who comes td Eve with
his aunt. Many humorous situa
tions revolve around her efforts to
open his eyes to "the facts of life."
' A vetertm of the communications
industry, Maurice Mitchell of Chi
cago, president of Encyclopaedia
Bntannica Films, Inc., will visiit
the University campus Thursday
and Friday.
He will deliver a public address
rnday at 11
a.m. in Love
Library' audi- ,
torium on
"The R o 1 e of ;
Films and Oth- !
er Communica- f i
tive Media in .
Higher Educa- ,
tion." i - "
Mitchell di
rects the oper
a t i O n Of a Jmimal and Si-ir
Courtesy Sunday
unique organ- Mitchell
ization of educational film writers,
producers and technicians who pro
duce more than 50 films a year in
special studios in Wilmette, 111. The
world's leading educators contri
bute to the production of these
teaching films as collaborators in
their subject-matter areas.
He began his professional career
in the newspaper field in 1935,
and after World War II entered the
broadcasting industry as director
of press information for the Co
lumbia Broadcasting System in
Washington, D.C.
He was elected president of En
cyclopaedia Britannica Films ict
June, 1953. He is author of a num
ber of articles, pamphlets, and re
corded lectures on subjects in the
communications area.
His visit to the campus is being
sponsored by the University's bu
reau of audio-visual instruction and
Summer Sessions.