The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, June 13, 1961, Page Page 3, Image 3

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    Tuesday, June 13, 1961
Summer Nebraskah
Page 3
Dramatization of Helen Keller
Begins Union Program Series
-The Nebraska Union has a
wide program of enter
tainment planned for students
and.faculty during the sum
mer; session. The schedule in
cludes entertainers and 1 e c
turejfc movies, bowling, tours
and bridge lessons in addition
to the Union's regular facili
ties. .,
. The Union artist series will
open with a solo dramatiza
tion Of he life story of Helen
Keller, by Muriel Wolfson to
be presented Wednesday at 8
p.m. in the Union Ballroom.
Miss', Wolfson, a noted
actress In the Chicago area,
has toured the United States
and Canada with one act dra
matizations, taught creative
dramatics and appeared in
several radio day-time serf
als. In her original drama of
Helen Keller called "Two
Lives," she introduces t h
presentation ' by pointing out
that, while Two Lives" is the
story of two women who to
gether triumph over the great
est personal handicap "it is
in the broadest sense the
story of you and me since
we're all, in some way, to
some degree handicapped."
Other programs in this ser
ies will feature C, Shaw
Smith, known in the eastern
states for his smooth talk and
sleight-of hand magic. Audun
Ravnan, who will appear with
the All-State Band, is a facul
ty member of the University
of Nebraska especially noted
for his brilliance on the pi
ano. The summer choral con
cert will feature Miss Mar
garet Hillis, visiting choral di
rector from the American
Choral Foundation in New
York City.
"Llords Puppets Interna
tional" will delight old and
young, when the Nebraska
KUON-TV's Peabody Award
winning series, Heritage, will
be seen on Channel 12 again
this summer on Tuesday and
Friday evenings.
The series is designed to
present distinguished persons
in an informal setting and al
low them to comment on the
ideas and ideals which have
contributed to their philos
ophy. Judge Learned Hand of the
U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals
and Dr. Mortimer J. Adler,
director of the Institute for
Philosophical Research in
San Francisco, are featured
in the current sequence of
The following schedule is
a complete listing of KUON
TV programs for the week of
June -13-19:
' Tstsdsy. inn 13
I 30 pm. Evemiu Preliwlr: One fun hour
of classk-al dinner music.
30 Meant for Reading: "Freedom". Thi
ten-program series ts a spoken an
tholoffy of great literature chosen
nd read by Dr. John W. Dodds.
Each program blenda philosophy and
literature around a sncisl theme
with readinga from authors as varied
as Socrates. Shakespeare, Dona
and Benrhley.
T OO Great Plaina Trilogy: "The Fur
Trale-Bg Business" The first map
of the West was drawn on a beaver
skin. Fur trade pouts and fur com
panies are shown.
T:3o Family Doctor: "Heart Disease". Dr.
We invite you ta try oar new facilities
Crib Fountain Grill
Monday Thursday: 6:30 s.m. to 10:30 p.m.
Friday and Saturday: 6:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. ,
Sunday: 2:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Cafeteria '
LirNCH Monday Saturday: 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
DINNER Monday Friday: 5:00 p.m. to t:30 pjn.
Colonial Dining Room
Walter Service Monday Friday 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
Garnet Area
Monday Thursday: 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Friday and Saturday; 9:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.
Sunday: 2:00 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.
Barber Shop
Monday Saturday: 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
Call HE 2-7631 Ext. 5109
Try Our Versotila
Banquet and Party Department for Your
Picnics, Luncheons, Dinners, Desserts, Receptions, and Box Lunches
Union artist series joins all
of the other Union facilities
for a Family Night. Closing
the Summer Calendar will be
a concert by the S u m m e r
Symphony and a Peruvian
Festival, featuring his excel
lancy Fernando Berckemeyer
of Pern.
Tours Scheduled
Tours, this year are to the
Lincoln Air Force Base, Ne
braska State Penitentiary and
the Journal-Star Printing
Company. Sign up lists will
be in the Union Program Of
fice. Two film series are offered
during the Summer, Nebraska
Union Film Classics on Thurs
day evenings at 7:30 p.m. will
be held in Love Library Au
ditorium. This series includes
a broad selection: "Broth Of
A Boy" is an Irish film:
"When Comedy Was King"
and "The General" is a sa
lute to silent comedy and
early talking comedies; "The
Sea Around Us" is on life
Monday nights "Cinema
'61" will provide movies In
Summer Programing
Cherkasky explains the methods of
examining the heart. Including the
taking of electrocardiagraphs. He de
scribes the effects and the causes
of the heart attack and the steps
that can be taken to guard against
it and to lessen its effects.
t.00 Origami: Japanese Paper-folding.
"Crane." For this last program. Mr
Mikami 'creates one of the most
popular and best known Origami sub
jects the crane. He folds it sev
eral times and explains the reason
why it is so popular ta Japanese
1:30 Heritage: "Capitalism and Democ
racy." In what Is perhaps the most
controversial program of this series.
Dr. Adler discusses tha ramifications
of the role of "pure capitalism" in
a democracy. His proposals are un
usual and involve some very spirited
9:00 National Goals: See Monday, 7:30
for details.
9:30 Jan Meets The Classics: "Rhythm."
Can jazz and the classics agree?
Are they completely separate, or can
they come closer together In under
standing? This program shows classi
cal music lovers how to find satis
faction in jazz.
Featured Personalities: George
Shearing and the Qu.ruet and Father
Norman O'Connor. C.S.P. Catholic
Chaplain at Boston University.
Wednesday. June 14
5:30 pm. Evening Prelude: One hour of
classical dinner music.
:30 Visit With A Sculptor: "Architectural
Sculpture." Merrell Gage models in
clay a relief which lie has designed
for use on the wall of a building.
He demonstrates how a pointing ma
chine is used to assist the sculptor
in transferring the dimensions of the
Plaster model to the stone wall of
a building.
7:00 Great Plays hi Rehearsal: "Tart II
The.Masterbuilder by Henrik Ibsen."
Most of this program consists of a
full dress rehearsal of Act UL Actor
director disagreement evoke discus
sion of Ibsen's use of symbolism.
I 00 Biblical Masterpieces: "The Balaam
Narrative" Balaam I Numbers 22 1 Is
known chiefly for his loquacious don
key: Dr Boyd does masterful Job
of explaining the deeper significance
of this curious story. This is the
second program III a series designed
to explore the literature and history
of the Bible
I 30 Family Doctor: Sea Tuesday, 7:30
for details. ,
9:00 Inquiring Mind: "The Inquiring Mind
in Action. Part I." Dr. Houle and
guest Earl Hargett. president of the
Northeast Mississippi Junior College,
describe ways in which adult stu
dents continue to learn. Where do
they receive their educations?
Thursday. Jaae It
5,30 p.m. Evening Prelude: One full hour
of classical dinner music.
: Inquiring Mind: See Wednesday, 9 00
for details.
7:00 Ordeal by Fare: "Scott's Anaconda "
In this part of the history of the
Civil War, Edwin MacMasters is ap
pointed Secretary of War, Wlnfield
Scott propose that a Union ship be
stationed off every Confederate port
to strangle the rebellion In the "coils
of the Navy," and the Confederate
cities begin 10 suffer from lack
' of trade.
the Nebraska Union Auditori
Free Bridge Lessons for be
ginners and "experienced, but
need help" will be taught on
Tuesday afternoons at 4 p.m.
by a professional instructor.
During "duplicate bridge" on
Thursday afternoons at 4
p.m., bridge partners will be
Family Night
Especially of interest to
married students, faculty and
staff will be Family Night.
All Union facilities are opened
from 6-10 p.m. for this night,
at special rates, while a baby
sitter will be provided for
children under 8 years.
Information on any program
is available at the Program
Office, Room 136 Nebraska
Other Union faculties in
clude: The Cafeteria which will be
open for lunches Monday
through Saturday from 11
a.m. to 1 p.m. and for din
ners Monday through Friday
from 5-6:30 p.m.
The Colonial Dining Room
which will be open from 11:30
a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday
through Friday.
The Crib, fountain and grill,
which will be open 6:30 a.m.
10:30 p.m. Monday through
Thursday. Friday and Satur
day it will be open from 6:30
a.m. to 12:39 p.m. Sundays
the Crib will open at 2 p.m.
and close at 10:30 p.m.
The music rooms and book
nook will be open from 10
a.m. to 10 p.m. daily, except
on Sunday when they will be
open 2-10:00 p.m.
The Union games area of
fers bowling, billiards, table
tennis, bridge, checkers, chess
and scrabble. Instructors are
available in all areas of the
Games department.
Union services also include
lunch room and the Univer
sity Book Store.
7:30 Origami: Sec Tuesday, 1:00 for de
tails. t:00 Four Families: Babies don't grow
like weeds they have to be
brought up. And the manner of their
upbringing not only determines what
kind of people they will be, but also
provide important information about
the kind of society Into which they
will be integrated. This program
takes the viewer Into four typical
families, one each is Canada. Japan,
India and France, and lets the
viewer see how different socieiue
fennmach the raising of cniiaren.
9:00 Die Deutsche Stunde: This program
i. nne M series designed to Pre-
sent a background of conversational
rmtm in the orngram. an Ameri
can is guest In the home of Ger
man lamily. As he learns the basics
ot tne language unoer ukh unc
tion, so can the viewer. Very often,
the situations in which the American
find himself are very comic indeed.
This present a very pieasent way
to acquire a background In conver
sational German.
Friday, Jane M
5:30 P.m. Evening Prelude: One hour of
classical dinner music.
(:30 Die Deutsche Stunde: See Thursday,
9:00 for details. .... .
7:00 Heritage: See Tuesday, :30 for de-
7:30 Briefing Session: Sec Monday, 9:00
for details. .
1:00 Fine Arts Festival: Ses M and ay,
0:30 for details.
9:00 Casals Master Class: Se Monday at
9:30 for detail.
Mimdav. Jane 19
5:30 P.m. Evening Prelude: On full hour
of classical dinner music.
6 30 Fine Arts Quartet Plays Beethoven:
"Opus 135." This program is devoted
to the last complete work written
by Beethoven. On this lest program,
producer Vincent Park introduce the
Instrument used by members of the
quartet. .
7-30 National Goal: "Economic Growth."
What can this country achieve If
the inflationary spiral is leveled off
and unemployment diminished. How
high a rate of growth is necessary
if we are to achieve the things we
think are Important? Dr. Wristoa and
William Bundy are joined by Lincoln
Gordon to discuss these issues.
I N Backyard Farmer: How to car for
those spring and summer lawns and
garden and how to deal with other
specific problems that are part of
"backyard farming" an topics on
this program.
9:00 Briefing Session: "Our National De
fense." Guest Representative ueraia
R. Ford, Jr., R. -Michigan, a member
of the House Military Affair Com
mittee, and Professor J. Sterling Liv
ingston. Harvard School of Business
Administration Join host Edward P.
Morgan to discus the question sf our
national defense.
9:30 Casals Master Class: "Haydn, Con
certo In D., Opus 101 and Roccherinl,
Sonata in A Major." This program
features another lengthy performance
by Casals. It Is particularly Inter
esting because the Boccherini Sonata
Is a work rarely performed, even for
a recording. Mr. Casals demonstrates
his remarkable memory for the cello
repertoire by playing with Ml
Marshall without once consulting c
con or faltering for a not.
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NU Coed Named
Miss Nebraska
A University student,
Nancy Foreman of Albion,
was named Miss Nebraska at
the beauty pageant in Fair
bury last weekend.
Miss Foreman, a junior ma
joring in speech, was award
ed a $1,000 scholarship. She
was crowned by Cheryl Ann
Jaeke, last year s Miss Ne
braska and also a University
the toocsr thins you can do
Alain Feature Clock
Varsity: "Dondi" 1:18, 3:22,
5:28, 7:30, :34.
Use Want Ads
To Bring Money
; Nebraskan
, Want Ads
i cents a word: $1.00 mini
mum. Adg to be printed in the
classified section of the Sum
mer Nebraskan must be ac
companied by the name of the
person placing said ad and
brought to room 311, Burnett.
V 'ilk
-X - 2Ls2&al
The University library
staff has provided the Sum
mer Nebraskan with the fol
lowing list of books suggested
for summer reading. Some of
these books are fiction, some
non-fiction and some are even
recommended reference
books to enhance your sum-
mer curriculum. The reading
list will be a regular feature
of the Summer Nebraskan
Kiver, Milton S. Transistors in
Radio, Television and Elec
tronics is a book about the
specks of equipment used in
all fields of electronics and
in products ranging from
minature pocket radios to
room-size computers.
Nyren, Dorothy. A Library of
Literary Criticism. Criticism
of 170 American authors has
been arranged for quick ref
erence in this volume. The
authors included wrote or
came to prominence after
1900. Full bibliographical in
formation allows the reader
to go to the source for more
detailed criticism if he
wishes. Dorothy Nyren's
"library" is a welcome con
tinuation of the eight-folume
Library of Literary Criticism
of English and American Au
thors," which was completed
by Charles Wells Moulton in
The Marzuban-nama. Tales of
Arzuban; translated from the
Persian. These Persian fa
bles were collected in t h e
thirteenth century, though
their origin is much earlier.
The collection is regarded by
Persians as one of their
great prose classics. The fa-
bles, like those of Aesop and
La Fontaine were intended
to impart wisdom in the
guise of entertainment. The
translator, Reuben Levy, is
professor of Persian at Cam
bridge University.
World Health Organization.
Air Pollution. This is collec
tion of essays on the nature
of various kinds of air pol
lution, their effects on human
Located in
Southwest Corner
Nebraska Union
Experienced Barbers in All New
Modern Shop
Program Service
Convenient Location
health, animals and plants
and polution prevention and
control. The book is intended
primarily for public officials
and in particular, public
health officials, who are
faced with the necessity of
taking appropriate and ef
fective action.
Shapley, Harlow. Sourcebook
in Astronomy. Sixty-nine es-
says which illustrate the vig
orous march of astronomy
from 1900 to 1950 and which
are informative to the gen
eral reader. Some fairly
technical essays have been
included which represent the
high points in our under
standing of astronomy,
British Association for the
Advancement of S c i e n c e.
The Complete Scientist. An
inquiry into the desirability
of broadening the education,
both in secondary schools
and universities, of those
intending to become profes
sional scientists and engi
neers. Shirer, William L. The Rise
and Fall of the Third Reich.
, Shirer's perceptive, on-the-scene
reporting coupled with
careful and extensive re
search has led to a power
ful reconstruction of the days
of the Third Reich. Docu
mented by transcripts of sec
ret conferences, diaries and
testimonies of Nazi leaders,
army orders and private let
ters, Shirer presents a com
pelling history of one of the
greatest and most frightening
chapters of our time
Gordon, Richard E. and Keth-
enne K. The Split-level Trap
The authors first outline
case histories of various in
dividuals trapped into subur
ban living by the great
American urge to get ahead
fast. The remainder of the
book is devoted to sugges
tions and techniques of ad
justing to the tensions
brought on, or multiplied by,
the sudden transition to su
Phone HE 2-7631
Ext. 5109
Graduates Over 900
Over 900 students received
bachelor and advanced de
grees from the University in
Commencement exercises last
Saturday morning.
Dr. Ruth H. Leverton of
Washington. D.C.. associate
director of the U.S. Derart-
ment of Agriculture's Insti
tute of Home Economics, was
presented an honorary Doc
tor of Science degree by Chan
cellor Clifford M. Hardin orior
to uie conferring of the regu
lar degrees.
Nebraska Builders Awards
were also presented to George
E. Johnson of Hastings and
Byron Dunn of Lincoln. Also
cited were the recipients" of
the Distinguished Alumni
Service awards. They in
cluded David L. Erickson of
Lincoln: William R. ' Lvman
of San Marino, Calif.; Floyd
S. Oldt of Dallas, Texas; and
James Stuart of Lincoln.
Kenneth Tempero was pre
sented his diploma on the
stage symbolizing the degrees
being conferred upon the
Class of 1961. More than 6,
000 spectators were present.
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