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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 24, 1973)
NU is inviting Nebraska high
school superintendents to a
Conference" Oct. 2-3.
Coordinator Lester Reid
said participants will discuss
how NU can better serve state
high schools and what these
schools expect of the
Superintendents of Class C
and D schools have been
invited to attend Oct. 2, when
a forum will be conciucted by
superintendents Max Miller of
Hyannis, Loretta Mickle of
Macy, Wiley Remmers of
Johnson Brock and Robert
Battreal of Maywood.
The Oct. 3 session will be
for Class A, B and C
A forum will be conducted
by superintendents Owen
Knutzen of Omaha, Martin
Petersen of Alliance, Ramon
Mieth of Hebron and the Rev.
James D. Dawson of the
Lincoln Catholic diocese.
NU President D.B. Varner is
to deliver an opening address
each day. Chancellors of the
three campuses are to take part
in the symposium.
The Ralph Mueller
Planetarium has announced the
start of its fall schedule. Sky
shows will be presented at 2:45
p.m. Saturdays, and 2:30 and
3:45 p.m. Sundays and
Shows may be scheduled at
other times by reservation.
Any off campus Junior women
can pick up 'n application for
Homecoming candidate outsidi.
Suite 345 in the Union, before
Sept. 25. Interviews are Scut.
25&2G at the Union from 0:3(1
u 1 0 p.m.
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Prairie Schooner tradition
maintained in summer issue
Review by Bill Kohlhaase
One of the more prestigious literary
quarterlies in the country is published right
here in Lincoln. The magazine is the Prairie
Schooner and traditionally has been noted for
its top-notch volumes of short stories, poetry
and criticism. This summer's edition continues
Zena Collier's "The Tourist Season" and
Edgar Prescott's "The Hate" both deal with
family conflicts between an elderly person and
a daughter by marriage. The former takes place
in London and the latter takes place in the
Sandhills of Nebraska during the latter part of
the nineteenth century. Both are interesting
"Victims" by Marian Ury is a childhood
recollection of the pretentiousness among a
Jewish girl, her black friend and her white,
apparently Christian, friend. This story
underlines the great attraction suffering has for
those who've never felt it.
In 'Trees, but Rare Shade", Jack Desbough,
while sitting on a gas meter, gives us a brief tour
of "The American Museum of Natural Jack." In
the story, Charles Gillespie comes up with some
witty phrases while leaving Jack on the gas
Perhaps the strongest works in the summer
issue are four prose poems by Donald W. Baker,
entitled "Recent American Fables."
Particularly frightening is "A Game of
Dominoes" where the maimed children we have
conceived in Southeast Asia are born to
A consistent highlight of each Schooner is
the reviews that appear at the end of each issue.
Written mostly by members of UNL's English
Department, they are insightful, intelligent and
The Schooner is a worthwhile and
interesting improvement to the usual bland diet
of popular magazines. Copies are available in
the English Department office.
Ask for w i a
Star Trek ''v m Yj
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b i a r i
mondiy, ff.'ptomlM.T 24, 1973
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