The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, August 07, 1974, Page page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

relations m
1L ILy V-OJlJl,
(Continued from Page 1)
After this the networks
filmed Sarknrov in his home in
bed at the end of a six-day
hunger strike he had been on.
This film was shipped to
London by all but CBS, who
wanted to make a case,
Milldyke said.
He said that, the Soviet Union
was not the only country where
there was difficulty broad
casting from.
For a great part of the
Mid-East war, he said, all
broadcasts had to be made from
Israel because it was not
possible to broadcast from the
Arab countries.
"One of the significant
breakthroughs." he said, "was
when ABC got President Sadat
of Egypt to appear on 'Issues
and Answers.' Later we got
President Assad of Syria and
Israeli Prime Minister Yitzak
Rabin to appear."
By the time the networks had
to cover President Nixon's visit
: :: f $ Ill j
I .J n , . ij h If " If wUJ vJ3
f I , p--'. ' ' ftp Sf:J-:
I r ! '
cooperative." ,
At this time he noted that it
was possible to install a
portable satellite ear'h station
in Cairo. The building of this
station, be said, has greatly
eased the way in covering the
Mid-East situation.
He noied that the installation
of this station took the
American networks three days.
In this time they set up the
satellite station, color film
processing labs a color tele
vision sending set up and
editing facilities.
He sail that this would be
equivalent to setting up a
station n;,h n? Orsha's Chan
nel 7 and equipping it to send
signals half way around the
world, a'l in thne days.
Milldyh; nou ri that in the
Mid East "peace is very fragile.
The Arab side is more solid, but
if the Lebanese terrorist
activities increase Israel might
to the Middle East, he
"the Egyptians were
fill N.
I ' i
jj j
go over to take over Lebanon."
He said that it was easy to
understand why the Israelites
were so unwilling togive up
territory. "There are only three
million Jews in Israel," he said,
"and they have already lost
2,000 in this war. The Jews
themselves have gone through
a great deal to get thuf little
territory and they will not give
it up."
He said that "thmgs are
getting better, though. The
Arab countries are more willing
to recognize Israel as a country,
and Israel may be more willing,
to give up territory now,"
He noted that in spite of
American support for Israel,
especially during the October
airlift when American planes
flew in supplies to Israel, the ,
Arab countries have been very
friendly to Americans.
Egyptians are no longer so
friendly to the Russians, he
said, as they were when the
Russians built the Aswan Dam.
. .,v.
Check out all your locks. It's
one way to check burglaries. Last
year, bnthird of all reported
crimes irj .Nebraska were burglaries.
Most burglars enter a house
through an Open door or by jimmying
an ineffective lock.
To test have a good lock, ,
just follow theso steps:
..Open your front door part
vray und lock it.
v to Dush in the be
that Clicks out
fi In the hole in the door frame,
tf if id bolt yields, with only
the roistanco of a spring behind
it, you have a bad lock.
Ask a locksmith about a
doac&olt lock. It's the safest
and Itrongest lock available.
This built by the Soviet Union
after the Egyptians had re
quested and were refused
American aid. However, now
the Aswan Dam isn't working,
he said. The Egyptians needed
the Nile to flood so that new soil
and water would be brought.
Summer survey results
on workshops tabulated
A student evaluation of the
workshops held during the 1974
summer sessions is being
readied by the Summer
Sessions office, according to
William Sesow, Summer
Sessions director.
Sesow said it is estimated
that 900 students participated
in the workshops this summer,
and 520 students have partici
pated at this time in the
Summer workshops included
and would normally I
into the region."
He noted that "The Egyptians
badly need our agricultural
expertise," and this inform
ation may be what Americans
may use to gain necessary oi!
from the Arabs.
classes in outdoor
minority students'
environmental problems, piano
and strings, and the blind
person's problems in inde
pendent living. Most of the
students who attended these
workshops were elementary
and scondi'ry schucl teachers.
In the workshop survey,
most of the participants said
they had taken the workshop to
either obtain credit hours
towards a degree, to qualify for
salary increases or to enrich
their professional backgrounds.
Although students attended
all of the activities offered by
the university during the
summer such as the Repertory
Theatre and the Ralph Mueller
Planetarium and museum, the
most popular activity was the
Textbookmen's Exhibit.
As was expected, Sesow
said, workshop participants
indicated that they preferred
workshops be offered in June
and July, which is in the middle
of their fall and winter teaching
terms. The least favorable
workshop months were May
and August.
Most participants said they
preferred morning times for
workshops. The next highest
preference was for all day
workshops, and the least
favorable time was in the
afternoon. 1
Sesow said the results of the
survey indicate that there were
only a small number of
problems with the workshops.
Students listed registration
procedures, inadequate inform
ation, admission procedures,
poor facilities, housing and
parking as problem areas.
Workshop participants sug
gested 13 areas where new
workshops should be offered
next summer. These areas
included: administration and
curriculum, physical education
and athletics, audio-visual tech
nology, art, counseling and
special education and education
psychology procedures, busi
ness education, music, minority
education, research and writing,
home economics, science and
math (most specifically work
shops on the metric system),
reading and language arts, and
social sciences.
Sesow noted that the urvey
was conducted to better help
the planning for the next
summer. The next summer
workshop budget will be
submitted this September, he
Adna Dobson Memorial
Scholarships have been pre
sented to two students major
ing in civil engineering in the
College of Engineering and
Technology at the University of
Nebraska. '
Michael Gerard Hutchcson,
19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd
E. Hutcheson of Fremont, has
received a $500 award.
Dennis L. Wagner, 20, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Wagner of
McCook has received a $2S0
tuesday. august 6, 1974
m 4
summtr mbrmkm