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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1975)
Tnii-A-Ttp Rseords m' Tto-Comic Cssitar
Wednesday, October 1 i07c
h esw epen ht nhm restoring:
A wide selection of high quality used
records, 8-track tapes, and cassettes
- all fully guaranteed against defects.
We buy, sell, and trade.
o Headphone-equipped turntables and
tape players - "listen before you buy!"
The Top Ten new records, plus
selected new releases -Trade
Used For New!
The most complete collection of new
comics in Lincoln. We buy, sell, trade
Stop in for all your comic needs.
Our Orand Opening Celebration
Sunday, October 5th, will be the Grand Opening for Trade-A-Tape.
Come in this week and register for our free Grand Opening draw
ing - a Craig 8-track stereo tape deck will be given away. And bring
this ad in for a free trade on a newer model this week only.
We reserve the right to decline any merchandise offered to us for
trade or sale.
Trade - A - Tapo 6 Oocerds
and Tho Geiis Center
Gpsn 11-8 everyday
Senior science and
earn about $50,000
Students graduating in December
1975 or May 1976 would earn approx
imately $50,000 in four years as
a nuclear power specialist for the
Qualified students would receive a
year of graduate-level study in nu
clear power, while being paid their
first year salary of $1 0,000 plus.
They also would receive a commis
sion as a Navy officer plus all mil
Itary benefits including free med
ical and dental care, 30 days paid
vacation and unlimited paid sick leave.
Engineering, physics, chemistry and
math majors ere urged to interview
October 7-9. Contact the UNL Place
ment Office (472-3145) in the Nebr.
Union for an Interview time. Or
call Dave FrantP in Omaha collect
at 221-9388 for additional Information.
If you qualify, all tuition, books end
fees are paid during your junior and
senior years plus you receive $100 e
month for living expanses. r
Minimum qualification's ere one sem
ester each of calculus and, physics
or two semesters of calculus by the
end of the first semester of your
sophomore year. ;
During your senior year, depending on
performance, youH be interviewed to
determine your acceptance for ad
vanced nuclear training, those selected
will receive e year of graduate-! e vol
study, commission as e FJavy officer
and all military benefits.
Interested sophomores are urged to
Interview October 7-9 . Contact the
UNL Placement Office (472-3145) In
the Nebraska Union for en interview
Or call Dave Frank in Omaha collect
tt 221-9339 for additional info.
'Emotional, sensual' history aspects
become University Studies drama
When Don Window was an under
graduate in University Studies last year, he
fnr months writine a vhv. He said
he thought it was a failure.
But a University Studies professor took
the time to ask him why he thought so.
After answering 30 in-depth questions
about playwriting, Winslow said he under
stood the value of being allowed the "free
dom to fail", and learned from his
Now Winslow is an adviser in University
Studies and director of the departmental
Historical Theatre. He said he "recruits
people, not talent" and claims "anybody
can be a star." This gives students the
chance to read without competitive try
outs, experiment and learn, he said.
Historical Theatre provides students an
opportunity to fulfill history requirements
and blends history and play-action. The
theater involves 20 university studies
students as well as other university stu
dents and nonstudents.
Sensual aspects of theatre
In 1973, Winslow formed the theater
which he said takes in the "emotional,
sensual aspects of history."
Winslow, who went to work in profes
sional theater in Rhode Island at age 13,
said he approaches historical theatre on
physical, emotional and intellectual levels.
The physical aspect refers to the actors,
costumes and properties, he said. Emotion
deals with how the audience feels about
the performance, he aid, adding that he
wants the audience to relate to the
historical period portrayed. .
The intellectual approach is what the
actors, as characters, are thinking, Winslow
said. The interpretation of these levels and
his own perception of the play help "set
the mood about history," he said.
About four performances a semester are
scheduled, he said, and each attempts to
"entertain and educate without being
political." The plays are rehearsed and per.
'formed in Henzlik HaU Auditorium and
upon request in classrooms around campus.
In addition, Winslow said Historical
Theatre sponsors a free British Empire
Film Festival every other Tuesday night in
Mark Hoeger, who has a partnership in
a family theater in Hastings which travels
throughout Wyoming and Nebraska, also
directs plays in University Studies.
Hurt by Ely Mot
University Studies graduate adviser
Hoeger said Winslow are filming George
Orwell's 1984 and are directing an original
play by Winslow entitled The Last Butter
fly. They also are working on producing an
Old Gbry teries.
Winslow said there are many "minds
and hearts to draw upon in University
Studies, calling historical theater actors a
pool of talent, knowledge and energy.
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