The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, November 28, 1995, Page 10, Image 10

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    Plug Into the
World with FREE
Netscape Classes
Find out what you've been missing on the World Wide Web. The
WWW allows more than just black and white text, it offers users
interactive graphics, photographs, sounds, movie clips and more.
Learn how to access these features using Netscape. You could be
missing more than you think. These classes are free and no reserva
tions are required. Seats are available on a first come, first served
basis. Call 472-9050 if you have any questions.
Intro to Netscape
Thursday, November 30 10:00 - 1 1:30 a.m. Bancroft Hall, 239
Friday, December 1 3:00-4:30 p.m. Bancroft Hall, 239
k Plug Into the
■ World with FREE
’ Internet Classes
Now that you have your computer account on BIGRED, Herbie,
UNLCLASS1, and UNLGRAD1, you can discover how to tap into the
resources available to you on the internet. These classes are free and
no reservations are required. Seats are available on a first come, first
served basis. Call 472-9050 if you have any questions.
File Manager
Tuesday, November 28 10:30 - 12:00 noon Bancroft Hall, 239
Tuesday, November 28 2:30 - 3:15 p.m. Bancroft Hall, 239
Tuesday, November 28 3:30 - 4:15 p.m. Bancroft Hall, 239
Wednesday, November 29 2:30 - 4:00 p.m. Bancroft Hall, 239
Advanced Email
Thursday, November 30 2:30 - 4:00 p.m. Bancroft Hall, 239
Friday, December 1 10:00- 1 1:30 p.m. Bancroft Hall, 239
Hello, my name is
Bruegger’s Bagel Bakery. A
funny name, we know. What’s it
mean? Bagels. Old-fashioned,
kettle-boiled bagels. Baked
fresh all day. It also means
delicious cream cheeses, terrific
fresh-ground coffee, fresh bagel sandwiches, and a nice place to
take a load off. Come on in. We’re new here. But we’ve got just
what it takes to make a name for ourselves.
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1205 "Q" Street, Lincoln, Nebraska 402-474-6001
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\ m . .
Beatles go back to backwards
LONDON (AP) — Keab era
seltaeB ehT. The Beatles are back —
Nearly three decades after fans
thought Paul was dead, a BBC pro
ducer said the three surviving Beatles
arc again recording secret messages
backward into a song.
Simon Clifford said he heard John
Lennon say “Turned out nice again,”
backward at the end of the Beatles
reunion number “Free As A Bird.”
Clifford first noticed the phrase
while watching the video, which con
cludes with a man in 1940s dress
mounting a stage and playing a uku
lele. The song closes with a ukulele.
George Formby, a popular uku
lele-playing music hall comedian from
England’s north—like the Beatles—
used to end his act with the phrase,
“Turned out nice again.” Formby died
in 1961.
“I regard it as being very spooky,
almost like a subliminal message to
fans,” Clifford told listeners Friday.
The Beatles’ use of tapes spooled
backward on songs like “Tomorrow
Never Knows” (1966) and “Because”
(1970) prompted rumors of secret
Fans argued over whether what
sounded like “I buried Paul” on
“Strawberry Fields Forever” (1967)
and “Turn me on dead man” on “Revo
James Mehsling/DN
lution No. 9” (1968) were clues that
Paul McCartney had been killed and
replaced by a look-alike.
Spokesmen for the group or for the
recording label EMI could not be
reached over the weekend for com
pel ‘
Jy Sculptured Nails
| 4201 ”0” St. 483-6388 |
Location: Louisville Public School
Time: 7:00PM, Thursday,
November 30,1995
History: Ash Grove Cement Plant in
Louisville, Nebraska has a pending
NPDES permit for discharges into the
Platte River. Ash Grove is currently
not in compliance with their present
NPDES permit The discharges to be
discussed are two domestic sewage
treatment plants and one discharge
from their quarry. Please attend if
you are concerned about water quality
in the Platte River.
Paid for by
Eastern Nebraskans Against
Chemical Trespass
Northwestern College of Chiropractic
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Bloomington, MN 55431
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• Clinical education through every step of the curriculum, beginning with
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• Limited enrollment, small classes (11:1 student to faculty ratio), individual
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• Clinical internships within 35 Minnesota community clinics and five College
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• Final term, full-time private practice internships in clinics around the world
For a personal visit or more detailed information, call a Northwestern
Admissions counselor at 1 -800-888-4777. You'll discover the exceptional
difference an education at Northwestern can make in your life.
Courtesy of Omaha Community Playhouse
Dick Boyd, in his 20th year as Ebeneezer Scrooge, and
the rest of the cast of “A Christmas Carol” open the
holiday season tradition tonight at the Omaha Community
Returning cast keeps
‘Carol’ sold-out show
By Brian Priesman
Staff Reporter
In 1976, the curtain rose for the
first time on the Omaha Commu
nity Playhouse
production of
“A Christmas
Now, 20
years and 500
curtain calls
later, the Play
house is cel
ebrating the an
niversary of the*
holiday produc
tion that has become a holiday tra
dition to thousands of Midwestern
And Dick Boyd has been there
every single night for all 20 years:
He hasn’t missed a performance as
the crotchety old miser, Ebeneezer
Boyd, 72, is the very picture of
Scrooge — his weathered face and
his scowling voice making Scrooge
and “A Christmas Carol” a. sell-out
every year.
But Boyd isn’t the only veteran
in “A Christmas Carol.” Marianne
Young appears as Mrs. Cratchit for
her 19th year; Bob Snipp as the
giant Ghost of Christmas Present
for his 20th year; A1 DiMauro as
Jacob Marley for his 15th year;
Connie Wilkins as Nell, the de
lightful street vendor for her 17th
year; and Cindy Borchman, who
has literally grown up with the show,
in her 17th year.
The company is large, with 28
adults, 15 children and 20 stage
crew members a night.
But not much has changed in 20
years. The story remains the same
as Scrooge goes from skinflint to
family man as his life is played out
before his eyes.
John J. Bennett’s musical score
also has remained constant under
Jonathan D. Cole’s and Jim
Boggess’ musical direction, and
Joanne Cady’s dances have been
consistent each year as well. And
under the direction of Charles Jones,
“A Christmas Carol” remains fresh
and new.
One of the high points for audi
ences arc the special effects, de
signed by James Othuse. A flying
bed, falling snow, a ghost rising
through the floor and the 15-foot
Specter of Christmas Yet to Come
are just some of the effects created
to dazzle the audience.
“A Christmas Carol” opens to
night, running Tuesdays to Sun
days through Dec. 22 at the Omaha
Community Playhouse, 6915 Cass
St., in Omaha. Ticket information
is available from the box office at