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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1995)
Continued from Page 9
drawing, said UNL students were
fortunate to take part in such an
“It’snot always offered (at other
universities), especially in a venue
as outstanding as the Sheldon,” she
said. “It gives them an opportunity
to deal with professionals, and, for
those who continue to pursue art as
a career, it gives experience as to
how galleries do their selections.”
Deeds works with the students,
trying to help them choose some
thing for the exhibit they would be
comfortable with, Gibbons said.
Along with helping the students
pick something,” she said, “she also
tries to pick exhibits which would
look good at the Sheldon.”
This exhibit fills an important
niche in the art and university com
munity, she said.
“It allows people to see what is
going on in the MFA program,” she
said. “I can’t think of another forum
that allows this much sharing of
creativity and ideas in one place.
“It says a lot about the master’s
program at the College of Fine and
Performing Arts ”
A public reception for the artists
will be held Monday, Dec. 11, from
3 to 5 p.m. Further information on
the exhibit is available at the
dztzljiatz tlis <zS&a6,on
with itz£6,z Jl'aiaotn dlzuia/zs*,
f Plains Baptist Church ^
2902 Randolph St..Phone 435-4760
S.S/Adult Bible Study..10:00am—-Morning Worship..11:00am
Sunday Evening.,6:00pm-.Wednesday Prayer..6:30pm
Wednesday Bible Study..7:00pm
Independent- Christmas Pnogram..Sun., Dec. 24,10:30am -Fundamental
Old Fashioned-Family oriented-Bible preaching and teaching church
^ "Friendliest Church this side of Heaven" ,
St, Thomas Aquinas Catholic Church I
The Student Parish on Campus
* 16th & "Q"*
Sunday Mass Schedule
10:00am, 11:00am, 5:30pm
Daily Mass Schedule
M-Thurs: 6:55am, 9:00pm
—-- - iues., uec. iz at Mianigni
Phone:474-7914 M-Thurs: 8:30pm; Sat. 4-4:30pm; Sun. 5pm
College Fellowship that Centers on Jesus Christ
Join us Sunday mornings at 9:30 for interesting Bible discussions and fellowship. We're close to
the main campus and are glad to provide transportation. Just give the church a call at 474-5659.
Central is the ideal place to make Christian fellowship a part of your college experience.
MEMBER, CLOSE TO
& MISSIONARY 2820 "O" STREET
CENTRAL CHURCh COLLEGE & CAREER
First Presbyterian Church
840 S. 17th 477-6037
Services: Sun. 8:45a.m., 11a.m.
Christian Education: Sun. 9:45a.m.
(For All Ages)
For information about the College Age Progam
call and ask for Dann.
ADVENT AT CORNERSTONE!
640 North 16th Street
Sunday, Dec. 3 10:00 AM Fellowship Time
10:30 AM Morning Worship
Holy Communion i
Sunday, Dec. 10 10:00 AM Fellowship Time
10:30 AM Morning Worship
Friday, December 8 3:00-5:30 PM
HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSE
All unl Students, Faculty & staff
Wednesday, December 13 9:00 PM
The words & Music of Christmas
with the Bachman Trio
I ^ ^
C.x-x wA_, . .i&w! ,_..v _©
TV special details Serling’s life
By Gerry Beitz
Nebraska ETV’s American Mas
ters tonight presents “Rod Serling:
Submitted for Your Approval.”
The two-hour special follows the
ups and downs of Serling, perhaps
most famous for his work on the leg
endary “Twilight Zone” television
series, of which he wrote approxi
mately 90 of the 150 episodes.
Barbara Rixstine, a publicist at
Nebraska ETV, said Susan Lacy (pro
ducer/director of “Submitted for Your
Approval”) was primarily responsible
for the making of this special.
“She felt ‘Twilight Zone’ had
achieved cult status not just in this
country, but around the world,” she
Filmed entirely in black and white,
the show sports a narration akin to
Serling’s “Twilight Zone” prologues,
and a Serling impersonator throws in
thoughts from the master himsel f, com
piled from other interviews, essays
Serling was the bad boy of his era,
Courtesy of CBS Photography
Rod Serling, long-time host
and writer of the “Twilight
Zone,” is featured in an tTV
openly bad-mouthing the televisior
industry for its commercialism anc
silence on current social issues.
Also included in the special are
several clips from the works Serling
created, and restored film clips of his
television interviews and award ac
Several other interviews abound
throughout the special, including fam
ily members, former writers and stars
from the work Serling did on “Play
house 90” and the “Twilight Zone,”
such as Jack Klugman, Kim Hunter
and Richard Matheson.
Serling’s writing continues to ap
peal to all ages for a variety of rea
sons, Rixstine said.
“He’s won more Emmys than any
one else, so that speaks highly of the
quality,” she said. “Also, his career in
television paralleled the early creative
days of television.”
This retrospect over Serling’s life
will be appealing to many ages as
well, she said.
“There will be the original audi
ence ... and another generation, which
discovered it on cable and reruns,”
The special airs tonight at 8 p.m. on
“Anthology Vol. 1”
It may seem odd to some that
“Anthology,” a chronological, his
torical testament to the Beatles’ leg
end, begins with the most recent
Beatles song (albeit pseudo
Beatles) rather than the earliest
Paul McCartney said it was the
song people were most anxious to
hear and must therefore go first,
and this is largely just understate
ment. “Free as a Bird” had to go
first just as “Anthology” had to
begin with the ending.
The spirit that Paul and John’s
posthumous introspection evoked
in “Free as a Bird” is a clear and
undiluted vision of the Zeitgeist that
played on Western consciousness
for the last 30 years.
John and Paul caught the two
sides of the Yin-Yang wheel and
confronted modern man with two
distinct paths. John pointed inward
toward a freedom man cannot de
fine and Paul pointed outward at all
the lonely people who needed love.
These two paths come together
in “Free as a Bird” and flutter
through the rest of “Anthology.”
John wrote “Free as a Bird” in the
period of spiritual peace that he had
struggled for all his life and found
only in the few years before his
death. The song is about his free
dom, a freedom that is “the next
best thing,” asking the listener what
the best thing is.
Paul chimes in at the middle
eight with nostalgic ponderings of
the days gone by and the way he
was. Paul supplies the tension that
he had contributed through the en
tire Beatles history. Paul held back
and cautiously considered musical
structures and popular culture while
John leaped inward with abandon.
“Anthology” continues with the
recordings of John and Paul in the
Quarrymen, their boyhood band.
Here the listener finds the same
situation: John sings out boldly and
Paul harmonizes cautiously behind
him, concentrating on chords and
sound while John charges boldly
This same feeling can be found
on an unreleased take of “Love Me
Do” when Paul realizes that he must
sing a lead vocal and chokes up
with nerves, unsure ofhimselfwith
out John’s lead. The false start of
“Eight Days a Week” tells the same
story when PauLlashes out from
beneath John’s shadow when he
feels he can’t measure up.
Now that John’s lead is perma
nently gone, Paul finds resolution
in the statement he has made ih the
historical document of “Anthol
ogy.” “Free as a Bird” was the last
moment of interplay and tension
between the worlds that John and
Paul represented from the start, and
in that way it is both the beginning
and the end.
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00s For Sale
Tired of the laundromat? We sell used washers, dryers,
refrigerators, and ranges for only $100 or 4 payments of
$25/month, no interest, free delivery and guarantee.
Hoffman's Appliances, 466-6252.
1995 Trek 830 Mountain Bike with duo track suspension
fork. 191/2" frame. $300.331-4762, evenings (Omaha).
New and used bicycles, expert repair on all brands.
Wheel'n & Deal'n Bike Shop, 2706 Randolph. 438-1477.
MACINTOSH DUO MINIDOCK. Brand new. in box. Must
sell. Compatible with any Duo model ind. New Duo 2300.
$200 OBO. Call 438-8441 day or evening.
MICROWORKS DISCOUNT COMPUTER RENTALS.
386's & 486's, Laptops, Printers. ETC. By the Week.
Month, OR Semester. Rent OR Rent to Own. Mon-Fri.
10am-6pm, 477-2994. 3140 O Street
HUGE solid wood antique desk, $100 OBO. Older com
fortable couch, $40 OBO. Call 435-7796, leave message.
Love seat, in perfect condition, $50. Call 435-1341.
What a find! Almost new kitchen table and 4 swivel chairs.
Paid $1,000. Asking $500. Glass top, brass—real nice!
Two car audio amps, both Rockford Fosgates: 40 amp,
$200; 60 amp, $300. Also, Alpine EQ Equalizer, $150.1
have receipts! Call Ed at 464-8866 after 5:30.
VCR w/remote, $80 excellent condition. Also, COLOR
T.V., $70. 466-8520.
'84 Mercury Lynx, great condition, new cassette stereo,
4 new wheels, $1300 OBO. 438-3950.
CANCUN & SOUTH PADRE
Best Spring Break Prices. Free Food & Parties. For
biggest savings call before Christmas. Chad Lohoesener,
3 & 2 YEAR ARMY ROTC SCHOLARSHIPS
For all disciplines now available.
If you have a 2.5 GPA or above, you may be eligible. Full
tuition at UNL plus up to $450.00 for textbooks. Call 472
2468 for more information.
ALASKA EMPLOYMENT- Students Needed! Fishing
Industry. Earn up to $3,000-$6,000+ per month. Room
and Boardl Transportation! Male or Female. No experi
ence necessary. Call (206)545-4155 ext A57782.
If you are interested in running
in the Spring ASUN elections
sign the list in the ASUN office
115 Nebr, Union
Attention All Students
Please review your class sylabi and determine if there is
a conflict with Dead Week Policy. If so, please contact
ASUN - Student Government as soon as possible at 115
Nebr. Union, 472-2581.
DEAD WEEK POLICY
Final examinations for full semester classes are to be
given ONLY at the regularly scheduled time as published
in the Official Schedule of Classes or at another time
DURING FINALS WEEK mutually agreeable to all con
The only examinations that may be given during the last
week of classes (Dead Week) are: lab practical examina
tions, make-up or repeat examinations and self-paced
Projects, papers and speeches scheduled for completion
dunng the last week of classes (Dead Week) must have
been assigned in writing by the end of the EIGHTH WEEK
of the semester. This refers to the project and its scope,
but not the topic.
Quizzes are acceptable during Dead Week.
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE EMERGING
LEADER CLASS MEMBERS AND THE
Emerging Leaders Class:
CITY CAMPUS: Allison Walters, Brian Lee,
Daniel Steele, Edwin Brown, Jennifer Allison,
Leslie Haeffner, Megan Shaffer, Risa Rose,
Sara Fegley, Wendy Wemhoff, Andrew Mattox,
Cecily Smith, Darin Durand, James Rogers, Jon
Schaack, Leslie Ramirez, Oscar Baeza, Roch
elle Tedden, Sarah Betts, Anna Harms, Charles
Simmons, Darren Bennett, Jamy Stallings, Kara
Stoltenberg, Linh Nguyen, Rachelle Winckly,
Saira Velasquez, Susan Schaedel, Blake
Turpen, Daniel Anderson, Douglas Fischer, Ja
son Dubs, Laura Lessley, Marty Scamer, Reed
Nyffeler, San Ushio, Tony Arit.
EAST CAMPUS: Adam Anderson, Brad
Broeker, Caroline E. Pierce, Edward Cargill,
Jane Hartnett, Jess Sweley, Krista Hill, Mathew
Miller, Ro-tiewn Liang, Travis Fisher, Alisa
Rosales, Calvin Webb, Christina Nelson. Emily
Millard, Jason Langenfeld. Joe Brooks, Laurie
Jacobs, Michael Consbruck, Sara Spence,
Trisha Spriech, Allyson Messersmith, Cami
Fuerstenau, Christopher Classen, Emily Wray,
Jeffrey Rose, John Schmidt, Linly Burier, Mindy
Jackson, Scott Rieker, Angela Buescher, Corey
Hoelker, Derrick Strasburg, Erik Hoegemeyes,
Jennifer Bonge, Kay Kwang, Lisa Schkade,
Molly Klinedinst, Stacy Bkennorst.
Brian Frederick, Greg Hand, Niki Anderson,
Dorene Johnson, Jason Kubick, Valerie Arms,
Bi Feiling, John Kalkowski, Emily Point Kerry
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