The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current, October 11, 1955, Page Page 4, Image 4

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Poge 4
Freshmen Women
To Sign Up At Mori
Freshmen women may sign up
for activities at the annual Acti
vities Mart, which will be held in
the Union Ballroom Oct. 19 from
2 to 6 p.m., according to Sara
Hubka, AWS Mart chairman.
Theme for the Mart is "Accent
on Activities." Representatives
from each organization will tell
the new students about that activity
and help them sign up, Miss Hubka
said. x
The purpose of the Activities
Mart is to acquaint new women
students with campus activities,
she added.
Report To Builders:
Student Directory Needs
Address, Phone Number
Builders student directory com
mittee does not know the addresses
or phone numbers of the following
people. Students whose names are
on the list should call or report to
the Builders office, committee
members announced.
This list is an addition to one
which appeared in Wednesday's
Ntbraskan. Additional names will
appear in following issues of the
The Builders student directory
will be out in November.
Eugene Ferebee, Floyd Fithian,
Gordon Fitzekam. Robert Flam
ming, Thomas Fleming, E 1 d o n
Fox, Ardis Fuhrman, DuWayne
Furman, James Garbber, Jon Gen
nch, Adolph Goedeken, Lawrence
Goodfellows, Donald Goosic, Don
eld Gray, Marilee Gray, Russell
Gulling, Emil Hackman.
Calvin Hager, Alice Hagg, Al
fred Haldeen, Charles Hanna, Gary
Hansel, Chester Hawley, Robert
Hayek, Dale Hedman, Henry Heeg,
Bernard Heimann, Wayne Hennes
sey, Gordon Holler, Robert Holt,
Robert Horn, Lewis Horn, Francis
Richard Huber, Carol Hughes,
Lon Hulen, Ronald Hulse, Myrna
Hunter, Douglas Hunter, Stanley
Huskey, Harold Hutcheson, Ronald
Irons, Raymond Isaacson. Larry
Jambor, Arnold Jensen.
Warren Mitchell, Albert Mitch
tree, Harlan Moore, Ernest Moser,
Carroll Mulligan, Patrick Murphy,
Tnomas Myers.
Charles K a t z, Robert Kelley,
Clifford Kepler, Richard Kittridge,
Redfield . Kindler, Cecil Kipling,
Charles Klasek, Frank Kleager,
Gerald Klinginsmith, Gary Ober
stein, Richard Konicek.
Ronald Korinek, Geraldine Kout
cky, John Kowalski, Keith Kret
schmer, Phillip Kreutz, Charles
Krull, Donald Kyle. Janice Latson,
Richard Lauk, John Lawless, Amer
Lincoln, Robert Lucas.
Ernest Nabity, Lloyd Nay, Ralph
Neff, Betty Jean Nelson, Raymond
Nelson, Paul Nesper, Richard New
man, Roger Newman, Donald
Nickman, Norman Nickman, Gil
bert Nielson, Marlin Nielsen, Louis
Nietfeld, Mark Nilson, Arden Nitz,
Vldis Nollendorfs, Anita Nordshau
sen, Marion Nutt. Buddy Miles,
Donnie Miller, Jerry Miller, Rich
ard Miller.
Bruce Minteer, Errol Mitlying,
Allan Moeler, Bernard Molley, Ba
sil Monkelien, Alan Moore, Rich
ard Moore, William Moore, W i 1
liam Russell Moore, John Moran,
Richard Morris, Jerome Morten
sen, Wendell Mousei, Edwin
Mueksch, Gourie Mukherjee, Don
ald Murphy, Gerald Murphy, Jerry
James Farris, Franklyn Faub
kn, Edward Feeney, Joseph Fee
ney, Duane Feichtinger, Paul Feld
stein, Mary Lu Ferguson, John
, Fifer, Vernon Filips, Robert Finn,
James Fischer, William Fischer,
Charles Fitzke, Gary Flack, Rich
ard Foil, Leland Foote, Nydegger
Forrest,1 Chris Fotopoulos, Don
Fournier, Robert Frank, Bill Fras
er. Jon Frazier, Joseph French, Ken
neth Frey, Merwin Fricke, Milton
Fricke, Dale Friedemann, Verna
Friesen, Irene Friesen, Lowell
With Sleepy McDcmiel
Folk Music's Greatest
Best Sellers Include:
Ladies' Man
Ruraba Booqia
Moving On
Approximately 18 booths will be
set up in the middle of the Ball
room and freshmen may go around
and sign up for the activities in
wh'.ch they are interested.
Miss Hubka gave one warning,
"Three should be the very most
any one girl should sign up for."
She added that it is very import
ant that all interested freshman
girls attend the Activities Mart.
Those in charge of booths have'
received instructions for their con
struction. Booths may be set up
starting at 10 L.m.
Booths will not be judged.
Friesen, Don Fritson, David Fritz,
Paul Fritzen, Maurice Fuller, Rob
ert Fuller.
Don Gainforth, Robert Gallawa,
Larry Gallion, Paul Gantz, Mar
vin Gardner, Allan Garfinkle, Ger
ala Garner, Raymond Geiger, Vir
gil Gellerman, Robert Gier, Doug
Gibson, Allen Gilmore, Joyce Gish
willer, Robery Glandt, Marvin
Glantz, James Gleason, Wayne
Gaff, Wayne Goins, Dale Gordon,
Edward Goss, F. A. Gottschalk,
Patel Govindji, Carlos Gowin.
William Grapes, Jerry Graves,
Gunnar Green, Margaret Green,
Robert Green, Burton Greiner,
Jean Grieninger, Billy Griffith, Co
vene Griffiths, Doris Growcock,
Gerald Gruhn, Mary Louise Gun
licks, Elsa Gustin.
Lavon Haarberg, Richard Hage
mirse, Elmer Hagensick, Faslol
lah Haghiri, Donald Hall, John
Hall, Michael Hallen, John Hamik,
Graydon Hamm, Dean Haney, Don
Haney, Larry Hanson, Max Han
son, Dreimanis Haralds, G a y 1 e
Harms, Kenneth Harper, Allen
Harr, Roy Harris, William Harris,
Milton Hart, H. Jay Hartwig, Earl
Hascall, Tom Hassler, J. C. Hau-
Harry Haverly, Howard Hawks,
James Hawley, Lyle Hawthorne,
J. G. Haye, Larry Hayne, Marlin
Heiden, Lee Heju, Verlyn Heldt,
Ronald Helsing, Richard Hendrix,
Richard Hermanek, Wanda Herr-
man, Hnry Herr, Richard Her-
vert, Afshan Hessam-Vaziri, Je
rome Heying, Bernard . H e y n e,
Duane High, . Gary Hild, Garold
Hilduth, Betty Hoaglund, Philip
Gloria Kollmorgen, LeRoy Konz,
Byron Kort, David Kovar, Bruce
Krebs, Valerie Kremenesky, Sylvia
Kroeze, Uldis Krolls, Meredith Ku-
bie, Donald Kuhn, Miervaldis
Kundzins, Robert D. Kutz, Robert
W. Kutz, Keith Kuxhausen.
Ag Union Workers
To Hold Meeting
A mass meeting of all Ag Union
committee workers will be held
Tuesday in the Ag Union from 5:30
p.m. to 7 p.m.
A chili feed will be served at
5:30 p.m., followed by musical en
tertainment furnished by each of
the six organized houses on Ag
Campus. Committee chairmen will
then be introduced and new mem
bers will have the opportunity to
sign up.
All Ag Campus students inter
ested in joining a Union committee
may attend. Freshman girls may
attend but will not be signed up
until Oct. 19.
mm 5-2178
p Free
Open Seven
115 So.
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Bill HaUy
And His Comets
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Blake Speaks
Dr. Eugene Carson Blake, who
recently spoke to campus groups,
is shown above, second from
right, with, left to right, Bill
Klostehmeyer, president of the
Presbyterian-Congregational Stu
dent House; Glenna Barry, pres
ident of City Campus Religious
Council; and Rev. Rex Knowles,
pastor of Presby House. Blake
addressed approximately 80 per-
Ed da Eisenlohr:
Student From Germany
Amazed By Machines
Ever dreamed of going to Heidel
berg? There's a bit of enchant
ment and magic in the name of
that old German town, but you
don't have to go to Germany to
find startlnng things. Edda Eisen
lohr, citizen of Heidelberg, has
found many modern miracles at
the University.
Edda was awarded a scholarship
to study for three semesters by
Panhellenic. She finds her new
role as a Husker amusing and in
etresting. Edda has studied Eng
lish for 9 years, but was puzzeled
by "Hi." "This Hi business, I don't
understand," she said, "It doesn't
mean anything!" After an expla
nation that it is short for How do
you do?, Edda uses the term, but
insists it still doesn't mean any
thing. When asked what she thought of
dating, Edda burst into laughter.
"Breakfast, lunch and dinner, the
only topic of conversation is dat
ing," she said. "It is not that im
portant. There is no German ex
pression for dating. Sometimes on
week ends we go to the theater
or a dance or for a walk, but go
ing to a movie is just a dull eve
ning." In Germany, men and women
address each otht is Miss and
Mr. until they ha one through
a formal custom su as crossing
arms and drinking a small glass of
wine. Only after such a procedure
can they talk to each other in the
familiar case. t
The coke machine in Andrews
Hall amazed Edda. "You put a
nickel in and out comes a real
coke." Popping corn startled her
by "exploding and going all over
the place."
Pink cars were a new sight for
Edda. "A student with a car of his
own," gasped Edda, "such things!
are wonderful; maybe one student
in a hundred has an auto in Ger-
Edda choose
to fly across the
Micro Contact Lenses
Dr. R. C. Macaluso
Phone 2-tlM ' 139 So. 21th
Hour t to t
We MOW Serve
Chtrfcta DtttcM OC
Dtnnrr. .... I
CMelna DeiteM
Sbrfen Dtdtclrt
Dtnnrr. ,
Days A Week
25th St.
Most Sought After Box
Office Attraction In The
"5 Recorders Of Such Col
lege Favorites As ' t
Shake. Rattle Roll
Rock Around The
Mambo Rock
Nebraikaa Photo
sons at Presby House Friday
afternoon and also spoke at the
Westminster Golden Anniversary
Banquet with Perry W. Morton,
assistant Attorney General.
Blake spoke on the church's ecu
menical movement and the Pres
byterian tradition. He is presi
dent of National Council of
Churches and stated clerk of
the General Assembly of Pres
byterian Churches, USA.'
Atlantic, even with the threat of
air-sickness, so that she could stay
in Heidelberg and see two of Wag
ner's operas. "I spend all my mon
ey for the opera," Edda said. "I
would give anything to see an
opera; at home I go twice a week."
She was surprised and disappoint
ed when she would mention Wag
ner and people did not know what
she was talking about.
The most striking thing about NU
is the "nice and friendly people."
"I like being called' my first
name," she said. If a German were
to call you "honey" you would
think he was crazy, she added.
"The students make me feel as
though I really belong to the community."
C. Keepes
1223 "N" St.
1 . SUPERIOR FILTER Only L&M gives you
the superior filtration of the Miracle Tip, the
purest tip that ever touched your lips. Its white
. . . al white . . . pure white!
Liggett i mvers
Gets A ward
For Writing
Nebraska Blueprint has been
chosen the best-written college en
gineering magazine, by the Engi
neering College Magazine Associa
tion. The award was made' Friday
evening at the ECMA convention
banquet in the Union, Barry Lar
son, busininess manager of the
Blueprint, announced.
The convention ran from Oct. 6
to Oct. 8 with the Blueprint as of
ficial host. It is composed of 160
persons from engineering publica
tions from 40 States and the Philip
pines. ECMA members have par
ticipated in panel discussions on
editorial, business, circulation, art
and layout. They will also hear
several speeches. .
The ECMA is an organization
to improve all its members' mag
azines and provide a critique for
each individual magazine.
KIDt rod
STRAW: nalurol
Every one a Copezio!
Silver kid, 110 20 Gold
Lid, $12.20. Brown or
black-ond-white spotted
pony, $1 1 .20. Prices
postpaid. Sizes 3 to 11.
Send for new catalog.
Dept. C-10. 541 Main Si ,
New Rochel I e, NewYork.
IINCN: white
SATIN: white
PATENT: bloc
PLAID: flock
BROCADE: silver
1223 "N" St.
A he. nov.
1 block
skimmer I
I 9'een
in I UM
f purple
27 J vell
feclS gornel
colors "b,u'
. ' while
$8.20 SUEDE: grey
"tTT fl Wot
' brown
I A fussel
fj HANNEli 9'ey
' brown
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tobacco co
Aquaquettes are having two prac
tice sessions prioi to tryouts, Cyn
thia Lonsborough, publicity chair
man, announced. Sessions will be
Tuesday1 and Thursday at 7 p.m.,
she said.
Peiifllctoii partner plaids!
. . . what an fi'4&
attractive f-Sttf
... pair! hjfg
49'cr Jacket . .
Color Coordinated Skirt . . . 14.05
. GOLD'S Sportswear . . . Second Floor
Topster Jacket 17.50
GOLD'S Mens' Store . . , Street Floor
Color-blended Slacks . 19.95
GOLD'S Men's Clothing . . . Balcony .
2. SUPERIOR TASTE UM's superior taste
comes from superior tobaccos especially
selected for filter smoking. Tobaccos that are
richer, tastier .
it"'' i.
Tuesday, October '11 , 1955
Plan Meet
Anyone interested in synchro
nized swimming should report to
the north door ot the Coliseum at
either or both of the practice ses
sions, she said. Tryouts are sched
uled for Oct. 20 and Oct. 25.
(9 Lincoln'! Btf
Dpirtmnt Store
. . 17.93
. . and light and mild.
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