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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1997)
Melons, music mix at party
MELONS from page 9
because they couldn’t drive.”
Apparently, the connections don’t
“There is also a strong correlation
with spitting, too,” Green said.
“Generally, it’s Copenhagen, but
watermelon seeds work as well.”
Green suspects Fibian will initiate
some impromptu seed-spitting con
tests to fill time during pauses in the
“Andy is a notorious chewer,”
Green said. “He can probably spit far
ther than anyone.”
Rick Grady, Farmhouse presi
dent, said the event was open to any
one interested in free melon and
“It’s an all-campus event, not nec
essarily another fraternity and sorori
ty party,” Grady said. “It’s a ^
party for anyone . ...^
.***&£<•• - - v
wants to come by and check it out.”
The history of the “Music and
Melons” festival is nearly as long as
the distance traveled by a well-spat
Initiated in the late ’70s by
Farmhouse members, the watermelon
feed was a celebration of harvest and
the advent of fall.
To prepare for the night, fraterni
ty members will rent a 50-gal
lon cattle tank and pur^
chase every watermel
on they find until
the thing’s fu 11
every supermarket until we think we
have enough,” Edeal said.
Edeal estimates about 50 melons
will be consumed Thursday, although
excess is expected.
“We usually eat the leftovers here
at the house,” he said. “Last year we
donated some to the Salvation Army,
which we’ll probably do again.”
for area kids
THEATER from page 9
children’s abilities to comprehend
Although a comedy, “Wiley and
the Hairy Man” deals with some of
the complex issues children confront
Most of the cast of “Wiley and
the Hairy Man” is new to children’s
theater. Consequently, adapting to
the different performance style posed
some challenges, said Peters, who
plays the dog.
“Children’s theater is hard,” he
said. “It’s physically demanding, and
children don’t believe as easily as
adults. Things have to be bigger, and
you have to use your imagination
The group will present the play
Oct. 7 at Brownell Elementary, Oct. 8
at Calvert Elementary and Oct. 17 at
Following each performance, the
actors will invite children to partici
pate in a 15-minute talk.
“We want the kids to meet the
characters and see that the actor is
real,” Bucy explained.
The cast will present the show for
IJNL audiences on Friday at 7 p.m.
and Saturday at 2 p.m. in Room 301
of the Temple Building. Tickets to the
UNL shows are $5 for adults, and $3
for students and children under 12.
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Young designers display
material in annual show
TEXTILES from page 9
In conjunction with the exhib
it, the College of Human
Resources and Family Sciences
played host to a variety of activi
ties for the featured youth and
their families last weekend.
Saturday, the artists participat
ed in several hands-on learning
experiences led by textile field
professionals. Workshop topics
included using recycled fabrics
and color discharge techniques.
While the youth went to work
shops, parents toured the college’s
facilities, viewing a new quilt
exhibit and computerized looms.
“We wanted to do a better job
with active learning for 4-Hers,”
Tondl said. “We wanted to make
them aware of opportunities in tex
tiles and design. We also wanted to
diversify what the parents know.”
Sunday, the college sponsored
an opening reception, during
which artists gave presentations
about their work.
“If people could only hear the
presentations from the 4-Hers, you
would see the dedication, the cre
ativity and the patience ... spent
creating these items,” Tondl said.
The exhibit runs through Oct.
16, Monday through Thursday, from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. It’s on the second
floor of the Home Economics build
ing on East Campus.
f ' fej
227 North 9th • Haymarket District
Monday - Thursday in October jroik9^12pMU
Except gamedays, Cook for other great specials.
Pitcher price drops 25 $ per quarter during game.
Free Wings during half-time.
Open Mon-Thurs: 5 p.m.-l a.m.; Fri: 3 p.m.-l a.m.; Sat: 12 p.m.-l a.m.
$2°° Mixed Drinks
1823 “O” Street
“A Gentleman’s Club” Lincoln, NE 68508
200 s fer sale
Don’t’ miss out on the tjest riding of the year. Enjoy
the trails with a new bike from Cycle Works.
All 97’s on sale.
Trek, Specialized, Klein, Bontrager
Located between City and East campus.
27th & Vine.
RETIRED OFFICER HAS WOMEN’S UNIFORMS FOR
SALE. CALL 466-6216 FOR INFO.
The Jean Outlet. 3241 South 13th. 420-5151. We
buy and sell Levis.
Apple Power Book. 5300cs, 24 megabyte RAM, PC
slots, external modem included. Fast, portable, perfect.
Packard Bell Pentium PC with monitor, 24 mg ROM,
CD ROM, Winsbws 95, Microsoft Office 97, and Bubble
Jet printer. $900, Call after 6 p.m. 421-6624.
Couch and Matching Chair. Great Condition. Call
. Long, brown vinyl couch, $45. Blond oak dressers,
matching-set, $160. Two 6-drawer dressers,
Complete Pioneer Stereo With cabinet $400. Queen
size, firm Sealy bed $175. 42 inch oak pedestal table
4007 “O” Street
18 inch color TV. $25 MUST SELL! Call Chad
2 Tickets for U-2 Concert in Minneapolis, October 29.
ContaefShriian at 475-2502.
FOR SALE: 3 tickets together for K-State. 12th row,
East Stadium. Call Mich Je. 477-8518._
FOR SALE: TEXAS TECH VS. NU. $60.00/each. Call
806-788-1887. Ask for Brian.
NU at COLORADO
87 Grand Am, 4 door, auto, air, new tires, brakes and
exhaust. Runs good, looks good. Burgundy with gray
1985 Plymouth turismo. 2 Door, 5 Speed. 88K. Runs
great. $950 OBO. 466-0627, leave message._
1991 Honda.Civic DX 4 door. Auto-transmission. New
tires. Great interior. $3850 OBO. Edward 438-7128.
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