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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1957)
Wednesday, September 25, 1957
The Daily Nebraskan
University Band Leader Selects
191 Members For Two Units
Members of the University Band
have been announced by Donald
Lentz. conductor. Lentz said that
one hundred ninety-one students
were selected for the 1957-58 sea
ton. The men stu-
dents will com
pose the Var
will appear at
of Omaha will
be drum Courtesy Lincoln Star
Vhe women members of the band
will be in charge of the pantomine
work during half time at all home
football games. '
During the second semester,
there will be both a Symphonic
Band and a Collegiate Band. Jack
Snider, assistant professor,' will
conduct the latter group.
Band members are:
Lois Stephens, Judy
Keenan. Elaine Petersen, Georda Schlitt.
Maruaret Ann Olsnn. Kunice MoCosh. Jo
an Sianshursy. Ruth Penninston. Paula
Hemphill. Pussy Sourek. David Menke,
PhvllH Powers. KarLvnn Rausrh, Charlotle
Comsloek, l.arry Weittenkamp, Eliialielh
Haywood. Janice Wroth. Lexis Lou Bell,
Orlan Thomas. Joy Schmidt. Arlcne
Selk. Genene Brandt, Jane Feather. ,
Lois Watuin, Richard Davis, William
Brannen. Krank Tirro. Shirley Reinek, Bet
ty Pearson. Dcon Bahr. Carole Triplet!.
Gretchen Tit man, Gloria Kin. Kaye
Chamberlain, Bonnie Lear, Charles Ryd
bers, Shirley Cacek, Ann White. Ronnie
Hahn, Sylvia Rndehorst. Ray Daley, Bar
bara Meyers Scott Killinser, Dennis
Hurts. Mary Ramase. Gwen Chab. Reba
Kinne. Thomas Largen. Wynn Smithben
er, William Kaul. Edward Thomas. Tom
Frollk. Carol Pohlman, .Mm Auld, Sharon
Richardson. Barbara Meston, James
O'Hanlon, Lyle Hansen, Harrielte Ball. Pa
tricia Dorn. Sonja Wienall. Marilyn Mead.
Thomas Kason, Carol Crandell, Roger
Massey, Sharon Smith..
Richard C'hristensen, Arnold Epstein.
Edward Malzer, Myrna Mills, Pamela
Albert Mitcheltree. Phyllis Kapustka.
Jerry Reed, Larry Evans, William Rees.
Sylvia Steiner, Bob Harvey. Janet Levan-
Terry Boyes. Robert Greene, C a r 0 1 a
Peckham, Kicnara Mamer.
Duane finoth. John McElhanev. Donovan
Crandall. Darrel Schindler, Norval Nick
oils. George Eagleton, Hubert Hill, Robert
Owen, Joyce Johnsson, John Nelson, Ger
ald Lempka, Torn Williams. Roy Cook.
Jerry Chambers, Jim Breland, Roland
Stock, David Sell, Richard Lenimiton. Phil
Goodenberser, Robert Smidt, Eldon Beav
ers, Stephen McMillian, Brian Paulson,
Gale Miller, Kenneth Bareerbruch, DouK
las Kent, Arlene Cook. Richard Bantam,
Charles Hunt, Ken Walker.
Blaine McClary, Allen Ziezelbein, Janet
Shuman. Richard Oehring, Ruth Adams,
Jack Nyqulst. Erwin llolfman, A 1 y c
Watson. Marcia Weichel. Beverly Isbrandt-
sen, Dot Knippenberg, Jeanne Innes, Ju
dith Masters, Dennis McPheeter, Roland
Temme. Judy Williams, Shirley Chab,
James Imig, Richard Hansel, Gary Kah
ler. William Wieland, Gerald Wolf, Ken
Wacker, Marion Hiid. Douglas Pearson,
Ronadl Hunt, Laura Wurst, Bob Sehestedt,
Kent Turner, lrvin Pearson.
Stan Rudeen, Ed Velte. Betty Breland,
Gordon Greer, Walter Hutchinson, Norman
Mcintosh, Gary Ross, Roger Schindler,
Darwin Dasher. Bob Coonrad, Larry Mack
enstadt, Gary Welch, Morris Elliott, Frank
Robinson, Allan Kreglo, Larry Randolph,
Roger Fell. Bob Smith, Clark Alexander.
Gary Lavuie, Dale Issacsson, John Haber
man. Don Bredthaur.
Robert Maag, Rod Peterson, Frank
Shaughnessev, Richard Baker, Don Bur
gess, Tom Peck, Jack King, Robert Pe
terson, Forrest Strong, Larry Briggs. Eu
gene DeBord. William Boelke, Paul Hueb
Phillip Coflman, Rod Walker. Karen
Preston, Gerry Kcyes, Bill McElvain,
Dave McConahay, Gary Lee Hansen.
f ' i '! I VMM'' f
i , - ; Ai m&im ?u rt ri
Prices Considerably Lower Back In '38
Way back when ... in 1938 . . .
University students were "grip
ing" over the high prices of shows,
clothing and other miscellaneous
Compare to 195719 years later
prices seem considerably low.
In "those days" students could
enjoy a whole weekend entertain
ment from a minimum of two to
a. maximum of $3.50, which in
cluded a show, milk shakes, danc
in King's ballroom, football game
and rally dance.
Movies there was sound in
those days starred such famous
actors as Clark Gable, Caesar Ro
mero, Walter Pidgeon, James
Stewart and Tyrone Power.
Boys Town became famous
when Spencer Tracy and Mickey
Rooney came to Nebraska to film
Ag Union Slates
"The Stratton Story" will be
presented in the Main Lounge of
the Ag Union, Saturday at 7 and
Two showings will be necessary
to accommodate the large crowd
expected to attend the movie, Don
Schick, chairman of the General
Entertainment committee said.
Almost 200 students attended last
week's Saturday Nite Movie.
Movies to be shown during Oc
tober include: "Battleground,'
Oct. 5; "The Tender Trap," Oct.
12; "King Solomon's Mines," Oct.
19; and "An American in Paris,"
Oct 2.6. All showings during Oc
tober will be made Saturday eve
nings at 7:30 p.m. in the Ag Union
Peanuts introduces Pals
Different show mottos were "al
ways a seat for 15 cents" at the
one time Orpheum theater and 25
cents at the Stuart and Lincoln
Different pastimes included
dancing to famous name bands
such as Jimmy Dorsey for $1.25
per person, Bob Corsby for $1.10
per person and was 40 cents ad
mission per person on other nights
at the King's Ballroom.
Student ticket sales zoomed to
a high when for $6 a student could
have a seat for all football, bas
ketball and baseball games. Also
one could go to all track meets,
wrestling meets and swimming
Clothing sold for vaious prices.
A male student could buy a tux
edo for the Homecoming Dance
for $15 while a female could out
fit herself in a fashionable formal
from $12.95 to $22.75. The Home
coming Dance tickets sold for 50
cents per couple and was held in
the Union ballroom.
Spectator shoes sold for $3.95,
sweaters sold from $1.95 to $3.50
for the better sweaters and wool
skirts sold for $2.95.
Today for luxuries, students
have to pay at least 30 cents for
cigarettes while students of 1938
paid only 12 cents per package.
Electric shavers were known then
and sold for $9.
For other University functions
such as the Theater presentations,
a siuaent nanaea out $2 and re
ceived a pass for six plays. Quite
different from the $5 we pay to
day for six plays.
The Outside World:
Federals In Arkansas
President Eisenhower ordered federalization of the Arkansas Na
tional Guard and the state's Air National Guard to deal with Little
Rock school integration crisis. Pentagon officials said regular U.S.
troops from Frst Armored Division at Ft. Polk, La., will be the guards
The Rev. Robert Kees has been fired as institutional chaplain at
the Nebr. state penitentiary. Warden Joseph Bovey said that Kees was
dismissed because he did not have a "constructive, positive attitude,
and brazenly ignored the rules and administrative admonition against
this." Kees said that he was kept from doing his job as he saw
proper because of administration obstacles.
Nebraska's industrial future could be influenced by the construc
tion of an atomic power plant south of Lincoln, along with two pro
posals before Congress which will increase industrial use of farm
products, and disperse industry which is now clustered in metropolitan
Lost Arm At Two:
Ag Prof. Robert Warren
Ranks As Top Horseman
3y Business Council
Any sophomore with a 5.0 or
above average and who has be
tween 85 and 52 hours of credit is
eligible to fill a vacancy on the
Business Administration Executive
Council, according to Jim Whitak-
er, publicity chairman.
Any student that applies will be
voted on by the present Bus Ad
Council. Students applying must
also have completed 12 hours last
Applications are to be turned into
the office of Business Administra
tion in the Social Science building.
Red Cross Board
Interviews for two Red Cross
Board positions will be held Sat
urday from 10-12 a.m. in the Red
The openings are for LARC
School and Vets' Hospital chair
men. Students who apply for the
positions must be free to attend
board meetings Wednesdays a 5
p.m., President Kay Krueger explained.
Richard Warren, assistant pro
fessor of animal husband-y, got
his first horse from a group of
gypsies at the age of four and has
been interested in horses ever
Warren's father traded a balky
gelding to the gypsies for a one
eyed sorrel mare that Warren rode
until it died.
Warren says he still has a spe
cial interest in horses. He has
trained cutting and judged both
cutting and quarter horses in
shows throughout eight Midwestern
Although Warren lost his right
arm at the age of two he has been
active in rodeo work. His special
their reviews in those days and
those tickets sold for 50 cents per
These were a few expenses the
average college student in Nebras
ka ran into are the University stu
dents nowadays being "gypped"
event was bulldogeing. The money
were presenting j he won riding in the rodeos helped
Warren received his bachelor of
science degree in Agriculture from
Kansas State College and his
master of science degree in Agri
culture from Oklahoma State Uni
versity. Tn addition to teaching Animal
Husbandry 1 and Breed's of Live
stock, Warren is working on his
doctor's degree. He hopes to finish
this work in 1958.
Warren coached livestock judging
teams at Michigan State Univer
sity 6 years before coming to Ne
braska. He is now coaching the
University junior livestock judging
team and will train this team
until they finish their judging work
IB MAUDE Drf"Enlkl 1M PK TU 1
COMPENSATION AND YOY WANT
TO KNOW WHAT YOUR RIGHTS
ARE UNDER THE NEW SURVIVOR
BENEFITS ACT, YOUR NEAREST
VA OFFICE WILL BE GLAD TO
Dairy Team Places
Fourth In Contest
The University Dairy judging
team won fourth place in the Fifth
Intercollegiate Dairy Cattle Judg
ing Contest at the Kansas State
Fair in Hutchinson last week.
Jim Chapman was eighth high
individual and Terry Howard wa
ninth high individual. Bobb Rath
jen also participated in the contest.
The Nebraska team won first
place in the Milking Shorthorn Di
vision of the1 Contest. A team from
Iowa State College took top hon
ors for all classes.
The Dairy Team will go to Wa
terloo, Iowa, next week for the Na
tional Dairy Judging Cm .test.
Delta Sigma Pi
To Hold Smoker
Delta Sigma Pi, professional and
honorary business fraternity, will
hold a smoker in Parlors B and
C of the Union, October 2, accord
ing to Don Martin, publicity chair
man of the fraternity.
"Students interested in business
are urged to attend the smoker
which will help students to be
come acquainted with the mem
bers and activities of Delta Sig
ma Pi," Martin stated.
AL'S HALF HOUR
16th & N 2-5722
For full information ronUet yoar nearest
VETERANS ADMINISTRATION attics
At Nebraska, he is advisor of
both th Rodeo and Block and
Bridle clubs. He accompanied the
Block and Bridle Club on their
1,200-mile tour through Nebraska
this fall. The two clubs sponsor the
Farmers Fair Rodeo each spring.
Open Rowlini? Saturday nnd Sunday
24 Lanes Automatic Pin-Setter
920 No. 48th
THE PUTOVER PLAID
mm Eft 0ITKir
1 V kruf
THE MISCHIEVOUS HIT
THAT HAS AUDIENCES
.NOT RKCOM.IiENDED FOR CHILDREN
Your CONTINENTAL CHECKBOOK
Choose our Check-Free Checking Plan' (no service charge if
you follow two simple rules) or Pay-As-You-Check but be
eure to enjoy the convenience of a Continental Checking
You receive a special campus checkbook cover, and your
name is imprinted on your checks absolutely free.
Open your account now takes only a couple of minute.
af Near. 1 ltd ana O Strtat c""
claS&iC. a a
For style wise ro-eds.
the camel hair boycoat
is a major elective. It
takes top honors for
An Imperial boycoat
is your very best buy, for
it has more style and
goes more places with
assurance. Milium satin
lined for all-weather
Supreme 100 camel hair
in Natural or Navy, with
ocean pearl buttons.
,,,, -,. ymjfSw -
( S A
" V A
Viri- I ii. 1 1!
V ; I Milium I
Jl "v.'.-tin f
1 ill J
I : n no-.. '
m $ A
Fashion As I See It
Gold's has just the thing for
your fall campus casiml
wear Bobby James Go-to-
gethers! Their inspired prints
are the keynote to whole co
ordinated wardrobes in au
tumn-bright colors. Here is
just one of the Bobbie James
styles. The graceful quilted
skirt 8.98 falls into a full cir
cle and is topped with a
matching blouse 3.H8 in Sia
To make this a mix and
match outfit we suggest a
nerky Bobbie James Sissy
blouse 4.98 in a solid color to
match the print. Choose a
skirt and blouse or a skirt
with two companion blouses
all in washable cotton fab
Remember! You find them at
Gold's in Sportswear on 2nd
floor. Be seeing you real soon!
Junior House tops
black wool with giant
black and white
plaid in a New Look
Putover, belted wide.
From the Sportshop's
coordinates in the
Two Piece Set, $29.95
MAGEE'S FIRST FLOOR
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