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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 23, 1958)
" "V - -
TK Doilv Nebraskan
Lincoln Tests Heritage
With Broadway League
. . . Famed Theatre Billed Bernhardt, Fov, Barrvmorc
The Broadway Theatre who appeared there in 1902. jwith tome. Nazimova playing 1 suiting student parade broke iast seen, but Mrs. Ruth Lar
Pledged a Frat
Dorothy is missing.
A new addition to the Pi
j Beta Pi house this year,
Dorothv. a piece of sculpture
! is believed to have been taken '
i Friday night.
! Dorothy was named after
the national vice president of
Pi Phi, Dorothy weaver Mor
gan. No one remembers the act
ual time that Dorothy was
Tuesday. Septemoer 26, 10$
League, bringing such hits as
"The Diary of Anne Frank,"
"Auntie Mame" and "Li l Go
rier" to Lincoln this season,
has a heritage to uphold.
Although the professional
theatre in the United States
is largely centered in X e w
York City, this was not al
ways the case
a ' into the theatre, ran on the ; son.
iiKiiwi klnK I the nart with hrr arm
Kosmet Kluos first original , sling. ' stage, completely interrupting sne was gone
musical "The Diplomat. '- lhe following t e a s tne pertormance. j hours rriaay.
. r.rovnitH at th Oliver brouirht to Lincoln Al Jolson. The audience seemed dis
the housemother, noticed
Sixty-seven Nebraska high
school bands composed of
3.423 musicians have ben
selected for partieip' in
the University's 19.3 Band
The event will be held in
conjunction with the Kansas
Stat e-Xebraska football
exercises were also held
I Otis Skinner received a poor
i review here in February. 1900.
a budding young minstrel wno gruntiea dui me manasei u
substituted' his act for the show didn't mind, news-
.... I - ri
a scheduled show. ! paper reports saia. ine u.--
The first of the "Seven Lit
tle Foys" was born while his
father, Eddie Foy, was in Lin-
invnno inftwin? the where-' game Oct- n.
.bouts of the Pi Phi's most Every high school band in
valuable member is asked to
urth n.iiic jivnr ftnmnwr.
Orlraav av Sa.
PhIimmI. Mx BMUrr.
Srau.Mul Vrntan A. 'wi St,
Paul. I MitcWtrr.
lly. LlK'llI jl!re: Vtica. Uh
V:Mtae. Mom FllH-v. : Vrnangnt
Wan. Martin Cranll: Wakrfw'd.
.tr. v,-.erMh!Tt. Jr : Walthtll,
Joe Par ten: Wavtrfe'. R.MVfrt .Maaa;
roilu Wa:r, Muthn: Weat
IVtnl. John"!: ;m. G-n
'.-.mini: NVilhrr. Norman Ctwfc: WiK
. - 'rrr Wond Rlr.
Oos Vaatr Harm: Vmor. Thill
. .'i h .
V.Tk. tifenn U Trent.
torious football team received
complimentary tickets to a
Lincoln, ia the latter part The newspaper critis said that J coin. Eddie named his son Audience participation was
r the 19th century and the Skinner had "never caugnt Bryan Lincoln. j lively, especially by tne col-
early part of the 20th. was on" in Lincoln. Sara Bernhardt's appear-! lege students. Whistling aid
n f th urina't nr-Aminont ' Th arrival of John Phillip . ance in "Camille " caused a ! veiling were typical of those
theatre towns a midwestern . Sousa was heralded by t h ej sellout a week before the per-j the Nebraska State JonrnaL
center for touring companies. ! papers weeks ahead of time, formance. called the "gallery gods. ,
The Oliver Theatre, during Lincoln w as one of the so clt-. interruption During the slack season ot
its long reign on 13th and P, les to see Sousa that year. University students as well ' 1914-15. University students
brought Lincoln entertainers j Ethel Barn more played in ; as the acting greats merit a w ere hired as extras in large
from Al Jolson lo Sara Bern-j "Cousin Kate" in 1904. part in the historv of Oliver, i cast stock productions. Hav
hardt, entertainment from lb-; -Davy Crockett" appeared ; On Oct. 9. 1902. the Umver-! ing attended no rehearsals,
sen to Shakespeare. jn the 'theatre the fallowing j sity beat Minnesota for the ! they were rather easily spot
Story vear. i first time in football. The re-1 ted by the audience.
The story of this theatre.' "Ben Hur." complete with
prominent in Lincoln's cultur- - a cast of 234 persons. 12 hors-;
al history, is told bv James es and one camel, hich ar
Harmon Walton in a thesis rived in Lincoln on an 11-car
written two vears aeo. , srecial train, drew large au-
The grand opening of ihe diences. Continued from Page 3 !he was converted
ih s noue . smitnerman is
contact the house at once.
Xebraska is invited to attend
Band Day about every three
W-J V W. OAAAO4ittff frV 0Vf
Police bcheve the theft was u oT Dur.
a prank played by a fratern- th d th participating
ity, but they warn that basnds mafch a parade
charges will be pressed unless h dow.ntown Linrt,ln
Uie SCUipiUIT IS iriuiucM uu
at Arthur Murray's
Bij 8 Roundup
Tuesday, September 53
D M 7 Gamma Lambda Lac
1 5 S'.l I"t Vimiy
N )13 Kfd Cnwa .Mtinf
4: .'U HoapitatttT CwoittP
( A 3: Cn4 Cn9Hvs
S ( 5!S Cra C
c Ballroom Faculty Hnwremf DiBMr
four-story theatre, known as
the Lansing Theatre at that
time, was deemed important
enough to merit three full col
umns on the front page of the
Lincoln Daily Call.
"Elegance and fashion
reigned supreme at the Lans
ing last night," the paper
"It was the opening night of
Uie finest theatre in the state,
and well should they reign su
preme. "Boxes, loges. parquet and
galleries were occupied to a
bewildering degree bv the
Mm. Nazimova. starring in San Sept. 1. The problem was;darknorse among rtnler can.j
"The Doll's House." had an created by tne loss ot wait didates but only because ofjf;
accident while playing in the Klinker in a pre-season acci- his slight ede in speed. Sira-.:
Oliver Theatre. The .NebrasKa dent. He was the fastest pivot lovicn sianas as ine oesi oi-i
State Journal recorded it in ' bv a lengthv margin. Tensive center. Cherp is just ; p ,
1908 as follows: 5 Siratovich. Chero and Bill starting to come after begin- j ;
n a.v-irfpnt trt Mmt Nai- 5iHhr arc all fnrmpr hieh ning the fall behmd the rest, i
imova in the first act of 'The school centers. Smotherman. condition-wise. Scribner made,
Doll s House' last meht at the however, has had a constant- Mrwes mm sung
Oliver, threatened to prevent ' ly-changing. position-w i s e.
the continuance of the per-'college career even though
formance. The young Russian ' he's never played a minute.
actress, in her pranKs as me : The Worland. Wvo. sopho-
and piesent the half-time en-
tertainment at the football
The lis of bands and their
directors to attend the 1958
Band Day are:
Maim. a. K. Mm: Klrr.t. B S
PaavtiaM: Arapabw. I Hut Bryw-: Kra
eW, Rnbrn Harrison; Athland. Krimt
H. Oalm; Auburn. Ralrn ChatUim;
Aurora, RxmaM Prntrr.
Mltm. Ja Wrllni Bnklinai.
Donald Thotnnon; Rennet. Bi- Mc
Oary; Hmrand. Rberi tHi'en: BKvm
tVrtd. Clarrnca Carn: B)u 11:11 H K.
Gary LaVj; Rroicr Row. Waller
Ccotral CHr. lar rraaia3: Orrson.
Vm. Don l.mle: I'hadron. Ron Beckrr;
Oarfcn HiH. Vamn J. Khnw: Co-ra-l.
Clawt Sfnitn; Crf:i;hkn. Insnr
Bh; Cm. U C HavlwV: CulN-n-n.
R4aHt Tnplnan: lartiv I ro A.
ttTit Tkv. Kirtiard HnllTi !Vv'
Phrliu UiW; DtVkltl. Marlow Mc
FalH CHr. Orni traaWer: Vimwi.
j C. M. Rssmnsn: KHrun, H. Kion-
; reeva. Herman lartrn: fiibhoe. D
t K- Zimmerman.
jfe. i Marttnclaai. Maiin tne: !lkl.n'an.
'I b-rc: Room. Joon Pr,V. Hcirbovn.
mum.,. g T" Tf f
lHMVo; R"nri. 71m "
not moved at the same clip
thus far and has never been
above the third unit.
I.I . .1 . T.
. J Jnntar Kara.
1 leilannan. 1. C. Infw ; f -tkv:e
rVfl ( H:eh. Ijrie ekn; Lirrolil. I'oiiMM.' '.
;. tarian Tnomat: v ,
Carson. Jr.: Lean Chy. tart l-jsier- '
bro..; Lvona BUh. HaroW Ostjorn.
Irene Burton teaches beginner
to dr.nee so ouickly her pup-.li
are aniRj-csi. The secret is Ar
thur Murray's new, e a s -rothod
that assures pupils of
dancinu success. Iearn to be a
smooth danciT todayl
1232 "M" St.
Arrtu frnm t'ormhmtker
Open 11 a.m. rn 1 1
child wife, Nora Helmer. was more was a tailback on a
Invert CaWfll HiS f m Cr
IV Graphic Artv.
trinnina railv ahont when she s,v.rr-v. u-.riQH
fell iust out Of Sight of the - hi,,h ran from . . ? - ? . ..
creme de la creme of Lincoln audience, spraining her ngnt , smge wing. As a Colo-,- Danr,: ti c
and sever did sa critical, sa arm. Dodson Mitchell, w h o TaitSo freshman in 1956. he be- VTf preiwje
fashionable and s represen- took the part of Torvald Hel-igan as a tailback but was " 1,,
lative an aunn-nrr assemble ' mer. rushed to tier assistance c-itrwl tn miartrha.A- List ' s ie oimwai Man
iathbeitr." with such naturalness, saying. ivear witn u,e varsity al-'i- k
nearly 2.000 people gaih- 'Why, Nora, w nat is tne mat- though he never sw action,
ered that opening night to see ter?" that the audience sup-
"Under the Red Robe," star- rosed that the incident was
ring William Morriss. ; a bit of stage effect . . . until
Admission ranged from 25 the sudden fa3 of the curtain
cents to $1.50. jand continued groans and
Presentations at the Oliver ; screams of the actress made
Theatre ranged from boxing ; the truth evident."
matches to concerts by musi- The remainder of the play
cians such as Paderewski, j w as shown, after some delay.
Reports say that Russian geologists struck earth through
the ice at a depth of almost three miles near the North Pole.
Spain has joined the atomic study race by building a i
plant in Andalusia for the treatment of minerals to obtain
uranium. Some 204 scientists are working at the new plant
Marine Corps Recr Jt Depot doctors in San Diego. Calif. (
commented that American youth's feet are much too soft, !
especially the heels. Heel fractures are the result.
Two Left Feet?
Six boxes of shoes were stolen from a store in New
Orleans. One hundred shoes were reported missing all for i
th left fooL
Vanguard earth satellite rockets have been given one
chance in four of puttii g a '"baby moon" into orbit around
the earth before the end of the year, according to Navy
Sixty percent of Thialand's three million Chinese are j
sympathetic toward Red China, the Bangkok Wr!d, an Eng- j
lish language Dewspaper. reported.
Reports of rebel fighting came from Cuba. Fidel Castro J
claimed bis fighters had swept into Las Villas Province
in the heart of Cuba. Cuban Army headquarters termed the
claim as "typical Communist propaganda."
Elvin Presley left New York on a troop ship for Europe. '
hoping to date Brigitte Bardot. He will be assigned to light
truck driving in Germany.
French Army headquarters has announced the discovery
of 290 to 300 bodies in a dense mountain forest 100 miles east
of Algiers. All appeared to be Moslems of neighboring vil
lages killed by Nationalist rebels.
Eight Negroes returned to classes at Van Eurcn. Ark..
High School with only mild demonstrations from white stu
dents w ho threatened to walk out. They returned after a
district judge assured them they would have his help if
TK STtANGt WOCtO
111 . i Q
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1314 P St
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