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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1951)
THE DAILY NEBRASKAN
Wednesday, October 10, 1951
Free Circlet Theater Tickets
Available To NU Students
Co-eds, if one of your shape ad
mirers calls and entices you with
a story about "some people I
happen to know" having given
him some tickets to a leading
Broadway play, don't fall for it.
Anyone who is quick enough
to get to the Union activities
office before a limited num
ber of complimentary tickets for
the Lincoln Circlet theaters fall
preview are gone may go to the
opening production. It will be
held Monday at 8:15 p.m. in
the municipal recreation build
ing at 22nd and N street.
The play is "Good Housekeep
ing" by William McCleery, a Uni
versity graduate. 'Karl Sittler is
directing the play.
Sittler believed that University
students would like to attend a
Circlet opening if . tickets were
available. He succeeded this year
in getting the Circlet board of
directors to let him place some
rm.. ; . . , . X lie uuicau JX iuuica vegan
rS Ifilt Z " a work on the project in its experi-
Vl"PLP Cd t - mental plant One of its experi
son with the presentation of two continued after ihend
one-aci piays. of thg war However, research
Directors of the two plays, stu- proved unsuccessful, and the plant
dents in Speech 203, will hold try- never operated efficiently.
outs from 3 to 5 p.m. Thursday a board was appointed to re-
ana jfnaay ana irom io p.m. vjew the project, Prof. W. L. De
Thursday. jBaufre, chairman of the Univer
The first play, "The Dreamy jsity department of engineering
Kid," by Eugene O'Neill, will be
staged in the arena theater. Di
rector Christine Philips will con
duct tryouts for three women and
a man in Room 201, Temple, dur
ing the scheduled hours.
The other play, a drama en
titled "Reunion of the Crows"
by Alladini Bell, will be produced
in the laboratory theater on a
proscenium stage. The cast in
cludes two men and four women.
Mary Crabill, director, will hold
tryouts in Room 205.
I mere was a means 01 correiat-
UIwr,.;KrrJii ing such experimental data, how
Ill VeiS I TV VrOaUare ever. It involved calculating these
..., Wl n gas reactions at any pressure and
WriteS NeW ballad temperature. This required the use
!of a series of mathematical prob
A new ballad, "Say A Little lerns collectively labeled an equa-
t-rayer, - nas oeen wruien oy a
Hester Whitemore Young wrote
the music for the song while her
husband, Thomas Young, wrote
Mrs. Young was graduated from
the University School of Music.
She taught music in Nebraska
high schools before moving to
Fort Worth, Texas.
In addition to teaching in the
Fort Worth school system, Mrs.
Young understudied the leads in
the Fort Worth, opera company.
, ' V
PARATROOPER TRAINING ... Oa the brink of Bottling, a nara
trooper of the With regimeiital eombat team bangs fa midair, sus
pended by static Use which a split second later ripped tut parachute
pea. Tbea be was at tbe mercy T gravity and the resistance of bis
Vhnte to she atmosphere. This photo f a Jumper potoed ia air before
1ms downward plunge was made during training exercises conducted
recently by the 127th trop carrier and tbe veteran U7th.
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f " I" ,Js,t ' f.. I
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mmmmMmmtfmim n Hi rtii rn i in if 1 1 nrrmMW I mi ifriil rMra-im sm i ill
TEZJt ITSrSCT J AXLED . . . ftce McXeaa stntfrles witb detiet
5re mwia hmkM at rlrersity Jaff, Lo Aorcles, as Lebnert park
feM mmtpmcL Be sid was aa ex-inmate of Minnesota rti ormatory
and ha4 ffvea tin tbat fnares bad batea Oeorre Ktardcrant of Los
AsrelM to e.tk. "If they wad ne back U Minnesota, I know tbefa
fcfS mm,- UeUmmm pleaded. "Bo yo think tbry'4 Jrt me live after I
aJSK4 time txMiT" E was keid oa stistos of bwitary.
tickets at the students disposal.
All seats for the regular season
are sold ahead of the first pro
duction date, so this is the only
chance for University students to
see a Circlet show.
An added attraction to stu
dents is the opportunity to see
another University student, Jack
DeBaufre Gas Formulas
Used For Modern War
Your parents no doubt remem-
ber it. And you have probably
read about it in history books or
studied it in a high school general
It happened in World War
when the Germans used zeppehns
I filled with inflammable hydrogen,
I When one of them exploded, au
thorities decided it was no good.
Then the British proposed to
use non-inflammable belium,
found to be a constituent of cer
tain natural gases in the U. S.
Fine. The next problem that
arose was how to separate hel
ium from these natural gases.
As a result, several experiments
were started to develop a process.
TV TT C T2. ......... f UlinAK kflff'.n
mechanics, was a member of the
First of all, before he could
do anything. DeBaufre had to
know how the gases react under
a wide range of temperature
When Prof. DeBaufre began his
study, he was hampered by a gen
eral lack of data on the subject.
Most of the widely scattered ex
perimental data pertaining to the
experiment were only for a small
range m conditions,
tion of state.
However. DeBaufre found
that most of the ones which had
been formulated were highly
inaccurate. When he began his
studies of the thermal proper
ties of atmospheric air in the
early 1930's, he found, under
existing equations of state, that
he could not reduce the inaccu
racy of the thermal properties
of nitrogen below 11 percent
Prof. DeBaufre, at this point,
,3 : -i j . . , i .i .1
vie. ju- Li to auiuiuuu uicse cumpu-
tational devices and use his own
W ' - , If
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Moore, on stage. This is Moore's
second Circlet role.
"The Heiress" will be the sec
ond play of the season. (
"Mr. Berry's Etchings" is the
third feature. ("This is not a
dirty play" Sittler chuckled.)
"Thunder Rock" is the fourth
ingenuity. He developed an en
tirely new equation. His new for
mula has been found to fit accu
rately experimental data from the
lowest to the highest densities at
pressures and temperatures of
I dny 6as-
Through DeBaufre's research,
this new equation has led to
more satisfying explanation ofifr fund-raising purposes. Some
why a gas can be liquified by in- have deteriorated beyond the level
creasing the pressure upon it of adequate usefulness. To dis
when the temperature of the gaSitinguish between good and bad
is reduced below its critical tern-! philanthropic agencies ,and in
perature. i order to select the most deserv-
If one existed, the "perfect
gas," according to the equation,
could not be liquified, no matter
how high the pressure or low
With the aid of this formula
which he has developed, Prof. De
Baufre has studied the thermal
properties of gases for the past
15 years. He now has information
on atmospheric air, oxygen, nitro
gen, ethlyene, hydrogen and car
aZZ .11 "J'.i: tlri
oxygen from atmospheric air for
use in metallurgical processes in
gas making and in the production
of synthetic fuel.
It was a strange set of circum
stances . having to do with war
which first interested Prof. De
Baufre in this work.
And as a result of another war,
the military is making use of his
basic data only this time it's
guided missiles and other such
weapons that utilize gases under
very high pressure and in liqui
Winner To Get
Ticket To Ball
Cartoonists have an opportunity
to show their talent in AUF con
test. According to Harriet Wenke,
AUF member in charge of the
cartoon contest, the contest is
open to all students. The car
toons may be humorous or edu-
Tt1, wng Pertain 10
7-1 T; V e ' i
Cartoons must be 3x5 ink draw-
mgs. They are due Friday noon,
It' ??ieSare be t"rned
in to the AUF office, Union, Room
The publicity board will judge
the entries on neatness, original-jreports
ity and relationship to the pur-
pose oi tne onve. versity's building fund, as well as
The winner of the contest will;on student activities and scholar-
receive a ticket to the Chantv!cv,;
Ball, Oct. 26. His cartoons Willi
be used on AUF posters for the
rl I.. I I 11
1 The third annual Nebraska Co-
(operative Management conference j
lopens Thursday, Oct. 11, at the'
The three day meeting is spon-
'sored by the University agrkul-
jtural economic department, Ne-!
j braska Cooperative Council and !
Omaha Bank for Cooperatives,
Registration is a 9 a.m. in the j
Topics the conference will cover :
include: Division of resporisibili-1
ties between directors and man-!
agers, how far cooperatives (should
expand their operations, financial;
problems and setting up the;
agenoa ior annual programs ana
NU Theatre Sales Continue
University Theatre season ticket, when seats may be reserved until
sates will be extended until
All tickets sold this week will
be tabulated in the final outcome
of the Honorary Producers award.
Jack Wenstrand, business manager
of the University Theater, said
that Oct. 13 is absolutely the lart
date that tickets can be sold until
the week before each performance
of this season's plays.
Oct. 13 will also be the last day
YW Opens Lost
Have you lost your pen. scarf,
or glove since school started? Per-
haps you will find it in the new
lost and found department in the
Aware of the need for a cen
tralized lost and found depart
ment on Ag campus, the Ag YW
is sponsoring this service to stu
dents and faculty.
Lost articles may be claimed
front 4:29 to .Z$ p.m. Wednes
days from 11:39 a.m. to IZiZt
p.m. Thursdays at as At Union
booth. Tbe fee for returned
Items Is a small donation to tbe
"Y PUrry Bank.".
Articles are collected from Ag
halL Home Ec. Food and Nutri
tion, Plant Industry, Dairy In
dustry, and Ag Engineerinii build
ings. They are picked up during
the week by YW members,
A lost and found box is placed
in the Ag Union into which
"found" article)! may be dropped
during the week.
Tbe box bow contains elebt
fountain aas, nine bead
scarves, two neck scarves, two
zipper notebooks, four pairs and
12 single slave and mittens,
several keys, testboka, billfolds
and mtmerwM other articles,
Tbe booth will be occupied by
YW girls at the times specified.
Anything lost can be collected
Have you contributed to the
All University Fund?
If you have, you're protecting
yourself as well as your pocket-
dook. You are giving to an or
ganization accredited by a clear
ing house information on fund
raising groups: the National In
The NIB was established in
1918 as a non-profit organiza
1. Maintain sound standards
in philanthropy, national and
2. To provide contributors with
information and advice on such
organizations, as a guide to their
giving of leadership and money.
Why a "giver's guide"? Many
a!agencies issue misleading claims
ims r their investment in philan
thropy, many contributors
advice from the NIB.
Not all organizations entail
enough responsibility in their
operations to be approved by
AUF was approved because it
has an active and responsible
governing board, serving with
out pay, holding regular meet
ings, and practices effective ad
ATTP V T J t
duplicate the work of other cam-
pus charity organizations. AUF
cooperates and consults with
established agencies in the same
or related fields; such as the Red
Cross and Community Chest
Ethical methods of publicity, pro
motion and solicitation of funds
are carried out by AUF.
AUF also received the Bu
reau's sanction because it pre
pares an annual audit and fol
lows a detailed annual budget,
translating the program plans
into financial terms.
AUF does not pay its work
ers for raising funds nor does
it mail unordered tickets or
merchandise with a request for
money in exchange.
The National Information Bu
reau has checked AUF for inef
ficiency, extravagance, and other;
Remember, "It may be blessed
to give; but it's no sin to find out
where the money goes."
in ua oiitTi.,.i
evocation of the year, Chancellor
R. G. Gustavson this morning pre-
ted a report on tne principles
.j ,,i;;. iTr,;,,-.,,,,
I An advance copy of the Chan-
Iuoj. E h was unavailabe
:mi vnata ,;- tiir m,,
on the maitary manpower
lsituation and progress of the Uni-
Ttn.mirfc n;w -,.v,riti,n
w;n f arrv a full account of thp'
Classes were dismissed for the
convocation so that all students
could attend. They win also be
dismissed for the three remaining
University convocations this year.
Dates of these will be announced
T. Z ', ', . .
Council Agenda Includes
. r a . ...
UlSCUSSIOn Of Activities
A discussion of elections and
student activities will be on the
agenda of the Student Council at
its meeting Wednesday afternoon.
The group will meet at 4 p.m. in
Room 233 of the Union,
President George Cobel will
conduct the msetiDg, t whirh
several committee chairmen will
are invited to attend the meeting j
io nsxen ana maice commenis u
the preceding week 1 each per-
formance. AH dollar tickets that
have been sold must be redeemed
for the full price of University
Theater tickets by Oct. 13 or the "
mrnifv will ttp frirfpit'd i
Th? box ollice for the Univer
shy Tljeak'r will.be open from
12:30 rj.m. to 5:08 r).m.. everv riav Ls"
The box office is located on the
first floor of the Temple building
- Found Booth
(Anything found should be placed
to the Union box.
ond his orchestra
Wear your rally
clothes if yon wish
Adm. JL7 put couple
NU Coeds Outnumbered . . .
University Men Hold 5 To 2 Majority;
Final Registration Figures Show Ratio
Whether women will admit it ori
, .. . , TTi,
"Ul1 " " B"" " Saturday night), but it took fig-
regardless of the draft or a war ures from the office of registra
in Korea. tions and records Monday to con-
Pateet, Law Grad Of '22,
Renews Education-At Ag
After 29 years absence Marcus Prior to his return to the Uni-
J. Poteet, former Lincoln attorney versity, Poteet had resumed
and 1922 University law school, farming near Waverly with his
graduate, has again enrolled ati. son, Mike, jr. However, as Po
his alma mater. , teet explains it, "I've gotten
This time Poteet is studying,
Two more Solotones, the juke
boxes in the Crib, have been
'hrnlten this week. apMirrims tn
'jim Ferris, night superviser in the
Students using the Crib have
been poking pencils or burning
holes in the plastic corners of the
Solotones and jamming the mech
anism so the boxes will play con
tinuously. "If they would stop to think
about it," said Ferris, "the per
sons who are committing the van
dalism would realize that they
are also paying for it, for the
Union is financed with part of
The Solotones cost five cents to p; t a;J a
olay for six minutes and 10 cents ,r,rsr M,a Mr
for 12 minutes. Fixing the dam-j First Aid facilities for those at
ages may cost $10 plus an hour j tending games will be continued
or more labor on the part of the j throughout the football season,
janitor. I The medical booths set up by
"They're big boys now," said the Red Cress College Unit are!
Ferris. "Breaking public property i stationed in the east and westj
is a high school trick." j stadiums and are manned byj
The boxes will continue to be trained students. I
repaired as often as the students' The medical equipment includ-'
tamper with them. The costs will ing the stretchers and a telephone j
add up in time. (system is furnished by the Lan-i
animal husbandry I and agronomy j caster County Red Cross and Uni-i
I on Ag campus. I versity Student Health center. j
Daily Nebraskan Issues Call-
'Twas the day before yesterday i please help out and at least write
or yesterday or even today, forja few news articles a week?
that matter. j There is nlentv of room in The
It s all the same when it comes Dally Nebraskan offices for re-j
to putting out a daily newspaper ! porters and plenty of room in!
without an adequate reporting )Xhe Daily Nebraskan. j
staff. And who knows it better So step right up, get your pen
than the editors of The Daily Ne- Cn in hand and report for The
,. ln addition to editing, writing
"eaa cuuuig copy, supervising
make"uP and running copy to the
iDrinter. the Door, overworked edi-
lrs are now having to write all
Isn t there any lustice m this
some dear reporters
MAIN FEATURES START
,.e " , , , "
arsity: "Saturday's Hero" 1:00,
; 3.08, 5:16, 7:24, 9:32.
I State: "Flame of
"Flame of Stamboul,'
1:00, 3:40, 6:20, 8:46.
ups," 2:08, 4:48, 7:2$, 9:50.
Esquire: "Kon Tiki, 7:15, 8:45.
They gave her
a bod name
find she lived ,
up to it!! W
ALSO ORIENTAL SPr
"FLAME OF STAMBOUL"
ml rtw wa-
Ion tmm ttmrnfm II
a new high in quality
MADORA simulated PEARLS
joar favorite, Nulural,
extuiey tar Miller's with narl, dWiortive, rttineotone
One, Two and Tltree-lranl Lenftbii
Choker and Graduated Pearl styles
Richly Packasrrd In satin-lined
Blue Velvet Gift Case
Jewelry ... First
ill , 0 JS3 23 s Lik
-Perhaps men nave always reai-
ized this (witness the stags on
rusty on my farming, and I have
to catch up with modern farm-
During his undergraduate days
at N. U., "Mike" was a member
of Innocents Society and served j
as business manager for the Daily
Nebraskan, Cornhusker and
"Awgwan," former campus humor
Mike was appointed assistant to
Chancellor Avery after his gradu
ation from law school and was
also executive secretary of the
stadium building fund-raising
campaign which contributed $450.-
000 to the erection of the coliseum.
Besides his law career during
which he took part in state poli
tics, Poteet also served in both
world wars. In addition he was
chairman of the State Liquor
Commission until his term ex
pired last May.
Although Mike has retired from
public service "to rest," his recent
enrollment at N. U. indicates that
this 62 year-old man is still and
will always be an-"activity giant."
RCCU To Continue
Daily Nebraskan. It needs you. '
I I I 1 AO u
1 Mm AMAZING
of fix DM wttO
Hiiiiili'i Umm liiiIIiiiWtWlllHBWi
creamy rtAart-A pearls trunjj
II NrrerfeU ' V '
vmce tne "dainty ones ' mat tney
And the figures are
decisive five to two. I
The be exact, the University
now has 4691 men enrolled, in
comparison with 1751 women.
Strangely enough, the ratio
appears to be quite permanent,
for the five-to-two fraction is
also seen in the registration of
Junior Division students, most
of them freshmen.
The office of registrations and
records also released figures on
the enrollment in the University's
nine colleges. Teachers College
ranks well above the others with
1332 students, while arts and Sci
ences College is second, with an
enrollment of 1067.
Other college figures are: Busi
ness Administration 919, Agricul
ture 896, Engineering 770, Grad
uate 761, Law 189, Pharmancy
137 and Dentistry 121.
In addition, the University
has 63 students at large and 193
freshmen in the Junior Division,
not classified by colleges. The
College of Medicine in Omaha
has an enrollment of 342 stu
dents, with 111 nurses and 11
Including 40 students who have
not as yet been classified, the
University enrollment now stands
at 6949 students, well above early
estimates of 6500. Of these, 1085
Enrollment figures by classes
will be released within a few
i' ? , t
j WANTS BALANCE POWER . . .
I Chiet naval operations, Admr.
William Fecbteler, teUs Washinc
tou women's press club that air
power alone has not halted enemy
advance in Korea and couldn't step
Russian drive. -
nUTt BES AT
1:I( : pjm.
THRILLS OF MUSIC
A COLOR CA1TOOK
mm B -Wnit.WH'W,' ee
2 mm ; m M, h ij
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