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About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 13, 1950)
Vol. 51-JJo. 61
LINCOLN 8. NEBRASKA
Wednesday, December 13, 1950
inv Lcf yrr
To Pisciiss Asio
A noted British geographer, Dr. E. H. G. Dobby, will
speak at a convocation in Love Library auditorium, 10
Dr. Dobby will discuss the current economic and po
litical situation in southeast Asia. He is a professor of
geography at Raffles college, Singapore, v
By U.S., Britain
The United States and Britain
agreed to support a middle east
Asian proposal to seek a basis
for a Korean cease-fire.
The two big western powers
spoke immediately after India's
Sir Benegal N. Rau laid before
the general assembly's political
committee the plan which called
, k , for a special group to seek
' basis for a cease-fire and for
another group to seek a settle'
ment of all outstanding issues
in the far east. )
Delegate Warren Rf. Austin said
he would Vote for the cease-fire
on' the understanding that the
U. N. provided for the safety of
American forces in Korea.
The U. S. insisted that other
Asian problems cannot be dis
cussed until the Korean fighting
Rau said that in his talks with
Chinese communist envoy Wu
Hsiu-chuan that the Peiping gov
ernment wants peace. He be
lieves that the Chinese people
look toward more or less a Mon
roe (hands off the far east) pol
i The debate was postponed at
the request of Soviet delegate
Malik, to give delegations time
for consultation with their gov
. Blocks Information
Chinese communist attacks
against United Nations forces in
Korea halted because of the allied
, security blackout that prohibited
any report on the movement of
U. N. forces.
Even though the actual fight
ine is at a standstill, communists
are still on the move, bolstered
by two Mongolian cavalry di
visions which brought to 27 di
visions more . than 300,000
troops. The reds have another
700,000 Chinese in reserve.
The bulk of these troops was
last reported to be headed to
ward central Korea for an ap
Y parent drive to outflank the UN
forces guarding beoui.
To Make Radio Report
President Truman will prob'
ably make a radio report to the
vli1 ration Friday or Saturday. The
purpose of the broadcast will be
to declare a national emergency
and wage-price controls, accord
ing to White House sources.
This was announced as Tru
man canvassed the government's
economic plans with his cabinet
and then met with the wage
Report No Progress
The oust-Acheson movement
has made no further progress
among republican senators.
The author of a resolution of
, 'no conference," Senator Ives (r.,
N. Y.) reported that he and the
other members of a G.O.P. policy
subcommittee considered the
proposal without reaching any
4 Armed Forces to Ask
For Additional Funds
A top defense official was re
ported to have told congress that
more funds will be asked for the
armed forces before July. This
is in addition ot the $18,000,000,
000 request now pending. ,
It is expected that congress
will grant this amount when the
bill is put before them.
(f, Congress has already voted
approximately $25,000,000,000 for
the armed forces in the present
Coed Follies Skit
Deadline Dec. 15
The deadline for organized
woman's houses to submit written
scripts for its skit or curtain act
in Coed Follies is Dec. 15.
If two groups enter the same
idea, the first script submitted
will be used. Scripts will be
judged by representatives of the
AWS board on originality, clever--
ness, audience appeal, appropri
f ateness and length.
Skits are limited to eight
minutes and curtain acts to five.
Scripts should be sent to Mari
lyn Moomey, 428 No. 16th street.
Santa Will Visit
Children of the University
faculty and students are invited
to see Santa Claus Thursday, Dec.
14. at 3 to 5 p.m. in parlors ABC,
Union. Each child is asked to
bring a 10 cent gift. Three car-
7 toons will be shown and games
v will be played.
Johnny Johnson, Union staff
member, will take the part of
Santa Claus and will pass candy
to all the children. Refreshments
will be served to the parents.
Mostly cloudy Wednesday and
Thursday; high, 30-35.
Dobby has been visiting profes
sor at Yale university. However,
Yale authorities have made it
possible for him to make a tour
of geographic centers in the east
ern United States during the per
iod between Thanksgiving and
Dr. Dobby is . a British geogra
pher who did much of his early
research work in the Iberian Pen
insula. He became associated
with Raffles college in the late
1930's when he went to Malaya to
develop work in geography at the
During the war, he did moni
toring service for the British
Ministry of Information. He was
associated with the British
Foreign Office towards the end
of the war.
In' 1946, Dr. Dobby returned
to Raffles college. He has been
active in the reorganization of
the college and in its development
as a University.
Dr. Dobby has published a
number of articles on Malaya.
His book, "Southeast Asia," is
now being published by the Uni
versity of London Press.
An informal tea will be held
for Dr. Dobby, Friday at 4 p.m.,
in the Geography building. At
this time, he will show slides of
his work and speak on the prob
lems and accomplishments of geo
graphical research in southeast
Asia, and the general field of
southeast Asia studies.
Leslie Hewes, geography pro
fessor, who is in genera! charge
of the tea arrangements, said that
graduate students, instructors of
geography and any other inter
ested persons are invited to
At 9 a.m., Friday, a press con
ference will be held for Dr.
Dobby in the faculty lounge of
The plans for Dr. Dobby in
clude preparation on his part (a)
to give a popular lecture for
student groups, luncheon clubs,
etc. on the general situation in
southeast Asia, (b) to discuss
before seminars, or meetings of
professional geographers some of
the problems and accomplish
ments of geographic research in
southeast Asia and (c) to dis
cuss with professional persons
the general field of southeast
These are the plans for his
over-all tour, not specifically for
his appearance here. Dr. Dobby
will be coming to the Nebraska
campus from Louisiana State uni
On Ag Agenda
The Ag Unibn employees and
committee workers Christmas
party will be Wednesday. Dec. 13.
The Ag Union will close at 6 p.m.
to allow time for decorating the
rooms and readying the refresh
Entertainment on the Christ
mas party agenda includes card
playing, carol singing, dancing,
and a short program with im
mortal Santa Claus who was re
ported to have come all the way
from the North Pole only yester
day and has promised to come to
More than 100 invitations have
been sent, it was reported by
noms r.ggars, Ag union activities
director, and each is entitled to
bring a friend.
Gifts will he exchanged and all
are requested to bring a 25 cent
The first issue of the Nebraska
Law S Review for 1950-51 has
The Review is published four
times a year. One issue is de
voted to reporting of the State
Bar association meetings
In the first, issue are several
articles written by international
authorities on different phases of
These include an article in fa
vor of the Genocide convention
by Philip B. Perlman, solicitor
general of the United States.
Genocide refers generally to
mass annihilation of religious,
racial, national and ethnical
groups, according to Lewis
Pierce, case note editor.
Other articles are: constitu
tional structure of the United
Nations by Sir Hartley Shaw-
cross, attorney general of Great
Britain; an article on the mean
ing of "Rights," by Arthur Gar-
neid Hayes, famous civil liber
ties lawyer; one on Nebraska
and the minimum standards of
judicial administration by
George Turner, clerk of the su
preme court and secretary cf the
State Bar association, and Frof.
Student articles include one on
the constitutionality of racial
segregation under the "separate
but equal" doctrine; one on the
scope and limitations of congres
sional immunity from libel and
slander with suggested solutions;
During the fall
Judging Tonight. . .
47 Coeds Will Seek
Beauty Queen Titles
Preliminary judging of candi
dates for Cornhusker Beauty
Queens will be held tonight at
7:30 p.m. in the faculty lounge
of the Union. .Twelve finalists
will be chosen from the 47 can
didates. Six girls will be select
ed later to be Cornhusker Beauty
Queens of 1951.
Candidates will appear before
five judges. They will include a
beauty salon expert, a buyer at
one of the leading department
stores, a dancing instructor and
two University students.
Basis for selection will be gen
eral appearance, hair, eyes, com
plexion, features, hands, propor
tions, poise and carriage. After
the preliminary judging, the ap
plicants will be notified of fur
Last year's Beauty Queens
were chosen by Hollywood actor,
They were Ann Stevenson, Pi
Beta Phi; Sue Samuelson, Kappa
Kappa Gamma; Shirley Gessner,
Delta Delta Delta; Janet Cham
pine, Delta Gamma; Ann Web-
Y W Announces
The deadline for filings tor
YWCA cabinet positions is Fri
day, Dec. 15.
Positions are open to any ac
tive upperclass YWCA member.
Application may be made by fill
ing out a blank and putting it in
a box in the court at Ellen Smith
All applicants must have a
weighted 5.5 average to be eligi
ble. Each girl must specify if she
is able to spend three hours a
week on YWCA work.
The new cabinet members will
be chosen by second semester
YWCA officers, who take office
in January. Ail applicants win
be interviewed by senior cabinet
members sometime after Christ
Duties of the cabinet members
include the planning of a pro
gram which fulfills the purpose
of the YWCA on the University
campus; development of a demo
cratic organization in which con
cerns of each member are con
sidered;. co-operation . with, re
lated organizations on the cam
pus and in the community, and
leading a particular committee or
Students making application
for cabinet positions are required
to provide the following informa
tion on the application blanks:
Past YWCA activities, includ
ing commission groups, com
mittees, conferences attended
and other special activities con
nected with the organization;
specific commission groups or
committees in which the appli
cant is interested.
Cabinet positions are publicity,
knitting and discussion, social,
service tours, community service,
office staff, comparative religion
family relations, worship work
shop, alumni and faculty, current
affairs, skeptics .corner, confer
ence co-op, and personal values
in campus life.
ASME to See
World War Film
The Society 'of American Mili
tary Engineers will meet at 7:30
p.m. Thursday in Room 107 of the
Military Science building.
A film of action in World War
II will highlight the program.
Discussions will follow. This is
also a regular business meeting.
The movies are to help show the
relationship between the import
ance of the homefront and battle
front during wartime.
All engineering students from
the army, navy and air force are
invited to attend.
and one on payments in lieu of
taxes, such as those made by
federal works to Nebraska, and
municipal and public power dis
tricts, questioning the constitu
tionality of the latter payment.
The articles for the Review
are secured by writing letters
asking certain people if they are
interested in or are writing an
article peraining to a certain
On articles that have already
been written or addresses that
have been delivered to a cer
tain group, permission is ob
tained to edit and to print the
The student articles are select
ed from articles submitted from
a Law Review board. This board
is made up of students selected
on a scholarship basis. These stu
dents have a writing quota to
fill for each Review issue.
Publication staff of the Law
Review is: Theodore C. Soren
sen, editor-in-chief; Lewis E.
Pierce, case note director; Don
ald R. Ravenscroft, book review
editor; Wallace Becker, comment
editor; and Jack A. Solomon,
The board of editors is com
posed of William Fuhr. John M.
Gradwohl, William E. Morrow,
Donald H. Kelley, Robert G.
Scoville, Russell R. Strom and
Gayle E. Stahl.
Next publication of the Re
view has been set for January.
ster, Alpha Chi Omega; Louise
McDill, Chi Omega.
Virginia Taylor, Delta Gam
ma; Joan Peden, Gamma Phi
Beta; Joan Jeffers, Kappa Alpha
Theta; Beverly Deal, Alpha Omi
cron Pi; Nancy Dixon, Alpha Chi
Omega; Marilyn Bergh, Kappa
This year's candidates are:
Nancy. Dixon, Jean Caha, Char
maine Marqueson, Alpha Chi
Omega; Beverly Deal, Jo Lamb,
Alpha Omicron Pi; Elizabeth Al
den, Mary Mackie, Alpha Phi;
Jean Roberts, Anita Spradley,
Elizabeth Leiber, Alpha Xi
Delta; Grace Burkhardt, Dolly
McQuistan, Lou Ann Watkins,
Delta Delta Delta; Janet Glock,
Eileen Derieg, Marilyn Preusse,
Chi Omega; Ramona Van Wyn
garten and Sue Brownlee, Delta
Jo. O'Brien, JoAnn Walters,
Jean Walker, Jeanne Lamar,
Gamma Phi Beta; Janis Carter,
Jane Carpenter, Kappa Alpha
Theta; Pam Kinne,. Jean Sim
merman, Kappa Delta; Sheila
Grainger, Julie Johnson, Jackie
Sorenson, Kappa Kappa Gamma.
Nancy Norman, Barbara
Shields, Pi Beta Phi; Dolores
Swenson, Martha Stratbucker,
Sigma Kappa; Charlotte Cream
er, Sigma Delta Tau, Thyllis Eis,
Donna Hyland, Leanor Strain,
Joyce Shroeder, Loomis hall;
Barbara Spilker, Love hall; Shir
ley Ruff, Terrace hall; Barbara
Trent, Irene Greenwood, Nor
man Ballenger, Jerrie Fanglett,
The annual Chancellor's Ban
quet sponsored by the Cosmopoli
tan club will be held Friday, Dec.
15 in the Garden Room of the
Lincoln Hotel. The dinner starts
at 6:45 p.m.
The dinner is held in appreci
ation of the administration of the
University. Guests of honor will
be Chancellor and Mrs. Gustav
son. Dr. and Mrs. Rosenlof, Dr.
and Mrs. Hoover, Miss Schoss
berger. and the convocation
speaker,. E. G. H. Dobby.
After the reception, dinner will
be served and a program follows.
The program will be similar to
that given at the International
Friendship dinner. A German
group will sing songs. Persian
group will play several numbers
and other international groups
will participate in the program.
Visit to U.N.
The general trend of shifting
important discussions and work
from the jurisdiction of the
Security Council to that of the
General Assembly in the United
Nations was seen by Dr. Frank
E. Sorenson in his recent trip to
the United Nations headquarters.
Dr. Sorenson, professor of sec
ondary education at the Univer
sity, traveled to Lake buccess to
secuVe speakers for University
convocations and to arrange for
delegates and members of the
United Nations Secretariat to
appear on University programs.
Research work is also being
done by Dr. Sorenson for the de
partment of public information
in regard to teaching geography
in the realm of international
On Monday, Dec. 4, Dr. Soren
son attended a meeting of the
General Assembly. He sat in on
session of the steering com
mittee on Tuesday, Dec. 5.
Discussion in the general as
sembly was in regard to ad
mittance of other nations to the
United Nations. There are 14 na
tions asking for membership at
the present time.
United Nations Constitution
Under the United Nations con
stitution, membership may be
voted on by the general assem
bly only after recommendation
from the Security Council. Be
cause of the Soviet veto power
in the Council, none of the 14
nations have been recommended
General procedure by the
Council has been in the past to
vote on the nations desiring
membership individually. The
Soviet Union is asking that all
14 nations be voted on as a
whole. This would recommend
for membership five nations that
are under the Soviet wing, in
cluding Communist China.
Malik, Russian delegate, ar
gued that the United Nations
charter gives the authority for
recommendation to the Security
Council and should not be given
to the General Assembly.
Others in the Assembly pre
sented the plan of "universality."
This means that all nations
should be admitted to the United
Nations if they can meet the
obligations set up in the charter.
A vote was taken on the issue
and the outcome of the vote left
the matter to rest just where it
Dr. Sorenson felt that the
significance of the discussion
was in that the United Nations
delegates obviously aren't happy
with, the situation as it now
stands. "Before too long the gen
eral assembly will take over the
function of membership. It will
be lifted out of the Security
Council and given to the General
Assembly," was Dr.' Sorenson's
personal opinion of the matter, j
This is The Daily Nebras
kan's "party" issue.
Included in the "Rag's" 588
inches of space are 15 stories
concerning campus Christmas
parties of one sort or another.
The display of Yuletide pro
grams, concerts, talks, din
ners, dances, sings and what
not amounts to about 47
inches of copy, 1974 words and
Club to Discuss
"What can we do in Asia?"
This will be the Forum Discus
sion topic at the Ag Economics
Club meeting Thursday.
Dr. A. T. Anderson, assistant
professor of history, and Dr. C.
Clyde Mitchell, chairman of the
Ag Economics department, each
having had experience in the
Asia field, will jointly lead the
discussion at the regular monthly
Informality is the key note of
the discussion, said Bob Herman
son, Ag Ec club member in
charge of the program.
Anderson will lead off the dis
cussion at 7:30 p.m. in telling
the group what he thinks United
States can do in Asia. Mitchell
will follow with a fifteen min
uate talk presenting his ideas.
Continuing the discussion, both
men will exchange ideas briefly.
The floor will then be open to
Both men have studied the
Asia situation exensively.
Dr. Mitchell spent 25 months
in Korea immediately after the
Japanese surrender in 1945. He
was administrator of the Na
tional Land Administration of
Korea, employed by the United
Anderson has studied the en
tire Asia situation and is cur
rently instructor of History 102
at the University. The course
deals with contemporary Asian
Bob Hermanson said that all
University students who are in
terested in the problems of Asia
are invited to attend the open
In attending a session of the
steering committee, which plans
what is to be on the agenda for
the General Assembly, Dr. Sor
enson observed a discussion on
the question of bringing up
Chinese communists intervention
Vishinsky, Soviet Union dele
gate, argued that the matter had
been settled in the Security
Council within its rights, and
should not be brought up again.
It was decided in the Security
Council, because of the Russian
veto, that the issue would not be
put on the agenda. Vishinsky
was backed in his argument by
the Czechoslavakian delegate.
According to Dr. Sorenson, a
terrific debate was carried on.
The final vote was 11 to 1 in
favor of putting the question be
fore the General Assembly.
Dr. Sorenson noticed that re
cent developments on the prob
lem have put the matter before
the political committee of the
Dr. Sorenson expressed the
opinion that action will be taken
soon. "Just what the final out
come will be, I do not know," he
The main significance of the
whole transactions, according to
Sorenson, is the shifting of power
out of the Security Council to
the jurisdiction of the General
Assembly in order to by-pass the
Meadows Addresses Initiation
Dinner of Beta
Beta Gamma Sigma, national
business administration fraternity
giving membership to the upper
10 percent of business adminis
tration seniors, held its initiation
dinner Tuesday evening.
Six members were initiated
into the group; Ralph E. Barr,
Nancy Joyce Buck, Donald J.
Carlyon, Richard W. Dorff, Wil
lard V. Gelwick, and Kenneth A.
During the business meeting,
officers were elected. Former of
ficers were: William Sorensen,
president, Wesley Lueth, vice
president, and Prof. J. O, Burnett,
The program for the dinner
was led by Forrest C. Blood
acting as toastmaster.
Dr. Paul Meadows, associate
professor of sociology, gave a
speech on "Some Implications of
the Point Four Program."
"The Point Four program joins
technology and diplomacy in an
effort to further world peace and
freedom," he said.
Meadows stated that Pres dent
Truman's new program had thre.
dimensions of consideration.
These are diplomacy, economics
To) nnnfl fl n no
yftua mm mm wu mm mm mm
Asked by Peterson
The University's ten-year building program appear
certainly to be interrupted, if Gov. Val Peterson's proposed
freeze of public funds is enacted by the legislature.
In a Tuesday morning press conference, the governor
said he would ask the legislature to "freeze al funds for
public building iin Nebraska im-
mediately." He said he would
ask all state institutions to halt
their building plans for the im
mediate future. This would ex
clude plans which are now un
derway. Building Affected
This plan would affect the
University's ten-year building
program, which was begun in
1947. The University has an
nounced that it will ask for bids
beginning Jan. 1 on a $300,000
Meats laboratory and a $200,000
remodeling job on the Dairy
barn on Ag campus. The effect
of this freeze on these buildings
is uncertain because of the ques
tion of legislative action. The leg
islature does not meet until
Apparently out of the picture
indefinitely are the $70,000 In
sectory on Ag campus and $200,
000 repairs on the Temple the
ater. University officials had
planned to ask for bids on these
projects sometime next spring.
The additions to the city and
Ag campus Unions are also ap
parently indefinitely postponed.
The Union additions were af
fected by an order of the Na
tional Production authority,
which banned all construction of
purely recreational buildings.
According to the board ruling,
these Union additions come un
der that classification.
The $700,000 Agronomy build
ing now in the process of con
struction on Ag campus, Fergu
son hall and the Botany green
house, which are nearly fin
ished, would not be affected by
"I regret all this," Peterson
said, "bause I would a lot
sooner si Nebraska money used
to build v buildings in our
state insti tions that to see it
go for preparation for war, but
we don't have any choice in the
The governor said that he
would fight to retain the build
ing levy, of which the Univer
sity receives about 36 per cent,
and to let the money accumu
late for use after the emergency
The building program is fi
nanced by the 1.1 mill levy,
passed by the 1947 legislature.
The University receives about .4
mill of this. They have received
about $3.5 million dollars since
the program began.
The proposed freeze would af
fect state colleges, buildings un
der the board of control and the
Ferguson hall, the Botany
greenhouse, and the Agronomy
building have been financed by
the building levy. About $500,000
has been spent for building up
keep and reconditioning of Bes
sey hall and the Social Science
building. Some was used to com
plete Burnett hall, the Avery lab
addition, a steam tunnel for Ag
campus and the Swine research
The Union had planned to ask
for bids on the proposed addi
tions to the city and Ag build
ings next spring. Since this move
was stopped by the NPA order
the plans must be put in moth
balls for a time.
"We hope to be able to make
better use of the area we now
have," Duane E. Lake, manager
of .the Union, said.
The Board of Regents voted
last spring to increase fees for
all students in order to finance
a $500,000 addition to the city
Union and $150,000 addition to
the Ag Union.
He stated that there is a fear
among ex-colonels and colonels
that what seems to be a Western
retreat from imperialism may be
an attack in a different direction.
"Communist industrialism is
prepared to underwrite revolu
tion in the underdeveloped
areas," he said. "Western reluct
ance to do so may prove very
On the economic side, the un
derdeveloped countries have
needs and interests that are dif
ferent from those of the west. To
modernize is not to Westernize.
If modernization is carried out
too fast we may add to the
misfortunes of primitives and
"Socially, Point Four drama
tized the fact that the spread of
industrialism" will bring a
greater upset to the primitive
population of the world," he
said. "Point Four is as much a
job in human engineering as it
is in anything else."
Dr. Meadows has just written
a book "Industrial Man" which
will be printed by the University
i ft (S 7Z
Juniors students with 53 to
89 credit hours will begin their
second semester registration to
day by picking up their numbers
and schedules on the second floor
of the Military Science building
from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.
Sophomores will obtain num
bers on Thursday, Dec. 14 and
junior division students car get
theirs on Friday, Dec. 15. Ag
students may get their registra
tion material from the office of
Dr. Hixson, associate director of
Students should contact their
advisers before Christmas holi
days. Classes will not be dis
continued during this process.
Necessary steps in second semes
ter registration are:
1. Go to your adviser's office.
Write your name on his schedule
for an appointment to make out
your program of studies for sec
ond semester. This should be
done between Dec. 12 and Dea.
Arrive On Time
2. Arrive at the meeting with
your adviser on time. Make out
a worksheet with him and leave
the copies there.
3. Go to the Military and Naval
Science building to pick up your
registration number and sched
ule. 4. Watch The Daily Nebraskan
or the blackboard in front of the
Military Science building to find
the time when your registration
number is posted.
Numbers will be posted start
ing Jan. 4. When your number
appears, go to the Military and
Naval Science building, get your
worksheet and proceed with reg
istration in the same building.
5. Payment of registration fees
will be Jan. 22 to 24, alphabetic
ally: Jan. 22, A to H; Jan. 23,
I to Q; and Jan. 24, R to Z.
Sophomore standing includies
those having 27 to 53 hours and
junior division students are those
with less than 27 hours. Stu
dents who registered wtih Junior
Division last semester are still
in that division unless notified
by the University.
Second semester classes are
scheduled to begin Jan. 29.
To Speak at Ag
The University chapter of the
soil conservation society will
hear Raymond A. McConnell, jr.,
editor of The Lincoln State
Journal, discuss principles of
watershed management at the
regular monthly meeting of the
chapter in the Student Activities
building Thursday, Dec. 14, at
McConnell is co-chairman of
the Salt Wahoo Watershed asso
ciation formed after the disas
trous flood that visited the Lin
coln area last May 9. This asso
ciation was formed to develop a
program on a watershed basis to
conserve the soil and reduce th.
damage caused by floods. McCon
nell has for several years carried
on an outstanding educational
program through the colums of
The Journal to acquaint readers
with the fact that conservation
of soil and water resources was
one of Nebraska's and the Mis
souri Basin's most urgent prob
lems. The University of Nebraska
chapter of the Soil Conservation
Society of America is the first
student chapter of this national
organization. Interest in soil con
servation is the only requiste to
membership in the organization.
All interested students and faculty
are invited to attend the Thurs
day night 'meeting.
RCCU to Hold
The Red Cross college unit and
other students will go caroling to
night. This will mark the opening
of the Christmas season for the
A chartered bus will be at the
Union tonight at 6:45 p.m. to take
students to St. Thomas children's
home, Orthopedic hospital, Lin
coln General hospital, St Eliza
beth hospital and the State hos
pital. Freshmen women wanting
to go should provide their own
transportation in order to meet
the 9 p.m. deadline.
About twenty minutes of link
ing has been scheduled for each
stop. The program should wind
up about 9:30.
A coffee hour will be held at
the. Union following the trips.
Jan Lindquist and Chuck Wid
maier are in charge.
Printed copies of the songs will
be given each caroler. Gladys
Novotny will lead the singing.
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