Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The daily Nebraskan. ([Lincoln, Neb.) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 19, 1951)
VOL 51 No, 64
Wednesday, December 19, 1951
Buses To Transport
NU Carolers Tonight
The Little Grey Lamb
freshman women, who partici
pate in the caroling, will be
extended to 9:30 p.m.
!w&jpr the caroling party are
imderI?rtiMon of Bob La-
Two buses Wednesday night
will pick up University students
for the Red Cross College Unit's
nnual all-University caroling
party. J "
The buses wftldrive up and
down 16th and.$strcets begin
nine at 6:4Q-$.m. to pick up all
studentr -raiting outside organ
liedAfcjtcases on these streets.
OthtfTatudentsttwill be picked
"The purpose of theHec&Ai an-j Tft P CAflt
nual party is to bring Chrisftsi w 1 1 Sm,vi ,b
cheer both to patients of someji
of Lincoln's institutions and to u. u A
participating student carolers. iW) U II C tj I I
After studenfs-re;ijtfted jm, y n
the buses, willJWeeti to Vete? iivobert AAierson, alumnus of
an' hospWv' Orthopedic hosprtaMe University, will present a
St Thomas orphanage, Tabrthai concert in V the Union ballroom
home and the Stat nWtfl hos- Thursday kt 8 p.m.
pital. Approximate3yk naif hour .i-V UpsilarrStshapter of Phi Mu Al-
will be spent at eatw place. pha, ,SinWia, will sponsor An
Song leader for the group Will I dersftn'if conrt. Proceeds will go
be Aaron Schmidt, graduate mu-10 tie Phi Mu Alpha, Sinfonia
sic student. h ' i scholarship fund. This scholar-
After the aaroliiurthe Union snit awarded yearly to an qut-
will serve refreshments to all
carolers, , . v''
The Dean of Women has an
nounced' (that closing hours for
Y W Election
staMjng male student in the Uni
veiVty School of Music.
Tfckets f or the-eoncert are on
sale at Dietxe Music store. Union
3 and SchTJol oC Music.
Out on the endless purple hills,
Peep in the shade of somber night,
The shepherds guarded their weary flocks,
Guarded their flocks of snowy white
That like a snowdrift in silence lay,
Save one little lamb with its fleece of grey.
Out on the hillside all alone,
Gazing afar with sleepless eyes,
This little grey lamb prayed soft and low,
Its weary face to the starry skies,
"Oh moon of the heavens, so fair, so bright,
Give me, give me a fleece of white." I
No answer came from the dome of blue;
Nor comfort lurked In the Cyprus trees;
But faint came a whisper born along
On the wings of the passing breese,
"Little grestlamb that prays this night.
We can noJ give thee a fleece of white."
Ere hush were the angels' notes of praise;
The joyous shepherds had quickly sped
Down rock and shadow to kneel at the Savior's
While like the spirits of phantom night
Followed their flocks, their flocks! of white.
Then the little lamb of the starry eyes prayed
To the clouds for a coat of snow;
Asked of the roses, he sought the wood!
Each gave answer sad and low, -s i
And patiently, longingly ouiute..iaM
.Apart from the others, far apar4,Y
Came limping and sorrowful, all lone,
The little grey lamb of the wear heart, mur
muring, "I must bide far away, I'm not w irthy.
My fleece is grey."
And the Christ child looked upon humbled pride
At Kings bent low on the earthen floor,
But he gazed beyond at. the saddened heart
Of the little grey lamb at the open door.
Then he called him up to his manger low,
And laid his hand on the wrinkled bro,
While Kings drew royal robes aside, to give to
this weary one a place.
And the fleece of the little grey lamb was blest,
r?For lo. it was whiter thffi aU the rest.
Little .rfiJar3tai!ttf ra:
ibv jfainpgrHih asi, ann aim, ; e- - ...
m a casket, .dark,
anaerson nas oeen iuata oy t ke an ocean neaiffrom its bed f bitrf
many music critics as being one wf.,i; v- w-V: "'
derful Jkar v
That .gleamed like the sun by day
Tn Inn JO
Election of city caro!is xWCA
president, vice present, secre
tary, treasurer and district repre
sentative will be held Jan. 10.
Freshmen and upperclassmeii
of the1 most outstanding bari
tones from this section of the
L country. A former student of
LAIma Wagner. University
(M voice instructor, he was gradu-
iru uvilk Mie viiivcmi in
1948. After graduation he trav
eled to4ts'ew York City for fur
ther"6cal studies. While there
he won the National Carnegie
In 1949, Anderson appeared in
HOOVER. SAYS . . .
Who wish to vote must have at-i the Broadway production of the
tended at least four commission
group meetings. In addition, each
girl must pay membership dues
and obtain a membership card be
fore Christmas vacation in order
Dues can be paid and member
ship cards obtained from commis
sion group leaders or at the YWCA
Office in Ellen Smith hall.
Candidates for the YW election
will be presented at an all mem
bership meeting Jan. 8.
opera "Kegma" by Mark Blitz
stein. At the present he is sing
ing with the American Guild of
Musical Artists' Opera company
in New York. He is singing for
the "Voice of America" and has
appeared in .many concerts and
oratories in various cities
throughout the United States. In
1949, Anderson won the Lincoln
Symphony Audition and appeared
as soloist with the Lincoln Symphony.
By CHARLES GOMON
Staff News Writer
Reds Release POW List
PANMUNJOM, Korea In a
surprise move Tuesday, the
communist delegates turned
over the names of 11,559 U. N.
-waf "prisoners they claim to
hold in eleven North Korean
prison camps. The list included
Allied officers expressed
keen disappointment that the
list contained so few names.
Over 12,000 Americans are
missing in Korea. The brevity
of the list would seem to lend
some weight to Gen. Mathew
B. Ridgway's statement charg
ing the reds with butchering
approximately 6,000 American
The biggest gap was in the
listing of 70,000 South Korean
names against the 70,000 who
have been reported missing in
action by the South Korean
government. f X
The communists have V
manded a mass excW!nge, .r
prisoners which woiAresv,T i
in the reds getting 32,474 ;
their men in exchanfe for onh?
11,559 U.N. persqSnel. Thft
U.N. negotiatorspwposed ja
man-for-man systeinTbut stat-""
ed a compromise could no
doubt be worked out
Among those Americans on
the communist list is Maj.
Gen. William F. Dean, former
commander of the U.S. 24th
division. Gen. Dean was last
seen personally leading an at
tack in the Taejon area on
July 20, 1950. "Big Bill" Dean
was awarded the first congres
sional medal of honor of the
Korean war after he disap
peared while leading a ba
zooka unit against red tanks.
Over the place where Jesus lay.
Whose windows glisten with panes and lens,
The1ifrjt Savior is pictured fair,
But his baoTd4UECM ? the gold. the.
But upon the head, with a heavenlyTIgt
Of the little grey lamb that was changed to
All Students Should See
Their Advisers By Friday
Final Exam Schedule
On Page Four
Y's Vesper To Enact
At an all-University vesper f&i"Ve at 8:15 p.m. Wednesday
in the Union ballroom the ChristmJtory will be told in a tableau
with scripture reading and backgiymd music.
University YMCA and YWCA re sponsoring the program with
the co-operation of Cotner houpvt&utheran Student house, Baptist
Student house, Canterbury clubftthodist Student house and Prea-
A prelude of Christmas wish
by organist Irene Robe
Degm ai u p.m. ctv -
The Rev. Richard Gafa)of Cot
ner house will open the 45-min-ute
program with the invocation.
John Woodin will read the
scripture as the tableau is given
by members of the student
The six scenes are are An
nunciation, Madonna and Child,
Angels Appearing to tbf aPf
herds, Angels Appearing'lo the
Wise Men, Wise MW Viewing
the Star and the Manger Scene.
For the first musical number
the Lutheran Student housCihoir
will sing "Kings to Xh-Rising"
TTanK setcnert. nl
Irene Roberts and 44 Lilje- j hooL activities vice president,
dahl, making up a siting quartet,JJirinW and " publications vice
Filings for Builders executive
board portions must be turned
in by 5 pJB. Wednesday,
MemBe'lsCof the board will b
elected by present board mem
bers Jan. 9. Positions open arc:
president, ,ag direHoi high
president, secretary and trea
will play Christmas music.
Illars Sirks, tenor, will sing "O
Holy Night" and "A Christmas
sThe Lutheran choir will con-.
. ja . 1 ..
How a Rose E'er Blooming" J:ngs frposition BuUders
by Michael Prataetoria and toof6 ev&l ad
benediction, "May the Lord l.wot"; VrTnVo T "Vu",ca
Application forms are available
in theSuilders office, Room 308,
I Cornhusker Christmas
Party Set For Thursday
Santa Claus is coming to the
permission from the dean of the Cornhusker Christmas party
college. Permission blanks may
be obtained in Room 101, Archi
tectural hall. .
Undergraduates will register
from Jan. 14 to 18 in Militarv
All staff members and freshmen
who have been working on the
yearbook this fall are invited. It
will begin at 4 p.m., Thursday in
the Cornhusker office.
Everyone who comes is to bring
students on Jan. 25 and graduate: a 25-cent gift for the grab bag.
students from Jan. 22 to f eb. 2. I Refreshments will be served.
Within the three days until va
cation time, students should see
their advisers and plan their reg
istration for second semester, ac
cording to Dr. Floyd Hoover. All
worksheets should be completed
before Christmas vacation.
Dr. Hoover, acting director of
registrations and records, said
that registration procedure will
be simplified both for the stu
dents and for the University if
conferences are held now. If
tinTesSnfmakTlny n? iCliriSf TIOS COFCls TO AlCflfa
essary changes aw lacauon. f
rhanrM in vnrk -4. n-tiloh
are filled out afW Student!
have returned to sh )nay yt
made only through W -p ajtd
J J rn -ii fc . .
cost and delay In I ret atan. i
Students who ha co Ss in5"
their class schedules ma. enroll
in evening classes, I accor. Jig t$
Evelyn SpliechaL exfcnsioii super-
Jasor. Classes aregJIOo stiideaWUJar,,
NU Students Asked To Send
je list of
A&h!and Fire Roars Out Of Control
ASHLAND, Nebr. More fierct)laze wtfich dc$tr?yed
than 50 firemen from six thrAebuildings s in dowttawn
nearby towns fought most of A&land. Two lf iremen -were
the night Monday to control a iajwrjed fighting the fire, f
Reds To Join UN's Disarmament Commiss' " Use
f . ... . . -,. --
PARIS The Russians an- sessi&ns oi uie original jn.
nounced they would take their
place on the U.N.'s new dis
armament commission even if
the commission based its dis
cussion on the so-called Ba
ruch plan of atomic control.
The reds added that they
would work, once the commis
sion begins its meetings, to get
consideration of a Russian
proposal instead of the Baruch
Bernard Baruch, noted
American statesman and fi
nancier, developed this plan
for atomic control during the
alomii c energy commissi, j At
tHst ime the rds woifi riot
contller it because it CiHed
for Taracticalr "inlimitM -jn-spectio'hf'sthe
energy facilities by U.N.
teams. The Russians claim that
such inspection violates the
sovereignty of the nation be
The communists have stated
that what they really want is
immediate outlawry of the
atomic bomb and inspection
only at designated times and
carrying 12 hours if tuition fees
are paid at registration time.
Students must have the permis
sion of their advisers to enroll
in evening classes. Those carry
ing over 16 hours must also have
i Ofphanage, & 1 when It is receive. Students,
eV-incoln,.add!j n,,rer. may f PCnal
iltatibns with wit'. W 1 V A
deis may sh; r T3 e- Christmas 'spirit x be
1 l ,, .... j j... . ...J.. i
7 Lell IIOJ UUl UUIIilK VIC .Yt. ' Oy
5 studets'r organ$tions veshing
to undertake a lOThday rt-
director stated that many of the
children do not receive birthday
Freshmen women who attend
Red Cross caroling or YWCA
Vespers services tonight may
stay out until 9:30 p.m., AWS
tal haMtal, V
coin, and Cedars Home for
Children, 6401 Pioneers street.
Lincoln, are other residences
students may cheer.
University students are askec
to send Christmas cards to these
three institutions to help make a
happier Christmas for the resi
dents. Cards need not be addressed
to a particular person. Names
will be written on the envelope
A list of the children and
birth dates may be obtained
from Tabitha Home, 4720 Ran
dolph street, Lincoln. The pro
ject would cost about eight
cents a child and only take the
effort to address, sign and mail
the card a few days before the.
lis Pi oc jced
' By GA DftD UAKK
i Eetty Leste loph. We, proved
the lost 'oiessionai
j on i University
jf t five asreii r"t ' -.edy, Miss'
aires procftictlbh orpnicn mfghtTave otherwise
d- e in the
Robert Sherwood's, "Idiot's De
light" at the Nebraska theatre.
The 221st University Theatre
production since the inception of
the theatre in April, 1907, under
the deft direction of Max Whit
taker, vitalized a satiric and
mournful evocation of war.
Miss Lester, cast as the vola
tile Irene, White Russian mis
tress of a French munitions
4ker, gaw rle a prol'es-r 'llarvin Stromer a& Hue cfnnSrcient
4ial perfew Kseldom seen; Jhertender, Iump'-,"P. g G?frge
collece theatre, hibiting a lancock. as SavadcL taped into
11 ashed jsense of. Smmg, a 'tis characteritatioa ai the play
V f.' J . I h , . , , . T j,-
' ' I ung ivve preset uu ex- l ogi cs-sea uu oeirpyra a xuuea
Tfmposity of &is characteriBBtion.
Bless You and Keep You," by
Dennis Rohrs will direct the
choir. Members are:
Elizabeth Anderson, Bill Bar
rett, Wanda Barrett, Donna Rec
kenhauer, Andonea Chronopulos,
John Ebright, Charlan Graff,
Phil Hain, Donna Heinz, Jane
Hetherington, Glen Johnson.
Phyllis Johnson, Vivian John
son, Joyce KuehL Maria Kuehner,
Del Lind, Dan Lindquist, Russ
Madison, Gordon Magnusson, Don
Morin, Harriet Mortenson, Au
Robert Mortvedt, Paul Olson,
Irene Roberts, Gayle Roxberg,
Aria Mae Solfermoser, Donna Lee
Solofermoser, Mary Lou Solfer
moser, Lee btaufler, Eleanor
Steavenson, Bonnie Tank, Lois
An offering will be taken for
aidri -displaced arsons. .Four
dispj 4 persons attending the.
Univet 'y are receiving schol
Sharoi okis chairman for
the serviOL if John Lubes is in
charge of ' jfing.
in by JaD, 1952, and selections
will be made the next week.
Board members will be chosen
by the new executive board, for
mer executive board and senior
Each student who files for
executive board must have at
least a 5.0 average, carry 12
I Diversity hours and have been
at one time a Builders board
Applicants for other board posi
tions must fulfill the same aca
demic requirements and be a
Board positions open are: Of
fice manager, membership
chairman, parties and conven
tions chairman, campus tours
chairman, First Glance editor
Scarlet and Cream editor, Stu
dent Directory editor, district
chairman, Ag tours chairman.
Ag parties and conventions
chairman, Ag- sales and publica
tions chairman, , Ag publicity
chairman and Ag membership
Former board members ISll-eit
a recommendation blank evaluat
ing the work of each worker oa
his committee. These reports are
considered By Builders board
members as applicants are inter
viewed and selected.
When a sports writer uses slug,
rap, knock, punch, slap, lift,
strike, or clout instead of hit,
Thprp'c Tift raamn rV,w ha rV,stifli4
burlap, the sack or the mitt
Or if he feels a meeting is best'i
described as a confab, conclave,
session, pow-wow. eet-toeetherl
or gabfest. Dale W. Johnson has been ap-
Then he is equally free to call a 'pointed battalion commander with
ball a sphere, pill, pellet, cow rank of captain of the Navy
be fired, cashiered, pink-slipped.
canned or given the gate, the IvnmPs E PVPn
hide or any other thing that
nts the situation.
R.O.T.C. midshipmen at the Uni
versity of Nebraska.
The only tie I am acutelycon4, Other appointments announced
unesaay oy capt. T. A. Donovan
WSN) professor of Naval Science,
Bottle Of The Sexes
proved embarrassing!!! static.
Les Mathis, graduate student in
speech, created an engaging and
warmly amusing stage character
ization in his role of the Ameri
can song-and-dance man, Harry
Van. Properly "slick" at just the
right time, with the faintest echo
of a carnival's pitchman's patter,
brile Italian Pittaluga. provided
moments of humor in a role
written as unspectacular. Hank
Gibson created a striking stage
characterization as Quillary, the
vociferous partisan who is pub
licly murdered for ill-advised
remarks against the enemy.
The entire cast caught the flavor
of Sherwood s rebellious comedy
Mathis demonstrated exceptional drama. Even the most inexperi
versatility in his ability to lend enced participant seemed to sense
philosophical detachment, brav- the play's elusive combination of
ura and breeziness to a difficult satire, indignation, and challenge.
il ' t f y 'fix i
' 'iii MllMlfc rtlHI"'11 1 rlW I
1 JTi f' r ii I . A m
I V Mm-;! ! I J I - i
i j if t s i i i win
S) i i ithft
. T -1 ! f f" I ' hi
IVm Jlnchv tpa.s.1 in ih rnm
JUex role of Captain UHrT1e'iiM'?anged chit-caat,
t, 3ded laurels to his grot
putation as a University
-the rather colorless ra
e Weber, the French 4
"rianufacturer, James Ii
ere a thoroughly behPt
andl picable human pai;
oloafti with the blood of
P;od1 lain in the war,
Particularly effective were the
sa'ory scenes m which the chorusaround
CHRISTMAS EVtRY SATURDl
scious of i v much our 0
imagina t has shrunk.
Is when Si. aolumnists 5s spif-
icu, m j, lereo, Joaaea. -Knx, j. t? Piumrner. battalion .
SSL S UfT' fcutive officer with rank of lieu-f?-
XI ' , - "ant commander;' Lt G. W.
fl tr,r feoped irtead well, operations officer; Lt. (jg)
the Jpractica. 3jective-drunk. commmsicons Zmm
i t. Ensign P. T. Armitstead.
company commanders, all with
rank of lieutenant, are: W. C.
Palmer, E. R. Blue, and B. G.
Company executive officers, all
with rank of lieutenants (jg), are:
C. L. Blair, jr., P. T. Chase and
H. F. Olsen.
Midshipmen officers are selected
on the basis of their aptitude for
service. Three different groups are
selected during the course of the
school year, to serve equal periods
of time. The stftdent officers ac
tually command their units during
drill periods, inspections, and
I parades --T n--n.
n e r "B
front of their
ing him why it
seemed so im
thre e great
minds to come
to the same
overcoat on be
cause the forecast doesn't look any
better. The hi eh today will be
10 degrees punctuated
SDT's rjlefb Ch
It i Sse Chris tngis eveiT 'Satur
day pxming at J the Un- feity
Ichildr ' Vs speech!fclinic thfe to
W--Sidner and CKanes016-" -a
Huestis brought conviction and
sensitivity to their roles of a
romantic young couple hope
lessly caught in a web of inter
Three members of the sorority.
who are majoring in speech cor
rection, work with the children to
help them overcome speech and
hearing difficulties. The teacher
Richard Marrs broueht maturity trainees are Cheryl Nerenberg,
and continental dignity to his role i freshman; Frances Locke, fresh
of the German scientist, Dr. !man; and Rosanna Locke, senior.
Waldersee. j The University speech, depart-
Appeanng in- smaii roies, moment has two objectives in operat-
contributing to the overall ef
fectiveness of the production were:
ing the clinic:
1. To provide training for stu
dents specializing in speech cor
2. To aid the children.
is WT-fSX "It is the
3ie woiJH that ever
ne. Nov I can put
to practic hat I Jearn in class."
f nsTvn prrHT . . . rli1 weather adds to the Alpha Chi Omegas and Delta Tau Delta..
Ing the snn- - firii are (1. to r.) Elizabeth Moodie, Virginia Robertson, Joan Chicoine, Rosellen
Vogeltanz, Beverly Kunc, Marilyn Larsen, Jean Loudon, Hans Mathiesen, Charles Decker, Bob
Bevington, Don Giants and Bob Berghel, (Dally Nebraskan Photo )
Gamma Alpha Chi
mma Alpha Chi, V Vnen's b(bt thing
professional advertising fr Tiity, happened tt
mept st 5 n.m. Thur. in ltO DTactlce
Routheast room of Ellen 1 ;"vth
Eleanor Erickson, treasureil
e new initiate's pins and nt
ership certificates which
coeds should claim as sooi
Members will discuss piai--
chose the I
$15 to givt
and toys vf
i Rirtia Delta Tau
.tie . children for
ear benefit pro- 4
!df en a4ear; speak
v' UiJ Lj '-'" I
- '. "i V ) X -.V y,' J
jr..:. .-f.i: ' :..': .' g
U VS St ' ' - 1 " ?
'AT r-,. . .
f Ahllri .. i:':.::.;k Hi: J
A wiM "f into th
Tau with ,
advertising and financial projects,
Gamma Alpha Chi s part in a pro
posed University magazine edited
by journalism fraternities is also
on the agenda.
capped children. Tea parties are
also given with the money,
About 30 children attend the is from eieht to ten. All three eirls
ciimc on aiuraay mornings. Theiwprk on Saturdays and free time
average auenaance on weekdays during the week.
$DK FED . . . Members of Sigma Delta
Univ. ty speech clinic for children. The
t here, one of the techniques used to help
e the. handicapped. The teacher-trainees .
are PramiiTLocle-i tending back to camera), Cheryl Neren
berg and Rosanna Locke (facing camera.) (U. of N. Photo.)
Lucile E. Cypreansen, assistant
professor of speech and speech
1 correction, supervises the clinic.
k ; .
Powered by Open ONI