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October 21, 1950 - Image 5

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-21

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



N1 - -0410



SATUDAY OCTBER21, 950rA~.m zivz


'Mieh1 Discuss
esideit,Truman's last speech
W n partant one because for
s timee recognized t-e
1 ofl Y tendencies in her-nt
it js'!John.F. Muehl, instruci or
in. t1e;English department, said
-Muehl, who spent three years =
in India-after which he wrote
"Inb t4 with Ifidia," a book
W* b4 .wpaised, by the critics---:s
Ari tdeas man with a keen
i to the problems facin
Mlias Asia
V "i ISbout time that our gov-M
ernment acknowledged the fact _
that we must be exceedingly cau-
1tA.1-ifThow we-handle India; the
tense .tudtion there makes the'
countrydangerously susceptible to _
1W i fi,.Mliehl declared.
'l V Triited St tes should <
have been prepared for the Corn-
st iiffitiktion of China and
i -f fit: Before the seizure
" %ia by the Reds, Americans
e a tiiousy idifferent to the =
situation there.
"They thought that they could

ses Red Threat in Asia
* * * *

'U' Acquires
Stock Worth
(Continued from Page 1)
Since a large portion of uni-
versity and college investments
are usually in the form of fixed-
interest bonds, payments from
which have not kept pace with
the rising cost of education, the
move was seen as an attempt by
the University to gain an in-
come source which would yield
returns that would keep step
with the value of the dollar.
Apparently, however, it will be
some time before any major reve-
nue from this source will be real-
ized, as the plan is to pay the
$4,000,000 purchase price of the
stock with the dividends granted
by the companies.
it's kind in University history-
was studied for a long period by
the Board of Regents. A meeting
on final details was held in Ann
Arbor Thursday night.
Official announcement of the
sale was made yesterday noon.
The Butterfield chains have al-
ways been cgpsidered good profit-
producing enterprizes and Uni-
versity officials said that they
were not worried about the threat
of television to film revenues.
.* * *
OFFICIALS of the United Para-
mount and the University declined
to elaborate on the unusual sale
or the reasons behind it.
In 1949, however, after a United
State Supreme Court ruling on
distribution and exhibition prac-
tices of the major film producers,
Paramount entered into a con-
sent agreement with the govern-
ment which provided that the
film firm liquidate its ownings in
theatres which it owned only par-
The Butterfield chain was in-
cluded in the group of more than
600 theatres which Paramount
agreed to dispose of by March,
4952. Paramount holdings in the
Butterfield chain were estimated
at from a quarter to one-third of
the stock prior to the sale.

Noted Lady Spelunker
Describes Novel Career

WSSF Plans Fund Drive


keep -signs in the plush Ameri-
can olts saying 'Chinese and dogs
z.t*aowed, and still hold the re-
s f M0the Chinese," the author-
* * . *
AR situation occurred
e wer.e the United States
s usbkayp:been ready, and yet
,ely lnariaged to avert a dis-
aster, he added.
"The United States should not
}M tobe. prepared in India,"
l ebl wemp PLally asserted. "I
f g*v.he people, and I know
. a are not pro-Commu-
.ists; but I also know that they
are a starving country."
* will swing over to the
Ae1trtaVoffers her the things
1 rwagts r.provides her with a
px isefxied slogan, Muehl warn-
t . . ;
sia taking over India and the rest
o sia are apparent, but we do
e to 'sit idly by."
ccoding to Muehl there.are
at i'At Nhree positive steps that
tk United States can take:
X '1'&' ilust foster a much
Breatr Volume of trade with In-
dia than we have in the past. Even
Y qmans that we must subsidize
FTr!shmen To
4 {ye 'y ri cipal-Freshman
conference will be held here Nov.
S' %Reg;stgr, Ir a [. Smith
itzWaig thp.tthis year the
f lbi f40 public junior colleges
, ichigai may also attend this
d rencei;ethe twenty-second of
Sij leit.
": On ged toaallow principals to
confgm.Wit :their former students
about their first six weeks at the
ifitersity.:.tbh' sessions will also
icluft e discussions between the
p Itipas- .and representatives of
Wr-UziverSity on preparing stu-
* 4fis apmeet campus life.
Beginning Wednesday, the stu-
daf-principal conferences will
continue to noon Thursday, Nov.
9, when there will be a luncheon
in the Union. iesident Alexander
4 Iven ill preside, and Dean
C'+ ~awfrd,, of the College
d Engineering, will speak on
"Prospects of the class of 1954."
Coffee.4ours in the residence
halls. - in/ Thursday will be
'vk.ygcevef "f the con-
i . ;
s V-
i " '
- 'c ::.
ong ypewriters is our business.
Demonstrating typewriters is our

busitiess. Servicing typewriters is
A iur si ess.
r i ieaoquarters for
'di 4TMK7VWmL

"Sorry I'm passing through Ann
Arbor so fast; perhaps I could
have taught University students
something about the under-
ground," Lydia Linda Neubuck,
"Miss Cave-in of 1948" and "Miss
Cave Woman of 1950," said yester-
The 24 year-old beauty is not
a seditious character, nor is she
in anyway connected with the
Communist Party, but she is a
lady spelunker.
TO THE intelligentsia, "spe-
lunking" is the novel sport of
crawling about in underground
Miss "eubuck is now visiting
friends = n Ann Arbor. She ex-
pects to leave Sunday to resume
her subsurface explorations.
Miss Neubuck is the youngest
woman cave owner in the United
States. She is presently develop-
ing the "Natural Stone Bridge and
Caves" area in Pottersville, N.Y.
- * * *
MOREOVER, she is a life mem-
ber of the National Speleological
Society, a non-profit hobby club
of cave explorers. There are at
present some 1500 such cave ex-
plorers roaming in America's
caves, Miss Neubuck commented.
Miss Neubuck took up her spe-
lunking at the age of four when
she went to the Adirondacks to
live. The Summer Sentinel of
Chestertown, N. Y., refers to her
as "probably the only babe who
still crawls at 24."
She dislikes being referred to as
a cave woman, and explained she
was going into the lecture field
as a cave owner and explorer.
"SUMMER TIME is the ideal
time for exploration," she ex-
plained. A throng of zealous ex-
plorers band together, station a
man outside the cave to handle
the phone by which contact is
maintained with the spelunkers,
and the others, equipped with
ropes, head into the cave.
Since the subterranean caves
are thickly infested with bats,

"Give for Our Future" is they
slogan as World Student Service
Fund workers make plans for their
sixth annual campaign thrive on
The WSSF campaign, will begin
about the end of November with
the canvassing of an estimated 230
organized campus groups, accord-
Ducats To Be Sold
The football ticket resale booth
in the main lobby of the Union
will be open from 9 a.m. to noon
today for those who wish to buy
or sell non-student tickets at the
regular list price.

* * *

Miss Neubuck has made it her
concern to study their migratory
habits by fastening aluminum
bands around their legs.
"The deeper, darker, and drip-
pier the caves are, the more enjoy-
ment and thrills for a cave crawl-
er," she asserted.
Although spelunking in the
United States is climbing in popu-
larity, Miss Neubuck doubted that
it would ever replace baseball as
the national sport.

, I
HALLERS .. .eele4
717 NORTH UNIVERSITY - near Hill Auditorium-

-Daily-Burt Sapowitch
ASIAN AUTHORITY-John Frederick Muehl, instructor in the
English department, spent three years in India prior to writing
his book "Interview with India." The book is a current selection
of the Book Find Club, and has been given a feature spot in a
recent Saturday Review of Literature.
** * * * * *

ing to Herb Cheston, '5t. rublicity
Canvassing will be-...aby a
group of specially trained super-
visors, Cheston said. They will hold
their first training meeting at 7
p.m. Wednesday in the Union.
The blood drive, special projects
drive, and individual contributions
will continue until spring, when
WSSF will climax its work with
an extensive week of campaigning.
"This week is designed especially
to hit the estimated 10,000 unor-
ganized students on campus," ex-
plained Cheston. A tag day will be
held at this time.


this trading, it is absolutely neces-
sary. Although it might be expen-
sive, it will be far cheaper than
having India go Communist.
2. "The United States should
plan to invest heavily in India. It
is only in this way that we can
help to raise the standard of liv-
ing there, thus making the people
content. Then the chances of any
violent revolution will. be greatly

"One precaution we must make
in doing this is to see that the
benefits of the investment reach
the poor people. In China the mon-
ey we did send over there was
egregiously distributed, for only
the wealthy few received any.
3. "Enough pressure must be
brought to bear on the Congress
party of lidia's government to
make it give more of a voice in
political affairs to the people."

'U' Students Opposed To Date
Sitters For Courting Couples
__ __ __7


Although they will probably nev-
er run into the problem here, Uni-
versity students are pretty muc
opposed to date sitters.
At Harvard College, date sitters
are all the rage. There the men
are prohibited from entertaining
their dates in Harvard Yard, but
can have them up to their room
until 8 p.m. After that the couple
must be accompanied by another
* , ,
SO WOMEN at nearby Radcliff
College have formed a Couple-Sit-
'ting Service. Their only require-
ment is that enough light be pro-
vided to study by..
"It sounds screwy," Louise
Warren, '51, said commenting on
the plan. "It certainly isn't con-
dusive to romance."
Miss Warren decided she would
feel out of place as a third party,
even working as a sitter.
* * *r
"IT'S A GOOD idea," Fran Flet-
cher. '51, said. "That is if the date
sitter is on the other side of the
But Daryl Fairbanks, '51, took
issue with this idea. "What's the
point of having a woman up to

your room if another person is
going to be there?"
Bob Brewer, '52, proposed that
men could invite a buddy over to
sit with the date sitter. He noted,
however, that there might of
course be some rules against par-
ties in men's rooms.
"I'M FOR anything that loosens
up the rules," Jack Vealy, '51, re-
lated. "Although there are plenty
of places to go here, it would be
nice to bend a quiet evening with
your girl at home sometimes."
"Those guys at Harvard are
lucky to have women in their
rooms any time," according to Dick
Jackson, '51E.
But as for the University start-
ing anything like the Harvard
plan, Mrs. Sarah L. Healy, Acting
Dean of Women, would only say,
"I have no comment."

222 Nickels Arcade
Phone 2-91 16



No. Division at Catherine
8:00 A.M.: Holy Communion.
9:00 A.M.: Holy Communion (followed by Stu-
dent Breakfast, Canterbury House).
10:00 A.M.: High School and Junior High Classes.
11:00 A.M.: Church School.
11:00 A.M.: Morning Prayer. Sermon by the
Reverend Ellsworth E. Koonz.
12:15 P.M.: After-Service Fellowship.
5:00 P.M.: Choral Evening Prayer.
5:45 P.M.: High School Supper and Program,
Page Hall.
'5:45 P.M.: Canterbury Club (University Stu-
dents) Supper and Program, Canterbury House
(218 N. Division St.) Mr. Arthur Howard,
former missionary to India will gpeak.
8:00 P.M.: Adult Confirmation Class, Page Hall.
Wednesday, 7:15 A.M.: Holy Communion (fol-
lowed by Student Breakfast).
Friday, 4:00 to 6:00 P.M.: Open House Tea, Can-
terbury House. A group of visiting Dutch
students will be special guests.
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Saturday, 11:30 A.M.: Buffet Luncheon for Alumni.
Saturday, 4:30 P.M.: Open House after the Game.
9:30 A.M.: Bible Study.
10:30 A.M.: Worship service, with sermon by the
pastor, "Grasping Life's Opportunities."
5:30 P.M.: Supper-Program of Gamma Delta,
Lutheran Student Club. Sound color movie,
"The World of Silence," depicting the work of
the Lutheran School for the Deaf in Detroit.
Tuesday, 9:15 P.M.: Social Hour.
1432 Washtenaw
W. P. Lemon and W. H. Henderson, Ministers
Maynard Klein, Director of Music
9:30 A.M.: Guild Bible Seminar. Coffee and
rolls at 9:00 A.M.
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. Dr. Lemon'i ser-
mon topic-"God Without Favorites."
5:30 P.M.: Westminster Guild supper.
6:30 P.M.: Guild meeting. Panel discussion of
"Man, the Unknown."
State & Williams
Minister: Rev. Leonard A. Parr
Student Ministry: Rev. H. L. Pickerill;
Mrs. George Bradley
Director of Music: Wayne Dunlap
Organist: Howard R. Chase
9:30 A.M.: Intermediate Church School.
10:30 A.M.: Beginners and Primary Church School.
10:45 A.M.: Public Worship. Sermon: "Ink Pots
and Bomb Factories."
6:00 P.M.: Student Guild supper. Wolfgang
Hasenclever will speak on "An Optimistic View
of Further Reconstruction in Europe."
(National Lutheran Council)
1304 Hill Street
Henry O. Yoder, Pastor
9:10 A.M.: Bible Class at the Center.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Services in Zion and Trin-
ity Churches.
5:30 P.M.: L.S.A. Meeting in Zion Lutheran
Parish Hall. Speaker-The Rev. Henry 0.
Yoder "The Church's Concern for the Student."
Tuesday, 7:30 P.M.: Discussion Hourat the Cen-
ter-"The Church-Opportunities for Leader-
Wednesday, 4:00 P.M.: Tea and Coffee Hour at
the Center.
University Community Center Chapel

1917 Washtenaw Avenue
Edward H.hRedman, Minister
10:00 A.M.: Unitarian Adult Group-Mr. Leon
Moscowitz of UAW-CIO on "National Health
11:00 A.M.: United Nations Day Services-Rev.
Randall S. Hilton, Chicago, "The Temptations
of Tolerance."
7:30 P.M.: Unitarian Student Group-"Why
People Join a Unitarian Church."-Prof. John
Shepard and Mr. Milton Rosenberg, Resource
and Participant Observers for the Discussion.
1833 Washtenaw Ave.
11:00 A.M.: Sunday Morning Services.
Oct. 22-Probation after Death.
9:30 A.M.: Sunday School.
11:00 A.M.: Primary Sunday School during the
morning service.
8:00 P.M. Wednesday: Testimonial Service.
A free reading room is maintained at 339 South
Main Street where the Bible and all authorized
Christian Science literature may be read, bor-
rowed, or purchased.
This room is open daily except Sundays and
holidays from 11 A.M. to 5 P.M. Please notice
the time has been changed from 11:30 to 11
(Sponsored by the Christian Reformed
Churches of Michigan)
Washtenaw at Forest
Rev. Leonard Verduin, Director
Phone 3-4332
10:00 A.M.: Morning Worship, Rev. Henry Van
Til, Calvin College, Grand Rapids, Michigan.
7:30 P.M.: Evening Service, Rev. Van Til.
120 South State Street
Dwight S. Large, Erland J. Wangdohl,
Joe A. Porter, Ministers
10:45 A.M.: Worship, "Facing Our Second Bests,"
Dr. Large preaching.
5:30 P.M.: Student Supper and Social Hour.
6:30 P.M.: Vespers, "Christianity and Politics,"
Mr. George Meader, speaker.
Welcome to Wesley Foundation Rooms-Open
423 South Fourth Ave.
Theodore R. Schmale, D.D.
Walter S. Press, Pastors
9:30 A.M.: Church School.
10:45 A.M.: Worship Service. Sermon by Rev.
502 E. Huron
C. H. Loucks, Minister
Mrs. Crystal Cuthbert, Assistant
10:00 A.M.: Bible Class.
11:00 A.M.: Morning Worship, "Consider Jesus
6:00 P.M.: Supper and discussion at Guild
House. Student Panel: "Christian Ethics in
Student Lf'=."

Blossom Time, a perfect, full-
blown flower, captured forever
in shining silver. And an aded
advantage-Blossom Time comes
in a balanced place setting. The
flower swings to the right on
pieces that go to the right of the
plate, to the left on others!

Brocade, inspired by rarest fab-
ric-a richly carved, exquisitely
detailed pattern. The essence of
luxury, yet completely right any-
Truly a pattern of distinction.

(Disciples of Christ!
Hill at Tappan Street
Rev. Joseph M. Smith, Minister
Edward Farrar, Choir Director
Frances Farrar, Organist
9:30 A.M.: Church School-College Age Class.
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship.
(Nursery for Children)
Sermon: "Security In A Shaken World."
f;llD~I-CIR H()I SFwAIR vnrte

6-piece Place Setting $24.75 (Fed. Tax Incl.)

T _.__ --




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