THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1952
SOUTH KOREAN SAYS:
'India Plan Will Not Bring Truce'
By HELENE SIMON
"The India plan on the Korean
war comes out of an ignorance of
Communism and will never work
as a peace settlement," Kwang
Man Kaugh of South Korea em-
phatically told The Daily recently.
Expressing his opinion as a na-
tive of South Korea, Kaugh, who
has worked at the United Nations
prisoner of war camp at Pusan,
condemned the India plan recently
approved by the General Assembly
because he believes there can be
no compromise with Communism.
The former instructor at the
National University in Seoul who
is now studying here, was selected
as a member of the U.N. screening
committee to interview prisoners
of war in 1950. "Most of the pris-
oners," he said, "had not been cap-
tured but had fled to the South
Korean side and hoped that some-
day North Korea would be liber-
* *s *
ACCORDING to Kaugh, the sol-
diers he interviewed claimed they
had been forced into service by the
Communist police who dragged
the men from the farms to the
army camps at the point of a
"The UN, by making so many
concessions to the Communists
in the truce talks, have pro-duced
many who now want to go back
to Red territory," the South Ko-
At the beginning of the truce
talks the North Koreans placed all
their faith in the UN and the
Prof. Edward Stasheff, of the
speech department, is participat-
ing in a two-day educational tel-
evision conference today and to-
morrow at Indiana University.
KWANG MAN KAUGH ... South Korean
* * * <* * *
The coveted "Palmes Academi-
ques" were bestowed by the French
government on Prof. Charles E.
Koella of the French department
last night at the gala Fiftieth An-
niversary Celebration of Le Cercle
Prof. Koella, faculty adviser to
the club, was awarded the medal
by Roger Labry, representative of
the French consul general in Chi-
cago in recognition of the work
that he has done in promoting the
culture and language of the French
people in the United States.
Another of the club's honored
guests, Pierre Guedenet, cultural
attache from the French Em-
bassy presented the club with
the- newly-published edition of
Balzac's complete works. Sub-
stituting for Rene de Messieres,
who was suddenly called to Lon-
don, Guedenet stressed the
friendly relations between
France and America and said
that this friendship was, in part,
due to the widespread study of
the respective languages.
After the presentation of "Ros-
alie" a one-act French play, Uni-
versity President Harlan H. Hatch-
er expressed his appreciation for
the work done in the Romance
Languages Department, calling the
department "one of the most im-
portant agencies in furthering in-
Union To open
University men will now have
a chance to study with a date, take
a break and dance, and even treat
her to an ice cream sundae all in
the same building on the same
Starting Sunday, the Union will
open, between 7 and 10 p.m., a
coed study hall in room 3A with all
the facilities for good studying
When studying becomes tedi-
ous, couples will be able to go to
a free of charge record dance in
the small ballroom.
To end the evening students
need travel only as far as the base-
ment cafeteria for ice cream and
soda which can be bought at the
The coed study hall will be open
on Sundays only for a trial period
of five weeks. If Union student
officials feel there is sufficient re-
sponse the study room will con-
tinue on a permanent basis.
Chaplain Gives Spiritual
Help to Hospital Patients
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REV. MALCOLM B. BALLINGER ... Hospital Chaplain
United States, but as the West
made concession after concession
"the prisoners feared that their
fate would also be decided by the
Communists and they would be
sent back," he said.
* * *
"In order to keep alive, the pris-
oners felt they had to prove them-
selves by contributing to the Com-
munist cause and killing the pro-
Western inmates. This was the
cause of many of the prison camp
riots," Kaugh explained.
"Those who remained quiet
PERSONALIZED Christmas Cards
TWENTY-FOUR HOUR SERVICE
Since MORRILL'S Phone
1908 314 S. State St. 7177
+Ixs s r s ar-
at the meetings, where a fanat-
ic Communist extolled the vir-
tues of Stalin and defamed im-
perialistic America, disappeared
the next morning. Often the
guards would find scattered
limbs in the trash bins,"' he con-
Although Kaugh admits South
Korea could not absorb all the
prisoners, he feels that the South
Koreans would not let their coun-
trymen return even if it meant
starvation for all.
"There can be no truce with the
Communists. The only thing to do
is to fight.against Communism as
a whole even if it means an all-
out invasion of the Soviet Union,"
Kaugh came to the University
To Give Four
Scenes from four famous operas
will be presented in their original
language by members of the ad-
vanced opera class, directed by
Joseph Blatt, at 8:30 p.m. tomor-
row in Aud. A of Angell Hall.
Using no scenery or costumes
and only piano accompaniment,
the students will do scenes from
"Rigoletto" by Verdi; "Fidelio"
by Beethoven; Bizet's "Carmen"
and "Pagliacci," by Leoncavallo.
Nefe Katter, grad., of the speech
deperatment will act as master
of ceremonies and give commen-
tary on the works.
Besides offering valuable ex-
periencesto opera students, the
scenes are being given to show
what can be done in the way of
singing, acting and illusion
without scenery-something like
the recent Drama Quartet per-
On Tuesday, the class in ad-
vanced opera will travel to De-
By JOYCE FICKIES
The Rev. Malcolm B. Ballinger
isn't an ordinary kind of a clergy-
He doesn't deliver his sermons
in a church filled with people in
their Sunday best. Instead, his
congregation wears pajamas and
robes,and often attends services
in wheelchairs and on stretchers.
RESIDENT chaplain at the Uni-
versity Hospital since 1947, the ac-
tive minister has taken on what
he terms as "more than an eight
hour job"-the task of providing
spiritual guidance for patients in
the huge institution.
Through the aid of student vol-
unteer workers from various cam-
pus religious guilds and recreation-
al classes, he has contact with each
patient within 24 hours of his ad-
mittance. The volunteers deliver
devotional literature to the pa-
tients, and report to Mr. Ballin-
ger those who wish personal visits.
He also conducts services each
A real estate deal involving a
two-square block area immediately
north of the University stadium
was revealed yesterday when it
was discovered that an unknown
client has been making offers to
property owners in the vicinity.
Wilbur K. Pierpont, University
vice-president, commented that as
far as he knew the University is
not interested in any property in
Two Ann Arbor realty firms in-
volved in the deal also denied re-
ports that the University was the
o' ' * *
Sunday in a converted class-
room-chapel in the hospital
Much of his time is spent help-
ing to train other ministers for
similar hospital jobs.
DIRECTOR of Training for the
Michigan Society for Pastoral
Care, Mr. Ballinger gives a six
week and a 12 week course in clin-
ical pastoral care each summer to
12 ministers. During the winter he
travels throughout the state con-
ducting short sessions.
Minimum requirements to
become a clinical pastor include
24 weeks of special training,
according to the regulations of
the American Protestant Hospi-
tal Association. The clergyman
must have been ordained and
pastor of a church for at least
During the first two weeks of
clinical training in the Univer-
sity hopsital, the clergymen work
incognito as orderlies for three
hours a day.
The HOME of
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STUDENTS ... Shop Every Evening Until 9 P.M.
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W Small deposit will hold any item.
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CONFERENCE IN THE CLOUDS
Among the undergraduates on any college campus, you'll find
the talk reaching up to the clouds. And once in a while -in a class-
room, around a study table, or even in a bull session -a really big
idea is born.
Big ideas come, too, from the men and women in laboratories,
business offices, shops. But often these professionals are exploring
a path first glimpsed in college.
How do we know? Because of the many college people who
have come into the Bell System, where big ideas and a lot of dreams
have taken their place in progress. The human voice, carried along
a wire, first across a town, then a state, a nation, and now the world.
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