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March 07, 1951 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1951-03-07

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City Editor's
. ..-PAD
D EVELOPMENTS OF this semester's fra-
ternity rushing period have clearly
shown the absurdity of the IFC's rushing
Theoretically, all men interested in
rushing were supposed to have registered
with the IFC by Saturday, Feb. 17, the
day before rushing officially began. This
idea was emphasized in the Feb. 17 is-
sue of The Daily which reported that
"IFC rushing officials reminded students
that today is the last day to register for
spring rushing."
By Feb. 17, 276 men had registered for
rushing. A list of these men was sent to all
fraternities, so that each house would know
exactly who was rushing, and so that each
would theoretically have the same chances
in the rushing competition.
This is consistent with the whole theory
of IFC rushing rules, which are designed to
insure equal opportunity to all houses which
rush. That is why the rules have been made
so strict, regarding pre-rushing contacts,
contacts after rushing hours, and dinners
during the first week of rushing. That also
is why severe fines are levied on fraterri-
ties which violate these rules.
BTINSTEAD of sticking to its promise
that "today (Feb. 17) is the last day to
register for spring rushing," IFC officials
did what they had done for many semesters
in the past and announced on Sunday, Feb.
18, that "a few more late-comers are ex-
pected (to register) next week."
"A few more" turned out to be a most
conservative estiate. During the actual
rushing period, 114 men registered for
rushing. This was approximately 41% of
the number who signed up by the Feb.
17 "deadline." It was 29% of the 393 men
who finally did sign up for rushing.
No supplementary rushing lists were sent
out to fraternities as these 114 me register-
ed after the "deadline."
The net effect of all this is that fraterni-
ties privately rushed men, got them sold on
joining, and signed them up for rushing at
the last minute so that other fraternities
didn't have a chance to rush them.
This contradicts the idea behind rushing
rules. It makes it absurd to send IFC in-
spectors around to various fraternities to
check on "dirty rushing." It makes it absurd
to levy $56 fines on houses which violate
these rules designed to let all fraternities
have an equal chance at rushing.
* * * ,
THE LOGICAL conclusion is that the
IFC should take one of two alternatives.
If it is going to insist on strict observance
of its rushing rules, so that rushing will be
fair to all concerned, then the IFC should
insist upon registration of all rushees by
the Saturday before rushing begins.
But if the IFC is going to acnowledge
the fact that rushing is a cut-throat,
competitive business, and that ruhing
rules have an effect similar to that of
prohibition laws, then it should seriously
consider drastic .revision, or even eli-.
mination, of most of its rushing rules.
The fraternity rushing system here is full
of imperfections at its best; there is no
reason why it should bear the burden of .a
ridiculous set of regulations.
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writess only.

AFTER MONTHS of debate, rewriting and
amending the proposed A-1 fraternity-
sorority zoning ordinance, the president of
the local Board of Public Works, Paul R.
Kempf, has asked the city council to table
the whole matter and begin again.
This seems like a slap in the face of
the council's ordinance committee which
probably feels it has argued out a fair
compromise that will satisfy all concern-
ed. True there are details yet to be set-
tied, but all told the new ruling seems to
be nearing its final form.
Yet Kempf's plan deserves careful con-
sideration. In the advent of all out mobili-
zation, the city's population could be radi-
cally altered. This is particularly true of
the student populace, with which the new
law deals. Even without this emergency
condition Ann Arbor's present expansion
program almost necessitates an overall study
of the city's zoning set-up.
As it is, the present revisal of the zon-
ing ordinance may satisfy most of the
people connected with the problem, but
it is doubtful that it looks to the near,
let alone the distant future.
It will be hard to turn the pro.blem of fra-
ternity zoning into a thorough study of
zoning throughout the city. Councilmen are
being hardpressed by their constituents to
take definite action on the present proposal.
But now, while zoning is somewhat of an
issue, would be a good time for the city to
clear up the whole question.
-Vernon Emerson


1E .t




WASHINGTON-The just-completed and
highly, successful mission of Ambassa-
dor-At-Large John Foster Dulles in Japan
and the Pacific will have infinitely more far-
reaching consequences than first meet the
eye. For example, one result of the Dulles
mission is that General of the Army Douglas
MacArthur will almost certainly lay down
his command in the next few months and
return to this country for the first time in
more than a decade. Another result is that
the whole balance of power in the Far East
will be gradually but radically altered.
Mr. Dulleshas returned to Washington
with a series of specific and vitally im-
portant recommendations, which are pret-
ty sure to be accepted. In the first place,
he is convinced that the time to act is
now-In the next three or four months.
If a peace treaty and the restoration of
sovereignty to the Japanese government
are much longer delayed, the psychologi-
cal moment will have passed.
At present, the Japanese are not only in-
tensely eager for a treaty, they are also
eager to have American troops stationed in
Japan. This is in large part thanks to Mr.
Dulles himself, who chose the course of
persuading the Japanese that the protection
afforded by American troops was in their
own interest, rather than the course, favored
in the Pentagon, of bluntly demanding the
right to keep American bases. But if the
restoration of sovereignty is indefinitely de-
layed this Japanese attitude is entirely likely
to change.
T HE PEACE TREATY proposed by Mr.
Dulles would in effect restore Japanese
sovereignty without major restriction. A bi-
lateral agreement, signed at the same time,
Eyes on the.
White House
WASHINGTON-It has been a little diffi-
cult at times to tell whether the current
foreign-policy argument is over troops for
Europe or troops for the Republican Na-
tional Convention in 1952.
Deliberately and purposefully, Gover-
nor Dewey, Harold Stassen, Senators
Lodge, Duff and others drew the issue of
isolationism against Senators Taft, Wher-
ry and company. Their obvious aim was
to raise a standard to which Republican
Internationalists, inside and outside Wash-
ington, can repair before the party is
wholly , preempted by its congressional
This became a political imperative for
anti-Taft forces when the Ohio Senator
moved so decisively into the foreign-policy
field. He was already outdistancing them
fast. His Ohio victory was sensational and
few dispute him in domestic affairs. His
friends control the national committee,
which gives him tactical and publicity ad-
vantage. The Republican organ in the capi-
tal, the Washington Times-Herald, is for
him, and usually against all who oppose
hire for any reason.
The comparatively small group in Con-
gress who buck the Taft leadership will be
encouraged by the open display of Governor
Dewey and Senator Duff that the great
states of New York and Pennsylvania will
not be for Senator Taft at the national
convention. This is a needed antidote to
the recent punishment via committee as-
signments of Sen. Margaret Chase Smith of
Maine for her independence.
- *
GOVERNOR DEWEY has named General
Eisenhower as his candidate for the
Presidential nomination. The best answer
to the question of whether he is really be-
hind Eisenhower is probably: yes, but not
too far behind just in case of a tie.
There is one Washington habit the
Dewey camp would like very much to
correct and that's calling Senator Taft

Mister Republican. They don't like it for
their own sakes and they virtuously add
that it's unfair to give him delusions of
General Eisenhower has performed the
remarkable feat of appearing really detached
from all this maneuvering. But he is avail-
able to those on whose support politically
he can count and a good deal of quiet work
to help and protect his prospects is being
* * * *
IN A LITTLE-NOTICED interview the
General's world war II aide, Harry But-
cher, now a radio executive, recently said
that he felt the General would run for the
Presidency only as a coalition candidate in
time of crisis. Speculative Democrats be-
lieve that this reflects thinking in Eisen-
hower circles about a Republican-Dixiecrat
They would expect Governor Byrnes of
South Carolina to show some readiness to
lead such a Dixiecrat exodus into the Eisen-
hower camp.
It would, of course, make the general
an' internationalist but a predominantly
conservative candidate so far as his sup-
port went. Nobody knows whether he
himself would be willing to make such a
sacrifice of the liberal views he has often

would spell out the right to maintain Amer-
ican troopsin Japan. As soon as the treaty
was ratified, the whole cumbrous structure
of the occupation would be dismantled, Tok-
yo would cease to be an American city, and
'combat troops only would be maintained in
agreed areas of Japan, out of the large
Even before the ratification of the
treaty, Gen. MacArthur would almost cer-
tainly resign his proconsulship. Gen. Mac-
Arthur is not given by temperament to.
enduring anti-climax gladly. He has re-
peatedly intimated to visitors that once
a treaty is signed, and Japan becomes
again a sovereign nation, he will leave.
The mere fact of MacArthur's departure
from his commanding position in Japan
will have a profound and unpredictable
effect on American Far Eastern policy.
At any rate, Gen. MacArthur backs Mr.
Dulles fully on the necessity for moving
quickly. Mr. Dulles is so convinced of the
need for rapid action that he is reported to
have recommended that a treaty be signed
whatever the course of the Korean war; no
matter how fiercely the Kremlin objects;
and even whether or not all our Pacific al-
lies are willing to go along.
On the first point, it will be necessary of
course to get a Japanese guarantee of all
necessary requirements for fighting the Ko-
rean war, but there will be no difficulty
about this. On the second point, as Mr.
Dulles will doubtless point out to Soviet
Ambassador Malik, in Japan, in contrast to
Germany and Austria, Russia has nothing
to lose anyway. It is certainly improbable
that Mr. Malik and his masters in the
Kremlin will agree, but this will not affect
American plans for a treaty.
The third point-the agreement of this
country's Pacific allies-is certainly the most
troublesome. The British want guarantees
against Japanese competition, especially in
shipping. The Philippines want reparations.
The Australians and the New Zealanders
want limitations on Japanese rearmament.
All these demands are considered impracti-
',* *
IN THE AMERICAN VIEW, the way to pre-
vent Japan becoming again a menace is
to bring the Japanese fully into the non-
Communist club, as an equal member. Mr.
Dulles views the second step after the sign-
ing of the treaty as the establishment of a
Pacific alliance, to consist at a minimum of
Japan, the United States, the Philippines,
Australia, and New Zealand. Japan would
be allowed a level of armaments permitting
her to contribute to the defense of the Pa-
cific area, without again threatening her
neighbors, and also permitting the American
commitment in Japan to be gradually re-
duced. But the restoration of Japanese so-
vereignty, already much too long delayed,
cannot await further endless haggling.
As for the third step, it is believed that
eventually, with a Japanese treaty signed,
and a Pacific alliance established, some
sort of settlement of the Korean war may
be reached with Communist China, per-
haps on the basis of a Chinese buffer
state extending to the narrow neck of the
Korean peninsula.
The dangers are still, of course, very great.
The Soviets may yet intervene openly in
Korea, or they may infiltrate armed Japan-
ese communists into Japan from the Kuriles,
as a prelude to an armed coup in the power
vacuum which Japan now is. Yet Mr. Dulles
himself is reported to believe that, if the
dangers of the next few months can be sur-
mounted, an uneasy but long-lasting armed
truce of sorts may yet be established in the
Far East.
(Copyright, 1951, New York Herald Tribune Inc.)
Shock Value
chigan's Best Newspaper' last year, ran
a story on the front page of yesterddy's pa-
per that was in such poor taste that it can
hardly be allowed to pass without comment.
The story described in very vivid terms
how a 20-year-old American soldier from

Ironwood, Mich. killed a "Gook" with his
bare hands. The soldier's only comment was,
"I guess I did maul him around a little bit,
but it was him or me. Besides he made me.
mad when he broke my watch."
Hardly anyone will believe that war is
a clean cut sporting event, or that plenty
of soldiers have not killed with their bare
hands before. However, the Free Press can
have no other reason for running such a
story than to shock its readers into feel-
ings of hate toward the Enemy, or to in-
spire an emotional shock that takes no
particular direction, but only lashes out
blindly at whatever may disturb the
No newspaper should openly and blandly
foster emotional hate and a subjective re-
action such as this story creates. Its basic
duty is to report what it considers the im-
portant happenings of the day. An emotion-
packed report of a young American GI beat-
ing the enemy to death with his bare fists
can hardly be considered a part of the top
news of the day.
-Ron Watts
Fate of Critics
_9 TT t 1/n __ f - f1T___ _ t _ -

"Just Charge It To Uncle Sam"
4343,00O- ;
0 '


*'9l le ,'Agf.c'r

The'Daily welcomes communications from its readers on matters of
general interest, and will publish all letters which are signed by the triter
and in good taste. Letters exceeding 300 words in length, defamatory or
libelous letters, and letters which for any reason are not in good taste will
be condensed, edited or withheld from publication at the discretion of the

fore the SAC was signed by Paul
Brentlinger, City Editor.
This same Mr. Brentlinger had
previously written an editorial
strongly opposed to the motion.
This instance shows a character-
istic of The Daily staffers that is
admirable. They try their best to
think a problem through, and
when they find they are wrong
the wrong is admitted-even if
it has to be in black or white.
For this and for its attempt at
good news coverage, The Daily
deserves the large circulation it
has on campus despite (not be-
cause of) the D.OB.
-Leah Marks
(Editor's Note: Mr. Brentlinger's
first editorial specifically objected to
a rigid time limit set by the SL on
the removal of bias clauses, and to7
the fact that no provision had been
made for extenuating circumstances.
Since this editorial appeared, the SL
has modified its position, and the
proposal which will be considered by
the SAC does provide for extenuating
circumstances. Mr. Brentlinger's ob-
jections to the original proposal do
not apply to the current proposal.)
* * *
McGee Case ,
To the Editor:
WILLIE McGEE is a Negro from
Mississippi who is facing,
death 'in the electric chair on
March 20 for the 6th time, con-
victed for the alleged rape of a
white woman.
McGee was arrested 30 miles
from the scene of the alleged
rape on the same, day. He was
beaten by police and held incom-
municado for 32 days. A "confes-
sion" was forced from him which
he later repudiated. He had to be
carried into the courthouse for
his trial, he was beaten so badly.
T h e. woman who brought
charges testified at the trial:u"...
I' could see nothing, that was the
darkest place I had ever seen ..."
On this evidence, the all-white
jury deliberated. After deliberat-
ing 2/2 minutes, they found Mc-
Gee guilty and he was sentenced
to die. .
The other two trials were like
this one.
The people who were gathered
around the courthouse at each
trial pressed for a verdict of guil-
ty. State militia with machine-
guns had to hold them back.
Mrs. McGee said in an inter-
view with the Daily Compass:
"Then on Dec. 6, 1945, they bring
Willie back to Laurel and the
lynch mob they gather all around
the courthouse. They bring Willie
in a jeep that got machineguns
on it and they have to carry Wil-
lie into the courthouse, he can't
walk, he's so beat "
About the third trial, Mrs. Mc-
Gee said: "Well the word got
started that Willie going to go
free and that lynch mob they
threaten to do something. Willie's
lawyers ask that they be protec-
ted, but the judge - that's the
same judge tried him the first
time - he say no. And the law-
yers they leave the court by the
back door before they even can
sum up their speeches. And they
convict Willie again and then take
him out the back door to Jackson.'
They went a long way out of the
way 'cause that lynch mob is
waiting on the regular road to
In view of these facts, won't

agitators, no stereotypes on the
Committee to Save McGee. It is
a group of serious and concerned'
men and women who feel that
the time for public action on cer-
tain issues has come; that when
an innocent human life is about to
be destroyed, the too frequently
silent voices of Americans must
be raised . . .
I ask that we rip ourselves from
the calm pattern of college life
long enough to consider a young
man waiting to die, long enough
to hear his children cry, toisee his
wife bite her lip and 'turn aside.
I ask that Michigan men and
women welcome the Committee to
Save McGee without hesitation or
disinterest; that they listen to the
facts, and that they aid that com-
mittee in seeking the return to
life and freedom of Willie McGee.
There is so little time.
--Arthur Buchbinder '51

Insidious Critic .. .
To the Editor:
HAVE been observing with
growing' apprehension the in-
sidious destruction by William J.
Hampton of mankind-and, yea
-womenkind on the pages of
The Daily.
Now it is time to act.
Can we allow this force of dis-
illusionment to continue without
Must we watch our freedom to
merrily believe, with justifiable
smugness, that University (as well
as national and international) life
is firmly good dwindle under the
sadistic attacks of Mr. Hampton's
scratching pen?
His latest diatribe against the
one-act plays of the Department
of Speech, though conforming to
the principles of criticism, is far
too idealistic.
This idealism forces Mr. Hamp-
ton to expect some degree ofac-
complishment. Now this is ridicu-
And it is dangerous.
For in troubled times as these,
we must accept things as they are,
distant from perfection as they
may be, in order to stabilize our
hectic lives.
Now is not the period of ques-
tion, of searching. We must, ra-
ther, rest our weary heads on the
soft, pleasantly engulfing cushion
of acceptance without question.
Oh, Mr. Hampton: how naugh-
ty you are.
You are as evil as my room-
mate who cruelly keeps me awake
during study hours.
-B. S. Brown
Cinema v. Movies . .
To the Editor:
HAVE noticed that in all of
The Daily's reviews, motion pic-
tures are put into one of the two
categories, "Current Movies," and
"Cinema." The distinction be-
tween Movies and Cinema is ap-
parently meaningful inasmuch as
both headings have appeared in
the same issue. My curiosity about
the distinction between these
terms has not been satisfed by
dictionaries because I found that
bothiWebster's and A C D define
movie and cinema synonomously.
I would like to know how The
Daily differentiates between mov-
ies and cinema.
-Hugh Smith
Editor's Note-The somewhat arti-
ficial catagories are used to distin-
guish the regular flow of first-run
movies from revivals or films of
special interest.)
* * *
Critique of Critics . .
To the Editor:
IT MUST BE discouraging to
contributors to the "Letters to
the Editor" column of The Daily
to note how little their comments
are regarded by those'staff mem-
bers who are assigned to reviewing
music and student theatrical pro-
Surely The Daily's critics read
at least occasionally the comments
directed at their reviews, many of
which are thoughtfully submitted
and deserve consideration. Never-
theless, they continue 'to attack
performances which they deem in-
ferior with a perfectionist atti-


etude beyond their experience as]
college students.
Do they not realize the incon-
sistency of this intolerant ap-
proach with the worldly sophisti-
cation they so strive to reflect?.
-Ted Kobrin
* * *
Student Draft . -
To the Editor:
AFTER READING several of
your recent articles on how
college men might somehow get,
out of military service, we think
it is about time somebody put in
a yell for the other side-the
Obviously, the sole reason for
the big uproar is based entirely on
selfish motives. Much of the
draft-bait here sincerely believe
that they are too valuable to car-
ry a gun. But how they have guts
enough to admit it in public is
more than we can figure out. This!
idea about 'being more valuable
to my country here in college' is
so much hogwash. As far as we
are concerned, the more of these
so-called intelligentsia they nail,
the better.
-R. J. Stegner, '52L
C. W. Pike, '52L
* * *
Exhibit A . *
To the Editor:
THE National Association for the
Advancement of Sadism in

Inconsistency *.
To the Editor:
N A RECENT letter from Lee
Setomer, the University stu-
dent who was convicted of opera-
ting a football pool here at the
University of Michigan last fall,
he tried to minimize the import-
ance of his act. Yet from this case,
I am brought to realize a great
discrepancy in the policy of, the
engineering college.
I can think of three things that
Setomer did wrong. First, he
broke one of the laws of the land. '
Secondly, he received money un-
der false pretenses. Thirdly, he
jeopardized the reputation of the
University athletic department..
There may be more, but at any }
rate, Setomer had committed a
great moral, or ethical crime
against the community. But the
final result was this: Setomer was
granted a Masters Degree in en-
gineering, and sent happily on
his way to an engineering job.
A week ago, there appeared an
article about Robert Lapham who
was dismissed from the University
because he had violated the engi-
neering "code of ethics." Lapham
had broken ahcontract with the -
Navy, for he had become a con-
scientious objector, and had re-
fused to repay the Navy for mon-
ey that the Navy did not even
want. Bob in a later letter had re-
considered his position and had
offered to repay the money to the
Navy, yet Bob was not allowed to
I wish that the discipline com-
mittee of the engineering school
could clarify this inconsistent po-
Did the great influence 'of the
military on camps weigh against
Bob? Could Bob have been kept
out because he was a conscien-
tious objector? What is this engr-
neering "code of ethics" which al- .{
lows a criminal to get a degree
and an idealist to get out?
-Dave Lorch
IDEALS are like stars; you will
not succeed in touching them
with your hands. But like the sea-
faring man on the desert of wat-
ers, you choose them as your
guides, and following them you
will reach your destiny.
-Carl Schura
* *

American Universities gathered! you write to President Truman
at my place the other night, and' and ask him to save Willie Mc-
after a while the Grand High Gee?
Satrap of the outfit rose to bow --Myron Sharpe, Grad.
tearfully at the snickering effigy
of Charles Addams on the mantel McGee Case .
piece and promptly handed in the
seals of office. Someone else's To the Editor:
tales of horror against students HIS LETTER is, in a sense, a
were producing more glee than THIS
his own (This is tantamount to students and faculty of the Uni-
a vote of no confidence in the ad-suetanfclyofheUi
ministrationThenecmer -versity of Michigan to put aside,
w had for a while, their academic labors
in fact excelled in the field of and take notice of the case of
highest endeavor recognized by Willie McGee. It is impossible in
the Establishment - mangling a letter to describe the history
students with valid but impossible of this case except to say that
quizzes. In exhibit A, as shown to Mr. McGee is scheduled to die
the delegates, we find a question on March 20th for a crime which,
which the gentleman insists according to standards of law and
threw his students back in disaray evidence, he is innocent .. .
and paralyzed their very spiritual At present Mrs. McGee is trav-
force: eling about the country, bravely
"The University of Michigan telling the story of her condemned
May ' Festival has announced a husband in the hope that America
series of six concerts which will will open its heart and purse to
never feature more than ten con- help save Mr. McGee. On the
secutive (if that many) minutes University campus a committee
of the music of Correlli, Vivaldi, has been formed to bring the facts
Bach, Handel, Haydn, Mozart, of the case before the college
Beethoven, Schubert, Schumann, community and then to organize
Mendelssohn, Brahms, Tchaikov- the opinions thereupon generated
sky, Bruckner, Mahler, Saint Sa- so that Mississippi will ,hear the
ens, Dvorak, Moussorgsky, Liszt, protest. Here is an issue which
Bruch, Glazounov, Smetana, Rim- cannot be avoided or left to
sky - Korsakoff, Rachmaninoff, "others" to handle. It must never
Frank, Delius, Debussy, Ravel, be said that Americans were cold
and Grieg. How would you design to the plea for Justice. McGee
a program to meet these condi- needs help. He needs moral and
tions which would get people to financial support. His wife and
pay the subscription price?" family must eat. We who spend
-Brenton Smith our days in thought and study,

Sixty-First Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the>4
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Jim Brown.......Managing Editor
Paul Brentlinger............City Editor ,
Roma Lipsky..........Editorial Director
Dave Thomas.........Feature Editor
Janet Watts ............ Associate Editor
Nancy Bylan..........Associate Editor
James Gregory........Associate Editor
Bill Connolly............Sports Editor
Bob Sandell....Associate Sports ,Editpr
Bill Brenton....Associate Sports Editor
Barbara Jane........Women's 'Editor'"
Pat Brownson Associate Women's Editor
Business Staff
Bob Daniels.......Business Manager
Walter Shapero Assoc. Business Manager
Paul Schaible. ...Advertising Manager
Bob Mersereau....... . Finance Manager
Bob Miller ........Circulation Manager
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled to the use for republication
of all news dispatches credited to it or
otherwise credited to this newspaper.
All rights of republication of all other
matters herein are also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann
Arbor. Michigan as second-class mal
Subscription during regular school
year: by carrier. $6.00; by mal, $7..

* * *
SAC Motion .
To the Editor;
cent editorial in fa
fraternity clause motio

who live so remote from the main-
stream of American Life-we stu-
dents and faculty must not allow
our emotions to freeze, our com-
passion for pain and tears to van-
that a re- ish. We must not throw up our
vor of the arms and cry, "O those radicals
n now be- again." There are no radicals, no




M'boy, your Fairy Godfather
is preparing a very airtight
defense in the case of Gus

Yes, your dad wasn't using
it. And I need something to f
carry all my legal equipment-



The case will get there
anyway, with me in it.

I'm starting things
with our appeal to'


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