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May 01, 1954 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1954-05-01

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Two Views on the Float

Should've Known ...
'TWO PEOPJE can look at the same thing
and see, or think they see, two very dif-
ferent things. This is not amazing. Be-
cause of diverse backgrounds, deep-seated
prejudices and strong convictions, it is quite
natural for them to find opposite meanings
in the same event.
Thus It seems to us quite natural that,
although the Delta Kappa Epsilon float at
the Michigras parade was meant to be
harmless, it was taken by some to be in
poor taste. It has been stated that the
float was meant to be entertaining, and
it was taken as such by many who viewed
the parade; these people took it at its
face value."
However, there were others who took the
entire episode as an insult. These people
looked deeper into its meaning and saw a
superficial attempt at humor, with an un-
derlying connotation of Negro inferiority.
On a comparatively liberal campus such
as this, where prejudices are-on the whole
-looked down upon, the merest inference
at racial discrimination is caught immedi-
ately and, in many cases, magnified. This
fact must be realized.
Good taste to one person may be poor
taste to others. There was never a joke
so funny that everyone who heard it
laughed'at it. A lot depends upon the audi-
Since the general feelings of the Univer-
sity community were known ahead of time, it
seems that a less touchy subject could have
been chosen. The results would have been
less offensive to some and more entertain-
ing to all.
-Louise Tyor
New Books at the Library
Fowler, Gene-Minutes of the Last Meet-
ing; New York, Viking, 1954.
Hammond-Innes, Ralph - The Naked
Land; New York, Knopf, 1954.
Leavitt, Robert K.-The Chip on Grand-
ma's Shoulder; Philadelphia, Lippincott,
Sheean, Vincent-Lily; New York, Ran-
dom House, 1954.
+ MU
At Hill Auditorium .. .
Philadelphia Orchestra, Thor Johnson,
guest conductor, with Lois Marshall, so-
prano, Blanche Thebom, contralto, Leon-
ard Rose, violoncellist and University
Choral Union
Vivaldi-Casella: Gloria, for soloists, chor-
us, orchestra; Dvorak: Concerto for Vio-
loncello and Orchestra; Chavez: Corrido
de "El Sol" for chorus and orchestra
THE SECOND concert of this year's May
Festival brought to Ann Arbor two young
soloists new to our audiences, but with con-
siderable reputation from music circles else-
Where. The gifted cellist, Leonard Rose, was
soloist in the Dvorak concerto, and his art-
istry, combining fluent technique and a
big, round tone, was of the highest musical
calibre. The work itself is full of melodies
which lay expressively for the cello; Rose
let them speak with all the lyric power the
instrument has. The accompaniments of
Thor Johnson were precise, to the point, and
a beautiful example of how to follow and
yet guide the soloist.
The young Canadian soprano, Lois
Marshall, has a clear, sonorous voice, even

Humor Needed ...
T HIS IS NOT meant as an excuse for the
Delta Kappa Epsilon Michigras float. It
seemed to me that the float was a very fun-
ny one. The children on it did not seem to
"degrade themselves": the smiles on each
one that went from ear to ear proved that.
The float, the scene, would have been the
same were non-Negro children aboard.
In recent days the Letters to the Editor
columns contained letters concerning the
float. The writers stated their abhorrence
of the float and what they see as it's sig-
nificance. They also made mention of the
embarassment they and their neighbors
felt as it went by.
No-one can categorically say that they
may not have felt embarrassment. But isn't
a lot of this embarassment due to sensitivi-
The University as a whole is a liberal one,
more so than many othei. And no matter
how people may close their eyes to it, there
is an underlying current of prejudice in cer-
tain areas. These areas can ill be battled
head-long and this is what is being attempt-
ed now by decrying the intent of the Deke's
contribution to the parade.
Minorities are sensitive as their posi-
tion is sensitive. However, hyper-sensitivity
makes their position precarious as well.
When people lose their sense of humor
what have they left? This whole incident
(which has now become infamous) could
have passed away if it would have been
laughed off. Many people who did not think
the float intended anything unkind or sala-
cious now are up in arms.
Hyper-sensitiveness seldom helps, oft-
en hinders. When the English film, "Oli-
ver Twist" opened in New York City, many
forces were inscensed by the character or
Fagin, the Jew. Since it was only a charac-
terization and hardly an attack, there
should have been nothing, especially since
the film was a good one.
If the Deke float were taken on its face
value, a laugh would have passed it off, just
as laughter makes- so many other things
-Harry Strauss
in pitch, and communicative in all ranges.
Combining with Blanche Thebom, whose
voice has been so eagerly welcomed in past
Festivals, the solo parts of Vivadli's Gloria
were excitingly brought to life. The Choral
Union and conductor Johnson also did
well by the work, but performing a work
so basically lyric with so many partici-
pants as are in the Choral Union tends to
obscure the melody in favor of drama, and
the drama could be evoked with less. It is,
however, an elegant piece of choral writ-
ing and is able to speak regardless the size
of choir.
Corrido de "El Sol" of Carlos Chavez the
dean of contemporary Mexican composers,
is a tense, rhythmic, and colorful work. It
speaks immediately with moods that are
both theatrically explicit and dramatically
implicit, when given to the gigantic chorus.
Its melodies were simple, with folk flavor,
yet colorfully adorned with complex rhythms,
imaginative orchestration, and powerful,
rich choral sonorities. A tour-de-force for
both conductor and chorus, its performance
was excellent in every way. Conductor John-
son was the brilliant commander 4f all the
orchestral and choral forces, and the mu-
sical treat was of no slight proportion.
-Donald Harris

WASHINGTON - Senator McCarthy has
complained during the Cohn-Schine
hearings, that I was responsible for putting
the bee pn G. David Schine's draft status
and causing him to be grabbed by the Army.
Now I would hate to think that draft
boards sat around waiting for newspaper-
men to finger someone who was unfairly
deferred and only then drafted them, as
Senator McCarthy infers. However, I ad-'.
mit it was simultaneous with a Merry-
Go-Round column of July 17 that McCar-
thy began frantically trying to get a com-
mission for Schine from the Army.
On looking through various notes on Pri-
vate Schine in preparation for a recent TV
program, however, I find that for space
reasons I had to omit some interesting facts
on G. David from the July 17 column. And
since Joe McCarthy is already complaining,
he might just as well have the whole works.
About a year ago Mr. Schine was queried
by telephone regarding some of the high-
lights of his life. He acknowledged modest-
ly that he was only trying to serve his
country on the McCarthy committee, said
he was seeking no publicity, but hastily be-
Xan recounting the record of his life.
He had interrupted his Harvard education,
he said, to serve in the Army Transport
Service in 1946-47.
"Were you in the Army?" he asked.
"We carried army supplies."
"Were you a merchant seaman or an army
enlisted man?"
"No, I wasn't a merchant seaman."
"Were you in the Army?"
"I had an assimiliated rank," he explain- I

.. oeE~r°6 o te d~or..

'U' Discrimination

. . .

"What's Our Firm, Unswerving Asia
Policy This Week?"

To the Editor:
A NUMBER of letters to the
Michigan Daily have voiced
sharp criticism of the "Uncle
Tom's Cabin" float in the Michi-
gras parade. In general, they have
correctly characterized it as a ra-
cist stereotype, insulting to the!
Negro people.
A letter also appeared over the
name of (Dean) Walter B. Rea,
which offered congratulations to{
"ALL" who participated in Michi-
gras (Dean Rea's capitalization.)
I hope this does not mean Dean
Rae condones the racist stereotype
in question. A Jarification would
be in order.
Since the question of respect for
the dignity and rights of Negroj
students has been raised by this;
incident, it would also be approp-
rate for the Administration and
the Regents to make a policy state-
ment on the following issues: I
A. The handling of discrimina-
tory housing and job listings byI
the University.
B. Discrimination in University
employment, including faculty hir-
C. Access to the use of Univer-
sity facilities by any group which
The Regents at the University
of Wisconsin a few years ago made

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"What was your rank?"
"Army lieutenant."
"What kind of work did you do?"
"Customs, immigration, payroll, person-
nel," he explained. '
"Technically, you belonged to the Mer-
chant Marine, didn't you? "
"I imagine so. I really haven't thought
about it. I wish you wouldn't make this one
of those personal stories. What is the value
of writing about me? Roy Cohn would make
a much better story."
Schine hurried on to tell how he went
back to Harvard, was graduated in 1949, then
ran radio station WPTR in Albany.
"Is this owned by your father?"
"I wouldn't say the company is owned by
us. We are only stock-holders," he explain-
However, young Schine didn't stay in
the radio business long. At the age of 24
he became vice president and general
manager of the Schine hotels, which in-
clude the Ambassador in Los Angeles, the
Roney Plaza, Boco Raton, Gulfstream and
McAllister in Florida; the Ritz-Carlton
in Atlantic City; the Ten Eyck in Albany;
and the Northampton Inn & Old Wiggins
Tavern in Massachusetts. His father, he
admitted was chairman of the board.
This is the hotel chain that got involved
in the Kefauver crime investigation when
Meyer Schine, father of David, admitted he
received 45,000 from Frank Erickson for a
three-months gambling concession at the
Roney Plaza Hotel in Miami. He was also
paid by Erickson for the right to make book
at the Boca Raton.
In August 1950, G. David, still only 24,
also branched out in the theater business
and became executive vice president of
the Schine Theaters, largest independent
theatrical chain in the nation. Incidental-
ly, Meyer Schine and his chain has re-
cently been indicted criminally by the Jus-
tice Department for willfully violating an
anti-trust order to which they had agreed.
Earlier, in 1949, young Schine said he
had become interested in government serv-
ice when he devised a psychological war-,
fare plan and wrote a definition of com-
"One of the reasons I am on the McCarthy
committee," he said modestly, "is because I
am supposed to know something about this
Asked how he got the job, he said: "I got
on through friends."
Roy Cohn, he acknowledged, was one of
the friends. He also acknowledged that he
had vacationed with Cohn in Europe the
previous summer.
"Did you pay his way?" he was asked.
"Why do you ask a question like that?"
G. David wanted to know.
A newspaper reporter, he was told, has
to ask disagreeable questions as well as
agreeable ones,
"I can't see why you are interested in
knowing whether I paid his way or not,"
Schine insisted. "I have taken several trips
to Europe."
"We are interested in this trip because
it was your relationship to Cohn that
helped get you on this committee," Schine
was told.
"I paid for mine ancl he paid for his. That
is the way it would automatically be," Schine
finally replied.
"Were you ever called for an Army physi-
"I don't think so," he answered vaguely,
his voice trailing off like a witness before
the McCarthy Committee.
"But the fact is that you were called for
a physical at Governor's Island and you
were ciassifid 1-A "Schine was remind-

a policy statement against the but, in our opinion, this letter was different status of the Negro today
handling of jobs and rooms listed not to be overlooked.. by seeing the children. 3) As to the
on a discriminatory basis (see the It seems to be a bitter reaction danger of stereotype (I do not deny
article entitled "For Equality in to an insult where no insult was its existence,) by the same rea-
Education," in the current issue of intended, an accusation against soning as use'd in many interpre-
New Foundations, p. 27). calloused prejudice when prejudice tations of the "message" of the
This sets an excellent precedent was not the question, float, it would appear to me that
for the Regents at the U. of M. In the first place, the float, a Marian Anderson contributes to a
--Mike Sharpe, Chairman take-off on Uncle Tom's Cabin, stereotype by singing spirituals
Labor Youth League corresponded to parade require- born of slavery. Should they, too,
S* * ments by representing a book, in be forgotten?
Mrs. Stowe's Book . . . this case, one of the great books I do not read such adverse
To the Editor: of history. The presentation, meaning into the incident and I
E whether great art or not, did not doubt if very many other people
DID THE members of DKE read scorn or ridicule the book as far do. I am somewhat concerned at
Uncle Tom's Cabin before they as we can see. Therefore Hayes the immediate irrational accept-
planned their float? If so, did they and Stone must feel contempt for ance of adverse meaning by some
understand it? the book itself, one of the most viewers and I must conclude that,
Harriet Beecher Stowe's work famous indictments against slav- indeed, some hyper-sensitivity
is not an idealization of slavery ery ever written. This we cannot I does exist.
filled with contented slaves. Mrs. understand. -Ralph A. Graham
Stowe, who had studied conditions In the second place, we fail to * * *
in the South, was an ardent op- comprehend the resentment ex- i IDe ice Exp lantion
ponent of slavery. In her book the pressed against the enjoyment of I
brutal and depraved Simon Legree the onlookers at such a float. The To the Editors:
treats his slaves like animals. Even group presenting it can usually be
on the plantation of Mr. and Mrs. relied upon for good entertain- 1ECENTLY our fraternity enter-
Shelby, where conditions are far ment, and the arrival of their float ed a float in the Michigras:
better, the slaves suffer from their was happily anticipated. The ap- parade depicting a novel which
position. The children of Uncle pearance of a structure of remark- was an outstanding pro-emanci-
Tom are not contented when the able simplicity, (the cabin) sur- pation force in our American his-
'exigencies of a slave economy rounded by so many small child- tory. Just previous to the begin-
force Mr. Shelby to sell their fath- ren having such an obviously hil- ning of the parade an elementary
er. The sensitive and religious Mrs. arious time could not help but school was let out for the day, and,
Shelby realizes that all her efforts create an equally hilarious reac- as we all know, a university trait of
to be "a good and just master" tion. Our first feelings were of de- young children is that they love a
are meaningless when the slave light in the fact that so many parade. A natural result was that
system itself relentlessly and un- children were able to get into the the children began asking if they
morally destroys family relations parade. as it appeared that every could ride on the floats next to
among the Ngroes. child there was exerting all of his the school, and everyone knows the
And Uncle Tom? He is very pa- sometimes diabolical powers to re- appeal of children's pleas. It should
bent and obedient and so has main right in the middle of things. be no surprise that some of the
since become the symbol of the Finally, we ,are particularly dis- members soon issued an invitation
"contented slave." But in the book tressed by the reference to the to climb aboard. The last thing
there are limits to his docility. The newspaper picture of a Negro child that entered their heads was to

Uncle Tom's Cabin, Daphne Price,
et al.
I am writing to protest the
printing of the picture in Wednes-
days Daily which featured a horse.
Evidently some of the Editors of
the Daily seems to feel that there
is something newsworthy about
the fact that a modern day Uni-
corn made an appearance in the
sanctuary of the Hutchins Hall
coutryard. Perhaps there was a
certain amount of humour involv-
ed in the situation. Be that as it
may, I nevertheless stand oppos-
ed to any publicity being furnished
for this prank.
Obviously some misguided and
juvenile law student taxed his lim-
ited mental capabilities to the hilt
to perpetrate this hoax. Is such a
feat worthy of a picture in your
paper? Why do you pump this
young rascal's over-inflated ego
with indirect praise? Who knows
what your coverage may do to spur
him on to further deeds of small
The University of Michigan Law
School has long shared a reputa-
tion with Harvard University as
the top legal institution in the
land. As such, we stand in a posi-
tion which commands respect and
demands a comparable duty from
the students. Such acts do not,
needless to say, add to this reputa-
tion. The school has suffered from
this act and your resulting public-
ity; the whole legal dignity requir-
ed of the profession has been shat-
tered. What serious student faced
with choosing his school would
consider Michigan after reading of
the "Unicorn in the Garden" af-
I direct my criticism to your
editors on the grounds that they
were actually accomplices after the
fact. By your poor choice of what
is news, you have added to the
rash of poorly planned activity
which seems to have swept through
the Law School as of late.
Viewed in a serious light, and
regardless of the fact that it was
placed there to promote Crease
Ball (which I shall not attend),
the whole incident is deploraole
and should be ignored by all seri-
ous students and all self respect-
ing newspapers. In my eyes you
have breached a duty to your Uni-
-Ted W. Swift
* * *
Be ulHorse. .
To the Editor:
IT SEEMS that almost everybody
wants peace at Geneva, almost
everybody sees that it might be a
good idea to consult Asians abolit
Asian problems. Since some of the
glorious muscle-flexing solutions
to the Indochina war proposed in
America depend on the willingness
of Asians to fight their brothers,
it may turn out they would not
enjoy that. We could ask them.
Senators are uneasy over a war.


rrnrrl mocto7" Q+ rq1 vn is "nncrnr7 . +

"4 -i " - --- - -. 1 -- - -- I - ---

goon matLer 6t are is peeved at eating watermelon. This we can I "use" these chicdren, and I can
Uncle Tom's joy when promised hardly accept as being in "pain- only say that the float was enter-
freedom. Uncle Tom explains "It's fully bad taste." Objectively speak-. ed in the spirit of festivity and not
bein' a free man! That's what I'm ing, a Negro child tends to be ex- bigotry. That our float should of-
joyin' for ... I'd rather have poor tremely photogenic by merit of his fend anyone, however, means that
clothes, poor house, poor every- dusky skin and expressive eyes. we were guilty of an oversight. On
thing and have 'em mine than Also, any picture of a child enjoy- behalf of the Dekes may I express
have the best, and have 'em any ing such simple amusement as our apologies.
man's else . . ." Uncle Tom finally eating watermelon has a tremend- --Pete Dow, President, DKE
dies at the hands of Simon Le- I out appeal to the American public.
gree rather than betray the where- -Catherine Wilson CP Anse,
abouts of two escaped slave wo- Mary Jo Gibbs
men. * * * To the Editor:
A float truly in the spirit of Mrs.
Stowe's book would have been far 4oe Oi rot . . t WE THE members of the N. A.
different and far closer to the To the Editor: A. C. P. accept DKE's apology.
truth than the DKE's float was. WE wish to thank all who have
What is offensive is not the refer- THE FOLLOWING possibilities written letters in support of our
ence to slavery but the unhistori- occur to me concerning the is- cause (even though we realize
cal idealization of slavery as "the sue of the 'float' depicting Uncle some have not been sincerely in-
good old days." Tom's Cabin. 1) The theme might terested in the Negro.)
-Natalie Davis be legitimate and in good taste. -Willie Hackett, N. A. A. C. P.
* * It is not a pro-slavery book. The (
tocalfctr hsue, we end correspondence on the
NoInul .Inot be denied any more than the, subject of the Uncle Tony's Cabin
To the Editor: fact of Indian mal-treatment or loat.)
JT WAS with distress and amaze- the Japanese-American treatment * * *
ment that we read the letter during World War II. 2) The man- No Horses, Please.
from readers Hayes and Stone ner in which the float was pre-

Every day someone urges caution;
Kennedy (Mass.), Johnson (Colo.),
Mansfield (Mont.). The Senate
refused the other day secretly to
bind itself o any plan of Mr. Dul-
Iles in advance of Geneva. If
(when?) he returns from a shat-
tered Geneva with a call to guns,
how then will Congress resist him?
This is a time when the people
will make a difference. Mail to
Washington is not heavy, yet it
could mean peace. Anyone with
the price of a few airmail letters,
and a good stout heart, can make
himself a seat at Geneva as surely
as if he were there.
You can lead the horse to the
armory, you can tell him guns are
really the nicest oats ip the world.
But you can't make him fight if
he will not do it. We can be that
-Bill Livant
t e .4 +* ifI+


At the Orpheum . . .
LURE OF THE SILA, with Silvana Man-
THE MOST alluring object in this film is
an eight-year-old girl who appears brief-
ly at the beginning of the first reel. From
that point the progression is steadily down-
ward, until, somewhere just north of rock-
bottom, the whole thing stops. It is quite
short, but you can't tell unless you're wear-
ing a watch; it seems rather endless.
Bad pictures may be played so as to-
produce moments of hilarity, but "Lure
of th6 Sila" is subtly bad. There are few
laughs, and these, I suspect, are merely
spontaneous mass reactions to the over-
whelming boredom which settles like a
noxious cloud early in the film.
But enough of this morbid stuff: on to the
parties responsible. Silvana Mangano ("back
in her new Ametican language hit") grows
T MAY BE argued, and it is true enough,
that the gap between French and Amer-
ican views about Indochina is by no means
the only crack at present appearing across
the free world. indeed, the uproar caused
by the hydrogen bomb, the danger of Mr.
Molotov's Trojan horse tactics against

more sordid with each screen appearance.
She hasn't the talent to wave herself about
like Marilyn Monroe; she just relies on ex-
posing large areas of flesh and leaves the
rest to the imagination. Her 'co-stars do an-
admirable job of catching Signorina Manga-
no's mood, producing an effect of great uni-
If there is any "American language"
used in the film it is strictly from this side
of the Atlantic. Dubbing speeches is an
old trick, sometimes rather unobtrusive,
but when the whole tenor of the film thus
dubbed is such that we secretly may sus-
pect the whole thing was shot in Califor-
nia (though the credits tell us otherwise)
and perhaps dubbed in New York, the busi-
ness is only annoying. We need not wor-
ry about this film being a great hit in
Italy; it was certainly not made for the
Italian audience.
The story, for all it matters, is about a girl
who swears revenge on the family responsible
for the death of her mother and brother
(the latter is Vittorio Gassman, who appears
long enough to get shot). The poor homeless
orphan snares both the father and son of
the guilty family, produces the desired
schism, and they all live happily ever after-

concerning the Michigras float in sented was not necessarily objec- To the Editor:
The Michigan Daily of Tuesday, tionable, nor was it particularly
April 27th. Having read the "Let- distorted.. The Negro children on N VIEW OF the really serious Sixty-Fourth Year
ters to the Editor" column for sev- the float were not insulted. They matters which your editorial Edited and managed by students of
eral years, we have developed a were happy, seemingly well-fed page has featured this week, I the University of Michigan under the
rather comfortable immunity to and clothed, and probably equally; hesitate in submitting this letter.I authority of the Board in Control of
diverse political opinions and the j1as educated as the other children My subject ranks as puny when Student, Publications.
infinite views on fraternities and on the float. It is possible that one compared with the tremendous is-
sororities and the driving ban, etc., might be convinced of the totally sues involved in matters Sharpe, Editorial Staff
Harry Lunn............Managing Editor
Eric vetter...............City Editor
virginia Voss.........Editorial Director
liii (I l VFIC I A 1F T'rUrL L-E TINMike Wolff.......Associate City Editor
j.'AlLY u'FF ICIAJL UI L1TNAlice B. Silver. .Assoc. Editorial Director
Diane D. AuetWerter. , . .Associate Editor
Helene Simon. ... ,Associate Editor
______________________________________________________________________ Ivan Kaye........ ......Sports Editor
Paul Greenberg ..,.Assoc. Sports Editor
(Continued from Page 2) m box office daily, and one hour Co i, E ?nMarilynCampbell.. Women's Editor
-- - --u Ky- preceding each performance.ComingEvents Kathy Zeisler. ..Assoc. Women's Editor
va Youth Chorus in Brahms Songs Women's Research Club. Annual din- Chuck Kelsey ......Chief Photographer
Marguerite Hood, conducting, Events Today ner meeting and election of officers
Mon., May 3, at 6:30 p.m. in the Michi-
Saturday, May 1, $:30 p.m. (4th con- ! gan Union. Dean Deborah Bacon will Business Staff


cert). Zinka Milanov, soprano, and Kurt
Baum, tenor, soloists, in arias and du-
ets. -Eugene Ormandy, Conductor. Or-{
chestral numbers: Wagner Overture to
"Die Meistersinger" Hindemith Concert
Music for String Orchestra and Brass
Instruments" and Yardumian's Armen-
ian Suite. (first time at these concerts).

Newman Cub will sponsor a spring
dance Sat., May 1, from 9 until 12 in
the Father Richard Center. Entitled
"Spring Whirl." the dance will feature
the music of Gerry Linehan's Band, The
dress is optional semi-formal, formals,
or dressy dresses. There will be a skit
by some of the club's outstanding tal-
ent:* alsorefreschme'nts will be serv.r~

speak on "A Psychological Study of Thomas Treeger.....Business Manager
Nonsense Literature."William Kaufman Advertising Manager
Harlean Hankin....Assoc. Business Mgr.
Dartmouth College Alumni and other Aniam Siemn., Circulaion Manager
interested people are invited to a spec- AiaSgsud.rclto Mnge
ial preview of the film My First Week
at Dartmouth, which will be held onTN
Mon., May 3, at 4 p.m., at the University Telephone NO 23-24-l

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