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July 28, 1940 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1940-07-28

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PAGE FOU9

T'iur 'MTVTT' A N'f"A IT V

OTT9\'tIM A 4"#Yt off' din # A " n

s. nLi lolI l..LL1isHIN LElAL Y

NUNDAY, JULY 28, 19,

94

I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

r

The
Straight Dope
By Himself

. _

Calendar For Sixth Week
Sunday-
7:15 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
8:30 p.m., The Art Cinema League. A Russian film. (Lecture Hall, Rackham Bldg.)
Mondy-
4:05 p.m. Lecture. "Recent Developments in the Unification of Programs of Higher
Education," George E. Carrothers, Professor of Education. (Univer-
sity High School Auditorium.)
4:15 p.m, Lecture. "As a Business Man Sees the Political Platforms," C. L. Jamison,
University of Michigan. (Rackham Lecture Hall.)
7:45 p.m. Square and Country Dancing. Benjamin B. Lovett, Edison Institute,
Dearborn. (Michigan League Ballroom.) Free.

Grin And Bear It . .

By Lichty

*"'1L r$ ID T
Edited and managed by students of the University of
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No Passports
Needed...

4

T HE AMERICAN TOURIST, his world
T grown "suddenly small, is looking
with renewed interest toward Canada, where
an international border is still an imaginary line.
To the north of the United States there re-
mains one nation in which no passports are
needed. In inviting Americans to visit the Do-
minion the Canadian Government has assured
all bona fide United States citizens that they
may enter Canada with the same informality as
in previous years.
Yet, despite these assurances, there is a suir
prising confusion among many Americans over
Canada's border requirements. Idle rumors and
conflicting reports have given widespread im-
pressions that United States citizens must con-
tend with considerable red tape and difficulties
in returning from Canada. Actually, the facts
are these:
1-American citizens do not need passports.
2-Naturalized citizens are required to present
naturalization papers.
3-While not mandatory, some document of
identification such as birth or marriage certifi-
cate, driving license, club card, tax receipt, so-
cial security card, or the like is recommended
to satisfy United States immigration authorities.
4-Canadian citizens are required to hold a
passport and visa upon entering the United
States.
The only change in the border regulations is
the requirement that Canadians hold passports
when? traveling in the United States. Documen-
tary identification and naturalization papers
have been necessary in the past.
The war has not changed Canada. Its hos-
pitality to the American visitor continues. Signs
along the highways, placards in store windows.
and advertisements in newspapers welcome the
traveler: Border officials are courteous and pa-
tient. The Government has kept prices down.
In fact, Americans this year will find that their
money will go farther than ever because of the
10 per cent exchange in their favor. And to
Canada, American tourist dollars mean ex-
change for much-needed wartime purchases in
the United States.
With European travel cut off, Canada is a
logical vacation ground for tourists seeking a
change from the United States. The war has
not changed the Old World atmosphere of
French Canada. Nor has it altered the snow-
capped mountains, flashing glaciers, and spark-
ling lakes farther west. The typically english
cities of Victoria and Vancouver continue to re-
flect the peace and charm of old.
Americans traveling in Canada this year not
only arei further cementing the friendly rela.
tions that have marked a century and a quarter
of United States and Canadian history, but
financially they are aiding the British Empire
in its battle for 'self-preservation anid for the
protection of democracy as a way of living.
- Christian Science Monitor
Ann Arbor Weather
mChicago Style ...
YOU CAN GET more weather for your
money in Chicago than anywhere
else in America. Last week shivering Southern-
ers in seersuckers edged close to the walls of
buildings as they walked along Michigan Avenue
seeking shelter from the chilly blasts of Lake
Michigan. This week, as this is written, every
Chicagoan feels like a wet sponge. A shift of
the wind, however, will send us pawing into
the moth balls for the topcoat.
We are no better satisfied with our infinite
variety than is San Francisco, where it's always
chilly, or Kansas City, where it's as hot as the
hinges of Hades or cold as a ticket on Bimelech.

Our identity has never been much of a secret.
With this column, advocating opposition to an
act now pending before Congress we wish to
drop even the small protection we have hither-
to enjoyed. The name is John Schwarzwalder,
alumnus of this University. we urge you to read
the following column. It is by far the most im-
portant thing we have ever said.
WE ARE OPPOSED to the new conscription
bill about to be passed by the Congress of
the United States. We are opposed to it all alone,
it would appear, in an unfriendly world. We
are opposed to it on grounds ranging from the
personal to the universal. We are opposed to it
because we feel that this country has more to
lose than to gain by it. Let us explain.
We are not opposed to registration of man
power. We are not opposed to training for the
home defenses insofar as this can be done. We
feel that if all the tremendous propaganda power
of the federal government is incapable of ac-
complishing its defense ends without this act,
then something had better be done about the
federal government.
The section that particularly stirs our ire
is the one that states that all young men between
21 and 30 are to be called and that approxi-
mately one tenth of them are to be trained
whether they like it or not. This is further
modified to state that all workers in."war prep-
aration industries" are to be exempted, all men
with dependents and all members of the proper
churches are to be exempted. In other words stu-
dents and the unemployed are going to consti-
tute the first batch of cannon fodder. It's just
too bad, boys, but if your relatives don't own
a metal-working company or two where you can
be slugged on the pay-roll in some "vital" ca-
pacity, or if you decided to engage in some non-
mechanical job, or if you have the bad luck
to be without a job you get trained first and
killed first. It's too bad, but we can't interrupt
production for your rights.
?[HAT is our first objection. Like most of the
rest of the laws of this country at the mo-
ment, the poor are going to be hit harder by this
one than the rich, and the unemployed are go-
ing to be hit hardest of all. Our second objection
is equally pertinent and even more general.
Our grandfather came to the U.S. from
Germany to escape the military training
which had taken so much of his life and
threatened to take so much of his son's
lives. Our great-grandfather came to this
country from Ireland in order that his sons
might not be impressed into the British
service. This country was founded by lib-
erty-loving men and wome'n who hated the
very thought of compulsory military train-
ing. What a hollow mockery this law makes
of all that.
NOW, FRIENDS, is the time to fight this law.
Now is the time to write and telegraph and
petition your congressman and senators against
this law. Men like Vandenberg and Wheeler and
Dewey and many another are already opposed
to this law. Their only fear is that the country
is against them and, being politicians, they fear
to face the tide. Convince them that the coun-
try is not behind this discriminatory, unfair,
carelessly-drawn and inept act. It can be beaten.
We have never been a political propagandist
but if it will help, send your queries and com-
ments here to us and we will see that they get
to the proper sources. This law has got to be
licked. This business of discrimination has got
to end.
We object to a law which hits the poor
harder than the rich, which deprives them
alike of life, liberty and the pursuit of hap-
piness. We object to a law which forces that
upon us which our forebears fled Europe
to avoid. We object to a law which deprives
us alike of our opportunity to earn a living
and our right to vote. We object to a law
which fastens the chain of tyranny around
the neck of the American people in the guise
of protecting that liberty.
Join this fight, join this protest. The hour is
not yet come when we must give up our liberty
to protect it. The time is not yet ripe when
we must die to insure no more death to others.
Add your voice to those who hate tyranny,
domestic as well as foreign. Pick up your courage
and join us. If you have not enough courage
for this, how will you feel later? The hour is

come to fight, to fight against tyranny not in
the armed forces but in the halls of Congress.
The fight can be won but you must help. Join in
our protest now.
City Life
Incident.®.
In a city of Detroit's size every now and then
someone does something which must be re-
buked as a violation of a necessary rule of con-
duct but which, on the other hand, is com-
mendable. Such was the case of the DPW man
who, after being fired by his boss and having
nothing to do, opened a fire hydrant and gave
several scores of the neighborhood's children
a chance to splash around in the cooling water
on a sizzling hot day.
Give him a light rap on each knuckle with a
light ruler, then restore him to his job.
The Lower Mathematics
During all of 1917, America's contribution to
the Allies "was absolutely zero," said I Tevere,
an Italian newspaper, in a recent editorial con-

4:05 p.m.
4:15 p.m.
7:30 p.m.
7:30 p.m.
8:15 p.m.
8:30 p.m.

Tuesday-

Wednesday-
7:15 p.m. Excursion No. 10-Put-In-Bay. Trip to a beautiful island in Lake Erie.
A steamer ride of 125 miles: visit to several caves on the island,
Perry's Monument, and other points of geologic scenic interest. A
member of the Department of Geology will accompany the group as
lecturer. Reservations in Summer Session Office, Angell Hall. Spe-
cial bus to boat dock and return to Ann Arbor at 9:30 p.m. Boat,
tickets are 85c. ,
3:30-5:30 p.m. Dancing. (Michigan League Ballroom.) Free. Come with or with-
out partners.
4:05 p.m. Lecture. "Some Critical Issues in the Field of High School Student Ac-
tivities," Edgar G. Johnston, Associate Professor of Secondary Edu-
cation. (University High School Auditorium.)
4:15 p.m. Lecture. "The Future of American Achievement." Dumas Malone, Di-
rector of the Harvard University Press. (Rackham Lecture Hall.)
7:30 p.m. Intermediate Dancing Class. (Michigan League Ballroom.)
7:30 p.m. Linguistic Institute Lecture. Professor Eugene A. Nida, "English Syntax."
(Auditorium. W. K. Kellogg Building.)
8:15 p.m. "Individual Freedom as an Objective in Government." John P. Dawson,
University of Michigan. (Rackham Lecture Hall.)
8:30 p.m. "Escape" by John Galsworthy. (Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.)
Thursday-
12:10 p.m. Linguistic Institute Luncheon Conference: Round table discussion of
some points of view in semantics. Members of the staff of the Lin-
guistic Institute. (Michigan Union.)
4:05 p.m. Lecture. "Suggestions for Improving Health Education in Schools."
Mabel E. Rugen, Associate Professor of Physical Education for Wo-
men. (University High School Auditorium.)
4:15 p.m. "The Function of American Political Parties. Charles E. Merriam, Uni-
sity of Chicago. (Rackham Lecture Hall.)
7:15 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
7:30 p.m. Bridge Lessons. (Michigan League.)
7:30 p.m. Round Table Discussion. Political Institutions in a Changing World.
Chairman, Henry M. Bates, Dean Emeritus of the Law School, Uni-
versity of Michigan, Professors Charles E. Merriam, Lawrence Preuss,
Arthur W. Bromage, John P. Dawson, Dumas Malone, and James K.
Pollock. (Amphitheatre, Rackham Building.)
8:30 p.m. "Escape" by John Galsworthy. (Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.)
Friday-
7:30 p.m. Linguistic Institute Lecture: Pofessor Leonard Bloomfield, "The Lexi-
con." (Amphitheatre, Rackham Building.)
8:30 p.m. "Escape" by John Galsworthy. (Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.)
9:00 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League.) Come with or without a partner.
Saturday
9:00 a.m. Internal Combustion Engine Institute Lectures: "Aircraft Vibrations,"
by Mr. G. L. Williams, Pratt and Whitney Aircraft; and "High Alti-
tude Flying," by Mr. H. V. Shebat, Wright Aeronautical Corpora-
tion. Amphitheatre, Rackham Building.)
8:30 p.m. "Escape" by John Galsworthy. (Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.)
9:00 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League.) Come with or without a partner.)
Sunday-
7:15 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
8:00 p.m. Vesper Service. Music under the direction of Father W. J. Finn, New
York. (Hill Auditorium.)
Washington Merry-Go -Round

Lecture. "Twenty Years of Intramural Sports," Elmer D. Mitchell, Pro-
fessor of Physical Education. (University High School Auditorium.)
Lecture. "The Riddle of Genius." Dumas Malone, Director of the Har-
vard University Press. (Rackham Lecture Hall.)
Beginners' Class in Social Dancing. (Michigan League Ballroom.)
Duplicate Bridge. (Michigan League. Anyone wishing to play is invited.
Come with or without partners.
"The Fundamental Law and Judicial Review." Henry M. Bates, Dean
Emeritus of the Law School, University of Michigan. (Rackham
Lecture Hall.)
Concert. Faculty of the School of Music. Mabel Ross Rhead, pianist;
Marian Freeman, guest violinist. (Hill Auditorium.)

(Continued from Page 2)
11 a.m. Morning Prayer and Sermon
by the Rev. Henry Lewis; 11 a.m.
Kindergarten; 5 p.m. Student Picnic
at the home of the Rev. and Mrs.
F. W. Leech, 1505 Ottawa Drive. Prof.
Glenn McGeogh will speak on "Sym-
phonies". Cars will leave Harris Hall
at 5 p.m.
First Baptist Church, 512 E. Huron,
C. H. Loucks, Minister.
10:30-The Church at Worship,
Sermon Topic--"What Can We Ex-
pect of the Church?"
11:30-The Church at Study, The
pastor leads the University Class in
the discussion of the Book of Danial.
6:15-Roger Williams Guild will
honor Alumni. Dr. Howard Chapman,
former Guild director, Will be the
speaker. Old Friends of the Guild are
particularly urged to attend.
Members of the Square Dance Cal-
lers Class are reminded that the
Class is meeting again on Monday at
5 p.m.
English 143: There will be a meet-
ing of the class at 8 o'clock Monday
morning, July 29.
K. T. Rowe
Public Health Students. There will
be a General Assembly of all Students
in the Division of Hygiene and Pub-
lic Health on Monday, July 29 at 4
p.m. in the Amphitheater of the Hor-
ace H. Rackham School of Graduate
Studies. Dr. Sundwall will preside
at the assembly. The topic for dis-
cussion will be "Trends in Profession-
al Public Health Education." All
graduate and undergraduate stu-
dents in Public Health are request-
ed to attend.
John Sundwall, M.D.
Director.
Scenes from "As You Like It"; The
class in the Oral Interpretation of
Shakespeare will give a public re-
view of scenes from Shakespeare's
"As You Like It" Monday, July 29,
at 7 p.m., Room 302, Mason Hall.
Anyone interested is cordially invited
to attend.
The Men's and Women's Educa-
tion Clubs will hold their annual,
jointly-sponsored mixer in the Wo-
men's Athletic Building at 7:30 p.m.,
Monday, July 29. There will be a
variety program of games, commun-
ity singing, and old-time and social
dancing;, refreshments will be served.
An admission fee of 15c will be col-
lected at the door. Wives, husbands,
and friends are also invited to at-
tend.
Voice Recital. George Cox, baritone
of Jackson, will give a recital in par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements
of the Bachelor of Music degree,
Monday evening, July 29, at 8:15 p.
m., in the School of Music Auditor-
ium. Miss Grace Wilson of Detroit,
will be at the piano. The public is
invited to attend without admission
charge.,
Physical Education Students: The
Men's and Women's Departments of
Physical Education are sponsoring a
picnic supper for undergraduate and
graduate students in phycical educa-
tion, their wives and families on
Wednesday, July 31. This supper will
be held at the Women's Athletic
Building at 6 p.m.
Tickets priced at twenty-five cents

Rackham Building. All Pi Lambda
Thetans are urged to attend.
Doctoral Examination: Miss Helen
Eugenia Conger, Hygiene and Public
Health; Thesis: "The Organization
and Administration of Medical Re-
lief for Dependents in Michigan."
Tuesday, July 30, 1:30 p.m., room
2, Waterman Gymnasium. Chairman,
Dr. J. Sunwall.
By action of the Executive Board
the chairman may invite members of
the faculties and advanced doctoral
candidates to attend the-examination
and he may grant permission to at-
tend to those who for sufficient rea-
son might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
Kappa Phi Supper: Members of
all chapters of Kappa Phi are invited
to come to a reunion and supper at
the Methodist Church on Tuesday,
July 30 at 5:45 p.m. Reservations
may be made at the church office,
Dial 5555.
Faculty Concert., Mrs. Mabel Ross
Rhead, pianist, will again be heard
in the Summer Session Faculty Ser-
ies of concerts, on Tuesday evening,
July 30, at 8:30 p.m., in Hill Audi-
torium,. On this occasion she will
be assisted by Mrs. Marian Free-
man, guest violinist, of Ann Arbor,
in a sonata recital.
A trip to Put-in-Bay, Lake Erie,
will be the last Summer Session Ex-
cursion to be held on Wednesday,
July 31. Chartered buses leave for
Detroit at 7:15 a.m. from infront of
Angell Hall and will go to the steam-
er which leaves at 9 a.m. The steam-
er returns to Detroit at 8 p.m. where
the buses meet the party and arrive
in Ann Arbor at about 9:30 p.m. Ex-
penses . include round trip bus fare,
$1.25; round trip on steamer, 85c;
free admission to caves will be ar-
ranged; total expenses including
meals on the steamer will be under
$3.50. This sum may be reduced by
bringing own lunches which is recom-
mended. Reservations must be made
in Room 1213 Angell Hall, before
4:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 30. o
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has receifed notice of the following
Civil Service Examination. Last date
for filing application is noted in each
case.
UNITED STATES CIVIL SERVICE
Principal Metallurgical Engineer,
salary $5,600, Aug. 22, 1940.
Principal Metallurgist, salary $5,-
600, Aug. 22 1940.
Senior Metallurgical Engineer, sal-
lary $4,600, Aug. 22, 1940.
Senior Metallurgist, salary $4,600,
Aug. 22, 1940.
. Metallurgical Engineer, salary $3,-
800, Aug. 22, 1940.
Metallurgist, salary $3,800, Aug.
22, 1940.
Associate Metallurgical Engineer,
salary $3,200, Aug. 22, 1940.
Associate Metallurgist, salary $3,
200, Aug. 22, 1940.
Assistant Metallurgical Engineer,
salary $2,600, Aug. 22, 1940.
Assistant Meta-llurgist, salary $2,-
600, Aug. 22, 1940.
Junior Metallurgical Engineer, sal-
ary $2,000, Aug. 22, 1940.
Junior Metallurgist, salary $2,0,
Aug. 22, 1940.
Assistant Specialist in Navajo
Language, salary $2,000, Aug. 22, 1940
Complete announcement filed at
the University Bureau of Appoint-

- t
p.p
eg. LT. S.Pat.Off, All Rt, Rea.
it -and aill we want you to say in the testimonial, Senator, is that
no matter flow many of our cigarettes you smoke, it never affects
your wind'."
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

0

WASHINGTON--Inside fact regarding the
scathing State Department blast at Soviet Rus-
sia for seizing the Baltic states was that it
was drafted largely in Hyde Park, and that
Ambassador William Bullitt had a lot to do
with the drafting. Under Secretary of State
Welles merely acted as the mouthpiece.
The State Department had written a state-
ment criticizing Russia's seizure of Lithuania,
Latvia and Estonia, and sent it to Hyde Park
for approval. Here Bill Bullitt, ex-Ambassador
to Russia who now hates everything about it,
completely rewrote the statement, putting in
some of its most pungent phrases.
The incident is significant, for two reasons:
1st, it illustrates how the President and his
favorite ambassador act as a super-State De-
partment; and 2nd, it indicates that despite
the increasing belligerency of Japan, the Roose-
velt Administration is loath to warm up to its
most logical ally in the Pacific, Soviet Russia.
The closeness of the Bullitt-Roosevelt tie-up
has become rather embarrassing to the rest of
the State Department. For instance, following
Bullitt's return from Europe last week he did
not even visit the State Department. He went
straight to the White House, and after a week-
end there, accompanied the President to Hyde
Park.
Russia-U.S. Allies?
All of this demonstrates the fact that the
United States, if it is not to be left entirely alone
in the Pacific, must move quickly and must se-
cure friends. To date, there are only two poten-
tial friends worth worrying about.
1, is Great Britain, which in fact is America's

Soviet Russia in the first place, and
apparently he still has the last word
on the country he now hates so bit-
terly.
So probably there will be no warm-
ing up to Russia, no matter what
Japan does in the Pacific.
New Alliance
A new Workers Alliance (union of
WPA workers) is quietly in the mak-
ing.
David Lasser, former Alliance presi-
dent who resigned in protest against
Communist and fellow-traveler dom-
ination of the executive board, has
received so many pledges of rank-
and-file support that he has under-
taken to establish an entirely new
organization. Three days after he
quit, Lasser had received more than
1,000 letters from Alliance members
and local leaders urging a new union.
Lasser's resignation apparently was
a blow to the left-wing leaders. They
had secretly planned to seize com-
plete control of the Alliance at its
national convention, originally sche-
duled for July 11. But his bolt and
open charge that they were Reds
upset this scheme, and they post-
poned the convention to August 28.
Mail Bag
S. A. V. Atlanta-The most effec-
tive Negro in the AAA service, accord-
ing to officials here, is Mrs. Jennie
B. Moton, widow of the former Presi-
dent of Tuskegee University. She
works in the field house, handling
complaints and explaining the pro-

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