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August 01, 1925 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1925-08-01

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THE St

ER MICHIGAN DAILY

APER OF THE
F MICHIGAN
ESSION
ning except Monday
Summer Session by
of Student li1c-

I;

I

m .rmrtt..mt1! H{ t iYYyJpfYF{fl#dY

EDITORIAL COMMENT
THE FORESTRY BUREAU'S WORK
(The New York Times)

i

deiated Press is exclusively en
e use for republication of all news
credited to it or -ot otherwise
this paper and the local news pub-
at ' the Ann Arbor, Michigan,
s5 seon d class m atter. -
C by carrier, $.5o; by mail,
Press Buil4ing, Maynard Street,
Michigan.
ications, j signed as evinene of
will be /ublihed in The Summer
be discr~tion,*,of the Editor. 7-
isunicatwns 'wil receive no con-
The signature ma b itrtted in
if desired by the writer. The
aily does not necessarily endorse
ents expressed in the commun ca-
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MAPAGING EDITOR
NORMAN R. THAL
or... ....... Robert S. Mansfield
. .Manning Houseworth
~dto...........Marion Mead
or............LeRoy L. Osborn
for .., W. Calvin Patt-non
or. ...... Chandler H. Whipple
- Assistants
Barbour George E. Lehtineh
rn Marion Meyer
Brown Ralph B Nelson
4urriv Miriar chittebeck
Lardner Nance. Slomon
Lehtipen Wendal Vreeland
BUSINESS STAFF
Telephone 21214
BUSINESS MANAGER
JOHN W. CONLIN
..Kermit K. Kline
..... ..rank Schoenfeld
Assistants
Finsterwald Thos. E. Sunderland
URDAY, AUGUST 1, 1925
Editor-IC. H. WHIPPLE
T'S, SETTLE' IT RIIT
Walkout of the British coal
ias been avrted, temporarily,
:pense of the taxpayers. Pre-
ldwin, after a lopg period of
onis with reprbsentatives of
ers and operators, finally of-
government subsidy to pro-
ney with which to maintain
ent scale of wages for the
and rinsure a small profit to
ers. This offer was made aft-
perators refused to withdraw
oposals involving wage cuts
. be continued until the gov-
with the participation of the
can ,lmake a'thorough investi-
f the industry.
rike lias been averted,--at tile
of the taxpayers. Whether
;tep was advisable or not is a
for personal opinio, but at
, the British trial of isch a
of preventing labor tie-ups
>ve to be a valuable experi-
ud may be adopted by other
if satisfactory,
> the United States, the pre-
of the British strike has more
it consequences plan the fo -
of a new idea. The settle-
the. English dis4; tewill ma-
weaken the position of the
i miners. Had the British
carried out their threats and
production today as was or-
planned, England would have
d a rich market for American
d American op .ators, gage
t e high prices that they
ave secured for their product
sh markets, Might have beey
to make concessions t- the
at least for tri. present. Butl
British mines in the mnes
ation is reversed, to a slight
Coal may be brought to-our
rom across the Atlanti btl
erence is tat the operators

that the majority of Ameri-
ustries cannot afford to use
grade English fuel, especial-
the added costs of transporta.
i use this source of supply as
between themselves and thE
and the miners will be the

Senator Ashurst's latest attack up-
on the Forestry Bureau must be taken
with a grain of Arizona salt. Yet it
gives color to Governor Pinchot's re-
cent warning that a campaign "tof
dismember the United States, Forest1
Service is now being prepared at
Washington." Probably the worstl
thing that threatens it is a movement
to transfer the service from the Ag-
ricultural to the Interior Department.
When Congress meets in December
advantage may be taken of strictures
found in the report of a sub-commit-
tee of the Senate now kngaged in in-
vestigating the public land system,
including the forest reserves. There
have been blunders in the Forest Ser-
vice administration - its sincere
friends would not deny that-but the
policy of conservation has saved vast
areas of the public domain from ex-
ploitation. It has far more support-
ers than. enemies throughout the
country and in President Coolidge an
ardent and avowed champion.
In February Mr. Anhurst was de-
nouncing the Forest Service on the
floor of the Senate because a grazing]
charge was made in Arizona. Many
of his constituents are cattlemen,
cowboys and-sheep herders. The Sen-
ator did not assert that the grazingj
charge was excessive when compared
with the rates asked on private lands
-as a matter of fact, it is less. But
the Arizona live-stock men opposed
any charge at all. It was in support
of a joint resolution (introduced by
his colleague, Senator Cameron), sus-
pending the grazing fee for the year
1925 that Mr. Anhurst made his speech
assailing the Forestry Bureau. It was
true that the cattlemen had been in-
jured by a long drought. If the graz-
ing fee were suspended, it would be a
benefit to them. But the Senator dis-
dained to ask it as a privilege. He
argued that his constituents had a
grievance because any charge was
made by the Forestry Bureau when
j cattle and sheep were turned into the!
national reservation. He now makes'
a more severe attack. The cattle and
sheep industries "are about to be ex-
terminated * * * by the reckless, ig-
norant and relentless policies of the
- Forestry Bureau." It is "an engine=
of oppression and the Senate will
mend or end this bureau." Moreover,
' it is an economic wrong:
Steak on the plate is now almost
beyond the slender purse of the
common citizen, while steak on the
hoof brings no profit to the cow-
man. Mutton has tripled in price
while sheep have dwindled in price
Woolen clothes are at the peak of
prices, but the fiockmaster must
take an inadequate price for his
fleece.

OAS TED
0ARDROLLS
BACK
AGAIN
Now all you little dears may sigh
with relief-Beezlebub is not putting
out these rolls. He is, we wish to in-
form you, a liar of the first magni-
tude, but it really isn't his fault. If,
he had ever met any really respect-
able women, he wouldn't talk the way
lie does.

BONSTE Mats. Glendale 9792
ITuesday, Thursday
PLAYHOUSE and Saturday. soc-75c.
Woodward at Eliot. Eves. 75c-$.50
Downtown Ticket Office at Grinnell's.
TUESDAY MATINEE
Cooler than your home or office.
The Bonstelle Co.
The Most Brilliant of Comedies.
""GROUNDS
for DIVORCE"
, By GUY BOLTON.
From the Hungarian of ERNEST VAJDA.

_
3
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,
3
13

219 South Main St.

217 North Main

"A STORE IN EVERY SHOPPINGD DISTRICT"
Our store is convenient to the Campus.

WE. WEUUUUUEUUEUUEUmEUUU
,

CRIPPEN'S DRUG STORES
723 North University Ave.

Drop in between classes.

mosI''k w

1

* * *

I I

But Peat Has Come Back
Iron, Ore.
July 30, 1925,
Dear Tamam--
I have been informed by one of
my collegues that Peat Bog has de-'
parted for our busy suburb, Detroit,
and points east. I hope after that,
he gpes west' where men are men
and women governors. With the de-
parture of this unscrupulous infidel I
feel privileged to tell you that Vee
63 is purely a fictitious name. Know-
ing you as well as I do, I know that
what I am about to tell you will go
no farther-than you can toss the,
5 Union building.
Well, here is the dope. In reality,
I am Wheehawks, M.V. married no
veteran), the super-defective of all,
Il know no equal, on land or sea or
what have you? My mission at pres-
ent is to find a certain young lady, at
the present time domiciling in Ann's
Harbor, who, by all the laws and
rites of Jeewhips, Iceland, is entitled
to ascend the throne as Imperial
Queen of that queenqom.
I am imploring your aid, because,
Tamam, I need it! Think of mxy fam-
ily patiently waiting for me with
outstretched arms-for my pay n-
velope. Think, if you can, what it
would mean for me, Weehawks, M.V.,
the super-defective of all, to return
with the sad words upon my lips,
:I have not found your qgreen., My
honor, my correspondence school di-
ploma, my fame, my reward of 50,000
rubles, all of them, Tamam, are at
stake; and you, yes, you, 'are the
only one who can help me. Please,
if you see a young lady with a cold
stare hot lips, eyes that twinkle
like Ford (adv.) lights with bum igni-
tion, and capable of,vamping her way
into the Follies, seize her, call for,
help ('cause you will need it), and
notify me. If it is the one I am seek-
Sing,you shall become owner of 50
per cent of my reward; if it is not,
while we'll bail you out after being
arrested for disorderly conduct. Con-
'fidentiallly, one cracked nut to an-
other, I thing this Una Form, the one
who can't paddle her own canoe, is
the party I'm seeking because I tried
to'pick her up in my strayed eight the
f other night and all I got for my pains
t was a second hand frown.
Tamam, show your mettel and do
your best. Voila!
Defectively,

i
i
I

August Blanket Sal

$11.95

I

B IG, fleecy, wool blankets! What comfort they add to the joy of a
long night's sleep! The new Bremen Blankets are soft and won-
derful-the finest we have ever offered in a sale. They measure
70x8O inches and are made in large block plaids in six fast colors-blue,
rose, ton, grey, corn, and lavender.
By ordering blankets now you take advantage of a special sale price.
No deposit is required. You pay for them when they are delivered in Sep-
tember. Samples are on display in our blanket section. Give us your order
today and when September comes you will be delighted with the saving you
have made and with the wonderful blankets you have ready for the cool fall
nights.

{
Sale Starts Today
Advance Price, $11,95.
Uttered in Fall, $14 85

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..,
.,, .. }

U

Fl Pen and Eversharp are
obtainable in matched -
sets g g
An unqualifid gimnst
/ back if every W+
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Who or what is to blame if not the

sinister Forestry Bureau? Mr. Ash-
arst does not link the high prices he
denounces with the prices of other
commodities used and consumed by
the people. He rails at the Forestry
Bureau for its "abysmal lack of fam-
iliarity with our national forests. It
'has practiced injustices and tyran-
nies upon the helpless citizen to an
unbelievable extent." It won't .even
employ Arizonians as officials. It is
guilty of "red tape,. prolixity, delay,
huge expense accounts, ukases and
a prurient itch for favorable men-
tion." According to Prof. John Ise of
the University of Kansas, who has
made a study of the United States
forest policy, this oppressor permits
15,000,000 animals to graze in the na-
tional forests each year. The Pinchot
policy of "more effective protection
and administration of the reserves,
even if it resulted in a deficit," is still
followed. Hundreds of thousands of
acres have been eliminated for the
reason that the land was said to be.
suited for agricultural use. Mistakes
have been made, but they are insigni-
ficant compared with the benefits de-
rived from the conservation policy.
As Theodore Roosevelt said, it is
"emphatically in the interests of the
people as a whole."
XATTING 1,000 IN ENGLISil
(Collier'-s)
The census report showed that As-
otin county, Washington, had seven
illiterate persons, a negligible frac-
tion of one per cent. But they didn't
neglect them for all that; the people
who could read got together and en-
couraged and taught the ignorant, so
that today they bat and. field a full
1,000 per cent in their -use of the
English language.
They can't begin to to ich that rec-
ord even in Boston, or in ,Washington,
+he Canitacity.ro

Vee '63.
P. S.-Oswald is busy organizing
the Canary ,secret service. Local 1492,
to help me in my hard task.

RON

To work, to work. Vee '63 needs
us. Aha, villian, we have you-oh
no, this is a female we are seeking,
and she isn't a viallain, but only a
queen. Well, here, queeny queeny,
nice queeny-come to Tammy and get
a swift kick in the teeth.
And oh, by the way,'Vee must be in
an awful hurry, for he mailed the
letter here in Ann Arbor by special
delivery. Golly, if we ever get enough
of our back pay to buy a special
stamp we'll go right over and buy a
lemonade. .

i

s, when they have all, the,
>re them, the American min-f
welcome government inter-
and with at least one of the
es to the controversy behind
;e, unquestionable action on
of the government should
id to this continual wrangle
our coil miners and operat-l
pave the way to similiar
of like situations in otheri
will hardly be possible for
d States, government to of-
iners a subsidy, at least not
me. hut the stage seems to

* * *
Robert C. Angell Please Copy
Alas, Michigan is not the home of
culture we had hoped. The other day
as we sipped our iced tea in a well
known local eating emporium, we
chanced to become an unintentional
eavesdropper. Says one guy at the
table next to ours:
"And it was just after that that
Carlyle went down ...." and we did-
n't hear any more of that.
How sweet, thinks we- here are
two intellectual young persons dis-
coursing learning at last. Michigan
is justifying herself. Isn't that nice.
Imagine a guy so well read that he
knows just what Carlyle did at this
or that time. It must be great to be
intelligent, we thinks, slupping up
some more iced tea.
When the gurgling had died down,
we thought we'd listen in a bit more,
so we pushed our soup away to cool
off and hung out our ear.
"Yep," the other gent was saying,
"Them Carlyle Indians sure had a
good team them -davs."
* * *
Hickory dickory dock-g'wan, finish
it yourself.

I

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