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January 24, 1919 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-01-24

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


A Pied Galley ed from the quartermaster, and their
regular line of trade was almost ata
-s standstill. This made a great deal of
;Mfagazine Seouts, Sleze Him business while it lasted, but at its ex-
'Twas only yesterday that I dreamt piration they were again left without
of blithesome, blissful Spring, of the much work. Now, however, things
bub-bul warbling from behind the promise a more steady trade.
Chinese laundry and non-itchable
flannels appearing in the shop win-
dows along the pussy willowed high- WfL P E
ways and byways of Kalamazoo. My
mind soared to Appolinaris and the , lT n
rest of the gods quaffing. Nujol and DERIIL. UVU MA fIn
ambrosia on the heights of Mount Am-
phibious, but alas, today I feel like a MERCHANTS ATTRIBUTE CAUSE
run in somebod~y's hose-small, in- TO SCARCITY OF WOOL
significant, but nevertheless - in evid- AND LABOR
ence. The hoar frost sits upon my'
ear and my nose is tinged a deep That clothing prices will remain
cerulean hue and instead of investing for yard goods, due to- the present
in Lydia Pink's tonic I am going to shortage of wool,' 'he added. Mr. Mar-
buy a foot warmer. Guess I have to of Ann Arbor.
cease this mental dyspepsia, dear Such conditions arise primarily
reader, or perchance Pauline might Sche c.ndai ofns ars o prardly


Booze Bungler Breaks Into Print;
Ann Arbor Police Stumble on Prey

"on the other hand, they were glad to
receive suggestions from us. Our
athleticism was a new conception to
them. Combined with our youth they
saw in it, not a machine, but an in-
tellectual and moral force come to
destroy the pitiless mechanical force
of the Germans."



break me into print in the Inlander.
How About Itl
Now there is
A manl
On this campus
He is a professor
He says
That he thinks
This colymn
And I
Agree with himn perfectly,
SimplyH oisoiwus
He (Just returned from overseas
and anxious to show off his French)-
"Au Revoir."
She-"Carbolic acid."
He-."How dare you make fun of
my French,"
She-"I'm not, Au IVevoir means
good-bye in French doesn't it? And'
that's what carbolic acid means .in
Clothing Trade Returns to Normal
Now that practically all the former
membera of the S. A. T. C. and naval
unit are back in citizens' clothes
again, those tailors who cater to stu-
dents report that their business is
assuming more normal proportions
again. Their' principal( businer all
fallhas been in altering the terrible
hitting handouts that the boys receiy-

mU J Le n igh cost or Labor and the
scarcity of wool," stated Mr. A. F.
Marquardt, speaking from the cus-;
tom-made clothing point of view. "In
fact, indications point to a higher price
for yard goods, due to the present'
shortage of wool," he added. Mr. Mar-
quardt has received circulars from
several of the larger woolen houses of
the country which state that wool-
ens will be from $1 to $2.50 more on
the yard this spring.
Mr. S. Burchfield, also speaking of
the custom-made trade, said, "Al-
though the prices this spring will be
as high or higher than theywere in
the fall, a drop can be looked for in
the coming fall season."
Mr. C. J. Hutzel, of Hutzel &Go.,
stated that prices will remain the
same, but that the material and the
work in the spring stocko f ready-
made clothes are better than they
have been for past seasons.
Another dealer in suits and coats,
Mr. E. F. Mills, said, "Owing to the
fact that the spring stock will be made
out of last year's woolens, the prices;
cannot come down within a period of
eight months or a year."
On the merchandise side of the ques-a
tion the buyer for the Win. goo dyear
Co. states that prices will be the same
or slightly higher this spring. This
he says is due to the fact that the ex-
portation of manufactured goods is
greatly increased. Here, also, the
high cost of labor is an important fac-
tor and a lowering of prices cannot
come in this branch until rthe next'
cotton crop has been picked and man-

Should anyone have the idea that
the life of police officers in Washtenaw
county is all danger and hardship in
apprehending violators of the liquor
laws, hark ye:
A suave, well dressed gentleman
from the train at a local railroad sta-
tion. He carried a small ahnd grip
and a handsome leather suitcase. As
if to get his bearings, he glanced fur-
tively about, starting as his eyes en-
countered those of a husky member of
Ann Arbor's "arm of the law."
Runner Worthy Man for Varsity
With perhaps a little undue haste.
he began to make his way across the
street, pausing a couple of times to
glance nervously at the stalwart guar-
dian of the peace. After the last
glance, the nervous one bolted sudden-
ly the remainder of the way to the op-
posite sidewalk.
He of the silver badge, puzzled as
to the cause of the other's perturba-
tion, started slowly to cross the street,
to offer, if possible his assistance.
This was the last straw. With a blood
curdling whoop, the fellow dropped
his luggage and bolted up a nearby al-
ley at a speed that would have the
envy of the Varsity's best..
" I Just Came from Chicago."
"Bugs!" ejaculated the officer, and
calling upon the god of speed, set his.
official heels in motion in the same di-
retcion as that taken by the other.
He did not have far to go, for the run-
ner stopped and sunk to his knees as
soon as he heard the labored pounding
of the offIoial feet,
"Honest, I didn't want to sell it,"
the frightened fugitive began as soon
fas the officer's hand had touched his
quivering shoulder. "I just came from
Chicago, and I wad taking a little to
Detroit to treat some friends. You
can have it all."
"What's th' , began his captor.
Then seeing a sudden light, his voice
tools on its official tone.
"Aw, tell it to the judge. Come on
with me."
Booze Bungler Pays Fine.
The thoroughly frightened ex-trav-
eler, with his now doubtful baggage
was soon safely lodged in a substan-
tial brick building on West Ann street.
A little questioning, and a little in-
vestigation revealed that he had really
tried to tell the truth when first
caught. "It" turned out to be eight
quarts of a popular brand, in Chicago,

of that which is taboo in Michigan.
After paying a fine in three figures,
and promising to leave boooze toting
in the future to others of a more cal-
lous conscien'ce than his, the man was
allowed to proceed undisturbed to
Detroit, where he works as a drafts-
man for a well known manufacturer.
"The future has chosen France and
America, two great republics, the one
old and just through a great battle,
the others young, just through aiding
the other young, just through aiding
side by side .to bring light to the
world" said Professor H. P. Thieme
in his lecture entitled "France and
During the War," the first of a series
of French lectures to be given here.
In his talk Professor Thieme empha-
sized therrelations between France
arnd America due to this war, rather
than the deeds of either nation in the
war. He looked at the war in three
different phrases. Professor Thieme
declared that the first was that of the
French soldiers. The world would
never fully appreciate what the first
two years of the war meant to the
Frenchmen. It was not a question of
Alsace-Lorraine, but of right opposed
to force.
The second phase was the French
women's part. They were the co-
workers of the men, inspired them,
took their places in the workfields, and
hid their sadness and tears behind
cheerful and gay smiles.
The next phase dealt with America's
participation in France. For the
weary French our Americans were
doers of marvels ,the fountain of
youth, the elixir of life. They saw
our great optimism and had confidence
in us, having met our soldiers in
China and Cuba. We conquered them
from the first by our youthfulness and
gayety and they gave us the welcome
oz brothers, Professor Thieme believes.
"They, in the consciousness of their
culture, did not try to force their
Ideas upon our boys." He continued,



The best insurance is the insuriance that you
will be healthy and live long.
Why not tack on a few' years by eating at
the CAFETERIA where you can select food
adapted to your needs from a great variety
properly prepared from the best material.

The following casualties are repor
ed today by the commanding genei
of the American Expeditionary Force
Wounded severely, 180. Total, 180
Those who advertise in The Mic
igan Daily cater to ALL Michiga

Advertise in The Daily.--Adv.



7//41a ew CO
"(4UARS *i 4_ ta .P/O..QTi





The Girls are Preoparing
They want to look their best "over here" to entertain the boys
from "over there." Parties, entertainments andpersonal calls
demand the Daintiest Slippers to make their appearance com-
pletely satisfying.
Silver and Cold Cloth
-French Kid and Pat-
ent Pumps - Oxfords
or Two-eyelet South-
ern Ties. Light, Dain-
ty, Dressy Models,.all
Walk-Over Boot Shop
115 S. MAIN ST.

Clearance Sale!

20% Discount
on Suits and Overcoats
Odd Trousers

Wadhars & Co.

Main stropt

State Street

U., . ... . . . . . . . . . ._ _.__ _ ___

An Announcement of Special Interest to

lie' .lending
excep* ionaI

Our goods are of the highest quality only,
Our stock is home killed and cured.
Our delivery service will please you, We make it
a specialty andthere is no charge for it,
You will be repaid if you will call us for further
i formatjon,
Phono $2 203 apt HurQuI
Eitablsshe4 1090

r '
,, , ,


LOST- Light shell-rimmed glasses,
between Hill and Church Sts. and
Economics Building. Call 747-R.

WANTED-Woman who can qualify
as cog or housekeeper wants work
in fraternity house next semester,
Box E.
FOR RENT - Front steam heated
rooms on State St. E. E. Calkins.

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