signed, the signatures
ut as an evidence of
red in The Wolverine
led to the office.
r enclses postage.
se the sentimhents Iex-
4 or i20.
Hlamel, Jr. Robert S. Kersey
JST' 17, 1920.
ii Summer session, both
y of students is nearing
s the, 1920 term will be
egin their work for an-
- earnest endeavor, the
. reached. Their work
immer session on a par
Only a short time wild
their work, which will
the present quality and
s even higher., At the
>ols can be said to excel
sion, but if the good
on officials continues it
e students and officials
working for the present
I all strive to a greater
ill be the best in the
imer session will
i again the most
rom the last day
ek of the regular
'bor is most de-
o late, and those
return. It is in
ost resembles the
niversity is con-
lend the same support 'to the 1921 Wolverine as
they have to the present one. Our success in the
past has been due to the co-operation of our read-
ers; the future Wolverines will depend upon the
same thing. For this reason we hope that our read-
ers are satisfied with the paper and will be glad to
take the next Wolverine, after having tried this
DOES EVERYBODY WORK BUT FATHER?
Clyde A. Brown, acting director of the city voca-
tional guidance bureau, asserts that the number of
children of school age employed in Chicago this
year is approximately 4,000 greater than usual.
That islan increase of 17 per cent, which evidently
is much greater than the year's increase in the
total number of school children.
The figures reflect a dangerous change in eco-
nomic, industrial, and moral conditions. The in-
crease of child labor comes in a period of general
prosperity and more or less general extravagance.
Whereas formerly children were forced into indus-
try by actual need of food, clothing, and shelter in
their families, it' now appears that they are to a
considerable extent being lured from school by
high wages and a demand for luxuries.
The high wages offer economic proof that theirj
services are needed. The work must be done. If
adults cannot or will not- do it, the children will.
Mr. Brown attributes the situation in part to un-
employment of parents because of strikes. He
might go farther and explain that strikes, in many
cases, are due to the efforts of parents to reduce
their hours of labor. In that purpose 'they are suc-
ceeding to amarked extent.
In other words, the labor of adults is being re-
duced. There is an economic demand for a cer-
tain amount of labor, and the children take the
jobs. Their education is sacrificed, and they enter
upon life with a handicap. That is bad for the
children, bad for their future citizenship, and bad
for the nation.
One way in which it can be remedied is for
father to go to 'work.-Chicago Tribune.
Abaft the News
On the Extravagent Expeyse of Existing
What good is a nickel? Well, it makes a jingle
in the trousers if you have two.
Do you remember the days when they used to
give you a box of matches with every purchase in a
cigar store? Neither do L
In the old days ten cents worth of cat's meat
was good enough for any man's supper. Now it's a
;ollar and a half to get enough horse steak to choke
a young child.
Aviators say that planes are going'even higher
next year. Less noise there in the five cent seats !
If you don't have a motor funeral nowadays you
have as much chance of getting to Heaven and get-
ting a good obituary as a blind man in a dark
room looking for a black hat that isn't there.
The silver handles on the side have gone up 258
The cst of a good funeral celebration these parl-
ous times is enough to make a man feel so low he
could stroll under a duck with a silk ht on. That
is if he could afford a silk hat.
Where does all the money go that used to be
spent on live beverages? That's easy. It doesn't
go. It does't even come.
Are the bartenders out of work? Not so you
could notice it. They keep in trim clipping cou-
pons and being measured for $i8o suits.
How about the college professor? Ask 'em. .
John Tyre runs a garage in Dearborn. 'Nough.
"Yes," remarked the old Grad with yawn, "I
remember the days when the boys used to get Phi
Beta Kappa keys around here.
One large bouquet of rubber iasturtiums will be
given to the person, regardless of sex, who will in-
vent a trouser pocket that will not spill everything
all over the floor at night when you hang 'em up.
The Skirts Don't Say It
"Peek-a-Boo Say New White Skirts at $5."-Adv.
Did you ever go into one of the local hash houses
and order that delicacy known as hash and.be cheer-
ed up to hear that waiter bawl to the cook "Clean
up the kitchen?"
Which reminds us of the old gag how to make
hash. You don't make hash, Hermione, it accum-
A counle were married the other day in an areo-
plane. Presumably, of course, to be as near the
celestial regions as possible when the act was com-
mitted. Divorces in a submarine next.
SAUNDERS' CANOE LIVERY
On the Huron River
WE PAY CASH
FOR ANY SECOND-HAND TEXT
714 Monroo St.
(Next to Cutting)
Everythingin University Supplies
NICE HOME COOKED MEALS
3 Meals pr. day $6.50 pr.wk.
FOR TRAVELING ANYWHERE, ANY TIME
You Will Enjoy Using the
A.B.A. Travelers' Checks as issued by this bank. Tlh
come in denominations of $10, $20, $50, and $100, and
cashed by Banks, Hotels, Railroads, etc., without identifi
Under Student Management
Corner State and Packard
218 S. MAIN ST..
When downtown stop
in and cool off.
301-105 South Vain Street
330 South State
USED TEXT BOOK
- BETSY: ROSS: SHOP
i 1THE FOUNTAIN ROOM BEAUTIFUL
13-15 NICKELS ARCADE
Fancy Gift Candy Boxes
A Place for Particular Pd
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Capital and Surplus, $600,000.00
IF NOT, BRING THEM IN
Northwest Cozier Main & Huron
707 North Universiy Avenuej
D000 TIIINS TO[AT Al
5 Nickels A rcade
:ome here to acquire more
es and their classes are al-
their duties again. Those
ing in the fall are leaving
esort to spend the interven-
are graduating will soon
vorld, their years of school-
hers or students, graduates
e who are coming back and
parting word is-"Remem-
nber that wherever you go,
goes with you. Whatever
t the name of your Alma
judge your University by
udgment is a favorable one,
ly the University, but your-
OPEN SUNDAYS 4 TO 6 P. M.
119 [astuberty Street
ENERGINE ODORLESS CLEAN]
Kindly notice how much longer our Energine Clea:
stays clean over any other cleaning you have had
713 E. University Avenue
r Michigan, too, in another way. Boost
:tive students. Do your share in mak-
lent body not only the largest but also
the country. We used to ask one to
any new students as possible, and to
self that he would bring or send back
new one when the University opened
But now we ask only for the best men
h schools are graduating.
niew students. But we want only those.
.est caliber. When you are boosting
emember that. If you know someone
:o be in college, consider first whether
pe that Michigan wants, the type that
he true 'Michigan man, with the true
iirt. We already have the enrollment
t where it compares favorably in num-
ny other university. What we should
make it the highest in quality.
ber Michigan. It, has done more for
)u can ever repay. Advertise it, boost
:t to it only the best. And the reward
see our University even greater than
-The 1919 Wolverine.
issue The Wolverine discontinues pub-
hroughout the summer twenty-five is-
peared, but the end of the Summer ses-
ear, the need for a paper is no more.
our aim to give the news of the campus
its and to serve the University in every
. Whether we have succeeded is a de-
i lies with the readers, but we have
ed to do our best, for next summer
r present subscribers will return. If
h this year's paper, we hope that they
209 S. 4TH AVE -ANN ARBOR-PHONE
409 E. JEFFERSON
OPEN 6 A.M. to 10:30 P.M.
Home aked Pies
Throw away your
Before you Leave
Remember your fri-
ends with flowers.
Especially your Foster;
Special Good By boxes
$1.50 and up.
BluMaize Blossom Shop
ENOS MOTH LIQUII
and forget your troubles
Quarry Drug Co's.
Cor. So. State and N. Unibersity
SAUNDERS' CANOE LIVERY,
On the Huron River