Z OF THE SUM
Y OF MICHIGAN.
ig, Maynard Street.
:0o Daily, except Saturda
words, if signed, the sign
print, but as an eviden
e published in The Wol
eft or mailed to the office,
receive no consideration.
the writer encloses posta
rily endorse the sentimen
I AJL' W V
some of our right to a claim on the old "go-get-it"
spirit. Big brothers are needed, but no one but real
men and first class stickers are wanted for the job.
MER The shifter, the half-interested back-tracker, and the
butterfly idol need not apply.
5. ENRICO CARUSO
This world is made up of all kinds of people.
Some live and fie and nobody ever knows it; only
their intimates mourn. Some live and die and
everybody is glad of it and whispers. "Good rid-
dance." Others, however, live, and while living per-
atures form such a service that, when they are gone, the
Lverine world itself mourns.
No/ Such an one was Enrico Caruso, the famous
tenor, who died two days ago in Naples. Rising
itg e.x' from comparative obscurity, he gave us music, at-
tained a tremendous height, and died, leaving a
vacant corner and a memory. As a singer, Caruso
did much for music in general; as an artist he meant
Editor much to the world at large. Fortunately, mechan-
ical devices make possible the preservation of rec-
ords of his voice, so that years hence others may
hear again this great singer.
chcock Enrico Caruso is one man who found his call-
Young ing and who filled his niche in this world. Remem-
Tryon brances of his work and his personality will con-
Smith tinue to live.
L- V JL' A.\A1' IN L.
K A H A
,Both Enda of
is anal W&Ilk
phone 2414 or 783
n John P. Dawson, Jr.
.Hugh W. Hit
... . . . . . . . . Virginia V.
,R. A. Brown Eleanor Mil
George E. Sloan
5 p. m.-The Search for Skill Among
Two Million Men (illustrated), Prof.
L. L. Thurstone, of the Carnegie In-
stitute of Technology.
7 p. m.-Educational Motion Pic-
8 p. m. - Recital. The Class in
Shakespearean Reading (Sarah Cas-
well Angell hall).
5 p. m.-Large Library Buildings:
n American Contribution to Archi-
tecture (illustrated), Librarian W. W
8 p. m.-Acoustics of Auditoriums
(with experimental demonstrations),
Assistant- Prof. D. L. Rich.
August 6 .
5:30 a. m.-Excursion to Put-in-
Bay, Lake Erie, under the direction of
the department of geology and geog-
raphy, via Michigan Central to De-
troit and steamer to Put-in-Bay.
5 p. m.-Edmond Rostand (in
French), Assistant Prof. Rene Tala-
WVE BELIEVE you will find here your ideal of a
bank. And a bank that every year you'll
like better -
SFarmers & Mechanics Bank :
101-105 SO. MAIN STREET 330 SO. STATE STREET
Member of the Federal Reserve'
h 1 1 1 1 i 6 1 1 1 1 lI.II ll l lrtl l I lillU lAllliill1 11
e 900 or 374
.......B.... usiness Manager
-G. P. OVERTON
ased to announce the ap-
litchcock to the position of
B. Young to that of City
inia Tryon to the position
fill the place left vacant
gnation of Miss Gwyneth
spilled hereabouts recently
,h prices charged by State
as and sundaes. But how
[any of us may grumble at
s among ourselves charge
eering, but the chances are
patronize the very shops
rcharging us and will pay
w indeed, among the stu-
effort to help better condi-
erhaps, but we are quite
low do the acting.
mpus when asked recently
ight down said emphatical-
so good. I f the students
down badly enough to re-
le with the dealers whose
exorbitant, they can exert
ae trend of those prices if
to them, however. All the
ever bring the rates. down
ed up by action. We can
>ut so long as we continue
rs about whom we whine,
gh up their sleeves without
cede a single point.
e students are thoroughly
he present rates. Now the
er, whether they are will-
own. It is all up to the in-
e mentor system of handl-
ted almost a year ago, is
disgrace to the upperclass-
o whom the task of teach-
Michigan really means was
wever, that the fault was
'g villing to give us of the
ie benefit of the doubt, the
ve seen fit to re-inaugurate
on a new basis.
hard to find-they never
ong enough for us to place
ealizing this fact, and possi-
g of the same trouble them-
the yearlings, the members
sory committee have made
system in the Fall, but with
reshmen shall go to the ad-
r to the freshman. This ar-
possible a distinct reduction
vhich it is necessary for an
With some three weeks still remaining before
the end of the Summer session, a few of us might
do well to pinch ourselves, take stock of the past,
present, and future, and begin to prime a bit for the,
grand climax. Summer is a time when work, ment-
al work, is difficult to carry on, and in the past
month or more it is entirely possible that we
have let slip our hold and are not keeping up to
'Especially is this apt to be true of the yearly stu-
dents whoF are. staying, over iterely to catch up a
bit in their supply of credits. Somehow those who
come in from outside, being perhaps more vitally
interested in the acquisition of knowledge than we
"regulars," seem to make more of their summer than
we do. Nevertheless, three weeks of school still
remain, and it might be a good plan for all to begin
checking up now, that we may avoid the customary
fuss and anxiety at the finish.
In the Sunny South, "cute" is said to mean bow-
legged, but in our own North it seems to mean any
male specimen between the ages of seventeen and
forty-five, and between the heights of four and six
and a half feet.
Going down the Pike in front of the campus is, in
itself, not dangerous, so long as you don't try to
cross the street.-
Speed is the craze; even the babies want it-else
why do we so seldom see the once popular peram-
"Drops Basket; Revolver Explodes, Hits Wom-
an."-Head in Chicago paper. Must lave had some
A BANNER YEAR FOR COLLEGES
(Wisconsin Daily Cardinal)
The class of 1925 will soon make its appearance
on the campus. If the signs of the times are read
aright it will be the largest class ever entered in
the University of Wisconsin.
Not for years has there been such a propitious
time for the student desiring higher education.
The price scale is falling. It will cost the class of
1925 much less than the class of 1921 to graduate
from a four year college course. Food, clothing, all,
of the seeming necessities and luxuries of life are
far cheaper than they were two, three or even four
On the other hand, employment is hard to find.
Educated and trained men have little difficulty in
finding suitable employment but those who have en-
joyed only a lesser education are unable to find work
that will return them a fair salary.
Their time being of relatively small monetary
value, how better can it be utilized than by attend-
ing the university and becoming trained in some
profession or technical science? Upon graduation
the student would be able to actively compete with
the best of them and he would find a ready market
for his talents.
' By the time that the class of 1925 graduates it
is probable that the price scale will have been re-
adjusted. This means that by attending the univer-
sity the student has gained two ways-utilization of
time for which there was no need and no return,
and the acquisition of a higher education with all
the advantage that such an education will give him
in a highly competitive world. It will be four years
of pleasure as well as profit; of gain as well as of
Cardinal Newman admirably expresses the ideal
that should be before every freshman on entering
college life. He says that a university education
should aim at "raising the intellectual tone of soci-
ety, at cultivating the public mind, at purifying the
national taste, at supplying true principles to popular
enthusiasm and fixed aims to popular aspiration;, at
giving enlargement and sobriety to the ideals of the
age, at facilitating the exercse of political power,
and refining the intercourse of private life."'
That the freshman class will be the largest ever
entered at Wisconsin is a safe prediction. That it
will be a successful four years for those entering
Photography the Kodak way is less expensive
than you think-and any Kodak is simple to
work-we can readily show you how easy it is.
Autographic Kodaks from $8.oo up
V ro)vnies $2.00 up
WA WITE SWAN LAUNDPRY
8 p. m.-Functions in High School
Mathematics, Prof. E. R. Hedrick,!
University of Missouri.
5 p. m.-Organization and Supervi-
sion (illustrated), Dean S. A. Courtis,
of Teachers' college, Detroit.
8 p. m.-Junior High School Mathe-
matics, Prof. E. R. Hedrick, Uniiver-
sity of Missouri.
Subscribe to the Wolverine. $.75
for the rest of the Summer.--Adv,
Use Wolverine want ads. They bring
Y E T
FOR QUALITY A_
Obuys a braCn
$ new Crn
writer. Other makes
at attractive priese.
See us before you buy.',
Our methods and machinery are up-to-date in every detail. The result is better work
with less wear to the fabric. We cater especially to the student trade. One day service
on request. T Y UH
H. G. Prettymnan PHONE 165 W. B. Gray
of leading makes bought, sold,
vented, exchanged, cleaned and
0. D. MORRILL
17 Nickels Arcade
The Ideal Hot Weather Food
Preferred By Students and
805 East Huron Street
Courteous and satisfactory
TREATMENT to every custom-
er, whether the account be large
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
Capital 'nd Surplus, $625,000.00
707 North University Ave.
Northwest Cor. Main & Huron
$7.00 per Week-3 Meals
$6.00 per Week-2 Meals
Cool, Ventilated Roonis
714 MONROE STREET
East of Cutting's Flats
ISummer Sch oolI
- a l--
Capacity 3270 Passengers.
Finest exclusive Excursion Steamer, Largest Ball F V
Room, Finzel's Orchestra. No extra charge for danc- 0
ing. Steamers leave on Eastern Time.
Every day from Detroit at 9:00 a.m. for
Put-In-Bay-Connecting with Cleveland and
Buffalo Transit Co., and Steamer Arrow for
Middle Bass, Kelley's Island &i Lakeside.
Sandusky-Connecting with Railroads and Suburban Lines, Fare, $1.50
Cedar Point-15 min.byferryfromSandusky,Fare includingferry, 1.75
Excursion fares, (returning same day
Put-n-Bay, week day, 90c- Sunday. Holidays, $1.25 Round trip.
Sandusky. evey 'day, $2.00 Round trip.
Four hours.at Put-In-Bay; Bathing, visit the Caves, Perry's Monument,
Pavilion. Groves, Dancing and many other attractions, several Hotels.
Cedar Point-Fresh water rival toAtlantic City; Large Hotels, Board Walk,
Thousands bathe he;re daily.
Returning: Leave CedaryPoint by Ferry for Sandusky. Leave Sandusky
from Big Four Dock 2:30 p.m. Put-in-Bay 4:30 p.m. Arr. in Detroit 8:00 p.m.
Dancing Moonlights. Leave Ashley & Dustin Steaner Line
Detroit 8.45 p. m. Fare Wed. Dtot ih
i Thur. 60oc Sat, & Sun. 75c. Foot of First St. Detrit, Miab.
. v i1
ad send to the
of a lifetime
and Fine Candies
The 1etsy Ross Shop
The Fountain Room Beautiful
- ' aS Y
'1R f VT, yMY