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February 28, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-02-28

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

OR TIZATION:
JIlon Financial Policies
lxplained by Directors

EDITOR'S NOTE: The f llowing ar-
ticle, the last in a series of four on
the Union, is an official statement
of the Board of Directprs regard-
ing "questions and complaints" re-
ceived from students concerning
the Onion's services.
"For a non-profit organization,
he Union certainly seems to be
iaking a lot of money," is an un-
ounded comment often heard on
he campus.
Amortization of the Union'
uilding is.actually $334,000 in ar-
ears as of July 1, 1946. The Un-
)n building which was completed
a 1920, has a life expectancy of
5 years, according to architec-
ural estimates. At the end of
hat period, in 1995, the Union
il need approximately one and
half million dollars to finance
he replacement of the present
tructure. With more than one
hird of that time already past,
he amortization fund contains
nly $186,000 instead of the need-
di half a million.
isposition of Income
Of the $925,000 gross income
om sales and services for the
ist fiscal year, more than one
hird, or $354,000, was paid out
n wages and salaries to 290 stu-
,ent and 135 non-student em-
loyees.
The final $59,000 outstanding
ond issue was paid off last De-
ember 31 with funds allocated
Voted Attorney
Co Talk Here
Laurent K.'Varnum, president of
he Michigan State Bar and prom-
ient Grand Rapids attorney, will
peak on the subject of bar or-
anization and the obligations of
le legal profession at 3 p.m. to-
ay in Rm. 150, Hutchins Hall.
Organization of Michigan's bar
s well as that of other states will
e discussed by Varnum. He will
lso outline the ethical obligations
icurred by bar members both as
racticing lawyers and comnmunity

by the University from the stu-
dent tuitions.
Food and supplies cost the Un-
ion $358,000 last year and it paid
sales and excise taxes of $18,000.
The rooms for rent and the caf-
eteria are the main revenue pro-
ducing sections of the Union
which enabled it to put $70,000
into the building amortization'
fund during the fiscal year of
1945-46.
A Subsidiary of the University
Run as a subsidiary of the Uni-
versity, the Union pays for all
services and utilities with the ex-'
ception of its heat and light which
it receives from the University's
central power and heating plantsa
free of charge under the origin-a
al 1917 agreement.
With a present total of 25,275
life members and a greatly in-
creased University enrollment
which is expected to continue well
above pre-war attendance, the1
Union's Board of Directors is now
planning an expansion program
to provide more adequate service
to its membership.
Perhaps the most important
single improvement to be made
by construction of the proposed
million dollar wing, which will
add 50 feet along the entire North
side of the building, is the re-
vamping of the cafeteria and kit-
chen facilities which were con-
structed in 1917 and have been
outdated for at least ten years.
Bonds To Finance Addition
The addition, to be financed by
a new bond issue, will increase the
dance floor by more than half its
present size, adding a smaller
ballroom which can be used eith-
er separately for dances or meet-
ings or to further enlarge the
main dance floor.
Music appreciation rooms, more
meeting rooms, and an additional
space for the student offices and,
their activities will occupy the
second and third floors of the new
wing with additional lobby, kit-
chen, and dining room space on
the first and additional lodgings
on the fourth floor.

A sk Volunteers
For Michigras
Work Groups
All-Campus Carnival
To Be Hield in April
Lists of volunteers for Michi-
gras Committees are due tomor-
row, and should be turned in to
Jean Brown's box in the League
Undergraduate Office or to Allan
Farnsworth at the Union Student
Offices.
Men and women students may
apply for work with the publicity,
booths, programs, parade, tickets,
3rizes, concessions, and decora-
tions committees.
Michigras will be held April 25
and 26 at Yost Field House as an
all-campus carnival preceded by a
parade through the city. Co-spon-
ored by the Union and the WAA,
the '47 Michigras is the postwar
?dition of campus carnivals which
were first held in 1901.
Each campus residence may
compete for booth space, and ten-
tative plans and budgets for
booths are to be turned in to the
League or Union by March 10.
Prizes will be awarded to the
booth with the best decorations,
the booth which has the most fi-
nancial success, and to the booth
taking in the largest number of
tickets.
Various types of booths have
been sponsored in past carnivals,
including games, side-shows, and
food sales. Information on booths
and plans may be obtained from
Collee Ide, 2-256, or Allan Farns-
worth, 2-4431, general co-chair-
men of Michigras.
en Mnettn-TronAttend
PrincetonMeeting
Dean Wells I. Bennett, head of
the architecture college, will take
part in a conference on "Plan-
ning Mlan's Environment" Wed-
nesday and Thursday at Princeton
University.
Architecture as well as general
planning will be discussed at this
conference, which is one of a ser-
ies being held by Princeton in con-
nection with its bicentennial cele-
bration.

Headliners of the nine top ar-
tists who will appear in Norman
Granz' "Jazz at the Philharmonic"
Tuesday are Coleumn Hawkins and
Buddy Rich.
Hawkins, who has won every,
tenor sax award for expertness,
including the coveted Esquire Gold
Award for 1946, started his musi-
cal career with Mamie Smith's
Jazz Hounds in Kansas City back
in 1923. After he left this group,
he joined Fletcher Henderson and
played with him for a full decade
till 1934, then began a tour of
England and the Continent as
both soloist and leader. ReturningI
to this country, he organized his
own band. His most famous solo
is "Body and Soul."
Vaudeville Veteran
Buddy Rich was a professional
at the tender age of three. During
years of touring the vaudeville
circuits with his parents, Buddy
missed public schools until he was
fourteen. After his schooling he
spent nine years traveling around
the world and picked up five lan-
guages. He appeared in the
"Greenwich Village Follies of 1922"
and later played with Joe Marsala,
Artie Shaw and Tommy Dorsey.
Rich is one drummer who does
not depend on specially written
drum arrangements. He impro-
vises as he sees fit, keeping rhythm
by chewing gum in tempo.
Known as the glamour boy of the
music field, he 'sports a custom
built car with his initials em-
blazoned on a crest of two drum-
sticks and a crash cymbal.
Show Emcee
Franz, who acts as emcee for the
show, attained national recogni-
tion for writing and directing the
Academy Award short, "Jammin,
the Blues," which was acclaimed
the finest pictorial treatment ever
accorded jazz on the motion pic-

NINE ARTISTS:
Hawkins, Rich Will Appear
In 'Jazz at the Philbarmon

ture screen. He holds a spot
Esquire's All-American Board
Experts, who annually select
best jazzmen in the country.
Other members of the group
Trummy Young, trombone wir
of the 194G Gold New Start ESQ
Award, who starred with Be
Goodman's band in 1946; W
Smith, who plays alto and cl
net, and is three time winner of
Esquire Silver award for best
toist and has played and s
with Jimmy Lunceford, ChE
Spivak and Harry James.
Ticket sales for the concert
be given at 8 p.m. Tuesday in
Auditorium, are continuing in
League, Union. University
and local record stores.
Prof. Talamoi
ToLead (t 'our
Resuming pre-war foreign tr
tours, Prof. Rend Talamon, of
romance lai.gijages depaxtm
will conduct a tour for Ameri
students in France this summe
part of the program of the Bun
of Universal Travel.
Because only French will
spoken during the tour, the
stident quota for the trip wil
filled by teachers and advan
students of Frencmh.
Normandy, Brittany, Nim
Arles, the French Riviera,
French Alps, Versailles and Pi
tainebleau are a few of the pla
to be visited. Two Paris visits
ten days each will be made, F;
Talamon said.
Five other tours to Europe,
by American professors, have b
scheduled for this semester by
Bureau.

REMODELING PLANNED-The Michigan UnionCafeteria has been outdated for ten years, accord-
ing to its Board of Directors. It will be revampe d and expanded as part of the million dollar build-
ing program the Union is planning to meet the demands of an increased enrollment.

AFTER HALF CENTURY:
45 U' Men Will Participate
In Fraternity Revival at MSC

2SUFFERI
FROM CHAFI
SKIVVY-GRAB
Why bother with old-f
shorts with a sandpaper ce
that gives you too muchc
port when you crave freed
If your skivvies have tha
aging habit of creeping re
back and sabotaging youe
you bend over, switch q
a pair of super-comfortab
shorts.
The seamless crotch is
of every pair of Arrow
can't grab, can't chafe.
We carry Arrow unde
State Y
Street
saNCE I 48.

Ne?
ian
TIS?

ITIS?
ashioned
nter seam
close sup-
dom?
at discour-
elentlessly
every time
quickly to
ble Arrow
a feature
shorts --
rwear.

N

Forty-five members of Delta
Tau Delta fraternity will travel
to East Lansing today to take
part in the installation ceremon-
ies of the fraternity, which is be-
ing reactivated at Michigan State
after an absence of 50 years.
Originally established at State
in 1872 as the first fraternity on
campus, Delta Tau Delta became
inactive in 1897, when all fratern-
DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Contintied from Page 4)
through March 2, and Painting
by George Grosz, through March
14. Alumni Memorial Hall, week-
days, except Mondays, 10-12 and
2-4; Sundays 2-5. The public is
cordially invited.
Events Today
University Radio Program:
2:30 p.m., Station WKAR, 870
Kc. Tales from Poe, "The Oblong
Box."
2:45 p.m., Station WKAR, 870
Kc. The Botany Series-"What is
Coal?", Prof. C. A. Arnold.
3:30 p.m., Station WPAG, 1050
Kc. George Cox, Baritone.
ISC Tea Dance: 4:30 p.m., In-
ternational Center. Foreign Stu-
dents and interested persons are
caordially invited to attend.
Student Religious Association
Coffee Hour: 4-6 p.m., Lane Hall
Library. Dr. Hollister, of the
Speech Department, will be a
guest.
German Coffee Hour: 3-5 p.m.,
League Coke Car.
Coming Events
The Graduate Outing Club:
Winter Sports, 2:30 p.m.,
Sun., March 2, Northeast entrance,
Rackham Bldg. Sign up before
noon on Saturday at the check
desk in the Rackham Building.
The Women's Research Club, 8
p.m., Mon., March 3, West Lecture
Room, Rackham Building. "La-
thyrism in Humans and Animals-
a Disease Produced by Flowering
Sweet Peas and Others," by Ruth
Stine.
A.S.C.E. Mr. J. F. Swenson, Di-
vision Engineer-Special Duty,
Pennsylvania Railroad, Chicago,
will speak on the subject, "Engi-
neering Employment on the Penn-
sylvania Railroad," at 7:30 p.m.,
Tues., March 4, Union. He will dis-
cuss particularly the opportuni-
ties for civil engineers in railroad
work.
Pi Lambda Theta Guest Tea:
3-5 p.m., Sat., March 1, East Con-
ference Room, Rackham Bldg.
Dr. Harry F. Ward, of the Union
Theological Semiary will speak
on the subject, "Some Common
Mistakes About Russia," at 4:15
p.m.. Wed., Rackham Amphithea-

ities were temporarily suspended.
The installation ceremonies
will be attended by alumni from
several midwestern states. Seven
members of the University chap-
ter, in addition to Albion and
Hillsdale College representatives
of the fraternity will assist in the
initiation of the reactivated group,
Speakers at the ceremony will
include Dr. Herbert L. Spencer,
president of Bucknell University;
Thomas J. Herbert, Governor of
Ohio; and Bishop Edwin Holt
Hughes, of the Methodist Church,
former president of DePauw Uni-
versity.
Many Michigan State alumni
who were members of the former
chapter of the fraternity will be
present. Plans for the weekend
include a dinner and dance Fri-
day, a house party Saturday, and
an open house for the entire
campus Sunday.
Read and Use
Daily Classified Ads

Students Will
Tour Library
About 250 engineering students
and 350 literary students in fresh-
man English classes are expected
to make a tour of the General Li-
brary which will be conducted for
new students Monday and Tues-
day.
An illustrated lecture in Rni. 110
of the Library to familiarize stu-
dents with the library system will
be given at the beginning of each
tour. Following this the students
will be shown the numerous li-
brary facilities at their disposal.
The hours at which the various
groups will go through the library
will be announced

QUICK DELIVERY
can
Hamburgers... Milk... Soft Drinks
Phone 2-6606.. . 9 P.M. to 1 A.M. Except Sat.

r

I

DON'T
COUNT SHEEP
A ALL NIGHT!-
HAVE DINNER
ATTHE
nF
GRAN AbA CA Ac
01BSERVE OUR NEW HOURS
Weekdays . . . 7:30 A.M.-1 1:30 P.M.
Tuesdays . . . . 7:30 A.M.- 8:00 P.M.
Sundays . . . . 11 :30 A.M.- 1 :30 P.M.
V + f / / , , ,, re.,w , +

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sou,

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at
Liberty

FELT

GOODS

PENNANTS -BANNERS - ANIMALS

NO HAI
44
(with/
lit-'f f

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SCRAP

BOOKS and PHOTO

ALBUMS

fI

1rrow shorts)

with the MICHIGAN SEAL

MICH1GAN

SEAL

STATIONERY

?tea..,.;,. ,.;if:..

Question: How can a man go
through a full day without using
his hands to yank down creeping
shorts?
Answer: Wear Arrow shorts. They
CAN'T crawl up because they are
made with Arrow's patented seam-
less crotch which eliminates chaf-
ing.
* e%#~x r ar~rar a lr

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. f 1j;: 8:.}
y, :,'}
f '"'
. :t:..:
f ,
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$1.00

and up

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