THE MICHIGAN DAILY MAGAZINE
SUNDAY, MAY 7, 1922
THE MICHIGAN DAILY MAGAZINE SUNDAY, MAY 7. 1922
upper classes to new men not taken
a ing the U nion care of by fraternities. The Bwling
5~1an ging the U ll~f committee and Billiard committee put
on tournaments and bring the better
Editor's Note: This is the third and committee is running the ticker serv- professionals here for exhibition
last of a series treating of the organi-: ice in the tap-room, which gives games in their respective departments.
zation and activities of the Michigan score-by-score results of big league Shaeffer, world's champion cue art-
Union. Thisarticle deals with, per- and conference baseball games. Thus ist, was brought here last fall for
haps, tie best known phase, with the the football returns were received by such a game.
general social duties and functions direct wire last fall. The duty of the Alumni Housing
sponsored by the Union, and how they The Life Membership Committee committee is to keep a check of all
are sponsored an lrojected. has for its aim the gaining of new rooms in Ann Arbor available for vis-
IIl, 'TUDENT ACTIVITIES members for the Union. The Com- itissg alumni and their families. This
(By George E. Sloan) binet Musical clubs include the Glee proved of great value before home-
The student activities of theu nionj and Mandolin clubs and give several coming last spring and preparations
are controlled through the various concerts each year. The Opera Com- are likewise being made for the May
committees, of which the House comn- mittee is headed by the general chair- Festival this year.
a " ee comes first. This committce san and it includes the various sub- The Athl tic Reception committee
a general charge of all matters committees and all men connected entertains visiting athletes and sees
.i-erning the Union building ani its with the Opera. The Spotlight is man- that they are properly taken care of.:
.::rnishings. Cases of stealing or de-g aged by a temporary committee ap- The Special Train Committee is ex-:
sacing of the building or its furnish- poirtead for that purpose. The Mimes plained by its title. It arranged the
ings come before this committee for ;Theatre is under the direction of Illinois and Wisconsin specials last
a hearing. Xlimses Union Dramatic organization. fall. The Library committee is
The entertainment committee fur -Any tanion members may become a charged with the duty of furnishing
nishes the Saturday night entertain- member of the Mimes Repertoire the most widely read periodicals and
ment in the Tap room. This com- company, and may later be taken into newspapers in the reading room, Al-
mittee is in charge of all entertain- the Mimes proper- most all Conference papers are on file
ments and is called upon to furnish The Ieception committee has charge there, in addition to papers from many
amusement for any event which may of all receptions throughout the year, of the larger cities of the country.
come up during the year. The Musc such as the President's reception at The Recording Secretary and hisl
committee is in charge of the Michi- the opening of school. The ob- assistants keep records of men work-
.gan Union orchestra anl furnishes ject of the Publicity committee is to ing at the Union and also classify
the music for all dances anl gather- transmit news of the various Union and arrange the activities cards filled
ings held in the building. activities to the student body fairly out at the beginning of the year. Any
The Sundlay Afternoon Meetings and accurately. It also aids the suc- Union members wishing a meeting'
committee has charge of arrange-j Cess of other activities, such as the room may obtain it by inquiring at
ments for speakers at these meet- ISpotlight and Opera. the office. Any inattention or dis-
ings. Men of outstanding success are Dances are managed by the Dance courtesy should be reported to Homer'
secured to explain their particular committee. Heath, general manager.
fi. d, of Nvork in order to aid the col- The Upperctass advisors consist of The general manager will be gladt
leg- man in coosing his vocation. a picked men from the Junior and Sen- to answer any questions not covered
The speaters are men of national and aor clases to act as mentors to fresh- lay these articles. but I hope that
even intrnational reputation. men, efforts being especially made to !what I have written has been of some
The information and announcement fiurnish advisors anal friends from the interest and value to the readers.
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Two Minuite Talks
by D.J. M. P. for
The Ann Arbor Savings Bank
P EOPLE often find themelves confronted
with advertisements of banks and in-
surance companies that tell them to
save and accumulate. One might be led to
think that the main object in life was the pil-
ing up of a.vast fortune. In reality that is not
what is meant. Nobody, not even the most
unscrupulous, would encourage a person to
spend his life hoarding money.
The purpose of such ads is to impress upon
you the importance of saving while young.
Every dollar you save at the age of twenty-
five is worth two dollars and nine cents saved
when you are fifty or three dollars and seventy-
eight cents saved when you are seventy. And
furthermore, it is easier to learn to save money
at twenty-five than at seventy.
Perhaps you find that it takes all of your in-
come at present to meet expenses. It may
seem as though you have not the opportunity
to save as long as your income is what it is
at present. But is that really so? If you are
getting thirty dollars a week now, what would
you do if your income were suddenly cut to
twenty-five per week? We have an idea that
you would live on twenty-five dollars just as
you now live on thirty.
You might pretend that your income was twen-
ty-five dollars a week and see how it affects
your expenses. Suppose you saved the extra
five dollars and put it in a special account draw-
ing interest. If you formed this habit at the
age of twenty-five you would find yourself at
the age of fifty with, not $7,500.00, but $9,-
578.66 in your account. You would be draw-
ing $287.35 interest each year at the rate of
It is so very easy that everybody ought to be
independent by the time they have grey hairs.
Every girl simply must
have a ratine dress to wear
on the campus these warm
days. It is merely a matter
of preference whether she
will have a temple orange,
rose, bright blue, or more
delicately tinted frockf.
We are malting a special-
ty of charming summer
frockfs in all the popular ma-
terials priced at $15.
There are so many little
accessories Ma'm'selle wants
for her summer wardrobe.
Liberty at Main
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