100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 05, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1932-08-05

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


THE MICHIGAN DAIL

PAGE

New Gift Form
Would Reduce
'Restrictions'
Donations to University
Often Lie Idle Because
Of Givers' Conditions
One of the recent policies of the
University in printing its catalogues
and bulletins has been the inclusion
of the proper form for making be-
quests and gifts to the University.
But Michigan is not so well off that
it expects hundreds of dollars to roll
into the treasury. These nev sug-
gested forms have been drawn up
to protect the donors of funds from
having their gifts lie idle.
Herbert P. Wagner, chief account-
ant of the University, explained it all
yesterday. Thousands of dollars lie
idle, or are not used as fully as they
might be, because of restrictions
placed upon their use by the donors.
And since many of the gifts come
through wills after the deaths of
donors, there is no method of remov-
ing the restrictions.
"The principal group of funds," he
declared, "in this category is student
loan funds which have been given
for loans to certain students and are
restricted as to locality,stown, or
county from which the recipient is
to come, or to a class of students."
Mr. Wagner, presenting a list of
loan funds, showed that while many
are given for use of "needy stu-
dents" in general, others are so re-
stricted as to minimize their use.
One fund, for instance, is available
only to senior students in journalism,
another only to seniors in medicine,
others only to students in the depart-
ment of geodesy and surveying, to
members of the Hindustan club, to
students living in Helen Newberry
residence, to student nurses, to
women, to women students in the
Graduate school, to students in the
school of pharmacy. The Medical
school and -Law school are particu-
larly short of loan funds.
One fund originally was limited to
women students in .the colleges of
ehgineering and architecture,{but the
donor later waived the restrictions,
making the conditions that prefer-
ence should be given to such stu-
dents.
The new suggested forms of bequest
adopted by the University provide
that when the Regents believe the
use for the fund to have passed out
of existence, or that better use may
be made of a fund, the Regents shall
hAve power to change the conditions
limiting the 'use of such gifts subject
to the approval of the donor, if liv-
ing, or without it if deceased.

For Farmers' Holiday

Choral Union
Recital Series
Is Announced
Paderewski, Tibbett to Ap-
pear; Boston Symphony
Is Booked
A brilliant galaxy of soloists, in-
strumental groups and symphony or-
chestras has been booked for the
Fifth-Fourth annual Choral Union
concert series, Charles A. Sink, presi-
dent of the University Musical so-
ciety, announced yesterday morning.
Among the more familiar names
are: Lawrence Tibbett, baritone of
stage and cinema fame; Ignatz Pad-,
erewski, Polish pianist; and the De-
troit and Boston symphonies.
The concerts will be as follows:
Oct. 25, the Boston Symphony or-
"chestra, conducted by Serge Kousse-
vitzky; Nov. 2, Lawrence Tibbett,
baritone; Nov. 30, the Detroit Sym-
phony orchestra, with Ossip Gabriio-
witsch conducting; Dec. 8, Efrem
Zimbaltst, violinist; Jan. 16, Nathan
Milstein, well-known Russian violin-
ist; Jan. 27, Myra Hess, eminent
British pianist; Feb. 8, the Budapest
String quartet;, Feb. 15, Sigrid One-
gine, opera and concert star; March
8, Vladimir Horowitz, Russian pian-
ist; and March 15, Ignatz Jan Ped-
erewski.
Sink also announced tentative
plans for the thirty-ninth annual
May Festival, for a four-day pro-
gram about the middle of May. Six
concerts are being planned and an
attempt is being made to secure a
number of distinguished artists and
organizations.
More than 2,000 species of wild
flowers, from 100 separate families,
have been found to flourish in
Nevada.

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
TYPEWRITERS, all makes, bought,
sold, rented, exchanged, repaired.
O. D. MORRILL, 314 So. State.
TYPEWRITING AND M I M E 0-
GRAPHING promptly and neatly
done. 0. D. MORRILL, 314 So.
State St. -C
LOST -Fountain pen-pencil and
man's silver school ring at Intra-
mural building. Reward. Phone
3498. -2
LOST-Not if your furs are stored
here. Our policy protects your furs
completely 12 months. Zwerdling's
Fur Shop. Complete fur service
since 1904. -e
WANTED
WASHING AND IRONING WANT-
ED-Will call for and deliver.
Soft water used; washing done
separate. Phone 2-3478. -c
WANTED-Laundry. S o f t water.
21044. Towels free, socks darned.'
WOMAN driving to Laramie, Wyom-
ing after Summer School wishes
passenger. Call 22203. -0
WANTED-Half - time or full - time
business position. toung woman
with business and Univ. training,
thorough experience in academic
routine. --0
WANTED-A lady desires the com-
panionship of a graduate student
in her home for the coming school
year. All home privileges. Room
and breakfast. One block from
campus. Phone 7758. -1
FOR SALE-Scotch Terrier pedi-
greed puppies. Prices reasonable.
Call Mrs. Inch, Ypsilanti 3040.

(Associated Press Photo)
Milo Rene, former president of the
Iowa Farmers' union, heads the new
Farmers' Holiday association, which
set Aug. 15 as the start of a 30-day
farmers' "strike" for prices equal to
cost of production. " tay at home-
sell nothing" is tIle movement's
slogan.
Womewto Play Off
Semi-Finals Today
In City Golf Meet
Miss Jean Kyer, defending cham-
pion, will meet Miss Helen Gustine,
and Mrs. J. H. Cissel and Miss Cis-
sel will settle a 'family argument in
the semi-finals of the women's city
golf tournament at the Huron Hills
Golf club today. All gained their
places by wins in Thursday's quar-
ter final matches.
Miss Kyer defeated Mrs. Forest
Stauffer, 6 and 4; Miss Gustine won
from Mrs. B. Cushing, 5 and 4; Mrs.
Cissel won from Mrs. Harold Scarth,
4 and 2; and Miss Cissel defeated
Miss Nadine Schmidt, 6 and 5,
Thursday.
In the consolation tiatches of
the championship flight Thursday
Miss Marion Willians won from Mrs.
W. S. Housel, 2 and 1; ,Mrs. R. T.
Dobs'on won from Mrs. Victor Lane
by default; Mrs. R. Nesbit defeated
Miss Fritzie Waldron, 2 and 1; and
Mrs. L. ,C. Andrews won from Mrs.
M. Allmendinger, 3 and 2.
HERTZ DRIVURSELF
SYSTEMf
RENTS CARS for Business or
Pleasure. , Low Rates.
NEW EQUIPMENT. Phone 3714

-2
*1

Here's our Winre List
or Ealy Fall...
c"IW ine , colored hat,
a wine dress and just the right
accessories to bring out the best
i this smart fall shade.., these
essentials should be the founda-
tion of your autumn wardrobe.
We are showing some of the most
attractive fall dresses which have
appeared so far-done in a deep-
toned wine and accented here
and there with a contrasting
shade. Why not be first with
this charming fall fashion?

.L

CodyIC IGAN
"Ship Ahooey" Today and Saturday
HELEN
TWELVETREES
Paramount LEWIS STONE
" News --in
I VUNASHAMED'
SWIM at
Newport Beath
Portage Lake
WNW1 "nink

East Liberty at Maynard

11

j
,

: :
""

College-trained engineers
revisit the athletic field

Delicious and Refreshin
And dull care
withers on the vin

o{ . I-.
.. .:....r
i\'A
i lk f u IL ...,.1%-
'I..' _ r rr.J

f
5 '
j
"
. ^2

o

4~

a iuj .: i: s I a ey Uwo k 0o Night photograph of Temple Stadium, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania,
college-trained engineers foodlighted with G-E projectors
young men personally familiar with the lighting and floodlighting projects, or in
needs of college and school. They are the electrical equipment of industries and
dedicating the 'technic'al experience mines or of immense power stations; some
gained in the General Electric Test De- are designing and applying electric
partment to the practical service of under- apparatus to propel ocean liners and
graduate athletics -designing and instal- locomotives. All are engaged in the
ling floodlighting equipment for virtually planning, production, or distribution of
every sport-football, baseball, hockey, G-E products and.so are performing a
tennis, and track.
work of national betterment and creat-

_..: . ., _. ..... x

Don't be always taking your work orlove
affairs too seriously. It will only end by
proving you'know less and less of more
and more.
The neatest triek you can pull iK'to slip
into the nearest soda fountain or refresh-
ment stand -around the corner from
anywhere-and invite your soul to the
pause that refreshes. There and' then,

[ l *IIT

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan