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November 01, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

x-Presideit
Of Chile Wins
New Election
essand'ri Is Returned To
Power With Margin Of
100,000 Votes
By HAROLD P. BRAMAN
(Associated Press Staff Corr.)
ANTIAGO, Chile, Oct. 31.-Ar-
o Alessandri, the veteran "lion of
'apaca," was restored to the pres-
nacy of Chile today, eight years
er he had been driven from power'
military forces.
'he 64-year-old senatorfrom the
th and his program of "practical
ialism" won decisively in Sunday's
feral election with 18,000 votes to
gre.
Che runner-up was Col. Marma-
e Grove, former air commander
i. revolutionist.
Phe tentative final count, as of-
ally compiled today:
lrturo Alessandri, ioderate So-
ist, 152,867.
Jarmaduke Grove, Socialist-Na-
ialist, 57,793.
lector Rodriquez de la Sotta, Con-
vative, 39,149.
inrique Zanartu, semi-Socialist,
994.
lias Lafertte, Communist, 4,248.
klabama's chief and most reliable
iter legume crops are hairy vetch
i Austrian winter peas.

Bankers Will
Give Help To
New York City
Manhattan Must Watch Its
Step, Warn Financiers
As They Scan Budget
NEW YORK, Oct. 31.-(P)-Father
Knickerbocker's bankers have prom-
ised him $18,500,000 spending money,
but they've tacked on the promise a
warning to watch his step.
Chase National and National City
banks, which said some time ago
they didn't see how the old gentle-
man could float a loan unless he re-
trenched, Sunday promised the city
an $18,500,000 loan for November,
plus an unestimated amount for un-
employment relief.
Since the first warning, cuts have
scaled the 1933 budget down to a
"depression figure" of $557,141,022,
but the bankers indicated that wasn't
good enough. "We are driven to the
conclusion thatda large portion of
the 'reductions do not represent ac-
tual saving in expenditure," they
said. They called for a "new cam-
paign toward efficiency and eco-
nomy."
Today the board of estimate was
to put the final stamp of approval
on the budget.
Bill David, Southern conference
high jump titleholder, is playing var-
sity football for Georgia.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Books Published By Members
Of Faculty Are Wide In Scope

(Continued from Page 2)
will speak on Auf Fahrradern durch
Deutschland.
University Poetry Society in room
3227 A.H. at 7:45 p. m.
International Relations Club meets
at 8 p. m. in the Political Science
Seminar Room, 3026 A.H. Discussion
will be continued on Inter-allied and
International Dbts.
Phi Lambda Upsilon meeting at
7:30 p. m., Room 303 Chemistry
Building.
Kappa Tau Alpha meeting 7:30 p.
in., League. Room number posted on
bulletin boarl.
Zeta Phi Eta: All actives and
pledges must be present for pledging
at 7:30 p. m. in the League. Casting
for the childrens play will take place
at this meeting.
Student Council meeting at 7:30
p. m.
Engineering Council meeting at
7:30 p. m. in M. E. computing room.
Important that all members be pres-
ent.
Christian S c i e n c e Organization
meets at eight o'clock this evening
in the Chapel of the Michigan League
building. All faculty and students
interested are invited to attend.
Dancing classes for all Junior wo-
men interested in trying out for the
Junior Girls' Play will begin this af-
ternoon at four o'clock in Sarah Cas-

well Angell Hall in Barbour gymnas-
ium.
Play Reading Section of the Fac-
'lty Women's Club meets at 2:15 p.
m. in the Alumnac Room, Michigan
League.
Michigan Dames regular meeting
in the Grand Rapids room of the
Michigan League at eight o'clock this
evening. Business meeting is to be
followed by a presentation of Cosmo-
politan Club views and purposes.
President H. I. Khalaf and others
from the organization will be pres-
ent.
COMING EVENTS
Geological and Geographical Jour-
nal Club meeting on Thursday, Nov.
3, 8:00 p. m. in room 4054 in the Na-
tural Science Building. Prof. W. H.
Hobbs will speak on "The Evolution
of Geologic Thoughts." All those in-
terested are cordially invited to be
present.
Senior Engineering Class Elections
will be held Thursday, November 3,
at 10 o'clock in room number 348
West Engineering Building. Identifi-
cation cards must be presented in
order to vote.
Michigan Daily-Union Presidential
Straw Vote will be held today and to-
morrow on the campus. Students
must present identification cards;
faculty members must be listed in
last year's student directory.
Gargoyle Business Staff meeting of
tryouts at 3 p. m. today for mailing
out. Upper staff meeting at 4. p. m.
All new tryouts report at 4 p. m.

Breadth of scope in publication in-
terests in the Literary college is in-
dicated in books and pamphlets is-
sued by faculty members during the
past five months, Dean John R. Ef-
finger pointed out yesterday.
Prof. V. P. Tiimoshenko, in his new
book, "Agricultural Russia and the
Wheat Problem," seeks, according to
the book's preface, to correct the lack
of historical perspective in dealing
with economic conditions in the U. S.
S. R. The work was published joint-
ly by the Food Research Institute
and the Committee on Russian Re-
search of the Hoover War Library,
Stanford University.
Sellars Defends Realism
"A development and defense of
physical realism; and this against
idealism, whether subjective or objec-
tive, and against positivism, whether
pragmatic or logical"-thus the pre-
face describes'Prof. Roy Wood Sel-
lars' volume, "The Philosophy of
Physical Realism," published by Thc
Macmillan Company.
Prof. Bennett Weaver, of the Eng-
lish department, has contributed
"Toward the Understanding of Shel-
ley," printed at the University Press.
The French department had is-
sued two volumes: "Coutumes fran-
caises, d'hier et d'aujourd'hui," by
Prof. M. S. Pargment (D. C. Heath
Co.); and "Le roman francais depuis
Marcel Proust," written by Prof.
Jean E. Ehrhard and published in
Paris. The author describes this
work in the preface as containing
"material from a course taught in a
foreign university (Michigan)."
Pamphlets Issued
Pamphlets issued since last semes-
ter include "Demons of the Bath,"
by Prof. Campbell Bonner of the
classical languages department. This
is a discussion of one legendary
phase of the later Greek world, and
is a reprint of Professor Bonner's

contribution to "Studies Presented to
F. L. Griffith." Mr. Griffith is a noted
Oxford Egyptologist.
There are also "Some New Meth-
ods in Astronomical Photography,
with Application to Moving Pictures
of Celestial Objects," by F. C. Mc-
Math, H. S. Hulbert, and R. R. Mc-
Math, honorary curators of the Uni-

pology, "The Acoma Indians," an ex-
tract from the forty-seventh an-
nual report of the Bureau of Ameri-
cau Ethnology, printed at the Gov-
eminent Printing Office, Washing-
ton; and Prof. H. A. vSanders of the
classical language department, "Sonic
Inscriptions in Rome," and "The So-
Called First Triumvirate," which are
extracts from "Memoirs of the Amer-
ican Academy in Rome, Volume 10."
A process of freezing oysters in the
shell is being tried by a New Zealand

versity Observatory; Prof. Leslie A. firm, which has made an experimen-
White of the department of anthro- tal shipment to London.
aI

AFTERNOON
DANCING

In

THE GRILL ROOM

of

THE MICHIGAN LEAGUE

.....

From Three Until Five

Tonight at 8:15

"The
Add ing ai n"
Elmer Rice's Ultra-Modern Drama.

National Scholastic New Work On Columbus
Art Exhibit Listed Presented To Library
For November 47 Naew proofs that Christopher Co-
lumbus was born in Genoa have been
I furnished in a book presented to li-'

AL COWAN
and His Band

Fountain Service
Special Teas

.mm..

i.-

LABORATORY THEATRE
(In Back of Michigan Union)
Phone 4121 (Extension 789)

All Seats 50 Cents

Also Nov. 2, 3

,I

1

)r led peanut fed pork chops!
with
home made apple sauce

The National Scholastic Exhibition
of High School Art will be shown
from Nov. 4 to 7 in the architectural
building, Prof. Emil Lorch, director
of the College of Architecture an-
nounced yesterday. Under the joint
auspices of the School of Education
and the College of Architecture, the
exhibit will consist of high school
student work in the fields of design,
jewelry, metal work, pictorial arts,
pottery prints, sculpture, textiles, and
wood. A total of 298 items selected
by a national jury from nearly 10,-
000 pieces of art work from high
schools scattered throughout the
United States will be shown.
Duringrecent years great progress
has been made in the high school
art teaching, Professor Lorch stated.
The scope of such instruction is wid-
ening, due to a better understanding
of the function of art in life and in-
dustry, he said.
Two million dollars is the estimat-
ed value of foodstuffs raised on Ind-
iana unemployment relief gardens
this summer..

brary by the city of Genoa. This
book, which will be available in about
two weeks, contains facsimiles of doc-
uments concerning the family of Co-
lumbus and accompaning explana-
tions in both English and German.
The record included in this collec-
tion contain copies of deeds, wills,
and both personal and official papers
of Columbus and his friends. Co-
lumbus, following the custom of the
times, gave one-tenth of his income
to the poor and needy of his native
city. This book appears to be an at,-
tempt on the part of the citizens of.
Genoa to repay that great explorer
for part of the services he did them
and at the same time to convince
the world that Columbus was, with-
out doubt, a true citizen of Genoa.

C.HRISTMASIGREETI NG CARDS
This Season's Samples are more attractive
than usual and await your selection
CARDS TO FIT EVERY PURSE
A generous discount allowed if ordered
before November 15th - Leave your order NOW

WAHR'S
316 State Street

BOO KSTORES
Maina Street opposite Couurthouse

a treat on today's
-40C

JUNIORS!
VOTE STATE-STREET
INDEPENDENT
TOMORROW
-Political Advertisement

U

special club luncheon

II

genuine spring iamb stewa
with
fluffy dumplings
a featured fingerle dish on today's

SENIORS

Soon the big rush of Senior
pictures is on. If you can
come now, this is avoided and

Arouncement.
Many of our patrons have asked for Culbertson's Red Book. There is no
authorized publication of this book, and we submit the following letter by Ely
Culbertson in order to clarify the situation.
PERSONAL STATEMENT BY ELY CULBERTSON
In view of many reports coming to me from all over the country showing confusion and nius-
understanding in regard to the relationship between The Bridge World, Inc., and Bridge Headquar-
ters, Inc., I wish to make the following statement:
(1) There has been no merger or consolidation of the Culbertson (Approach-Forcing) System
and the Official System, nor is there likely to be any such merger or consolidation. Each system, as
heretofore, is separate and distinct, and cannot be merged or consolidated from a technical Bridge
standpoint.
(2) The new edition of the book of Official System does not in any way standardize the Cul-
bertson and Official Systems. It merely advocates the Official System, which, in many important re-
spects, differs widely from the Culbertson System. In the Culbertson System not a single sugges-
tion was accepted from the Official System. Any changes or improvements in the Culbertson System
are made by myself and my associates and have nothing whatsoever to do with the Official System.
(3) The only authoritative books on the Culbertson System are those published by The Bridge
World, Inc., including, of course, my own "Contract Bridge Blue Book" and "Culbertson's Sum-
mary"; my "Contract Bridge for Auction Players," published by Garden City Publishing Company;
and a book that is to contain cartoons by H. T. Webster and material by myself, which will be pub-
lished shortly by Frederick Stokes Company. All other books, regardless of their sponsors or pub-
lishers, are not authorized publications of the Culbertson System and are not recognized as textbooks
by the 3,000 authorized teachers of the Culbertson System.
(4) Our friendly relation with Bridge Headquarters, Inc., sponsors of the Official System, does
not in any way include my endorsement of their system any more than it does their endorsement of
the Culbertson System. From the technical Bridge standpoint both systems are still far apart.
I am forced to make this statement publicly and, for the protection of the public, booksellers and
teachers, I ask that the newspapers give this statement as wide publicity as possible.
ELY CULBERTSON.

11

more time
sitting.

given

to each

35c

feature luncheons

-the fingerle operated restaurants ues only gov-
ernment stamped and government inspected meats
-ask your restauranteur if he uses government
stamped meats--

Photographer
Studio: 332 South State Street

11

Dial 5031

" At Both Ends of the Campus"

the
hut

fingerle
operated

the
den

pHOIOG BPHS
eorever

Slater' S
State Street

Two Campus Bookstores
East University Avenue

*U

I

I

IN

11

',1

THE

MICHIGAN

UNION

FORMAL

I,

I

WITH

11

Llovd

IunFlev and

Nis Brunswick Recordina Band

I I

l I

III

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