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


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.

January 24, 1933 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-01-24

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

- I__

_ ______

High Schools
Enter Debate
League Finals
Elimination Contest Opens
With 68 Entering For
First Debate Feb. 3.

Chinese Furniture Collections
In Museum Reflect Oriental Life

Dr. Woody Sees South Seeks Revival Of Barter
Pre-School Age With Cities Offering LocalScrip
A A ,. - - I T XT _1

With the first elimination series
debate scheduled for Feb. 3. only 8
schools remain in the contest for
state honois in the Michigan High
School Debating League, sponsored
by the extenion division of the Uni-
versity and directed by J. H. Mc-
Burney of the speech department.
The remaining 68 schools are the
choice of the 300 schools who en-
tered the contest last fall. The final
debate between the two schools re-
maining t the close of the elimina-
tion series will be held again early
in Mly in ITLl Auditorium.
SCbOuE (nteing the elimination
~Crius are Albn, attle Creek, Bi,
Rapis I Uxmihatn, Britton, But
h iauan, Chlt'boyga1i, Clae, CColdwa-
ter, Coopersville, Davison. Dearborn,
Deckerville, Detroit Mackenzie, Red-
ford, Cooley, St. Anthony, East Lan-
sing, East Tawas, Elsie, Ferndale,
Flint Northern, Grand Rapids Cen-
tral, Christian, Creston, Ottawa Hills,
Union, Grandville, Hastings, High-
land Park, Homer, Howard City,
Howell, Kingston, Lansing Eastern,
Lapeer, Manton, Marlette, Mt. Pleas-
ant Sacred Heart, Muskegon Senior,
North Adams, Oxford, Paw Paw,
Petoskey, Pittsford, Plymouth, Pon-
tiac, Rochester, Roseville, Royal Oak
St. Mary's, Trenton, Tustin, Union-
ville, Utica, Whitehall, and Zeeland.
In addition to this list a Saginaw
high school and five schools from the
Upper Peninsula will be included.
The question will remain the same,
"Resolved, That Michigan Shoup'
Adopt a State Income Tax."
Sheriffs Demand Probe
Of Third Degree Charge
The Michigan State Sheriff's asso-
ciation has demanded a complete in-
vestigation of charges that state
troopers mistreated two of the Kal-
eva bank robbers after their arrest
ten days ago.
In their quarterly session here
Sheriff William Bird of White Cloud
reiterate charges that a state trooper
struck Robert Veneman in the face
with a heavy flashlight and that a
second trooper stamped with heavy
shoes on the bare foot of another of
the bandits, who had removed his
shoes to thaw out his frozen toes.
Gordon Reavely, former football
player and state A.A.U. wrestling
champion, is the latest victim of that
queer malady known as undulant or
malta fever.

Once stately Chinese sat puffing
at their little brass-bowled pipes
over a quaint game of chess or sol-
emnly drank wine from their little
jade cups. Now all of China's an-
cient glory that was has been shat-
tered, and only memories remain.
Cold, deserted, waiting apparently
for their old masters to return, stand
the Chinese furniture collections in
the museum halls. And Americans
come to catch a glimpse of the old
China, seeing its spirit as represent-
ed in the furniture, all but seeing
the men themselves leaning over the
tables there.
The conventional Chinese arrange-
ment was a table between two
matched chairs, all set stiffly against
the wall. But museum cases of lim-
ited size have no sympathy with
things of the past, so the pieces had
to be rearranged and one of the
chairs in each group left out, says
Benjamin March, curator of the
Orient il the Museum of Anthropo-
Thus the Cantonese pieces, heavy


and austere, stand ceyeing their
lighter, simpler-contemporaries from
Peiping at the other end of the case,
while the typical red varnished table
and unpainted stool of the peasant
"Hung-mu," a wood extremely
hard and with a deep red grain, was
chosen by the Cantonese. This they
inlaid heavily with shell or pearl and
finished their chairs and tables with
marble seats and tops. On the Can-
ton table stands once more the old
set of red and white ivory chessmen,
remembered by many who saw them
in the old museum, now the Romance
Language Building. They stand on a
board of Chinese plan, with the
"river" in the center that formed an
added problem for Chinese enthu-
and PLATE $2.25
- Any Style -
109-1 11 EBi, Washington St.
Phone 8132 second Floor

Long awaited relief is now available for the hard-of-
hearing. A remarkably improved device, the new Westeru
Electrie Audiphone is here.
Come and inspect it. Then let us demonstrate
it. No charge for this service. Learn what a great
advance has been made in Hearing Aids by the
makers of Bell Telephones. You'll be delighted
to see how efficient, compact and inconspicuous
this new instrument is.


Mr. Win. M. Poeples, Western Electric Co.,
will be at Quarry's from 9 to 6 on Thurs-
day to demonstrate the apparatus.
Drugs - Instruments -- Surgical Supplies

Each edition carries an average of 1cient custom of holding "swap day"
425 notices, offering everything from at regular intervals, and sponsors
hound dogs to grand pianos. State expect to continue the effort indefi-
officials say 55 per cent of the items nitely if it proves successful. Only
offered are exchanged. one has been held so far and the
A weekly newspaper in Geneva success of this caused merchants and
county, Ala., has announced it will business men of the community to
start a free exchange column for its advertise that "swap day" will be
subscribers. Seth P. Storrs, commis- held regularly. Farmers and other.
sioner of agriculture, commenting on having anything whatsoever to trade
the barter practiced in Alabama, are invited to make exhibits.
says: 'F0U NTAIN PE N S
t~i in rYnrn r o r Y i i !h cr

r' -.-
SR'2 /

- m

Every thing
New For the

o,4 Complete 'New Shipment of Tuxedos
And Full 'Dress Suits Have Just Arrived
From Thos. Heath, Chicago
Thos. Heath Clothes for formal wear, both full dress and
dinner suits, meet every requirement of the most rigidly dis-

criminating gentlemen. They are superbly.
uriously silk lined. The increased popularity
of the full dress suit for strictly formal wear
is daily becoming evident.

tailored and lux.:
All sizes avail-
able, 34 to 46.
Regulars, Shorts
or Longs


A New Arrow Shirt. . ..«
Dull Calf Tuxedo Shoes .
New Stud Sets . . . . 1.00t
Interwoven Silk Hose. . . 35c
Knox Silk Topper and Opera Hats
Dress Vests. . 4 . . .

to 3.50
to 75c

New garments in
our Rental dept.
Tuxedos $3.00
Full dress $3.50


G /I IL r IE

3 .04M. I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan