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November 19, 1929 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1929-11-19

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. ,

LSCNC r Screen Reflections
HRurlesque" 1 promising recruits from the foot 1
The original title of the stage lights, and atones for the story's
Thit was not considered suitable for deficiency. The stage bill is above Rinner-up Team of Last Season
SI ite cinema audience, so Paramount average. Defeated by Kalamazoo
Ipaid a mere ten thousand for the Central High.
use of the title "Dance of Life,"! Off n the Desert.
Need of Group Solidarity and retained Hal Skelly of the original As regards story plausibility, HELD
Individual Independence cast, put Nancy Carroll in the "The Desert Song," talking version __ AE
feminine lead, and the result with of the famous operetta, won't win Prof. G. E. Densmore, of the
Is ;stressed. color sequences, et. al., is at the any laurels, but in practically ev-.m
Majestic. cry other respect this musical is speech department and director of
FAMILY LIFE ANALYZED On the stage "Burlesque" was the best of its type recorded for the the Michigan High School debat-
-- - considered the most realistic of screen. It arrives at the Wuerth ing league, announced yesterday
Pastor Says Youth Should Not back stage romances, and it prob- some months after release, but that 1 that the schedule for the second
ably deserves the same appellation fact hardly affects its entertain- debate of the preliminary series,
lie Lad to Ciynfrmity in its talking ilm form. Both Skelly ment value. I which is to take place on Decem-
But Obedience. and Miss Carroll contribute excel- John Boles recreates the leading ; ber 6, has been completed. The
lent performances, the former as- role of the French General's son, first of the preliminary series took I
Neer of family solidarity and in- suring himself movie success. While generally believed a worthless pest, place last Friday.
dividual independence was stress- the lavish Follies scenes in color are but actually the daring Riff leader, Last year's champions, Cheboy-
ed in the address of the Rev. Ray 1 well done, they hardly add any- whose band the French forces are gan, won their first debate over
Bullard Chamberlin, Fellow in Re- thing to the film. unable to subdue. Carlotta King is Charlevoix, while the runnerup
ligion at Dartmouth college, deliv- [ This story of two burlesque the fair one, so uniquely wooed. team of last year's championship
ered Sunday morning in Hill au- troupers, however, has considerable All of the original music is retained, contest, Grand. Rapids South, was
ditorium at the concluding convo- dramatic appeal, due in no small including the stirring march and defeated by Kalamazoo Central.
cation of the fall series sponsored measure to the superlative acting, popular love ballad. !"The reports from-the first de-
by the Student council and con- and Eddie Sutherland's skillful di- Photography is excellent, the bates of the preliminary series,"
ducted by the Convocation commit- rection. On the whole highly picturesque background often stated Professor Densmore,- "show
tee. His subject was "What Shall recommended . shown in colors. All in all, "The that there is almost an even brea
We Do With Our Parents." Desert Song" is certainly worth a between affirmative and' negative
The Rev. Dr. Chamberlin first j j-visit downtown sometime this week. i victories. This is evidence that the





analyzed the conflicts of family ;oie Stage Life.
life, giving their origin; he then The Michigan is likewise host
pleaded for the students to be more !to a back stage talkie, "Big Time",
sympathetic of their relations with wherein Lee Tracy, better known
their parents, and stated they foi- his portrayal of the hoofer role
should ask for only justifiable free- in "Broadway" on the stage, dis-
dom, the freedoni to live well. plays his merit as a film star.
Conflicts Arigmnates in Home. Lighter in vein than "The Dance of
"An unusuaily large number of Life," the picture makes little pre-
conflicts originate in family differ- tense at splendor, and while the
ences," the Dartmouth pastor stat- story is rather trite, it results in
ed. "Wherever there are differ-1 pleasing entertainment.
ence one is quite likely to find Without Tracy as its star, "Big
misunderstanding. Any situation , Time" would fall rather flat, but
where young and old meet, there is his frank, unassuming manner
usually strain, stamp him as one of the most
"Some students have told me that --
their family lives have been blessed STUDENT V OLEN
with cordial understanding, but IT 111V OL N
believe that such happy relations DETROIT-MICHI
are as rare as they are beautiful. J)CL1A.71 IV1.1 3.1
"There are two fundamental rea-
sons for family conflict, one is per- (By Associated Press)
sonal, and the, other is general. EAST LANSING, Nov. 18.-Ath-
'The personal conflicts are due letic relationships between the
largely to a lack of mutual marital University of Detroit and Michigan
relations. There are in raany fai- State college were gravely in dan-
ilies a self-sex-maladjustmentI
which produces deep-seated con- Ter of disruption today as admin-
istration officials of the latter in-
flict and prevents family life from stitution studied reports of an all-
progressing in a harmonious man- night orgy of student violence and.
ner. disorder Saturday.

In Detroit.
An orgy of film hits leaves De-
! troit's cinema palaces Thursday,
auguring well for local prospects
two weeks hence. Moran and Mack'
depart from the Adams in favor of
Lionel Barrymore's "The Mysterious'
Island," "The Unholy Night" gives
way to the heralded "Rio Rita" at
the State, and the Pickford-Fair-
banks epic "The Taming of the
Shrew" by one Will Shakespeare
succeeds Marion Davies' "Mari-
anne" at thie tinited Artists.
B. J. A.
twin city police department kept
down the visible rQcord of violence.'
Hundreds were marshaled into
headquarters and released after
East Lansing police estimated
that students had caused $6,000
damage to property in that city.I
Henry C. Ennis, a Detroit student,
was fined $100 and costs for de-
stroying jail property there.
Had Published Warning.
Depredations of the visiting stu-'
dents, crazed over victory, beganI
early in the game Saturday. The
State college administration, an-
ticipating trouble, printed a warn-
ing against disturbances in the offi-
cial football program. The police
patrol was doubled.
Early during the football game
several students were removed by
police for drunkenness and vio-
lence. As the game ended, a more
serios battle followed.Detroit stu-
dents, rushing the goal posts, were
met by a firm resistance of State's
men. They then raced to the other
end of the field and uprooted the
posts only to have them taken away

question is extremely well balanced,
These reports also indicate that the
audiences attending these first de-
bates are much larger than at any
time in the history of the league.
This demonstrates that the jury
question has a tremendous local in-j
terest throughout the state."
The question, which is being de-
bated this year by teams from 262
private, parochial and public high
schools throughout the state is: Re-
solved that a judge or board of
judges be substituted for the jury
in all municipal and state trials in
the state of Michigan.
The complete schedule for the
next debate has been issued to all
of the schools:
student below would run to break
a fire alarm box.
A tipsy citizen resisted arrest by
biting an officer's thumb. He was
placed in a cell with students "to
keep him quiet." Later he was found
lying in the blood of the cell with
a scalp wound. "He fell and hurt
himself," students said.
Restaurants were swamped with'
the visiting horde. Students lead
cheers on the tops of tables. "We
want our steads and chops," was
more generally heard than any ref-
erence to alma mater. Hotel rooms
were damaged. Liquor' was free.
Plaincloth men rode around the
streets to keep up with the inva-
Students of the University of De-
troit who were prepared to facej
trial in Lansing today were:


"AWAa ftedPr e., Photo


Beulah Louise Henry, recently'I
dubbed "Lady Edison," has thirty- 3
three inventions to her credit. The
most recent one is a typewriter at-
tachment that will make three
copies without the use of carbon
paper. Miss Henry is considered one
of the outstanding women inven-
tors of the country.
Lands Plane on Roof
When Motor Freezes!
(By Associatcd Press)
SEATTLE, Wash.. Nov. 18- Se-
lecting the flat roof of a downtownj
department store for an emergency j
landing when the engine of his
airplane "froze" while he was tak-
ing two Boy Scouts on a sight-see-
ing trip over Seattle, Bob Wark,
veteranpilot, brought his crippled
craft down with only minor injur-
ies to himself and his passengers
yesterday. The plane was demol-
Wark took off from Boeing Field
with his passengers, Ben Taylor
and Fred Knoph, and had circled
over the city and was ready to re-
turn to the field when the engine
froze. Realizing it would be im-,
possible to make the field, he dived
at the department store roof.
To avoid striking the brick wall
at the edge of the roof with his
landing gear, he nosed the plane
slightly and it landed upside down.

For forty years we have been framing pic-
tures for Christmas gifts. They are most appro-
priate, just what your friends want and are always
presents to remind them of the giver.
We have built our reputation upon our
And an exceptionally fine assortment of picture mouldings.

Many Parents Selfich.
"Many times parents realize no
endearment for each other because,
they are unwilling to subordinate
their own wishes to common good.
They become aliens under the same
roof because they- are unprepared
to enjoy the most imitable personal
relations. This failure to secure
satiisfactory marital relations be-
comes habitual and the parents are
soon hopelessly alienated.'
"This unwillingness to have
proper relations has its effect on
the children. They find a large
realm of vital knowledge label "no
admission" when they approach
their parents regarding it. The chil-
dren themselves then go up un-
prepared to properly understand
those of the other sex.
"The general causes of family
conflict have their foundation in
the persistence of the old patriach
idea, in the control of the elder of
both the conduct and the thinking |
of the youngster. This results in
on of three things, unwarranted
snbimissioini, deceit, or rebelliont.
Relieves in Middle lRoad.
1 believe that there is a middle
Load t submis Ion 0 tiR' one hand
and rebellion on the other. It lies
in a common undrst anding a-'-
tween 1i pictarents and the children. I
There is less lilihood of change
in the beautitude of the elder, than
in the youne. ft isL then r the I
younger to seek earnestly to unde,-
stand tiei' j0eI1, to gal syl-
pathetic insight into their motives.
"To understand is t pardon. The
childn'i should study tlheir parents
objectively, with l)erspective, and
with a lack o elmotionlalism, in or-
der to correctly compreheind ictheir
"Their is ieded for the proper
relation between individual inde-
pendenCe and family solidarity. The
family as a social until, is the most
natural grouping of people, and it
is most stable, and most fruitful.
Sew things' are as vital to society.
*Thwicimust 1:e asubordination
between the individul and th esu-
preme, common, will. However,
family loyalty is not an end in it-
sele. There must be an organic
unity, the authority of the old, on
the one hand, and the obedience of
the young on the other, each doing
its part for the well* being of the
whole. There must be the old work-
ing for the benefit of the children,
and the children guided by the wis-
dom and steadiness of the elder.

Reports from hotels, restaurants,
police blotters and private citizens
reached proportions that public
opinion in the twin cities of Lan-
sing and East Lansing demanding
that Detroit be forever written off
the Michigan State athletic pro-
gram. Luncheon'- clubs planned a{
general protest to Michigan State
off icials.
President Robert S. Shaw of
Michigan State withheld any pub,
lie statement until he has com-
pletely checked report of violence
by Detroit students. Secretary H.
H. Hallarday openly favored cancel-
lation of the Detroit game. Ralph
H. Young, director of athletics, was
out of the city. Coach James H.
Crowley, before learning of rioting,
declared he favored gridiron rela-I
tionships on the sole merits of the

305 Maynard St. Opposite

General Battle Ensues. I by State students later.
The aftermarth of the final foot- Private warfare broke out with
ball game of the season extended Coach Glen Carberry of State an
from a general battle between stu- active participant at one time. A
dents of each institution over goal Detroit student, attempting to take
posts and pennants to all-night down the pennants at the top of
scenes of disorder. The Detroit stu- the State side of the stadium, was
dents today were facing trial in bowled over by a short couse stu-
Lansing on charges ranging from dent. The visitoil had previously
possession of liquor to drunk driv- taken those on their side of the
ing and disorderly conduct. bowl.
Twelve others were dismissed i Students swarmed into police
from the East Lansing jail Satur- ( headquarters all night. A practi-
day after paying fines ranging from I cay joke by Detroit students at one
$15 to $30 and costs on similar hotel was setting paper on fire and
charges. Only the patience of the r throwing it to the streets. A fellow




'9 1T9





..and you rrtbeathlete to get it!



a ,

$25.00 f or any
lost Key I can't

Is the same low rate as
work brought to my Repair
Shop.. Open 7 A. M. to 9
P. M.

HE persistent ringworm parasite that
causes "Athlete's Foot" thrives wherever
many people walk barefooted, it harks on
the wet edges of swimming pools and in
showers, it abounds in the gym.
It may attack your toes-for surveys shtow
that in some colleges more tlaii 50% of the
students have it!
Watch for a slight reddening of the skin
between the smaller toes-a cracking in the
toepits-a dead,white moistness-'- hesearethe
danger signs that may lead to torment later on.

after every exposure to publicly used floors..
It kills the "Athlete's Foot"parasite and pre-
rents its spread.
Keep a bottle of Absorbine Jr. in your
locker-another in your room and .at the
fir;t sign of itching or irritation use it.
And, of course, you know that for years
thousands have found Absorbine Jr. un-
equalled for sore muscles, aches and
sprains, bruises, burns, cuts and
abrasions. Always have a bottle
handy. Of course you do! -


'25.00 REWA RD
For any article worth repairing that I can't repair and make as strong
or stronger than new.
Free repair for any item that I can't name its occupation.
I want the re'air work that others turn down. One trial will win

%Yf. " iii
hiL IV

oIrt..*- !. A. - 0 ".-A - - . - --- , I.- - -1. - !




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