THE MICHIGAN DAILY
A Louise Of Saxony
_nriirrTi r rAnairri~iun Reduced To Want
All women who were as.ed to help
UeL LILIL UL IVUlU
WOMEN OF PASADENA SELL
NEWSPAPERS TO AID
Members of the Los Angeles group
of the University of Michigan League
recently held a meeting at the Univer-
sity club in that city, for the purpose
of interesting other Michigan women
in joining the organization. There are
approximately 100 University women"
in Los Angeles, only 40 of whom are
definitely connected with the League
group. Out of this latter number, 22f
hold life memberships in the Univer-:
sity of Michigan League.
At this meeting officers for 1923-24
were elected as follows: Mrs. Albert
1H. Pattengill, president; Miss Grace
Louise Wolf, vice-president; Miss Hel-
en Louise Flinn, secretary;, Mrs. John
A. Main, treasurer.
- Women of the Pasadena association
of Michigan alumnae are active and in-_
terested in University affairs, accord-
ing to a report given in "The Michigan
Gaily," a paper issued monthly in Los Foarmer Crown Princess ouie of
Angeles by the alumnae and alumni. axony
Their latest project for the benefit of Berlin, Jan. 3.-In one room in the
the University of Michigan League I poorest quarter of Breslau, barely eke-
building fund is that of selling news- ing out enough as a poverty-stricken
papers.____language and music teacher to buy
bread, she dwells, Louise of Saxony,
Club W Yill Give the royal love slave.
Benefit T aD n e Lus might have been Queen of
t2 ' x Da ce 'Saxony, but she found life with her
husband George, the Crown Prince so
A tea dance will be held from 3 to dull and unromatic-and Louise was
5 o'clock today in the ballroom of the always incurably romantic-that she
Union. Kennedy's "Six of Diamonds" eloped with Andre Giron, a Belgian,
will furnish the music. The affair is tutor of her children. She married
to be given by the Vassar club of him after she had been divorced by
Ann Arbor for the benefit of the Un- George,, previous to his being crown-
iversity of Michigan League. ed king.
A bridge table and a Mah Jongg table' She evidently found Giron too dull
in charge of Mrs. Henry W. Faust, will for a husband, too, and after a di-
be found in the room adjoining the I vorce sle ran away with Enrica Tos-
ballroom, to entertain those who do elti, a music teacher, for "love and
not care to dance. Mrs. Evans Hol- excitement," as she anonunced to the
brook and Mrs. James G. Hayes have I world then. That was when she was
charge of the refreshments, and other 37 and he was 24.
members of the club will preside. I A son born to this union has been
Tickets are on sale at all the book- the cause of much litigation since the
stores and at the desk of the Union. pair separated several years ago, the
princess setting $8,000 for the child's
I)EAN HAMILTON TO VISIT maintenance.
COLLEGES ON RETURN TRIP Three years ago the princess sued
Toselli, charging him with spending
the money and neglecting the child. E
I~a~qn .Tp,;4L U I-IUaLiibtJLL LJ In t A t
Ion the life membership drive are re- Motion pictures which appeal to the
quested to attend a committee meet- ear as well as to the eye have been
ing at 3 o'clock today in Barbour made possible by Dr. Lee de Forest,
gymnasium. Those who can not attend New York scientist and pioneer radio
are asked to call Beata Wagner, 2946-J expert, who recently perfected his in-
or Charlotte Blagdon, 2597. vention of the phonofilm. At his
first demonstration given in this
ANNOUNCE ENGAGEMENT country, Dr. de Forest exhibited
Announcement has been made of i sample films showing dancers and an
the engagement of Rev. Mr. E. Knox orchestra, the music sounding as if
it came directly from the screen.
Mitchell, University pastor of the "That is the field for the present,"
Congregational church, to Miss Lynda he said, "Movie audiences will hear-
Billings of Little Falls, N. Y. Miss as well is see-operettas, symphony
Billings is a graduate of Smith col- orchestras, popular bands, concert
lege, class of 1921. Mr. Mitchell is a singers, famous virtuosos, public
Princeton graduate and took his bach- men, dancers and others who hereto-
elor of divinity degree at Hartford fore have been available in person
seminary in 1922. Mr. Mitchell will re- only to a few, and to the many only
turn today to Ann Arbor from Chica- by means of phonograph records as
go where he has been attending a far as voice is concerned.
conference of religious- workers among Will Not Change Movies
state university students. "The public doesn't want the actors
$24.75! That's all you need pay
here for lovely frocks of silk and of
wool that were formerly as, high as
124 South Main
.. a d
to talk in film dramas. They want!
pantomime and they will always haveI
it. What my new invention will do is,
not to change the movies as they are
but to open a inew field of entertain-1
ment and education. The silent dramal
cannot be improved by adding the
voice, movie actors are either un-
trained in dramatic speaking or are
wholly incapable of it."
The voice or other auditory ele-
ments are to be introduced into the
silent drama only when they will
heighten the effect of the pantomime.
Will Use Sound Proof Studio
Pictures for the De Forest film are
taken in a soundproof studio by an
ordinary motion picture camera, al-
tered by the addition of a voice box
in which sounds have been translated
into electric currents and thence into
light waves. Reproduction is by an
ordinary projection machine supplied
with a voice attachment which trans-
lates the light waves back again in-
to sound waves which are amplified
and produced thru invisible horns un-
der the screen. Sound is photo-
graphed on the edge of the film at a
distance 10 inches further along the
film strip from the point where the
picture is photographed, but the re- provements have
producing devices are the same dis- perfected phonof
tance apart in the projection machine publicly at a B
causing synchronization. April or May.
The invention recently was given a
public demonstration in a Cleveland Patronize The
theater and was considered success-
ful, but since then some minor im- Oaily classifiec
WHITNEY THEATRE, SAT., JAN. 5
DID YOU E ER KISS THE BLARNEY STONE
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Mf EIt? A Dc I ThNG !lJlZS1ACTQ.SINCE4
ina newsonq-plaq bq EE csA
Gorgeous Scenic 4 Act Production
HEAR SCANLAN'S NEW SONG HTS
Globe-"Scanlan's voice richer each season."
Advertiser-"Scanlan best singer in Irish plays."
Herald--"The Blarney Stone echoes roars of laughter."
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It Took Blase Broadway
Clever, laugh-provoking lines
already used as slogans and
popular witticisms are trans-
posed to the screen by the
ELMER CLIFTON PRODUCTION
E_ RNEST TRU EX
"BLACK AND BLUE"
It's a Christie Comedy
d for real r,
and Inany others
1an Jellaniaon Ias n y1Lel re-
turned from her Christmas vacation
which she spent at her home in NewI
York City. On her way .back she will?
visit several co-educational universit-
ies and women's colleges.
Miss Marion H. Blood, 'assistantj
dean of women, after spending her
vacation at her home in Brookville,
Pa., returned to Ann Arbor last Fri- j
day to attend some of the meetings of '
the Modern Language association.
ANNOUNCE MARRIAGE j
Announcement has been made of thel
marriage of Fred Alexander Cuthbert, F
'26A, to Miss Alva Mettert, of Ann
Arbor. The se'rvice was performed atI
3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon in time loc-
al Baptist church, Rev. Mr. Sayles
and Rev. Mr. Cuthbert officiating.'
Luncheon was served following the
service at the home of the bride's
mother, 1210 Cambridge court.
Berkeley, Cal., Jan. 3.-A tribe of
Indians whose members communicate
among themselves only by whistlingI
and who can talk to birds in the same
manner has been found in the Siskiyouj
mountains in northern California. +
It's true efficiency to use Daily
"CHA SIT Y'
AT THE THEATRES
Arcade - "Six-Cylinder Love"
with Ernest Truex and star
Majestic-"Anna Christie," fea-
turing Blanche Sweet and
Wuerth-"The Call of the Wild,'
by Jack London.
Whitney - Saturday, Jan. 5i-
"The Blarney Stone," featur-
ing Walter Scanlan.
Garricki (Detroit)-E. H. Soth-
ern and Julia Marlowe in
ern and Julia Marlowe in Friday
"Twelfth Night," Saturday
matinee-'Romeo and Juliet,"
Saturday night - "Taming of
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A Wuerth Theatre, Ypsilanti, plays 5 acts of vaudeville every Suni
Tuesday. Wednesday and Saturday.
E . ..
- AAAMMIKKKAM I I