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Secretary and Mrs. Bryan Receive
Members of House This Afternoon
Intertain at Their Second State
I'' Reception, in the Garden at
Calumet Place. -
OR' the second time since llarch
4. the Secretary of State and
Mta Bryan wlir entertain at'a.
it male rccepuon. wnen uus aiir-
eon they receive in the lovely garden at
-Gaiuaet Place in honor of the members
( C the House and their, families. The
Jtrst eceptlon. was at the New TVIlIard
'(- and for the diplomats. The entire cn
. tefitalnraent will take place In the kar
j den. the Secretary nnA sirs. Bryan, and
j . the- Aasistaat Secretary of State and
, Mr. Osborne and others of the recelv
U lBB'farty, takins their stand under one
-of the great forest trees, -while refresh-
j. nents will be served under the arbor
, ojaa 4n:ii Biuau lauica.
... jtwitstlng the Secretary and Mrs. Bry-
4tlB'recelvlng will be Congressman and
Mfcs.- Oscar Underwood, Congressman
said Mrs. Thetus W. Sims. ConirEecsraan-
and Mrs. R. t. -Henry. Comrrcssman
S'v.and Mrs. James L. Slayden, Consress'-
1- wu sua nun. w. it. omiin, iongress-
j tean and -Mrs. Henry D. Clayton, Con-
gressafan and Mrs. I. R. Sherwood,
. Congressman and Mrs. Ben" Johnson,
Congressman Henry D. Flood, Miss
81ms. and Miss Johnson. ' i
;, yrThls will bo the first really official
ouUlde of the White House parties.
which date back to the early Presidents,
'And a lovelier place couldnot be found
then Calumet Place at this season. The
great forest trees are In full fresh
foliage, and the garden Is walled in
with flowering vines, roses, and hardy
plants adapted to a colonial garden.
Mrs. JBryan was the guest of honor
at a buffet luncheon today at the home
ct Senator Swans on of "Virginia, when
Mrs. Swanson Invited nearly a hundred
guests to meet her. The long utble was
charmingly set with baskets of snap
"dragons and other spring flowers, while
branches of wild honeysuckle, dogwood,
and other flowering plants were used
generously about the drawing rooms.
Mrs. 8wanson has as house guests for
come days, Mrs. Jieilly Gordon and Mls
Gordon, of New Tork, and Mrs. Douglas
Gordon, of Baltimore, all of whom as
sisted her in the hospitality.
She was further assisted by Mrs.
Dent. Mrs. Thlgben. of Alabama: Mrs.
"W. Is. Marshall, Mrs. Knapp, Mrs. EI
bridge. and Miss Marshall.
(Receiving- with Mrs. Swanson and
Mrs. Bryan were Mrs. Garrison and
lr- Burleson, while "the guests in
cludedM rs. Thomas R. Marshall, and
women of the Senate, House, and resi
dent and official society.
Mrs. Wilson occupied a box at
Bclasco last night to see Louisa M. AI
cotfi famous "Jjttle Women." She
was accompanied by several members
of the President's household.
Miss Margaret Wilson visited the
Grover Cleveland School yesterday aft
ernoon and paid especial attention to
the work of the children done after
school hours. She was particularly de
lighted with the story club, where the
very little children are taught by volun
teer workers. The, children not only
told stories for Miss Wilson, but they
also played several games, much to her
, fcllght. The work of the ribbon club,
of which girls from the fourth to the
eighth grade are members, also received
her special attention, as did the work
of the tmali boys who are trained after
, regular school hours In the McKinley
Manual Training School.
There will ,bf a perfect sea of de
lights covering the beautiful grounds
around Friendship on Monday, May 11
for the benefit of the Children'- Hos
ylUl. ranging from the choicest good
tsJags to eat and drink, to dalntj things
I. wear and look at and all manner
of amusements for both children ini
3Irs. Wolcott Tuckerman and Mrs.
Preston Gibson have charge of the con
fections, and Miss Isabel May, Mrs.
William jMearns and Mrs. William Cur-
t tls Hill will have chargo of the fascy
'.table. Assisting them will be Mrs. T,
M. Oale. Mrs. George K. Hamilton. Mrs.
E. J. Stellwagcn. Mrt George Dunlop,
J? Mrs. Beeves Lewis. Miss McCartney.
r, -, and Miss Barbara Kauffmann
jars. Horace wc&;oii win nave
charge of the ice cream table and will
- v"be assisted by Mrs. Harry C. Moses.
: "; Mrs, Clarence Wilson. Mrs. Nathaniel
J Treads, and Mme. Hauge, and a bevy
t?f Jn is.
". V . ' .S . -....- . .V IT.-- "
NOi 0U S3 KH OTt.
vj.o Aporp KtWiI "fife
rWse nuJ- -mind Tue
"8acn AHD I'LL PoTtte.
COOK Nfe ; "K.1v.cn
GET Ax lPt2f?
MRS. JOSEPH S. KNOWLAND,
A real California party of women met
about a table at luncheon today, typi
cal of the history of the State from the
days of '19, up to the present day of
still golden plenty. Mrs. Joseph R.
Knowland, wife of congressman Know
land of California, was the hostess, and
Mrs. Franklin K. Lane, wife the Sec
retary of the Interior, and also from
California, the guest of honor. With
out exception, the entire party repre
sented the State.
-Mrs. Knowland has already becomo
famous m official circles for her unique
and artistic conceptions, and today her
ideas of honoring her State were elab
orately carried out. In the center of
the table was a golden horn of plenty,
filled with the fruit and flowers of
California, while at cither end of the
table were miniature prairie achoonera
such as those In which families crossed,
the plains In the early days of the
gold fever. Yokes of oxen made them
more realistic, while about miniature
campfires such as always burned alonrf
the trail, were groups of emigrants.
The place cards were bronze bears,
bearing the flag of California, and
the nut baskets were the great luscious
looking popples which paint the land
scape a lurid red during their season
Mrs. Knowiands" kuests to meet Mrs.
Lane were Mrs. Joseph McKenn-t. Mrs.
John D. Works, Mrs. Julius Kahn, Mrs.
Stephens, Mrs. William Ken:, Mrs.
John K. Raker. Mrs. C. W. Bell, Mrs.
D. S. Church. Mrs. J. I. JColan. Mrs.
William Kettner, Mrs. James C. Need
ham. Mrs. John Hays Hammond. Mrs.
A. K Fechteler. Mrn. Oxnaid, Mrs. De
Vries, Mrs. Ira Bennett. Mrs. Frank
Dyer. Mrs. Charles Cobb, Mrs. John
Marble and Mrs. Amos Frier.
The drawing rooms were decorated
with wild honeysuckle and dogwood
blossoms, and an orchestra with harp
and violin plajed during the luncheon
Mrs. Wilson, accompanied by her
house guests, Mrs. Woodrow and Mrs.
Wells, of Denver, are visitors at the
House of Representatives this after
noon. Later in the afternoon Mrs. Wil
son will attend the meeting of the Cen
tral Housing Committee, which meets
at the residence of Mrs. Archibald
Senator and Mrs. Robert M. 1-a Fol
lette have as guests for some time their
son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs.
George Middlcton, the latter, formerly
Miss Fola La Follettc.
Oeofrey Gordon Whitney, for
merly Mrs. Alice Copley Thaw, will be
at home In her charming old house In F
street this afternoon from S to 7.
Mr. and Mrs. Whitney were recently
married at the Thaw estate In Georgia
and have Just returned here for a short
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Colonel and Mrs. Thompson Give
Ride and Breakfast for the
Col. and Mrs. Robert M. Thompson
gave a highly novel entertainment to
day in compliment to the three daugh
ters of the President, Miss Wilson, Miss
Jessie Wilson, and Miss Eleanor Wil
The party gathered at the Washing
ton Riding and Hunt Club, in P street,
at 10 o'clock this morning, where the
guests were all equipped and mounted
for a cross-country run of many miles.
The course covered the most pictur
esque bridle paths through. Rock Creek
Park and the adjoining country, and
ended at the Chevy Chase Club, where
a splendid finish was given by a real
hunt breakfast, followed by dancing.
Colonel Thompson and his young gue&ts
led the party in the run, and also led
in the dance.
The breakfast was served from tables
ladened with flowers, and the substan
tial meal was In keeping with a strenu
ous ride over country roads.
In the party were Miss Grcble, the
Misses Allen, Miss Buchanan, all blue
ribbon and cup winners in the prowess
of the field; the Counselor of the Ger
man Embassy and Madame Hanlel von
Hlmlhausen; the 'Assistant Secretary
of the Navy and Mrs. Franklin D.
Roosevelt: Mr. and Mrs. Walter Tuck
erman. Miss Lippitt, Miss Helen Wood
row Bones, Miss Hagner, Miss Margaret
Smith, Commander Burstyn, Austrian
naval attache; Baron von Lcrsncr, Ger
man attache; Dr. Cary T. Grayson.
Lieutenant Grcble, Lieutenant Rock
well, Lieutenant Dunn, Captain Little,
and a number of other young women
and men of the riding club.
Miss Jessie Wilson and Miss Eleanor
Wilson were guests at dinner last night,
at the Chevy Chase Club, of Col. Ed
ward St. J. Grcble, U. S. A., and Mrs.
Greble, and stayed for the dancing
which followed. Others at the dinner
were Miss Jcanettc Allen, Mrs. R. E.
Hammond, Miss Eleanor Reyburn, the
Misses Greble. Capt. Julian Schley, Dr.
Cary Grayson, Commander Burstyn,
Austrian naval attache; Lieutenant
Rockwell, Lieutenant Dunn, Mr. Gray,
Rozier Dulaney, and Lieutenant Greble.
Rear Admiral and Mrs. Richardson
Clover will close their Washington house
for the summer, and will sail for Europe
the first of June.
The Postmaster General and Mrs. Bur
leson were the guests yesterday of Mr.
and Mrs. Morgan Beach, at their coun
try place on the Rockvllle road. Other
Washington people were members of the
old fashioned all-day house party.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Lee entertained
guests at dinner last night for the Sec
retary of War and Mrs. Garrison, and
their house guest, Mrs. Leary. of New
York, was also of the party.
The patronesses for the morality
pla "Woman." by Mrs. Christian
Hemmick, which will be presented at
thi New National Theater on Tuesday.
May 20. Include Mrs. Burleson. Mrs.
Lane. Mrs. Pinchot. Mrs. William Bar
rett RIdgely, Mrs. Robert M. I.a Fol
lette. Mrs. Chnrles Boughton Woad.
Mrs. Samuel Adams. Mrs. Hamilton
White, Mrs. E. W. Roberts. Mrs. Iro
inont Smith, Mrs. Robert L. Owen.
Mrs. W. P. Underbill. Mrs. John C
Fremont. Mrs. J. I.. Houston, and Mrs.
Charles B. Howry.
he box-holders, up to the present
time, are Mrs. Samuel Adams and Mrs.
Chnrles Boughton Wood.
Mrs. Hommlck Is chairman of tne
play committee, and has assisting hr
Mrs. Claggett, Mrs. Tinnin, Miss Flora
Lyon and Mrs. Abblc Scott Baker.
Mrs. William Kent is the business
manager anu airs, uhiiuuiiiu nwui
Forrest will be the stage manager.
Mrs. Ellphalct F. Andrews Is design
ing the costumes.
On Friday morning, at iiw. -miss
Mabel Taliaferro will gUc a talk on
th4atrical make-up at the Plaliou.e.
Women Avoid Poisons !
tic Powder Is a
Best germicide or wash
for women. Recom
mended by physicians.
25c and $1.00. All drug
gists. Booklet and Samplo free.
4. W. T1IU5E, CBCSUSb VI OSS U. V,
THE WASHINGTON TIMES, THURSDAY, MAY 8,
For The Times' Children
Just Before It's Bedtime
WHY OSTRICHES CANNOT FLY
ONCE upon a time thousands of
years ago a fine, handsome
young ostrich lived In the tall
grass at the edge of a' vast
desert. Just as far as the eye could
see there was the blazing sand with the
sun glowing over It all day till the air
hung above In a quivering curtain that
made any one's head swim to look at It
only there was not anyone In those
days to look. For the only live things
around were animals, and there were
mlghtly few of those.
All of the big beasts like elephants,
tigers, and leopards lived far back In the
thick forests, where they fought most
of the day and made horrid noises all
night just like our cats do today on our
back fences only there were not any
back fences or front fences or any
fences at all then, for there was not
anybody around who had any fence.
The ostriches of that far-off day had
big wings and they would fly for hours.
Leaving the hot sands they would lilt
into the shade of the dark woods U
cool off and here It was one day that
this same giddy young ostrich met the
The Bogledum was a large, butrvcry
ugly, bird and It had almost no wings
at all, so It had to sit all day in the
nest and waddle about as awkwardly
as a bear. It was very much ashamed
of Itself, and the silly ostrich would
brag-ahout the places It went to In Its
flight which wasn't polite at all.
So at last the ostrich got so proud
that It thought itself the king of all.
One day It brought with it in Its long
flight ten of Its brothers and sisters
and they strutted about all day before
the poor Bogledum and her children.
"We can't afford to associate with
such as you." the conceited little os
triches said. "We are kings of the air
and,the fastest on our feet. You must
acknowledge our big brother as your
That night the little Bogledums did
not eat any supper, but cried all over
their food, which worried their mother
so that she burned the biscuits. They
said they were ashamed of being ugly
and having no wings, and wanted to
be fine like ostriches. So at dawn the
Mother Boguedum waddled off to the
enchanted pool In which lived a wiz
ard. When she asked the wise owl
who was a wizard what she must do
to make her children beautiful, he
shook his head till his eyes popped
and replied solemnly "I will make
your children the prettiest birds In
the world if you will show me you
have enough brains to fool the ostrich
and lower his pride."
Now. that was a hard Job for the
mother, for she knew that she never
was regarded as a bright bird. But a
mother's love will work wonders. So as
she wobbeled home through the early
light she thought and thought and
thought till her head ached, but at last
sho got an Idea, and when the proud
ostrich came flitting down at noon to
show off the Bogledum up and spoke
"I guess you have not heard the news
yet," she said with evident pride. "It is
that wings have gone out or fashion.
Birds arc expected to have long legs
and run, but the wizard of the pool says
we big fellows like ou and me must
not have any wings at all And that
if we want to hae long, tall strong
"The Black Chancellor." Splendid!
Superb! Today Virginia Theatre.
YOUR FURNIIURE NEEDS ATIENIION!
I'll rail lire Itrupl.nUlrn.l, r
luilrril nnil HrllnlKliral. slip
Oon't s.nil ..!,-
riirnltiire In Inev-
I'eridiiKi hands and
have them ruin It.
'' place j our ordei
"Itli me. and h.
expert mechanics -do
; wnik. i absolute-
. , ,J. guarantee n.y work
vnu .imff '?ry ?r '"""-y fundl '
."Sir! n"" V'l 'ffi.Uh ;;
- !- jiiiiuruiaic
Ice Cream Weather
nnrmlonrrs and .IruKKlaf
riiould l.e,.p ,ainl an
"'J'lc tuimly of KltKC.IN'i
i.v'i1 H'"1 riaAVOHINC!
K.Tlt.( TS It. .-ll Hi
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off into tne.
legs wo must bury our heads in tho
sand for an hour every morning."
The ostrich is really a stupid bird and
It believed everything the mother said.
It was much worried at the thought of
being out of the fashion, as.it wanted to
be at the head of cvertyhing, so it flew
home at once and told all- ther rest of
"There Is only one thing for us to do."
It remarked. "We can never let those
horrid, common Bogledums get ahead of
us we must cut off our wings and still
be the kings."
So they chopped off their big, beauti
ful wings and Mastered the cuts with
mud so tthey would not hurt. And the
next morning all stood In a row for an
hour with their foolish heads stuck in
the hot sand. At noon they walked off
to sec the Bogledum, but did not tyt
to the place till sunset. In a tree above
the Bogledum's nest sat the wizard owl.
"See!" cried the mother, delightedly.
"I have fooled the proud ostricn they
have cut off their wings, and never
more can they fly.
"That Is true," replied the wizard.
"You have kept your word the ostrich
will now remain on the ground and"
never again mount In the air this is
proper punishment for its pride. And as
an additional sign of stupidity it will
always In future stick Its head In the
sand when pursued."
The poor ostrich sped off into the
desert. After It ran the little Bogle
dums, and when the ostrich saw them it
stopped and stuck Its head right down
Into the sand. So from that day to this
the stupid big bird has me same foolish
habit, and even now It has but a stump
of a wing and cannot fly, but runs
along like a horse.
But the wizard owl kept its word to
the mother Bogledum. It said some
magic words and turned around seven
times and said seven more magic words.
Then, lo, the ugly little things which
had been the children of the mother
Bogledum were changed in a moment to
beautiful Birds of Paradise.
rnd If you don't believe this tale you
can go out to a zoo and see for your
self that It Is true.
Tomoi row's story:
'The Bear's Brcak-
Potato Turns on Shank.
INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., May S.-M.iyor
Shank, who made the potato fomous.
was showered with senile vegetables on
his appearance In a mlnitrel show at
The purpoBB of this section is to make It possible for wotntn In occa
patlons which they carry on at homo to offer, first hand and at a low ad
rertlslnc coat to them, various articles of handicraft. nt51ewnr!r hnm
made delicacies, confections, personal service, etc.. to Times readers. Ths
offers here made to you. the readers of Tho Times, may Include Just the
Terr thing you have wanted and looked for in vnin. R.-iinnlra nt oil crnr..
advertised In this section may be seen and bought at Room 425 Munsey
Bolldlng. where the Polly Prlmm exhibition Is now being held.
MIlS fJIlKKIt'S famoiui kM for sale at
' rxhlWl. - Munsey IlMc or call up U I15
m- i. 2:0. lie rah t. N B i
I ..ntii fJLTll T1REAT)- nl.. nnil pi... --
6tn lak--n for all klndi of pajtrlc' at
nooin 4.5. Muiwy bldg.. or 339 M at. X. W.
HOT COnX MUFKIXS dally: also orders
ta kfn at Room M. Munaty I Idle. -.
HOMi: MADE FUDGE, bread, rolla. and
rakea: prlcea rratonnble: can take ordera.
rol J03 1U3 Slonroa at. X. W. 1
CIIOOIICTIXO and other fancy work neatly
don. prompt delivery, rompletr aatle'ac-
Hon Guaranteed. Phono X. 6J-Y. in? o
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The advertising In this section Is
which will permit home workers to find a wider market for their product!
snd service and a comfortable profit for their tlmo i-d effort. Write com
plctr details of what you can make or do and what you wish to advertise.
I will prepare an ad and Bend It to you with price Quotations. AOdreii
Polly Prlmm, Room 435 Uunstr Building.
VW .. ....... .......
- - - ---,..
bIT I ll
Dot Bernard Explains Charms of '
Moving Picture Work to Julia Murdock
Ingenue of Columbia Players
Tells Why Great Artists
Enter This Business.
VERYBODT's doing it.
Sarah Bernhardt. James K,
Hackett. Blanche Walsh, James
O'Nell, Ada Rchan, Lillian Rus-
David Warfleld, Maude Adams,
dozens of others who are well
known In the dramatic world, have
stepped Into the hitherto unknown field
of motion pictures. What Is the expla
nation? Wherein lies the charm that
lures these well-known people from the
legitimate into the moving picture
There arc several answers, as I dis
covered -when I stepped- into the- rehearsal-
hall of the Columbia Theater
yesterday afternoon and chatted to Dot
Bernard. Ingenue of the Columbia Flay
ers, who. until the close of last season
was leading- woman' of the Blograph
company, a wen Known magazine
writer recently' spoke of this charming,
and vivacious little person as "the j
supreme pantomlmlst of the motion '
picture world." During tho, period In
which she was the principal player of
the Blograph Company, .Miss Bernard
probably posed for more pictures than
any other motion picture actor in the
country, with the possible exception of
"Why do people leave the stage and
take up motion picture work?" sha re
peated. Ir. answer to my question.
"Well, it's because the work is so de
lightful, and the motion picture people
are so splendid to those who work for
them. Then, you must consider that
there Is no night work, no worry inci
dental to traveling, catching trains,
lopg waits at stations, finding accommo
dations ai all hours, and putting up
U.II1. rTvmini. that .nmi anil ttan
the nay was most anything I asked In '
... .... ,.
Then I asked Miss Bernard abou
Says Miss Bernard.
"It Is particular work." she said.
"People, perhaps, do not think much
about this part of the feature, but the
camera Is much more critical than an
audience of human beings. The camera
is an absolutely exact piece of mechan
ism, you know, ana it has a cold
blooded, mechanical way of registering
defects and mistakes. Where these ap
pear in a film, that film must be de
stroyed and a new one made. Some
times we have fo.ind it nceessary t.) go
through a scene perhaps a dozen times
to obtain a suitable film, and It must
be perfect to pass Inspection.
"I liked the hours, too. In connection
with motion picture work." Miss Ber
nard continued. "I usually arrived at
the studio about 9 o'clock In the morn
ing, and was called about 11. I worked
as long as the sunlight was good, and
as we had four leading women with the
company, I usually Worked one week
out of every three, though my salary
went on Just I he same.
"Motion picture work is Interesting. I
AltTISTIf ALI.V painted china, flneat of work:
cluba formed my -cljlty. terma reason
able. S01 Xew Hampshire, are. Col. U9.
SPECIALTY In naturalUtIa work: cluii
Wed. and Frl.. lo U. I to 4 o'clock: :9o j
lesion. 1C1 E. Cap . Apt. t. L. 3M. 1-
MU.I.I.NKItV mirk my specialty, also trim,
mins; hats I'ormerlv uf King's Palace.
Hi Seward square S H
PHACTIiVM. AKTIi l.t.S of hcolch ret.lne :a
crder or road? mauV OK th at. X W
not fre snace -but a rate Is chareeJ
ttj tuAAkl C
-Jn cZTi 'S7..:.
cannot say that I have found any one
character any more to ray liking than
another. I was given emotUnal work
almost altogether, and we had a great
variety of plays. One day we would
work on a French drama, and the next
--w.w v.. . & a........ a.aa...M, aa.au ,.- lljaa
we would have something that required
us to go to the beach. Probably we
would all spin out Into the mountains
me auiiuttiii iiaij, ao you see we naa
variety, to say nothing of charming ex
Out in Los Angeles, where the public
was familiar with the motion picture
work, the actors were permitted to come
and go as they pleased. People gladly
gave them the use of their grounds, and
one of Miss Bernard's most pleasant
recollections of her work with the Blo
graph Company was the time the entire
company were guests of the Countess
.are like Pianos they shoujd. cot
month a year but for a lifetime.
A'w v MP ' Mm ..m
sv &t mK i3Sy l mm m
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THE GREATER PALAIS ROYAL
By dwig I
-r -1 n.r.nr j-li-ij- riru-ij-i.rirri.ri.i.ru-n.nn. -ltlaj-ut.- njyui
t --- -.--- f f -nr,fUtnj jj-u-y-
No Night Work, No Traveling,
Nor Poor Hotels; While Pay
Is Very Big Factor.
Fenyes. at her beautiful home In Pasa
dena, In the sunken Italian garden of
this beautiful estate, several pictures de
picting classical scenes were. taken, with
Miss Bernard in the leading role.
Runners employed by the motion pic
ture companies are constantly on tho
lookout or scenic effects: rdne day the
company would be sent to Santa Mon
ica, and upon arrival they would dis
cover that everything had been arranged
for them even to luncheon and an
afternoon siesta. On one occasion C P.
Huntington, the railroad magnate, gave
them the use of his house and grounds
for the background jr a picture, and
other wealth- Calif ornians, who owned
I beautiful hoems and grounds, were fen-
I amna l-a that nar.. aKa.t .t..a
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the same purpose. - " '
Miss Bernard pointed 6ut the ad
vantages that come to moving picture.
actors ana actresses in the time and
opportunities afforded for study and re
cuperation. "We werfe expected to be
at our. best all the time." she explained,
"but our work and manner of living
were altogether conducive to good
health and active minds. We were ex
pected to have our parts tetter perfect,
and what Is still more important, .each
gesture, movement, and posture was
required to be absolutely correct, for
we were expected to express ourselves
by our acting, so that the Aim could tell
the whole story when spread upon the
Not All Acting
Is Pantomime. ,
Miss Bernard told mn that not all
picture acting is pantomime by any
means. "We wero required to speak
our lines." she said, "just as we would
on the stage. That Is necesary to bring
out the full expression and make the
meaning clear on the fllm. I might
perhaps convey an affirmative or a
negative by an inclination, or the
shake of my head, but that Is not
enough. "We must strive to put our
full emotions In our acting, and that
can only be done with the spoken word
In conjunctlo with the action."
There are two reasons. Miss Bernard
confessed to me, that had much to do
with her giving up the motion picture
business and re-entering the dramatic
profession. In which she made her debut
when she was "knee high to a grass
hopper," as she expresses it. One Is
a tiny maiden two and a half years
old. who calls her "Mamma." and the
other Is her daughter's father.
be bought for a day a week a
And it is with this in mind that
Complete ball-bearing, Rotescello move
ment, ball-bearing device, pointed four
motion feed, automatic tension, automatic
tension release, self-setting needle, self
threading shuttle, shuttle ejector.
Toggle link, automatic locking stand,
automatic head latch, rotary sdooI nln.
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