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H PASO HERALD
4 B ,255? i A rjl D-nHEREj TQri N D vl srr r 3S1S frtiSM- . N . F; W S ;; ,- f BRKSSSTB SB lSCaBB35F?5'v "fSSiffllE BJSfeSBS!aBS3S3MR3! fc 's- .- v f-"-l sL"" r&a.x!' UN i TTii M&SA'.lxylV:iin . ? v?dsSutvCA jy - -imjt rTnuw f v IgagBBSgfeiflgZHE SESTl0JI0NrCTRs ;th em garsgMec reams?) v -i -" Famou "Legitimate" Actors Join the Ranks of the Photoplayers Both Foreign and American Stars Add to Their In comes, Achieve a Greater Fame and Undergo a Novel Experience in Seeing Themselves as Others See Them Frof an Orchestra Seat "Out Front." w1 'BJUt there has been much publicity given to the so called "kidnapping" of mov ing picture players of the first rank fc vaudeville and legitimate" theater nanagers, little mention has been made of the fact that dosens of actors and actresses with international reputa tions hare temporarily and even per manently deserted the stage for the studio. Last Saturday the Moving- Picture Section named a score of both Ameri can and continental actresses widely known in two hemispheres who had trone into motion pictures. The limita tions of space prohibited the mention of aozens of the lesser known actresses who have forsaken stock and vaude ville companies to take up the more permanent and homelike studio en gagements. The "Invasion" of the studio by the players of the "legitimate" stage has sot been confined to actresses, how ex er One motion picture company, the Famous Players company, already has under contract EL H. Southern, Henry I' Dixey. William Farnum, William Faversham and Messrs. Weber and Fields. This company so far has filmed James O'Neill and James K. Hackett. British, French aad German Converts. Abroad Sir Herbert Beerbom Tree his been motographed la "Henry lit.," the American lights for which rave been purchased by A. H. Woods. Mr Woods will Immediately start to make bookings for the pictures, thus providing attractions for first class bouses in the larger cities that are sadly In need of them. In France M. Mounet-Bully, for 40 Tears principal comedian at the Co rneals Francaise, Paris, srfme time ago enacted the Greek tragedy, "Oedipus Rex" before a moving picture camera. M Moonet-Sully was supported by a ms - .-&: .... u E3 i- f9 if $$ 5ssasea aSI73S iim company from the Comedie Francaise. The film was brought to. this country and recently released by the Hecla Film company. Inc., of 1665 Broadway, New York. M. Sully set an example for tbe rest of the theatrical fraternity of the French capital and the younger Coquelin soon after signed a contract to appear In motion pictures. M. Coquelin proved an excellent subject. The first German actor of note to act in a film play was Albert Basser mann, a member of the Royal Berlin Schausplelhaus company, who receives the princely salary (for Germany) of $10,000 a year. Other German actors are now hastening to. avail themselves of the opportunity to Increase their incomes. Herr Bassermann chose for his de but Dr. Paul Iindau's adaptation of Taint's book which wag produced In Berlnl some years ago under the title of "Der Andere." The film will shortly be exhibited in America. Nat Geedwta, an American Pioneer. In this country Nat C. Goodwin, who despite his unfortunate matrimonial experiences Is perhaps the best liked comedian on the legitimate stage, was one of the first, if not the first, of American actors to pose for motion pictures. H. A. Spanuth of the General Film Publicity A Sales company completed arrangements with Mr. Goodwin to ap pear in Charles Dickens's "Oliver Twist." Mr. Goodwin agreed to pla Fagin surrounded by tbe same com pany which had then lust completed a successful run at a Broadway thea ter. VInnie Burns, who plays the title role in Sola, a three reel feature. "Dick Whittlngton." was Mr. Good win's leading woman. Mr. Goodwin did not commit the error so common to the legitimate actor who is not "picture wise" he did not play to the camera lens and avoided the commis- 4,'4HriB&EftaBi - - .. as,.ir rjMKa K-A tvStl 1 ving Pictures CIAN t, April 24-25-26 ive local film ever shown in ing interesting scenes r & High Schools licts, residential section, action, etc. T THE DATE IT! FOR EL PASO T&Y mque next rriciay tobile Races in Juarez NIQUE has made arrangement to take moving pic- OMOBILE RACES m Juarez, and these pictures at the Unique on Friday. If you can't go to the race disappointed wait and see them as true to life; at the morning Mr. Locke has arranged to take a moving me Theatre, and invites you )etween 11 and 12. e Theatre slon of many other unpardonable stu- J dio sins. Barrymore and Drew Photo Players. Two other "younger sons" of fa-. mous theatrical families have found an excellent Income and a steady A source of employment In the motion picture game. The Evening Son re cently received the following dispatch from a coast city not a hundred miles from Los Angeles: "One of the famous Barrymores (this one is Lionel) Is with a moving picture company here and may be seen aay day about 5 a. m. running in Ely sian Park to reduce his avoirdupois." We print the Item for what it is worth. Over at the big vitagraph plant In farther Flatbush Sudney Drew, brother of John Drew, has lately been en gaged to take part in several viti zraoh feautre plays. The Vitagraph company has taken up obscure picture players and practically "made" them. It has been rumored that some of theBe actors and actresses shortly intend to branch out for themselves on inde pendent lines, either in vaudeville or in motion picture companies of their own. If the vitagrapn company can secure excellent actors and actresses to fill their places It would seem that the changes In the personnel of the studio staff will only enhance the al ready high quality of the vitagraph films. Mr. Drew will shortly be feat ured In a new Vitagraph film, "Tbe Still Voice." The Vitagraph company also has filmed Marshall P. Wilder, now play ing an engagement in vaudeville at Atlantic City. Mr. Wilder for a time was a regular member of thi vita graph staff of photographers and thoroughly enoyed thej work. Ilnekett and O'Neill Already Filmed. The Famous Players company had no difficulty In securing James K. Haokett to pose for them. Mr. Hackett was recently seen In a reproduction of "The Prisoner of Zenda." James O'Neill also has been filmed for tbe Famous Players company in his greatest success, "The Count of Monte Cristo." The film will shortly be released. The sama. company has tentative agreement with Sir Herbert Beerbohm Tree which it hopes to close when the titled English aetor arrives In this country next autumn. Other Prospective Film Players. Meanwhile K. H. Southern and Henry E. Dixey will be filmed in several Shaksperian plays William Farnum In a dramatic play, William Faversham In "Julius Caesar" and Messrs. Weber and Fields in "Around the World." Tyrone Power, through his attor ney, Moses A. Sachs of 299 Broadway, .- . .. .. ---T nas ; recently mace inquiries regarding j. motion picture wprK wmen lea to tBd ' publication of tne rumor that Mr. ine rumor ma: Qastance Collier ' ft)al repTesentatt it DrewSen'noned, SETft.,. nfJiJSH1? pose for a pianlal representation of "Thais.' -HTFTh John DrewleSTloned, ," Indeed, rumor has coupled tbe name of nearly every American actor of note with motion picture work in the last six weeks. For instance, last week it was reported that Charles Frohman was negotiating for the re production of the plays In which John Drew has been so successful. H. A. Spanuth. who filmed Nat Goodwin In "Oliver Twist," also is re ported to have a tentative agreement with William Gillette and Richerd Carle to pose for the motion picture camera. Mr. Gillette will probably re enact "Secret Service" and Sherlock Holmes." And Here Comes Dantla Farnum! The most recent convert to the mo tion picture game is Dustin Farnum, who will follow brother Bill's example and expose his charming features to the mercy of a strip of celluloid film. In a dispatch from Richmond. Va., where he recently appeared in "The Littlest Rebel," Mr. Farnum is quoted as having said: "I am weary of the actor's life. I'm thinking of launching a motion pic ture manufacturing business. I bave a country place near San Diego, CaL and I shall go there and -establish my manufacturing plant, my business of fices and my home." TO SHOW PICTURES CAPITAL OF MEXICO For several months- past the eyes of the world have been on Mexico "Bar barous Mexico," "Beautiful Mexico," according to the viewpoint. Little won der, then, that the Essanay company should select "The City of Mexlro" as the timely subject of a motion ploture film soon to be released. In the short time that this film will consume In its ptojectioix the audience will see, through the magic of the camera's eye, the historical La Noche Triste (The Mournful Night Tree), under which Cortez wept after his defeat at the hands of the Aztecs) the beautiful La Vlga canal; the National palace and plasa Mayor; natives scrambling for a few centavos; adobe dwellings; the market places; the flower markets and last of all. the monument erected at the head of Paseo avenue, to the mem ory of the last Aztec emperor, Guante mozin. m IP 1 to take nart in the Film Flicks HE Famous Placers' company which got out Bernhardt's "Queen Elizabeth" and the James K. Hackett "Prisoner of Zenda" pic tures is at work on a big production of "Trilby." William J. Burns and his "The Ex posure of the Land Swindlers" is now the cause of a big suit against the Ka- lem company. The General Film com pany claims to have the exclusive right to handle the films and alleges that the Kalem company sold about 30 reels to another film exchange. The populari ty of the pictures has been such that an injunction and damages are asked in the suits. Wlnnifred Greenwood, who played "Pauline Cushman." In the Selig spe cial war drama of that name, was given a ie-fflinute OTStlon in Chicago when she personally appeared at the close of the pictures. A trained ostrich will be the latest "lead" in one of Seng's pictures. The ostrich has been going to "school" for six weeks learning to act. What next? A good story is told of a "movie" actor who could not talk above a whis per. Someone asked him how he lost his voice and he replied: "Talking for moving pictures." It turned out that he was a director and got hoarse yell ing at supers. "Bobble," a juvenile actor with Pathe, has been drawing JSOOOa month at the . Orpheum. in Budapest. John Bunny, the Vltagraph's funny man, got $1600 a week in New York at Hammer stein's. Wilbert Melville, who was here asJ- direotor of the Lubln company, nowfias two companies near Dos Angeles. El Paso might have had them If It had made an effort. r 9 A serai-fake picture of the recent Mexican revolution has caused the Mexican consul qft Chicago to file a pro test with the United States govern ment. It stows a man which the sub title says' is Felix Dias being tried by courtnasl-tial. He Is loaded down with chaiig and Is said to have no resem blance to Diaz. Another part of the ... - ..ll ia n stlA mnvlnir nfr- i.,,.- ;. saiA to be -n ola moving Dic f,ir fc-t. Tt i, c-iven a ton recent !. -wi nt-. cmo r . the aftermath in Mexico City ., ..Li to be eonuine. - - - - -- The Boston telephone girls are up in arms because they think that the usual representation of a "hello" miss as a ?:um chewer does the profession an ln ustiee. The scenes in the Vitagraph's "Pick wick Papers" are reproductions of Crulkshank's famous drawings for the original editions of Dickens's works. John Bunny required no makeup to pass as "Mr. Pickwick." John's face is his fortune, but it takes a big salary to make up for nature's trick. Reports from all OTer the country tell of big business for "The Prisoner of Zenda." El Paso was one, of the few cities in the country where prices were not advanced. Jack Carrington, who formerly graced the Selig studios in Chicago, is now playing with the Victor oompany under the guiding hand of James Kirk wood. George Terwilliger is going to Phil adelphia to live. Fred Mace, an active member of the photo players' colony, has accepted the nomination and will enter the race for the Los Angeles mayoralty. Mace's move was first regarded as a , huge joke, but he has shown an ah a dash of speed recently the local politicians are beginning to take tbe thing seriously. Mr. Mace is president of the Photo Play elub there. Cinematograph pictures showing di gestive organs of the human system in operation are a striking feature of the fourth International Congress of Phys iotherapy. Some films reveal the en tire stomach In the performance of Its vital function, expanding and cont racting with the regularity of machin ery. The pictures, which were produced by Dr. Rosenthal, of Berlin, are the first taken full size at the rate of 12 per second and then reduced to film size. The cinematograph theater proprie tors of England met In London this week to organize to fight the Ameri can film manufacturers' trust. It was declared at the meeting that the Amer ican combination now comprised all the film manufacturers of that country, and that a proposed combination of manufacturers and renters of this country had been engineered in Amer ica. It was further stated that Eng lish exhibitors could control a capital of $50,000,000 to oppose the trust. Al ready they have been offered 510,000,000 worth of films, roost of which would be entirely free, with which to combat the combination, and leading English manufacturers are now engaged In cleaning 4,000,000 feet of films, which would be at the disposal of the ex hibitors if It came to a fight. Miss Kathlyn Williams, leading woman with the Selig Polyscope com pany, who recently married Robert Allen, an actor playing at the Burbank theater, in Los Angeles, has purchased property in one of the residential sub urbs of Los Angeles. Miss Williams will build a bungalow. Augustus Carney. Alkali Ike, has re turned to Nlles. Cal.. where he will -take part In forthcoming western comedies. Mr. Carney, during his visit to the S. & A. Chicago studio, was filmed in several skits. Bryant Washburn, one of the favor ite players of the Essany Eastern Stock company, recently received a silver loving cup at the annual ban quet of the Gold Seal club. Gilbert M. Anderson, Broncho Billy, has returned to Nlles, Cal., where he will be featured in several western dramas. Yvette Anderyor is one of the lead ing stars of the Gaumont company. She has been acting for nearly four years. ' Her disappearance from the screen re- i eently was due to illness of nearly six I months. Two months ago she re- sumed acting. Last August she re- 1 celved second prize at the Conserva tory for comedy. Few theatrical stars or photoplayers have risen to prominence with more metoric headway than has Miss Martha Russell, leading woman now with the Satex Film company, of Austin, Tex. Besides being a dramatic and vaude ville star Miss Russell holds the honor of being one of the most popular photoplayers of the great army of ac tors and actresses who appear upoo the screen. Lawn Hoe Cotton and Rubber. Laurie Hardware Co. REAL C0L0S FOB TALKING FILMS Mr. Gaumont. of Paris, Produces Speaking Pictures in Nature's Own Hues. One of the most important announce ments that has yet been made in the motion picture world comes from Paris in the form of a cable from Leon Gau mont to his American agents. In his telegram, Mr. Gaumont announces that he will be prepared within a short time to give a public demonstration In one of the leading theatres in New York of the Gaumont talking pictures, which have been a sensation in Pari3 for the past 18 months. The Gaumont talking pictures have been such an enormous success in the French capital that the company has not been able, up to a very recent date, to produce English-speaking films to any extent. The records in French, German. Span ish and Italian have been made regu larly every day for the past year and a half, and In every case have met with the complete approbation of mo tion picture theater audiences where ever exhibited. It is claimed. English speaking performers have, during the past two months, been busily engaged In recording English films, and Mr. Gaumont will bring to America a pro gram of English speaking films com plete In every detail and sufficient to run for a period of one year. The Gaumont talking pictures are really the perfected Chronophone seen In America some years ago. At that time it was the practice of the French manufacturers, as It is of those la America at this time, to make the rec ords on one occasion and the films on another, leaving the synchroniza. tlon to a mechanic at a later date. Fqparade In Tempeinor. more than two years tne yajHnontTrow- ple have been producing motion pic tures and phonograph records simul taneously, with jeBults that have met every exjieciatfon. TRAGEDIES IN MAKING SCENES This One the "Worst of AH; Fire Scene. With Men and Women Jumping; and Firemen Working, But The moving picture business is full of horrors, according to one of its pro ficients. He told the story of an ac cident that occurred not long ago. One of the film companies had planned a fine "fire" scene. An old house op a Jersey meadow had been purchased for J750 and filled with lively combusti bles. A story had been written around the conflagration to come. At the last moment a new camera man had been on fssi od ,"He was a good photographer." said the teller, "but he was new to the movies. He got rattled." Flames spurted out of the windows. Billows of smoke followed. By and by actors and actresses popped out like peas from a flaming pod. The gallant fireman rescued the baby. Another gallant fireman rescued a poodle to catch a giggle. A tornado of sparks rose, the roof caved in, and it was all over. The new operator had been working like a pants hand on Riving ton street. He dropped the crank and mopped his brow. Then he broke Into laughter. "Gee," said he. "This Is a joke on roe. I forgot to take the brass cap offen the lens." If there had been another operator at hand he might then have secured a good "chase" picture over the Jer sey swamps. MINISTERS GOTO SEE THE "MOVIES" Two hundred members of the New York Methodist Episcopal conference adjourned their regular preachers' meeting in time to witness the Panama canal and Balkan war scenes, togeth er with pictures of the presidential In auguration and suffraget parade, at Carnegie Lyceum. They attended on Invitation of Rev. A. F. Campbell, D. D. pastor of the Nostrand avenue church. In Brooklyn, and secretary of the con ference, who explained that the pur pose was "to give publicity to what I believe is a very clean and commend able exhibit." Several of the ministerial spectators expressed their Intention of delivering 1 sermons on the pictures wmen most Impressed them, some selecting the war scenes as texts for disarmament pleas, and pointing to the Panama canal as one of the triumphs of peace "more renowned than those of war;" while advocates of eual rights found themes In the suffraget parade and the presidential Inauguration. Next week the members of the New York east conference will attend. HOW AN AUTO WIND SHIELD SPOILED FILM Moving picture men have learned to beware of shadows and mirrors In their work. Director MacDonald o( the Uni versal company, and his camera man had a curious experience recently. Mr. MacDonald and the operator were following an automobile contain ing a runaway couple, who were being chased by an irate father. The ope rator took several hundred feet of film and then went back to the studio to develop It. When the negative strip of film was inserted In Its proper place in the rest of the roll and the whole reel was flashed off on the testing room screen It was found that every move of both director MacDonald and his moving picture machine operator had been mir rored in the windshield of the automo bile they had followed. The scene had to be retaken and 300 feet of good film was destroyed. Lowe Fortune Dwindled to $263; Los Angeles. Calif.. April 19. The estate of the late professor ThaddeuB S. Lowe, soldier, scientist and inven tor and once many times a millionaire, -was appraised at 5368, when his will was filed for probate. His fortune was lost, it is said. In the construction of the astronomical observatory and the inclined railroad on the mountain near here which bears his name. Refrlgeratora ?T.O0 TJp. Laurie Hardware Co. In 112 Days OR LESS The iaterurban wUl bo in operation. At that time acre tracts we are now offering on terms of $10 cash and $10 a month will be selling for $112 an acre more than you can buy them for TODAY Phone TOBIN 803 NOW and see for yourself. 1 Kaiser Wilhelm to Arouse German War Spirit German War Lord "Walks Into the Camera" With Set Jaw to Impress Upon His People the Conviction That He is of the Same Stern Stuff as His II- lustrous Prussian Ancestor, Frederick The Great. 4tct?tt tctt.t.taw TL. of Germany, AISEK WHiMAat 1U, oi umu"j, K at his own expressed command. r-Ao.ei.tlv filmed on inree dozen different public o!?? reel showing the German emperor at close range has been released InAaw icTto the True Feature company, box tin -vi-oiKoin fiouare station. New lorn n the f!tt4jjr inerial maneu- Some of the scenes on MttAo tfo folln-nrinfiTT Tk irotusT- a thA fmnerlal maneu vers, the kaiser and the crown prince reconciled, the kaiser and kalserin re ceiving the American professors, tne kaiser visits Strasburg, the kaiser vis its the Krupp cannon works, the kaiser in Switzerland, the kaiser at the Ho henzollern Jubilee, the kaiser at Frank fort, opening the new harbor, the kai ser directs the building of a military bridge, the kaiser visits the famous . color ?soerts and the kaiser at the Kiii TCnnvca Vnlnf of Publicity. The kaiser on a recent public occa sion reminded the German people of the dark days of 1813 and exhorted them to bear with him should a great na tional crisis arise during the year 1913. In view of this and other recent ut terances of the German war lord those closest in touch with International pol itics profess to see In the personal filming of the kaiser only further evi dence that the head of the Hohenzol lerns Intends to leave nothing undone to bind him to his people in anticipa tion of a general European war. Film Shows at Royal Wedding. In all the separate scenes on the reel the kaiser appears sometimes accom panied by the empress and at others by the crown prince. After filming these events etlquet demanded that they be shown to the emperor before being re leased for public exhibition. To a recent wedding in tbe media tized dynasty of the Fuerstenbergs at Donau Eschingen, the ancient capital of their feudal domain, the kaiser had been invited as a guest. He came with a large retinue, and during the mar riage festivities, which extended over a week, a complete series of moving pictures was shown to his majesty and the guests of royal blood at the wed ding. The emperor was well pleased with the pictures, and the majordomo of the Fuerstenberg house was in structed by his majesty to send the official ADDroval in writl&tr to the firm which had produced the pictures. Democratic "With His Officers. The kaiser Is seen in a number of his characteristic poses and always at close- range. In some Instances walking straight up to the moving picture cam era. Viewing the kaiser In these pictures, the fact Immediately impresses itself on the mind that here Is a genuine son of the house of Hohenzollern, a direct descendant of that Frederick of whera Macaulay wrote that he inspected Ms troops not in the careless and perfunc tory manner common to royalty tmt as a drill master on the lookout for the smallest defect or Irregularity. wnen ne reviews nis splendid cav alry or directs some Important maneu ver it Is plainly seen that he is enthu siastically devoted to military life and the science of war. At public functions of a civic nature he Is formal and solemn, reminding one of a church dignitary at some religious ceremony. Thus when he is seen open ing the great dam at Boberthal or vis iting the new harbor at Frankfort it is evident to the spectator that he Is a trifle bored. His step Is slow and measured, his jaw is firmly set, his lips tightly com pressed and his eye stern and com manding. When he is shown visiting the famous Krupp works at Bssen he has again the air of a man eoinsr through one engagement while actively thinking of another. The moment the emperor is with the army, however, his manner la changed. In reviewing, to be sure, he maintains a somewhat grave manner, but the mo ment he finds himself alone with his staff of officers his sternness drops from him like a mask. He seems jovial, lively and democratic. In one scene he oomes upon the field of maneuvers in an automobile. It seems to be a critical moment in a sham battle. The emperor now unbends com pletely. He puts his hand familiarly on the Bhoulders of his officers, looks about with the eye of an expert and smiles in evident pleasure as he sees his commands executed to the letter. He looks happiest when he rides Into Berlin at the head of the color escort. Another scene takes one to the Uni versity of Berlin and shows the kaiser and his wife entering the hall where the American exchange professors are to lecture. The emperor looks a little more gracious than usual, while the empress is of a most graceful and win ning presence. One of the most inter-' esting scenes In this film show the visit of the emperor to Danzig. Here he Is shown reviewing the crown prince's regiment. It will be remem- w THE PRIDE IGWAM Home of tbe TODAY'S "A DANCER'S REDEMPTION California missions. "THE HOUSE IN SUBURBIA' "FINNEGAN" Essanay comedy. MONDAY "PICKWICK PAPERS" Joha Buany as "Mr. Pickwick" All scenes taken at actual spots in England mentioned in Dickens' great book. MONDAY. APRIL 28 "EXPOSURE OF LAND FRAUDS" In which William J. Bums appears. Scenes m Florida, New York, Washington and at sea. The Crehtest it From the Manger to the Cross" Kalem's masterpiece. Pictures taken at actual local ities in the Holv Land. Five reels lonr Motographed bered that upon this occasion took , th rftonrfMftrlAO IwtwMii i tha emperor and his eldest son. Confesses to Forgery. Chicago Hi, April 19. James Pat terson, who Is said to have defrauded 10S American banks out of more than 5100,000. was arrested In a downtown hoteL He confessed to forging checks. ""',v Deafness osiiively Cured Curs Yoapself ai Home Five Minute Treatment Will Convince the M ost Skeptical. Head Solsea Believed from the First TrisL Nature's OwaWay Is the Bert Cera. Sesd the Cospoa. Yoh Woa't Have to Straia to Hear. The secret of how to use tbe mys terious and Invisible nature forces for the cure of Deafness and Head Noises has at last been discovered. 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Please send me without cost or ob ligation on my part, complete In formation concerning the new meth od for the treatment and cure of deafness or head noises. If I wish you to make & diagnosis of my case after hearing from you. you are to do so FRKE OF CHARGE. Name Address Town State (Advertisement. ) OF EL PASO THEATR Unit Orchestra PROGRAM: Drama with scenes amoog the -Featurieg Florence, Twaer. of All May 12 '"