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Attractions in Washington Theaters NATIONAL—“Vanity Fair of 1930.” A new musical revue, “Vanity Fair of 1930,” which George E. Wintz brings to the National Theater next week, opening Sunday night, stars Cecil Lean and Cleo Mayfield, musical comedy fa vorites, with a large cast and many outstanding features. The engagement here is prior to a Spring run at the Illinois Theater, Chicago. Prominent in the supporting company are Norma Gallo, Italian-American dancer: Dave Burns, comedian from “The Music Box Revue”; the Bower twins, last seen with the four Marx brothers: Danny Beck, Elaine Prlng, Lou Nelson. Carl Byal and Loretta Campeau. Madeline Marlowe, former artist's model, heads a large beauty chorus, and the London Tiller Girls ex ecute most of the dance ensembles. The comedy scenes and lyrics are by William K. Wells, author of "The Cock eyed World" and many editions of “George White Scandals,” while the musical score is by George D. Wiest. “The Shadowgraph’’ (third-dimension illusion) constitutes one of the novel - ties, Rnd Harry Shannon's recording or chestra forms the musical background and sets the tempo for the presentation. Josef Urban designed the stage settings and Maurice Mahieu the costumes. The outstanding song and dance num bers are “When I Dream,” "Stay Out of the Shadows." “All for You, Baby." “Whitewav Blues," “Shake Your Fee!,’’ and "What Will William Tell?” AUDITORIUM —Robert Downing Company. At the Auditorium all next week, ex cept Friday. Henri Gressltt will present Robert Downing and players in a re vival of a portion of the famous star’s classical repertoire. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday nights and Wednesday matinee Mr. Downing will appear in “Damon and Pythias,” whose theme is based on brotherly love and sacrifice; Thursday and Saturday nights and Saturday matinee the play will be “Ingomar,” the beautiful love story whose poetic and dramatic action has been interpreted by such noted players as Edwin Forrest, John Mc- Cullough, Mary Anderson and later by Mr. Downing himself. Mr. Gesaitt has surrounded Mr. Down ing with a group of players eminently adapted to portray the classical roles involved in these revivals. Sale of seats opens Thursday at the Auditorium, the Hotel Willard and at T. Arthur Smith's. GAYETY—“French Models.” One of the moat popular burlesque shows on the Mutual Circuit, “French Models,” is booked at the Gayety The ater for next week. According to advance announcements, it has been made the carrier of every thing one hopes to get in a good show , including today’s hits, rollicking humor, appealing songs and amazing dance cre ations, including “The Red Dance,” of first importance; “The Poem of Flow ers,” a scene of beauty and laughter, and “Check Must Be Paid,” a tornado of fun. Viola Elliott and Jim Bennett are featured, but assurance is given that the entire company of comedians, sin gers and dancers will render an equally . good account of themselves. SEATS FOR NATIONAL PLAYERS. , Saturday of this week the National Theater Players management will close the subscription books for the 10 weeks’ Spring and Summer course of plays. Patrons who held season reservations last year will be assigned their same seats, or better locations if available, if their request is received by that time. Applications from new subscribers will be filled in the order of their receipt. Monday morning, March 24. such res ervations as are still available can be made for the season on last year’s plan of payment weekly, the prices to be slightly higher than those prevailing for subscription to the entire course. The season begins the week of March 31, with the Players presenting one of last year’s outstanding comedy suc cesses, “Holiday," which has never been seen in Washington before. PALACE—“A Lady to Love.” Starting Saturday, the famous Vilma Banky will appear in her first complete talking picture, “A Lady to Love,” at Loew’s Palace. Robert Ames supports Miss Banky in this Metro-Goldwyn- Mayer production. The story presents a new angle in the conflict between youth and age. Lena marries an old Italian as a refuge from the drudgery of her restaurant job, but is constantly subjected to the unwel come attentions of Buck, Tony’s assist ant, When she finally decides to leave her husband, the story is brought to a swift and surprising climax. On the stage a Loew presentation direct from the Capitol Theater, New York, “Venetian Carnival," will fea ture Ted Claire, master of ceremonies, the shah of syncopation, and Don Al phonzo Zelava the philosophical pian ist, an old Washington favorite. Tom my Atkins’ Sextet, six high-speed steppers; Peg-Leg Bates, one legged wonder; Kathryn Lewis, operatic so prano; Nina Oginska. Russian ballerina, and a ballet of Chester Hale Girls will complete the cast. The Hearst Metrotone News, short subjects, Charles Galge at the organ, and the Palace Orchestra will round out the program. EARLE—“She Couldn’t Say No.” Winnie Lightner comes into her own as a star in “She Couldn’t Say No,” a Warner Bros, and Vitaphone production. I which will arrive at the Earle Theater Friday night at a midnight show. This clever funmaker and songstress, in an entirely new role, shares feature honors with the brilliant young dra matic actor. Chester Morris. It’s the story of a big-hearted blues singer who falls in love with a racketeer. He becomes her manager and raises her from a third-rate cabaret to one of the leading night clubs of New York. A society girl is attracted to the racketeer and falls in love with him. The man, tom between the two. discovers that his affair w’ith the society girl is run ning him into debt. Although he had promised his blues singer that he was going straight, he decides to attempt another “big job” and is arrested. Both women use various methods to obtain his release from jail. The man is con fronted with a choice between the two women and this situation leads to a strong climax. Sally Ellers has the role of the society girl. Others in the cast are Johnny Arthur, Tully Marshall and Louise Beavers. Miss Lightner introduces some of her newer song numbers into the show. Additional features Include Vita phone varieties, The Evening Star- Universal and Pathe newsreel, etc. R-R-O-KEITH’S—“The Cohens and Kellys in Scotland." “The Cohens and Kellys in Scotland,” the fourth of the funny pictures of the Adventures of “the Cohens and the Kellys" on the talking screen, comes to R-K-O-Keith's beginning Saturday. It again unites the original Cohen and Kelly, George Sidney and Charlie Murray The Cohen and Kelly adventures in New York, in Paris and in London have tickled millions. They now are con tinued across the Atlantic in the land of the bagpipe, with designs upon the plaid business. Kilt-clad and comical, they stumble into a host of uproarious experiences culminating in the determi nation to commit suicide because their fortunes have been lost. Mrs. Cohen and Mrs. Kelly, of course, add to the difficulties of the droll partners. Vera Gordon and Kate Price portray the re spective wives. E. J. Ratcliffe, William Colvin and Lloyd Whitlock also have Important roles. A supplementary feature. “The Land «ts St. Patrick" will be an added at tration in commemorating St. Patrick’s anniversary. All its scenes were taken In Ireland and include the actual kiss ing of the blarney stone. - - ■ ■ PHOTOPLAYS AT WASHINGTON THEATERS NEXT WEEK march °is Sunday Monday Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday *A ■ i Winnie Lightner In' Winnie Llshtner In Winnie Lightner' In Gary Cooper In ~ Oery dooper In Conrad Nesel and i Ambassador ■ She Coufen’t S.y She CouSln t B.y “Mm Couldn’t Say “Seven^.ys isth A Colnmhfe Rd. Comedy. Comedy. Comedy. Vitaphone variety. Vitaphone variety. Comedy. —Variety. Vitaphone variety ._ . . Ruth Chatterton Ruth Chatterton Chartott* Greenwood Harry Green Dorothy Mackaill , Annlln Conrad Nagel in Conrad ffsfel, In i n in . _ in “So Long. Letty. ™ „ /ApOHO Dynamite." Dynamite. “The Laughing Lady" "The Lauahine Lady Vitanhone vx'rietv The Cnnled? Tld * 6?4 h «i N E Vitaphone verlety. Vitaphone variety. Vitaphonevariety. Vitaphonej^arlety. Comedy. • Dorothy Mackaill Ann Pennington In ~ Mary Eaton Gary Cooper Richard Arlen , Avalnn In "Tanned Legs.” Maurice Chevalier In Maurice Chevalier In m •• IT _ •• /WalOn “The Great Divide.' Comedy. "The Love Parade." "The Love Parade. Glorifying the B t a... comedy. Vitaphone variety. American OirL Vitaphone variety. Comedy. J ■ *—— AVP Grand Jack Oakle in Jack Oakie in Conrad Nagel in Conrad Nagel In •Kibitzer." In "So Lone. Letty.” ’ " HU the "Dynamite." "Dynamite. vitaphoneTarlety._ VaffitVrcei. ™ P C™ edv. * j _ -fe—— Cameo “*• ‘tt.lK’Sij M». Rainier. Mi. Act. Comedy. Act. Comedy. Comedy. Cartoom Cartoon. Players. — ” Betty~Compson and Betty Compson and William Boyd and Two Black Crows j Carolina “SS-SSPffi &£» a *%3fc r Jt'?S&!»' n ..Sw- ln " Whsr §^ That im i«th fi r “Street Girl. mrecL r' Conway~Tcarle'and Conwy V'TSarfe and ~ BeFnice Claire and HTmlce Clalre and' -Richard Arlen in "Hunting Tigers In Kohler^ln r Antra I Virginia Valll ln Virginia Valll In Alexander Gray ln Alexander Gray In Bui ning lP- comedy Comedy central “The Lost Zeppelin ” "The Lost Zeppelin " “Mo. No. Nanette.” "No. No. Nanette." variety Vitaphone variety 455 »th at. N.W. Vitaphone variety. Vitaphone variety, Cartoon. Cartoon —— vitagpoi^variety^ Circle Sei* HsENssH?" <4?X r kK«.»! £rtHL_ ssa" •' Ch “'a^'.? u ’ i Dumbarton '"*&*"* Dumbarton 10 "*&22X?-" K * * We™* Ute “Navy l Blue*.” **** wi *g*l**» ww T~giw"«~nd “ Wlll~~Rorerii Fred Kohler and Fred Kohler and Harold Murray and Richard Dix in Fairlawn ’tThET*, ! Anaeait|a,_l>.C. —SK^SSsSnIK—J jinet GayiTor jinitOaynor" | Family ‘S. -, » " arP £ m^ bo ‘‘ Or &L?d , ? bo " ' COll cSm C e°dy Uett * "Bunny Side UP." "Sunn, Side Up " S ° n * Se?tS" tUCk3r ' Sih Tnl r a,, a r ' Br ° For?!^* 15 Comedy. Comedy, Comedy | ' —' ' Warner - Baxter In" Warner Baxter In Janet Gaynor ln Norma Shearer in o2n*fi«Vlre n ” "Viking ” '’Wagou ! Hippodrome ST . Eaj“ I aoS K St. NW. Act —Comedy. Lila Lee "and Llla Lee and William Powell and Gar, Cooper .Richard Arlen I Home Marilyn Miller In Marilyn Miller In „ T c h J"«^J n » .. “Th^creWame" "Pomtef H?e‘?.“ “Seven Da',"’ Leave.’ “Burning Up.” nome _ “Ssll,. ” SRlIy - Corned? "vitaphSke. Cnmed? Vltaohone. Comedy. Vitaphone. Vitaphone variety. Comedy., j ISthjM C SU. N.E. h Gary Cooper in Richard Arlen In , „ .. M ,?°» T .i?i l '‘ , Marken " ■ "ffAwknv ravslier M "Liuffhinr fjirif ** “Seven Days Leave. Burning up. Code of the Wfst. Man From MAriceii. Ingomar °* rk - iftx p!li,“?. Comedy Comedy. Comedy. Cartoon. Comedy. News. Aifxaneria, va. . —— * in " Marceline Day in Monte Blue Buddy Rogers ln Jason Robard > a Warner Oland Wnnff . “Sh.nhVrd" of the " r Driftwood" in “Halfway to Heaven." In Leader •». «fe’- " s i.SS&L Liberty “H,rmony ln *t Home.” •‘Harmon,^ Home." Comedy. Comedy. Cong,. *tM. Comedy. Cartoon. Hit N. Capital ft. Act. — Ma?7"Eaton _ ln ManTEatoiTYn Bessie Love and Bessie Love and Warner Baxter In Warner Baxter in . ‘Glorif vmr the the Charles King in Charles. King ln “Romance of, Rio "Romance of Rio Rldivnnttd Dark. American Girl ” American Girl.*' “Chasing Rainbows. 'Chasing Rainbows. Grande . Ixicnmoild Corned" 1 Act Comedy. Act. Comedy. Cartoon. Comedy. Cartoon. Comedy. News. Comedy. Mews. Alexandria. Va. * _ —- ■ ■r r.- a ai. M n n John Barrymore "bkiahoma Kid.” Sally O'Neil ln r Arthur Lake in Co . l ?£?,l N wf„m "ship Prom Special in Bob Custer “Girl of the Port.” C SVAI , "Personality. From shatshai" variety night. "General Crack." in Screen Snapshots. daVOy Comedy. . . rSmedv Cartoon. Comedy, Comedy. 5089 14th St. N.W. Vitaphone variety. Com . - -- wm. Collier, sr.. in Grant Withers in Grant Withers ln John Barrymore ln John Barrymore In "Harmony at Home." Takoma J *"Pll?ht t ” ,n J "Flight lt " ln "S the Headlines“ln the Headlines." “Show of Shows.” “Show of Shows." Mix In Takoma Park. D. C. __— s-.- )Uarilvn MUierTnd Marilyn Miller and Marilyn Miller "and Ramon Novarro Ramon Novarro Edw. EvereirHorton - TivnlJ M “ex. n nd M er U Gr.‘y d “"exYnder Gray Alexander Gray Alexander Gray -May-Care." "Devil-May-Care." "The Aviator.” 11VOI1 in >( “Rally" “Sally.” “Sally.” Vitaphone variety. Vitaphone variety. Cartoon. 14th and Park Rd. J . narnon Novarro Ramon Novarro Conrad Nagel in Aileen Pringle ln Dorothy Mackaill ——. Lon Chaney Lon Chaney Ramon wovarro , n “ShlpFromßhanghai.• “The Night Parade.” in Ynrlr in . .... the “Devil-May-Care.” “Devil-May-Care.” Vitaphone variety. Vitaphone variety. “The Great Divide.” IOrK “Phantom of th# • Phantom of the Cart<»n Cartoon. Comedy. Cartoon. Comedy. Ga. Ave. * One her OP fr »" FOX—“Men Without Women.” Heralded as the most dramatic and remarkable talking picture yet produced, John Ford's Fox Movietone film, “Men Without Women” will be presented, beginning Saturday, at the Fox Thea ter. John Ford was awarded the photoplay medal for the best picture in 1928. He has taken 16 men present ing vivid and distinct characterizations in creating this story. These 16 men i are imprisoned in a sunken submarine. ! their only hope being the coming of ! rescue ships. With their souls virtual : ly laid bare, this situation should make i a unique dramatic setting. Kenneth Mac Kenna is featured. Others are Frank Albertson, Paul Page, Farrell MacDonald, Walter McGrall, Warren Hymer and George Le Guere. The Fanchon and Marco idea, “Hollywood Studio Girls," in addition to Alexander Callan, as master of cere monies, will feature Freddie Bernard, Masters and Grayce, Charles Rozelle, Lorris and Fermine, Mary Miles and Mildred Perlee, Six Wild Wind Demons, John Dale and the Sunkist Beauties. The Fox Orchestra overture and a new Fox Movietone News will complete the program. METROPOLITAN—“Song of the West.” “Song of the West,” the Warner Bros, and Vitaphone audible picture epic of the California gold rush, filmed entirely in natural color, will begin its Washington engagement at the Metro politan Theater Friday of this week. ; A glowing panorama of mirth, ■ melody, love and adventure, “Song of ! the West" tells a thrilling story of I America’s march to the Western frontier, i John Boles and Vivienne Segal have the ! leading roles, supported by Joe E. | Brown, Marie Wells, Sam Hardy, Mar ; ion Byron, Eddie Gribbon, Ed Martindel : and Rudolph Cameron, with a chorus ; of 100 voices, dancers, Indians and others. | “Song of the West” is a lavish screen adaptation of the operetta “Rainbow,” by Laurence Stallings and Oscar Ham mersteln, 2d. The music, including many new song hits, is by Vincent Youmans. The story relates the romance of an adventurous young scout and the beau l tiful daughter of an Army colonel, sta tioned at old Fort Independence, Kans. It was made principally in the open. COLUMBIA—'“The Girl Said No.” Hours of laughter may be expected to I emanate from Loews Columbia for a second week, where William Haines will continue in the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer I talking picture “The Girl Said No.” i Leila Hyams, Marie Dressier and Polly ; Moran, with other well known stars, ap- I pear in the cast. Tom Ward, a young man just out of j college, secures a position with a broker ; age house but makes himself undeslr j able by playing a prank unwittingly on I the senior partner. Meanwhile he has fallen in love with his boss’ secretary. ; He returns home to find that his father ! has died and now he must get down to work seriously to support the family. The brokerage house decides to give him another chance. The general man ager, however, a rival for the pretty sec retary's hand, sends Tom on a wild goose chase to sell bonds to an impassible customer. Tom, by pretending to be the doctor, succeeds in selling the issue and returns to the office to find his rival is going to marry the girl. By means of another ruse he has his rival detained while he rushes to where the *' • ■rV By Corns First drop of Freezona stops all pain. ; i Doesn't hurt one bit. Drop a little Treesone’ ’ on an aching corn, instastr I ly that corn etope hurting, then shortly ‘ I you lift it right off with ingers. : Your druggist sells a tiny bottle of ‘Treesone for a Sew cents, i 1 sufficient to remove every M i 1 hsrd corn, soft corn, or corn ■ I : between the toes, and the WYM 1 foot callouses, without Jvgfl , - soreness or irritation. THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, I). C„ AVEDNESDAY, MATiCH 12. 1930. I wedding is to take place and kidnaps the bride. , „. . . The M-G-M color classic, “A Night in a Shooting Gallery”; the Hearst Metro : tone News and Columbia Orchestra in i selections from “The Rogue Song” com plete the program. NATIONAL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA -—Friday. : Hans Kindler, celebrated cellist, will be guest conductor of the National Sym ! phony Orchestra for the second concert ! of Washington’s new orchestra, to be ; given at Constitution Hall Friday after | noon at 4:45 o’clock. Gustav Strube, conductor of the Bal ' timore Symphony Orchestra, will con -1 duct the orchestra in its Interpretation of three numbers Mr. Strube composed. These are “Homage to Shubert," a number composed ln 1927 on the eve f . j Woodward &Lothrop f r k 1 3 We present .. • ; Lukin*s Amaryllis ’ i While you are admiring the Amaryllis Show—and coveting the exquisite fragrance of the Amaryllis you may find the complete , line of toiletries here in this scent. t We have the lovely Amaryllis blooms on display here—that you ’ may compare the perfection with which this delicate fragrance has been bottled for your personal use in these Lubin toiletries— r Extract, $2 to $7 Sachet, 11*50 5 l Dusting Powder, s2*so ; Talcum Powder, $1 Face Powder, ; i Toiletries, Aisle 16, First Floor. - ! \ a 9 • * I r I * i . i During the Nation-wide Demonstration —Let Woodward & Lothrop Show You II The New Frigidaire Hydrator Beginning tomorrow, for ten days, B Frigidaire plans a nation-wide demonstration period ... Woodward & Lothrop, equipped with the very newest Frigidaires, invites you here to see their modern conveniences. We particularly feature the Hydra every new Frigidaire. It is a sep arate compartment that keeps all vegetables and salad materials as fresh as when they come from the garden. in 1 r 5 315 Convenient Terms of Payment Frigidaires, Fifth Floor. i ————— ■———m—a j of the Schubert centennial; “Prelude i No. 2,” a nocturne, the second of a set of small pieces composed in 1919, and ! “Serenade," written during his service with the Boston Symphony Orchestra. The rest of the program will be con ducted by Mr. Kindler. It opens with I the overture from “Der Freischutz,” by I Von Weber, and includes Bach’s “Pasa caglia in C Minor,” Grieg’s first "Peer j Gynt” suits in four movements, the fourth and last of Ippolitov-Ivanov’s “Caucasian Sketches,” “Cortege du Sa dar," and Moussorgsky’s “Chant Russe." RACHMANINOFF—March 19. The Wtlson-Greene concert series will be brought to a close when Sergei Rachmaninoff, Russian composer and pianist, will be presented in concert at Poll's Theater Wednesday afternoon, March 19, at 4:30 o’clock. This is the I • final attraction of the Philharmonic course. For this, his only concert appearance I in Washington this season, Mr. Rach ; maninoff has chosen a program equally divided between Chopin and Liszt, works 1 Rachmaninoff interprets with facility, I force and charm. The Chopin numbers are “Ballade, F Minor,” “Rondo, E Flat j Major,” "Nocturne, B Major,” “Valse.” ' “Fantaisle Impromptu,” "Scherzo, E Major,” “Scherzo, E Minor.” The Liszt group will include “Ballade In B Minor.” “Valse Impromptu,” “Son netto 104, Del Petrarca,” and “E Major Polcnaise.” J ‘THE CHARM SCHOOL”—Saturday. The Kamp Kahlert Players will make their first appearance in this city at Barker Hall, Y. W. C. A„ Seventeenth 1 and K streets, Saturday evening at 8:15 o’clock. In the Miller-Milton comedy of youth, "The Charm School," directed by Alice Sigworth Morse, with 20 rising young Thespians in the cast. The story of the play is woven around the hilarious complications which arise when a handsome young man inherits a boarding school for young ladies. “The Kamp Kahlert Kaste” has had experience in playing for several Sum i mers at the Y. W. C. A. girls’ camp on West River. Maryland, for the benefu ! of which this play is being given. Lead : Ing roles will be played by Helen Mid dleton, Elizabeth Jenkins, Maybelie Boyce, Reba Barton, Elizabeth Findlay, ; Martha Limbaugh, Peggy Ring rose. | Betty Alexander, Jane Almon, Eleanor 1 Mcßae, Dorothy Fiske, Amy Veerhof, I Elizabeth Morrow, Doris Tucker. Fran ces Pope and Margaret Hedgecock. Tickets are on sale at the Y. W. C. A. JUNIOR CIVIC THEATER, Saturday. The Junior Civic Theater, resuming . on Saturday of this week at a matinee ; and evening performance, will present Eleanor Oates’ charming and fanciful story “The Poor Little Rich Girl’’ at the Shubert-Belasco at 2:30 and 8:20 p.m. respectively. Mary Sinclair, who portrayed the I pretty sister of “Penrod.’’ will play the ! part of Gwendolyn. Other members of i the cast are William Johnstone, Betty I Beeman, Kate Tomlinson, Melvin Fox, I John Shellie, Charlsey Reid, Charlotte Briscoe, Mademoiselle Ture, Clifford Adams, Phillip Jerdine, George Finger, David Fisher, Z. M. Waters, M. Ander son, Margaret Seeley. This talented group of Junior Civic j Theater Players is endeavoring to meet a real need in presenting to the youth of Washington revivals of some of the i most fascinating plays produced in the past 25 years. The “Poor Little Rich | Girl" claims Mary Pickford, Viola Dana i and Marguerite Clark in its earliest I presentations. I The settings for the production will Ibe under the direction of Mildred | Anderson Rust. "TIMOTHY MINSTRELS," March 18-19. The “Timothy Minstrels of 1930” an nounce “a supt r-minstrel show” will be presented in the Sunday School Audi torium of the Ninth Street Christian Church, Ninth and D streets northeast, at 8 p.m., Tuesday and Wednesday, March 18, 19. The performance will be staged in a "symphony of blue,” and blue will be the predominating color in the stage set. Phil Crossfleld, Ed Anderson, Jack Chase and Dick Rambo, the “ends," have a local reputation for hitting the funny spot, and the company comprises - . . A beautiful lawn t • • . quick 9 easy! % Use this simple method Read simple Broadcast Vigoro Wet down directions evenly thoroughly A LAWN of deep, rich green —smooth, is only 10c to 20c for every 100 square feet. even, velvety! One that will increase Read over the simple method described your home’s beauty and value. above. 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