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George M. Cohan Gives an
Excellent Performance in O'Neill Play at National "Ah, Wilderness!" is a Simple Story of New England Home Life. Absolutely Different From Author s Early Work. BY E. di S. MELCHER. LAST season the New York drama scribes wore out their "tipper-tappers" (as Alexander Woolcott recently referred to a typewriter) mulling over the fact that Eugene O'Neill had turned Booth Tarkington. They were stunned at going to "Ah, Wilderness!" and finding that the author of "Strange Interlude" and other non-cheering excursions into the subcon scious as well as the conscious had suddenly explored an average New England family and instead of turning it inside out with violence, crime and passion, presented it in a friendly and in formal fashion. ' mis is not tne iiugene u «em mat we know," said they, as they watched Nat Miller, one of the nicest charac ters that has ever been drawn on the stage, sit beside a table in his Con necticut home, rpading Omar Khay yam. in white socks and slippers and making wry faces at the thought that he was going to have to bawl out his son for having gotten "soused" in λ public house. "No," said they again, as the cur tain came down on a sentimental and nostalgic warmth rarely viewed in former O'Neill works—"somthing's wrong with the man—he's going soft On us." Mr. O'Neill may have gone soft and sentimental, but the results are strangely satisfying. While "Ah, Wil derness," which opened last night at the National, may not be the play by which people will judge him in the fu ture, it is for the moment the least harmful of his many works, and one which may be thoroughly enjoyed if the audience is prepared beforehand. Last night the two ladies ahead of Us were afraid that Mr. O'Neill was going to talk too much. They were afraid, in that brilliant scene where George M. Cohan gives his son a fatherly sermon, that O'Neill would say as much and say it as frankly as he had done in "Mourning Becomes Electra," blanching the cheek of many a matron who would rather read about her crimes in silence than have them dished up behind the footlights. And they were then disappointed that he hadn't said more, not realizing that an author of Mr. O'Neill's standing would never overstep the bounds of decency in a play which relies for its effects on honesty of thought and ac curacy of detail. They forgot, in other words, that "Ah. Wilderness" is at least partly autobiographical. * * * * if. whj£N O'Neill was writing "Ah. Wilderness," he was coining phrases cut of his own family album and snatching random reflections out of an averagely difficult past, he also had George M. Cohan in the back of his mind as the man who would play Nat Miller, then it is easy to under stand one of the real miracles of the present theater. Because, without Mr. Cohan, it is possible that this "comedy'· might fall with a thud on its ear. Not that it is insignificant, but that Mr. Cohan shakes out its sails, gives it mo mentum and carries It into such sublime seas as may at first have seemed pleasantly strange, even to the author. Mr. Cohan's characterization of Nat Miller is probably the finest portrait on the American stage today. It is friendly, it is gentle, it is sly—but, above all else, it is a man such as you and I have seen many times in homes that still may be called homes. Having seen Will Rogers do the same role—and do it very well at that—it is even more our opinion that Mr. Cohan's interpretation is the finest that may be had. and that unlike Mr. Rogers, who made Nat Miller a kindly Will Rogers, he plays the role for all it is worth, taking himself out of himself with a will that should tickle the fancy of any sane drama goer. * * * * V/ÏR. COHAN'S expert performance as the "owner of the Evening Globe," and more particularly as the father of a boy who is progressing through normal if violent growing pains, is not. however, the only source of delight in Mr. O'Neill's Booth Tar kington play. There are others who are keenly alive to its subtleties, di viding their joys and sorrows with almost the same skill that they did in New York and making the play one of the most pleasant that the local American Theater Society will have the fortune to present this season. These include Jean Adair, who grows and grows and grows in warmth as Lue piay progresses ana wnuse &1111 ting needles are the very symbol of a New England temperament; Joseph Allen, who makes that scene at the ; dinner table one of the high spots of the evening: Catherine Proctor, who suffers Mr. Allen's vagaries with bril liant torture—and Elisha Cook, jr., who plays the difficult role of the boy with that overdone agony which is perhaps necessary to insure it's striking home. Although there were those last night that felt that Mr. Cook overstepped the mark, it seemed to us that in his most important scenes he was excellent—and that he overplayed only when it didn't much matter. Thanks should also be extended to ! Robert Edmond Jones for those im ! maculate stage sets and to Phillip ! Moeller for having directed the play ers with such zealous good humor. And, if as yet, we have not men tioned the plot—it is only hecause the plot can take care of itself—and because you know it already. It is part of every girl and boy. man and woman—it is merely the story of youth's coming of age. ·————— ENGLISH ACTRESS BACK Constance Collier Signs Contract to Make Talking Picture. HOLLYWOOD, November 13 in constance Collier, English actress, re turned to Hollywood yesterday to start all over in pictures. Recently she signed a long-term film contract with Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer to make her first talking picture. She made several silent films here some years ago. · AN ORIGINAL CAST. The original cast of players will be seen in the majority of the roles in "Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves," at Central High School auditorium Friday night and Saturday afternoon of this week, under the auspices of the Community Center Department. The one exception is Maurice Mack Nevins. late of Hollywood and for merly leading juvenile with the Pem berton Players stock company of Denver, Colo., where he appeared in such plays as "Alibi," "The Road Beyond." and "Arizona," in which he played the Lionel Barrymore role. In "Ali Baba and the Forty Thieves" Mr. I Nevins will appear as A1 Huda. j George Farrington, who is the stage I director for "Ali Baba and the Forty I Thieves," will appear in the role of j Kasim Baba and John Sikken will ι be Ali Baba. On Friday night Theo 1 dore Freter will appear as Mustafa, I the cobbler, to be played on Sat urday afternoon by Edward E. Muth, who created the role. Local Player MARIE McINTYRE, Who ha? the leading role in the Man-Tilla Players' Club production of "A Murder Has Been Arranged," which will be presented tonight, tomorrow and Thursday nights, at 703 Ν street northwest. Where and When Current Theater Attractions and Time of Showing. National—"Ah, Wilderness," at 8:20 p.m. Loew's Fox—"What Every Woman Knows," at 10:50 a.m., 1:35, 4:20, 7:05 and 9:50 p.m. Stage shows at 12:40, 3:25, 6:15 and 9 p.m. Earle—"Gentlemen Are Born," at 11 a.m., 1:45. 4:40, 7:30 and 10 p.m. Stage shows at 12:55, 3:50, 6:40 and 8:15 p.m. R-K-O Keith's—"Lady by Choice," at 11:24 a.m., 1:31, 3:38. 5:45, 7:52 end 9:59 p.m. "La Cucaracha," at 12:53, 3, 5:07, 7:14 and 9:21 p.m. Palace—"The Merry Widow," at 12 noon, 2:25, 4:50, 7:15 and 9:40 p.m. Columbia—"Judge Priest," at 11:30 a.m., 1:30, 3:35, 5.40, 7:45 and 9:50 p.m. Metropolitan—"One Night of Love," at 11:05 am., 1:10, 3:15, 5:20, 7:25 and 9:30 p.m. Tivoli—"Cleopatra," at 2, 3:50, 8:40, 7:30 and 9:20 p.m. Ambassador — "Gentlemen Are Born," at 6:15, 8 and 9 55 p.m. PYUS ADAMS MARVELITE No Better Paint Sold Quick Drying Lower Pricet Permanrnt Color· Pure White NA. 8901 111» nth St Ν w Ζ'ΤΛΛΌ Ο' THE SEA" FOOD_ Tomorrow—Try Our Special Sea Food Platter Wednesday, 11:30 A.M. Till Midnight Never Closed! n'Donnells Fried oysters, shrimp, clams, scal lops. crab cake, fillet of haddock, tartar sauce. French-fried potatoes coleslaw. Homemade rum buns, bread and butter. Coffee, tea or glass of beer. Wine, Beer and Drinks of AU Film For Movie Cameras We can supply the film for movie eamaras. After you have taken your pictures, our experts will develop your pictures. Prompt service . . . highest class workmanship. Reasonable prices. M. A. LEESE Optical Co. 614 9th St. N.W. KEJtZOG'S oysters SEAFOOD DINNERS For the Finest Sea Food Din ners, Oysters, and Shore Dinners, dine at Herzog's —OPEN UNTIL MIDNIGHT. OYSTER SPECIALS Steamed Oysters 70e Fried Oysters, '/S doz 40c Oyster Stew 40c Chincoteague Oysters, doz., half shell 35c Try One of The*e HERZOG SPECIALS Freth Pompano, $1.00 Steamed 70r Shrimp /WC Steamed Soft-Shell Cflr Clams OWC SilTlinr Ν. Y. Sirloin Steak. French Fried tl 9C Potatoes #1.*» Boiled Live tl ΚΩ Lobster φΐ.ΟΟ Slitlinr Ν. Y. Tenderloin Steak with Fresh Mnsh- JJ 5Q rooms Pig Knuckles and Sauerkraut 7(U with Mashed Potatoes Soup Beef, Potato 75c Pancakes a·············· Plenty of parking apace. HERZOG'S Se» Foo'i Jteetauraat 11 th A Potewsc Rirer "Thin Man" Team Again in Action William Powell and Myrna Loy. who made the greatest hit of their lives in "The Thin Man," are starred again in "Evelyn Prentice,"· which comes to Loew's Fox this Friday, Exceptionally Cold Winter Not Seen by Weather Bureau Despite Big Acorn Crop and Heavy Husks for Corn All Trends Are to the Contrary. BY THOMAS R. HENRY. There may be the biggest crop of acorns in 50 years, corn may nave the heaviest husks since the Civil War and fur on the foxes may be the thickest in the memory of old trap pers—but the Weather Bureau will not predict an exceptionally cold Winter. I In some way it seems to have be- | come a matter of common knowledge j that all records for cold will be broken I during the coming season, and In some ι parts of the country people are laying in extra supplies of coal and buying especially heavy overcoats. Weather Bureau officials have had a deluge of amateur predictions and inquiries about the predictions of other ama teurs. It never predicts weather more than a week ahead—but even aside from this policy the meteorologists see no trends indicating even a vague likelihood of an exceptionally cold Winter. Ko Sound Reason. For all they know It may be the coldest season in anybody's experi ence, but there is absolutely no sound scientific reason for saying so. The trends thus far would indicate, if anything, the reverse. The area of the United States, it is pointed out by J. B. Kincer, chief of the clima tological division, for the last half century has been in an ascending trough of temperatures with the Winters showing milder and milder averages, although there have been some notable breaks. Even last Win ter. one month of which broke rec ords for the Northeastern area with Washington on its Southern edge, didn't disturb the sequence. For the country as a whole it was consider ably warmer than average. The country also is in a trough of de clining rainfall and even such an interlude as the past September in Washington didn't disturb the curve as a whole. There is no evidence that either of these troughs have taken a downward turn. But Mr. Klncer's curves are worth less so far as predictions for a few months, or even years, ahead are concerned. Since the country is in troughs of ascending temperature and declining rainfall, there is a sonuwhat greater likelihood of a warmer, drier j Winter than the average. But it may | be just the reverse, leaving other years to smooth out the curves. Secondly, Mr. Kincer points out, every Winter there, is bound to be cold weather somewhere, and nobody can tell where it is going to strike. Last February was not a cold month for the country as a whole. In the West and South it was an exceptionally warm month. Last September, despite the experience of Washington, which was about thev wettest spot in the United States, was a very dry month for the country as a whole. Comes From North. Cold weather comes from the north southward in the form of cold air masses, or highs, which flow out of the Arctic basin. The most frequent path into the United States is down the basin of the McKenzie River through Western Canada, across Mon tana and the Dakotas, and gradually turning eastward. The Northwest gets the full shock of them and con sequently is normally the coldest part of the country. Last Winter they j started flowing down from Hudson Bay, either by way of the Great Lakes or the St. Lawrence. Consequently the Northeast got what ordinarily would come to the Northwest and the Dakotas basked in Spring-like sun shine. There is no wray of predicting what path these highs will follow this Winter. It may, or may not, be a pertinent circumstance that thus far this Pall the path of the highs has been more to the westward, showing a possible drift towards the generally favored route. Nobody yet has evolved even a very critical theory as to the reason for the changing courses of these overflows of cold air. Hence nobody can say what is going to happen. Of the many suggestions and let ters asking for advice received in Mr. Kincer's offica many relate local cir cumstances indicating, according to popular belief, a cold Winter. The general basis is that Providence takes care of its creatures. Thus there has I been an exceptional crop of acorns In nearby Maryland and Virginia this year. It is naively assumed, Mr. Kincer says, that this has been ar ranged so that the squirrels will have plenty of food during the Arctic months to come. There are also re ports of exceptionally thick corn husks. But both the crop of acorns and the thickness of the husk, the clinatologist points out. depend en tirely on the weather conditions of the past season, not on those of the season to come. Hence, so far as is known, they can afford no valid basis for prediction. The basis for most predictions. Dr. Kincer says, is merely that Winters have been above average so long, for the country as a whole, that it is about time there should be one far below average. This, of course, is without meaning to the scientists. Various more fundamental theories of weather—such as those dealing with sunspot cycles, planetary con figurations and seasonal conditions of the oceans—have been advanced as a basis for long-range predictions. All these seek to get at the basic cause of weather. But, the Weather Bureau meteorologists say, even if any of these should prove valid, it would mean little, at present, in predicting weather for any specific locality. Big Cinema Shake-Up Forecast on Grapevine Schulberg Slated to Be Head Man Again at Paramount, According to Film Capital Rumors. BY MOLLIE MERRICK. HOLLYWOOD, Calif., November 13 (N.A.NA.).—According to the Hollywood grapevine system, which apparently knows what's going on before it reaches print, the cinema capital is due for one of the biggest shake-ups in its celluloid history. Ben Schulberg, say the gossips, is practically assured of being head man at Paramount again; Winfield Sheehan will go to M.-G.-M., taking Warner Baxter and Will Rogers with him, and David Selznick, vice president of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, is about to leave that studio and produce pictures on his own. Or the three mentioned above, only Sheehan comes out to say there Is no truth in the statement. And It stands to reason that, should this particular executive leave Pox, he would mœt certainly add Janet Gay nor and Spencer Tracy to the list of stars he would want to laTce with him. Schulberg has nothing to say about his becoming production head of Para mount (which is tactful on his part), I and Selznick remains coyly incom municado regarding the report that he will leave M-G-M at the termina tion oi his present contract and make pictures on his own. Yet there are thoee on the lot who have reported that Selznick and his studio have long been on the verge of a split. All done very nicely, you understand, but a split, nevertheless. Some go so far as to say that George Cukor, brought from R-K-O through Selznick's influence, has lost favor with the producer, and no longer will be with him in picture deals. They indicate that the director of "Little Women" hasn't done as brilliant work on "David Copperfield," which may or may not be true. At any rate. Hugh Walpole seems to be the white-haired boy in Selz nick's cinema life right now, but whether Cukor will follow his chief in the departure from M-G-M that will undoubtedly take place next Spring is still a disputed question. With bet ting on the side that he won't. Armistice day may have brought the subject up, but, at any rate, it has been discovered that "Big Bertha" wasn't the first type of gun to have a name. No, sir. Way back as far as 1197, around the time of the siege of Acre, Richard the Lion-hearted had a gun which he called "the Bad Neighbor." It hurled rocks as big as a house and caused plenty of damage. His courteous enemy, Saladin, finally got a weapon and named it "the Bad Relative," which acted ac cording to its name. And remember that in those days you were just nobody if you couldn't produce a stone-caster that would settle all disputes. How do I know? I've been talking ! to Harold Lamb, famous for his his torical writings, especially those of the Crusades. Lamb is now in Hol lywood to work on Cecil De Mille s next spectacle, entitled "The Cru sades." Marlene Dietrich will sing two numbers in her next picture. "Caprice Espagnole." which may be the last film she makes under the direction of Josef von Sternberg. This is largely due to the fact that her fans not only look for songs in Marlene's pictures, out are very gooa customers for the records she makes, and this includes her French and German records. All Hollywood wished luck to Gin ger Rogers and Lew Ayers on their wedding day. Ginger is one of the most popular girls in the film colony and Lew should feel ai proud a.s he he probably does. (Copyright. 19.(4. by the North American Newspaper Alliance, Inc.) · 101 RANCH OFFERED U. S. Col. Zack Miller Proposes Large Subsistence Farm. OKLAHOMA CITY, November 13 (/Pi.—The famous 101 Ranch has been ; offered to the Government for a large scale subsistence farm experiment by Col. Zack T. Miller, last of the Miller brothers. The ranch once contained 101,000 acres of land and now con tains 17,500. # ENDING THE RUN. "One Night of Love" will end Its extended engagement at the Metro ! politan Theater Thursday evening, ι With the exception of one week end at the Metropolitan, when Mae West's ' "Belle of the 90s" still held sway, this ι Grace Moore starring vehicle has been 1 a continuous attraction in Washing ton since October 5, when it opened at the Earle Theater. The picture played a full seven days at the Thir teenth street house, reopening at the other Warner Brothers' downtown theater on October 16, where it has continued. OBJECTOR STAYS WED Bride 50 Years Ago Recall· Balking at "Obey." ROBINSON, HI.. November 13 Fifty years ago Mis* Nettie Hedden, then 21, objected to repeating "obey" In the marriage ceremony which made her Mrs. A. T. Mail, then 25. Yester; day the couple celebrated their golden wedding anniversary. Claudette Colbert 111. HOLLYWOOD, November 13 (Λ·).— Ill «1th influenza, Claudette Colbert was confined to her home today, with instructions from Dr. Joseph J. Press man, her physician, to rest for sev eral days. He suggested that when she recovers she should take a va cation from motion picture work. DR. VAUGHAN Says: Your are Invited to take advantage of my complete dental service, backed by long ex perience, and guar anteed savings. Per sonal attention. Easy payments. Dr. Vaughan DENTIST 932 F St. N.W. 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Me. ^Opposite Texaco OU Wal. 44*1 ' Distributing Plant 8475 AMUSEMENTS. _ JI5"«0 "cAeeZùOiZio* CAROLE LOMBARD MAY ROBSON Lady by Choice WALTER CONNOLLY ROGER PRYOR And in the NEW Technicolor "L· CUCARACHA" 1ht Y ten Big Senofion I • Coming The Movie Treet of the Yeir Qlu^u DICKEN'S "Great Expectations" with HENRY HULL PHILLIPS HOLMES JANE WYATT FLORENCE REED £ocm/'s «un vninn niibiNMb Staqe DUKE ELLINGTON AND HIS FAMOUS ORCHESTRA. TnidAu. WM. POWELL·. MYRNA LOT In "EVELYN PRENTICE" SUf β DUNCAN SISTERS Dnri OMR St 10:43 Maurice CHEVALIER L^.yACRAUALn Commq. mWlGCJ of the CABBAGE PATCH* with PAULIN! IORO-WC-FiUDS-ZASU PITTS Xcc&i COLUMBIA Now! i WILL KWKK9 /,ΛΤϋ^β In s. GoMA I 3 5 :« •JUDGE PRIEST'V7;4i-*50 r>" - fh> S»af·— BUDDY ROGERS e%d Ht» CALIFORNIA CAVALIERS • On 5cre*n · Frackil Tin FRED WARING PENNSYLVANIANS GAYETY- BURLESK NOW PLATING Two Matin»· Daily. Admlni·»— Twenly-flve and Thirty-Are Cent*. Writ Performance. 12 Νβββ. Retond Matinee. 2:30 '·**· All Seat· Kewrved fer Nilht Performance. AMUSEMENTS. é RATIONAL β m Pv A Imité aad Week Nights, 83c to S2.75; Mat». Wed. & Sat, 83c to 12.20 Performance positively befln* at R:10 p. m. at night. and 2:10 ρ a. MAtinfef. No ono seated dirhif first act. The Theater Guild Preientt 'Ah, Wilderness' Eugene O'Neill's Comedy With Geo. M. Cohan Next Week Bef. Mob. Stab Tkari WALTER HAMPDEN Mon.. Frl., Sat. eves., 8:30. Wed. Mat., 2:30. Richilien; Tues.. Thar»., 8:15. Richard III: Wed. at ft. Ham let: Sat. Mat.. 2:15. Macbeth. Seat •ale Than. Eres., 55c to $2.75» Matinees. 55e to $2.20. n FIRST MAT. CONCFRT. 19S4-'*S Constitution Hail, 18th Λ C at·, nw. Tomorrow Aft., -Not. 14—4:10 p. Ob I i SERGE KO USSE VITZK Y, Cduftur Ticket!: II. $1.50, «2, $2.50. $3 (M tu) Mr». Dartty i. HOP C. Ργμ,'ι; NA. 7ISI •The Inimitable Central te." ONEGIN Constitution Hall. Next Sun., Nee. 18, 4 p. m. Tickets: 55c, 83c. fl.10, 11.63, S2.20 Inc. tax. Mra. Doreey s, DreoaX 1300 G. HA. 7151. METROPOLITAN OPERA QUARTfT GRACE MOORE Levely Soprane Star ef "Ose Ν ι «ht «Ι Leva" EDWARD JOHNSON ROLAND BONELLI ROSE BAMPTON Constitutifs Nail, Next Tuts., Ntv. 20, 4:40. Ticket: Si. 10. SI.(5. $2 20. *2 74. 43.30 Inc. tax. Mrs. Darsey't. i· Dreep l» 1300 C St. ΝΑ. 7151. m IIIH^ ACADEMY 01 p,rlmLs.0tI,^d8ΓEh0,0,"" Ε. Lawrence Phillips' Theatre Beautiful MARION NIXON "EMBARRASSING MOMENTS." BINNIE BARNES THE LADY IS WILLING " ACUTAM CLARENDON. VA. AOfllUIl DIANA WYNYARD COLIN CUVE in "ONE MORE RIVER. " CAROUNA Double Feature • MURDER ON THE BLACKBOARD- end ■CHLOE' riDri Γ 3106 Ρ», in. Ph. W*. OOSS llnlLL· Mat. Tec·.. Than.. 6at.. San. CONSTANCE BENNETT HERBERT MAR SHALL. OUTCAST LADY " Comedy. DUMBARTON J^MES^CA O* and JOAN BLONDELL in HE WAS HER MAN " Silly Symphony. FAIRLAWN RICHARDSTCROMWELL in "NAME THE WOMAN." PRINCESS Double Feature BINNIE BARNES in -THERE'S ALWAYS TOMORROW. ' WALLACE TORD In "I HATE WOMEW CCfft 8244 Georgia At·. JtCU Silver Rprinr. Mi. HELEN TWELVETREES DONALD WOO DC. "SHE WAS A LADY." C»medy. News. STANTON Finest Sound Equipment HEATHER ANGEL. "ROMANCE IN THE RAIN." MARY BRIAN MONTE CARLO NIGHTS " ÇTA TF "The Modern Theatre" 3 1 A 1 Γ. «070 Wise. Ave.. Betheed*. M<L Open 8:45 P.M.—JOAN CRAWFORD. CLARK GABLE OTTO KRUGER in "CHAINED" Free Movie star Photos? TAIfftMA *,h ,nd Butternut Sta. IAIVUIT1A No Parkins Treubles RICARDO CORTEZ 'HAT, COAT AND GLOVE.' LESLIE HOWARD ' BERKELEY SQUARE." H β» c-i U[s3 tz es mm Cfi HIPPODROME Double Feature Ginger Rogers. "Finishing School." Spencer Tracy. "Show-Off." ΓΑΜΓΛ MT. RAINIER. XD. tnluCU Today-Tomorrow Warner Oland in "Charlie Chan In London." ΑΟΓΑΠΓ HTATTSV1LLB. MD. AlVtAUL· Tod ay-Tomorrow Jean Harlow. "Girl From Miasouri." ΡνΓΙΙΜΠΝΠ ALEXANDRIA. VA IxILnlTIUnU Today-Tomorrow Harold Lloyd» "Cat'a Paw." ARCADE Pat Paterson. "Call It Luck." c/5 on u f < Ui X f vi Ο OS CÛ oc uj < & AMBASSADOR Λ8,Λ FRANCHOT TONE and JEAN MUIR. GENTLEMEN ARE BORN." APOLLO 614 H "·Μ NORMA SHEARER In "BARRETTS OF WIMPOLE 8TREET ' ' Cartoon. AVALON CoBn· A*t: Ν *'11"" Matinee. 5:0β P.M. NORMA SHEARER in BARRETTS OF WIMPOLE STREET." Cartoon. AVENUE GRAND Matinee. 2:00 P.M. 8HIRLEY TEMPLE OARY COOPER. "NOW AND FOREVER ." Qdditv CENTRAL «■«»■»■ NW ALEXANDRE DUMAS' "COUNT OF _ MONTE CRISTO " Novelty COLONY Ga ATt * r,rr·"'9t NORMA SHEARER In "BARRETTS OF WIMFuLE STREET." Cartoon. HOME ,23e c w N1 ROBERT DONAT in "COUNT OF MONTE CRISTO " Popeye SAVOY 14tb st- 4 CeL u Nw JOAN CRAWFORD. CLARK GABLE. CHAINED" Popeye. TIVOLI liU eU * Park M. N.W. Matinee ?:M) P.M. _ CLAUDETTE COLBERT. WARREN WILLIAM In 'CLEOPATRA." YORK Ca. At*. * Qaakee PL N.W. WARREN WILLIAM. "CASE OP THE HOWLING DOG/· Comedy. JESSE THEATER "eu îiïZ" RICHARD DIX in HIS GREATEST GAMBLE." PHILLIPS HOLMES in "MILLION-DOLLAR RANSOM " CVI VAN ·»« * *· >· a™ nw Ο IL VAN LEE TRACY. DAVID HOLT in "YOU BELONG TO ME." Comedy Cartoon. PALM THEATER "Servants' Entrance," JANET GAYNOR. LEW AYRXS. Comedy. Cartoon. ΙΛ •k OS to! S Ξ χ ζ oc toi CO DANCING. :DW. F. MILLER STUDH 814 17th St NA. M93. If il'i danced, we tea ci it.