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• She Is No Longer Greta,
But Simply Billed "Garbo" So Do We Find the Great Screen Actress in Her "Painted Veil"—"Great Expectations" Turns Out Otherwise—"Caravan" at Keith's. BY E. de S. MELCHER. TO THE tune of "Annie Doesn't Live Here Any More," you can also now sing "Garbo Isn't Greta Any More." This was discovered at a preview of "The Painted Veil" last night at the Fox Theater. As the first announce ment of the film swung onto the screen, instead of seeing "M.-G.-M. takes pleasure in presenting Greta Garbo in So-and-So, there was no Greta there at all—just "Garbo" in letters bigger than vou are! • After a certain point this is perhaps natural in the life of a great emotional actress. Bernhardt was Bernhardt more than she was Sarah, although shp also tucked in a few • divines" and L whatnots on to her name. And Duse » was more frequently just Duse than she was Eleanore Duse. While Ethel Barrymore has never been plain "Barrymore," this is perhaps because there were so many other Barrymores strewn around that at that rate she might have been Jack or Lionel or the former Maurice. With Garbo the elimination of Greta (although the name is still mentioned on the cast sheeO seems a natural Indication of prosperity and dignity. Just as that lone staircase of hers on the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer lot which leads to her dressing room is the most envied property in Hollywood, just so has she accomplished what is called "pulling a fast one" on her neighbors I again. Dollars to doughnuts, Miss Shearer would give her right eye to be called simply "Shearer"—and what wouldn't Marion Davies have given to ; have been called "Davies" in "The Barretts of Wimpole Street?" Ask the Warner Brothers! Personally we've always thought of Garbo as Garbo, anyway. There's something slightly waitressv about Greta. You expect a platter and a couple of feet to come bouncing out at you—not little feet, either! Miss Garbo's new dignity is well suited to her new film. too. While it may not be your favorite picture, it at least reveals a new magic about Garbo —a happy smiling Garbo in the early stages of the picture who plays her I love scenes so well with George Brent that the rumors of their actual re gard for each other do not somehow seem amiss. * * * * TJARDIE MEAKIN'S expectations for "Great Expectations" have more or less "piffed." In spite of the Dickensian label, the picture has not been a wallop. So tomorrow. "Cara van," the new Fox musical romance, , which has attracted considerable fa vorable comment, will be shown at Keith's, with a cast that includes Charles Bover, Loretta Young, Jean Parker and Phillips Holmes. The film was directed by Erik Charell, one of the continent's favorite sons, and a man who was allowed a free hand and any amount of gold for his first American product. ! * * * * ι Τ Τ IS quite touching to note the public's devotion when a sudden freak of nature has turned the mind upside down. Charming contempo raries sit back and smile with glee as they come upon some slip and then run to their pen and ink to make sure , that they will be the first to write about it. The mail, for instance, has been a riot of good fellowship the past few days with such loyal re minders as "Dear Mr. M—Have you Troupers Glimpses of Stage Folk in Washington. Ύ*ΗΕ Duncan Sisters have been play. ' ing Topsy and Eva so long the new generation, which knows "Uncle , Tom's Cabin" more by reputation than observation, often entertains the illu sion they were the inventors of one of the stage's most famous character duets. As a matter of fact, the Duncans «ere a sister team in musical comedy and vaudeville some time before they j tumbled accidentally into the roles they have made more famous, at least In the post-war era. than any other personage in "Uncle Tom" except Simon Legree. It all came to pass because a silent film director, Paul Powell, wanted to get the team into a cinema. He had cast about for stories without success, but his deter mination never flagged. "I'll get you into pictures if I have to put you in blackface," he remarked one day to the sisters. "That." said Rosita, who was to go down in history as Topsy, "is an idea. I'll black up and be Topsy. You. Vivian (the best Eva that ever went to heaven on a wire ropei, will be Eva. We'll get the story changed around to make the kids the main characters." So they did. A musical comedy was written for them, and they opened on the West Coast. Up to the last minute their friends in show business tried to dissuade them. They said it was suicide. The night before the opening Sophie Tucker tele phoned Rosita. "I hear you're poing to do a blackface part," she moaned. "All I have to say is, don't. You're crazy." Since then "Topsy and Eva" has run intermittent ly for more than a decade. They re vive the piece now and again, "for the new generation of kids." The adults keep on coming back for more. In vaudeville, the Duncans write most of the skits played by the little white girl and the pig-tailed lassie of smoke complexion. That trick song based on the technical language of music, for example, was knocked off in half an hour. We thought it the top number of their act on Loew's Fox etage. There was great salute in 305 of the Fox dressing rooms this week, for the Duncans have long known Gene Ford, the production manager for Loew's in this district. They played with him in Fred Stone's "Tip Top." Gene was a cat that came leaping on to the stage at inopportune moments, whereupon Rosita would scream, 'That damned cat again. Shooooo. Scat." When not giving feline impersonations, he was the stage manager of the show. Used to direct rehearsals wearing his catskin, which kept the company in giggles. The Duncans were jubilant when they discovered him out front at a theater here. Vivian Duncan has a young daugh ter, aged 3. who is appropriately J enough reared around dressing rooms. She wanders back stage while her mother is before the footlights. Never gets in the way and seems to be taking a professional interest in matters al ready. The other afternoon, in the I Duncan dressing room, she showed us quite solemnly how high she can kick already. Pretty darned high. R. B. P., Jr. by any ctiance ever read "Vanity Fair?' " or, "Dear Mr. M—come on now tell us who write 'Vanity Fair,' " or "Dear Mr. M—Have you ever heard of a man called Thack erary?" or "Dear Mr. M—Right up to scratch as usual, aren't you?" and so forth—happy phrases which of course have to do with that suggestion that the author of "Oliver Twist" was re sponsible for "Vanity Fair." So it is with considerable surprise and great pleasure that we found in this morning's mail something very much out of the ordinary—a letter from a Mr. James W. Berry, who. after calling our attention to the m'stake we made, goes on to say: "Of course, having in mind the pressure 3f newspaper work, errors will occur— the wonder being that there are not more of them.'' Thank you, Mr. Berry—you are the first one who has not tarred and fettered us, or called us, as every one else now does, "Mr. Makepeace." * * * * "T ATTENDED the Palace Theater yesterday with my wife and small boy, anticipating much pleasure in seeing 'Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch," " writes Walter F. Wolf. "We were not disappointed in our antici pation, for it was a splendid picture. But—before we could see 'Mrs. Wiggs' we had to sit through the showing of that demoralizing 'Musical Comedy.' Did some one say that there was a board of censors?" etc. Mr. Wolf, who is the pastor of the Arlington Presbyterian Church at Ar lington, Va., is of the opinion that this "short" should be thrown overboard— should certainly not be on the same program with "Mrs. Wiggs." What do you honestly think. Manager An gle? * « * * "PROM a theater-goer—in re re marks in Sunday's Star about re vivals: "I, too, am very, very strong for revivals, and so are many, I sus pect—but please do your best to soon get 'Anna Christie' revived. Please! I would enjoy it 10 times more now than then because I'm some 4 years older. Aren't we all?" (After that "Vanity Fair" disaster, we're 44 years older.) THE Blackfrairs Guild will present " The Passing of the Third Floor Back'' tonight and tomorrow night at St. Paul's Auditorium. Fifteenth and ,V streets northwest. The cast, which has been directed by Bess Davis Schreiner. will include Edith Oriani, Nell Orton. John Victory, John Chad wick, Jack Hurley, E. Francis McDev itt. Julian Zier. Mary Black, Dee Shannon, Catherine Shafer and John Wilson. ♦ * * * THE State Theater in Bethesda Is celebrating its sixth anniversary this week. Larry Hendrick, guest or ganist is being featured. * * * * * TODAY is Angie Ratto-Harold Weinberger day at the Variety Club luncheon. Johnny Arledge in "Flirtation Walk" is not Johnny Eldredge. By the way—how did it happen that "Lost Lady" got two different re views in a certain quarter—one not so good—and then one very, very good? "GIRLS FROM FOLLIES" IS TYPICAL BURLESQUE Gayety Show Goes Back to Old Time Formula for Its Fun and Song Numbers. Burlesque more or less reverts to type in "Girls From the Follies," this week at the Gayety, which means that the comedy skits are little more than interludes between the specialty numbers of the five featured players of the company. The distaff contingent is led by Dotty Ahearn, so-called "Blond Venus." Joy St. Claire has her share of feminine charm and she cheers the hearts of the customers. Helen Greene, Peggy Delmar and Jean Bodine are others who enliven the proceedings, Miss Bodine's singing being not one of her minor assets. To Regina Windsor must go a bow of recognition for conceiving the bal let numbers and training the chorus in the execution of them. In "Girls From the Follies" the line girls are given routines which are new and effectively arranged. The staging is elaborate and scenic. The comedy, some of which is good and some of which is not good, is handled by Frank ONiel, Bert Grant. Joe Stanley, Harry Harrigan and Richard Brooks, with Mr. O'Niel be ing responsible for most of that which is above par. and Grant, smooth working straight man. being re sponsible for keeping much of the buffoonery from falling below par. Grant also sings, not too well, but in a congenial manner. "Girls From the Follies" is a bur lesque show, built for burlesque fans, so if you do not go to the Ninth street theater expecting a Broadway musical you will not be disappointed. H. M. Where and When Current Theater Attractions and Time of Showing. National—Walter Hampden in "Richelieu,'' tonight at 8:30. Earle—"A Lost Lady," at 11:15 a.m., 1:50, 4:35, 7:15 and 10 p.m. Stage shows at 12:50, 3:35, 6:20 and 9:05 p.m. Loew's Fox—"Evelyn Prentice," at 11 a.m., 1:40, 4:20, 7:10 and 10 p.m. Stage shows at 12:35, 3:15, 6:05 and 8:55 p.m. R-K-O Keith'» — "Great Expecta tions," at 11:33 a.m., 1:33, 3:33, 5:33, 7:33 and 9:33 p.m. Palate—"Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch," et 11:15 a.m., 1:20, 3:25, 5:30, 7:35 and 9:40 p.m. Metropolitan — "The Lemon Drop Kid," at 11:10 a.m., 1:15, 3:20, 5:30, 7:35 and 9:45 p.m. Columbia—"365 Nights in Holly wood," at 12:10, 2:10, 4:05, 6, 8 and 9:55 p.m. Tivoli—one Night of Love," at 2:20. 4:10, 5:55, 7:40 and 9:30 p.m. Ambassador—"A Lost Lady," at 6:25, 8:10 and 9:55 pjn. I * Foreign Star in New Film Ο I KETTI GALLIAN, Popular continental star who will be seen Friday at the Fox in her Ameri can film, "Marie Galante." Many Unfamiliar Numbers Feature Onegin Program Contralto Interprets Masterpieces of Rich Musical Understanding and Covers Wide Range in Voice and Composition. BY ALICE EVERSMAN'. THE education of the present-day singer has taken new paths in which he seems never to lose sight of the fact that he must fill his concert programs with numbers that will please the most ordinary musical amateur. Time was when songs such as Sigrid Onegin gave yesterday at Constitution Hall were not only a necessary part of a singer's education, but a part of his public presentation as well. As it is. Onegin's program was made up mostly of the lovely and rarely heard gems of Carl Loewe and Schubert. XNL/u many ftuigria aie rqui^r^tu either vocallj' or dramatically to cope with the exigencies of these songs, simple as to form but complex in ma terial. Onegin brings to the interpre tation of these masterpieces a rich musical understanding and a re | sponsive vocal mechanism. Possessing a magnificent contralto voice which ranges into the soprano register with ease, she is not limited to a particular genre of music, but is equally free in lieder pr operatic singing. One cannot help but be regretful in listening to Mme. Onegin that she has chosen the type of vocal produc tion which does not show her voice to the greatest advantage. Hollow ness of sound and lack of tone con centration interefere with the effects she visualizes so artistically, while a poor legato and harsh enunciation de tract considerably from a pure bel canto singing. In spite of a tonal pro duction one seldom hears nowadays, she did some remarkable singing, par ! ticularly in the way of interpretation, ι and found many nuances which dis 1 played her generous artistic endow ment. Her manner of presenting a pro gram is friendly and natural and it was not long before she had her audience in complete accord with her. By the time her group of folk songs was reached her public knew what to expect and enjoyed the variety which the Swedish "Kristallen," the Greek By the United States Marine Band j today at 3 p.m. in the auditorium, I Marine Barracks, Capt. Taylor Bran j son, leader; Arthur S. Witcomb, sec ! ond leader. "Polonaise," from "The Third Suite" Tschaikowsky Chilean dance, "Manana" Missud ! Selection, "La Boutique Fan i tasque" . Rossini-Respighi i Overture, "Sarafan" Erichs Marines' hymn, "The Halls of Montezuma." "Marche au Supplice," from "Sym phony Fantastique" Berlioz Suite, "Five Miniatures". Paul White "By the Lake." "Caravan Song." "Waltz for Teenle's Doll." "Hippo Dance." "Mosquito Dance." I Euphonium solo, "My Teddy Bear" Ganglberger Donald Kimball. Open the Gate» of the Temple" Knapp "The Star Spangled Banner." By the United States Marine Band tomorrow at 11:30 a.m. in the audi torium. Marine Barracks: Capt. Tay lor Branson, leader; Arthur S. Wit comb. second leader: "Patriotic Shut-ins' Dream Hour." Marines' hymn, "The Halls of Mon tezuma." Overture, "Light Cavalry" Suppe Trumpet solo, "One Fine Day," from "Madame Butterfly". .Puccini John P. White. Dance, "La Cinquantaine," Gabriel-Marie Maroh. "General Williams." Franco Diaz Zelaya (Honduras) Old Mexican peasant song, "La Cucuracha." The modern version of "La Cucu racha." "Romance" Rubinstein Waltz, "Gold and Silver" Lehar Clarinet solo. "Valse Caprice". Mayeur Arthur Bachman. "Indian Love Call" from "Rose Marie" Friml March, "Washington Grays". Grafulla "Barcarole" from "The Tales of Hoffman" Offenbach Harp solo, "Traumerei".. Schumann Joshua M. Tyler. "Eventide" Hayward "Cathedral Chimes." Musician Wilbur D. Kieffer. "The Star Spangled Banner." and the French "Trois Jeunes Tam bours" gave her an opportunity to de scribe. She repeated the "z'Lauter bach" with even more charming gusto. Three numbers stood out as unfor gettable instances of remarkable in terpretation and tremendous vocal power. In Loewe's " Dance of the Fairy Lilies" Mme. Onegin showed an extraordinary coloratura command exceptional in a contralto ol her volume. Schubert's "Der Doppel gaenger" was as thrillingly dramatic as an operatic aria, while her singing of the "Song of Triumph" aria from Verdi's "Lady Macbeth." with its wide range and difficult vocal mo ments. was a summing up. as It were, of all her art. These, more than the charming folk song group, were the highlights of the program. In the "Dance of the Witches." by Loewe and Schubert's "Aufenthaly." "Staendchen" and "Der Abschied" there was infinite variety such as only a singer of Mme. Onegin's character could give. In response to many re quests she gave a vital rendition of "Der Erlkoenig" and the delicate "Die Forelle" completing the Schubert group with his best beloved numbers. Hermann Reutter, whose musical arrangement of her folk songs was especially lovely, was a splendid ac companist with an expert manner of creating the proper atmosphere for a song. He was heard as soloist in a Brahms' intermezzo, ballade and rhapsodie, where a fine control of pianissimo was his most outstanding characteristic. The program was con cluded in an unusual fashion with Mme. Onegin singing her own appro priate translation of a German song which was in the nature of a farewell and which she cleverly finished by grasping her accompanist's hand and running off the stage. HOLMES PICTURES OLD AND NEW RUSSIA Travel Lecturer, at National Yes terday, Gives Interesting View» of Land and People. Soviet Russia as portrayed by the travel-lecturer, Burton Holmes, yes terday at the National Theater was literally painted a scarlet hue. The seasoned globe trotter, who, In cidents, Inaugurates his forty-second year of lecturing this week, after talc ing his audience In a hurried hop from his apartment In New York to his home in Hollywood and back again, started his first lecture of the season In Washington with comparisons of the Moscow of today and the Moscow of yesteryear. First to fall beneath the searching eye of the camera were the new hotels built to provide adequate accommo dations for visitors. The Russian hotels of today have a luxury and comfort that was lacking several years ago. Washington, judging from the pictures of Moscow and Leningrad, is not the only city with transporta tion problems, for the transit facilities of these important Russian urban centers are taxed to the limit. Several glimpses of the Russian Riviera were provided in an interesting fashion. The erstwhile palaces of the nobles under the regime of the Czar have now been transformed into hos pitals. rest houses and sanatoriums for sick workers who are In good standing with the Soviets. Probably the most interesting sub ject treated was the use of the churches that flourished under Nicholas II. Many today are but piles of bricks, while the finest of their types have been saved as object lessons to the in habitants of Russia. These magnifi cent temples of worship have been left untouched. Pictures of the great, past and pres ent. of Russia, including the late Czar and his family, Stalin, Voroshllov, Kalinin and Gorki, lent reality to the "changing of a peoples" from one political thought to another. From north to south Mr. Holmes made his way, showing first a power dam and then the Crimean .Valley, He went back and forth until he weaved a comparison of the new and old in a striking fashion. F. L. C. · CHILDREN'S THEATER PRESENTS FRENCH PLAY "Nobody's Girl,·' Taken From '•Sans Famille,'' at National December 8. a new type or play, presenting an old, favorite story, will be offered to Washington's younger generation Sat urday, December 8. when the Chil dren s Theater presents "Nobody's Girl" at the National Theater. "Nobody's Girl" is a special dramat ization of Hector Malot's French classic, "Sans Famille." prepared lor the stage by Clare Tree Major, direc tor of the Children's Theater of New York. The story for many years has been a favorite with young students of French, although It has not been as familiar to the average American child until recent years. This play was chosen for the Chil dren's Theater partly because of the accurate and interesting picture it presents of a cross-section of French provincial life, a picture which will be well balanced later in the season when Louisa May Alcott's "Under the Lilacs" will be given, showing life in j the United States at the same period. The play shows conditions among the peasants, the middle classes and the rich manufacturing groups of several generations ago. The costuming and settings par ticularly will attract children because of the almost endless possibilities for the introduction of color. Entirely aside from the cultural values of the elements of heroism, h ·■? and self ί reliance offered by "Nobody's Girl." it possesses unusual instructive qualities in the possibilities for firmly implant ing in the young mind a picture of how the other half of the world lives and feels. "DRUNKARD' AGAIN. The Roof Players will present "The Drunkard" Tuesday evening in the National Guard Armory at Silver Spring. Md., under the auspices of the Parent-Teaehcr Association of the East Silver Spring School. The original cast will take part in the performance which will be the first time, it is said, that the group has presented the play without caba ret atmosphere. The usual olio mem bers will be given with a community "sing" afterward. Presentation of the play Is spon sored by the Ways and Means Com mittee of the school and proceeds will be used for welfare work among the children. Parish Dinners This Week. The parishioners of Holy Trinity Church will hold their annual dinner party tomorrow and Wednesday nights at the parish house in Georgetown. Dinner will be served from 5:30 to 9 o'clock each night. Rev. Henry F. Nelles, S. J., rector, is host for the occasion. Titled Guest at Pickfair Lady Edwina Mountbetten. cousin by marriage to the Prince of Wales, is shown here with Douglas Fairbanks as he escorted her on a tour of the movie world in Hollywood studios. She was a guest, at Pickfair, the famous home built by Douglas Fairbanks and Mary Pickford. Ladv Mountbatten is on her way to visit her husband, commander of H. M. 6. Daring, In China. —A. P. Photo. AMUSEMENTS. AMUSEMENTS. RKO AMUSEMENTS. KEITH'S A WASHINGTON INSTITUTION Opposite the U. S. Treasury on 15th St. ® ÇpiC'.Ai Pre-Opeking . Tuesday TOMORROW • X mi Bringing lo the screen α new en chantment... Close your eves... and iis melodies will entrance you!... Slop your ears . . and revel in ils beautiful spectacles! .... Open your heart lo ils glorious romance ... and live an hour of uller delight!...The first produc tion made in America by the brilliant Continental director, Erik Charell... who brings a new art lo the American screen. CARAVAN" A Fox Picture wl:h CHARLES BOYER · LORETTA YOUNG JEAN PARKER · PHILLIPS HOLMES NOAH BEERY and a cast of 300Q Hear ihese "Caravan" song hits: "Happy. I Ax Happy" "Ha-Cha-Cha" and "Wine Seng" LAST DAY...CREAT EXPECTATIONS' r'V Ί r j r I m J ■AMEl IMS. onsen»"· ■ARBARA STANWYCK I h A Ufun Bt*« D<««m EARLE NOW Sh f'td »> 1?^V3 406 70900 'LOST LADY* *»!#» • KAROO :oinz FIANK MOIOAN • On the Staff · FRED WARING end Η ι» PENNSYLVANIANS <1mm« j (»'«!»»! b.ntt rttiDf m IN PERSON Starting FRIDAY twth THE WHOLE WEST POINT CADET CORPS Warner Bros. r =r. ι ι ι =i METROPOLITAN Damon Runyon's "LEMON DROP KID' Λ Ri.. muun' ( 'amtJy u ifh LIE TRACY HELEN MACK • IMt l.HI NOW SMOKING P+'T)-tt+d ■ • p, C#« . Mst · 25( f Pic (*■ *Of NATIONAL Τοη.;!ί" " Evei. .Mc to «Î.'ÎS 8:30 Mats, 55c to S'i.'-ÎO WALTER HAMPDEN Tonight, Friday & Saturday Eves, et 8:30 A Wed. Mat. at 2:30 RICHELIEU Tues. A Than. Eves, at 8: IS RICHARD III W'i. Evt. at t Share HAMLET • Sit. Mat at 2:15 MACBETH Next Week Bec. Mon. Seat* Thurs The Theatre Guild Present* Valley Forge By MAXWELL ANDERSON with PHILIP MERIVALE AND A BRILLIANT C\ST Nishts. K3c to Si.15. Wed. and Sat. Mats.. 83c to J'Ï.'ÎO Xœws F Γ MET. LSOOI NOW Mllim POWflL IS CsMlftWl LOY in m. •EVELYN PRENTICE" φ with UNA MERKEl cïùu,* m DUNCAN SISTERS f and other STAR ACTS W ^7nida<i.. KETTI CAtLIAN ^ SPENCER.TRACV ^ in HCnice Çaiante % *"><)' CEORCE JESSEL | " AND REVUE : Lxws PALACE I Mm.WÎCpGS of the I I CABBAGE PATCH'I %, «.th PAULINE LORD-WC FIELDS % coming ond Ζ AS U PITTS % ACADEMY Ptr8Îhs.0,u£dsPE0,e,,u' Ε Lawrence PhilliDs' Theatre Beautiful HÊATHER ANGEL •ROMANCE IN THE RAIN." LUCILE OLEASON. "WOMAN UNAFRAID " ICUTrtW CLARENDON- VA Α3Π 1 UN M A R L Ε Ν Ε DIETRICH In THE SCARLET EMPRESS." CAROLINA Double Feature ■ THE GIRL FROM MISSOURI" and _ COCKEYED CAVALIERS ΓΙΟΓΙ Γ "I«·"> Pa Ave-. Ph. WE. Oft.VI v^IA\^L.Ei Mal. Tues.. Thurs.. Sat.. Sun. NORMA SHEARER FREDRΙΓ MARCH in THE BARRETTS OF WIMPOLE STREET DUMBARTON NOR MA* C SH EA BE R. FREDRIC MARCH CHAS LAUGHTON THF BARRETTS OF WIMPOLE STPEET Metro News. Shows et 7 and ϊ» Ρ M FAIR I AWN anacostia. i>. c. rAIfxLAWIl ROBERT DON AT !n COUNT OF MONTE CRISTO ' PDïWrCQQ m» h «it sr.. Double Feature WILL ROGERS in * MR SKITCH " RUSS _ COLUMBO. WAKE CP AND DREAM " ςΓΓΑ Hill Georria Ave. 3^ ' " Silver Sprint Md JOAN CRAWFORD. CLARK GABLE. "CHAINED." Npw« Cartoon. ComeiÎT. «ÎTANTniU ,i,h "na c Sts. N E. J I nil I VJll Tinesl Sound EauiDment RICARDO CORTEZ ■ HAT. COAT AND GLOVE." RUSS COLUMBO • WAKE UP AND DREAM " CTATC "The Modern Thfilrr" J 1 η 1 L Λί»?ο U'i*r Ave.. Bethesda. Md. Mammoth S:\th Anniversary Show' Sper:ai Attraction Τ : ΙΛ and 0:30 P.M. LARRY HKXDRTCK, Guest Organist On *he Screen—ft. s and 10 PM. HAROLD LLOYD in "Τ 11Ε CAT S PAW." TKYfWflK an(1 Butternut St». lAMslTlA No Parkins Troubles JANET GAYNOR '^SERVANTS' ENTRANCE." C/5 > UJ Ζ Û ôô c/3 06 UJ É <C UJ ac * c/S Ο 0c CQ 06 UJ ζ 06 < £ HIPPODROME K ISIS* FYedric March. "Affairs of Cellini.'· ΓΑΜΓΛ MT. RAINIER. MP. LnJILU Last Times Today "Count of Monte Cristo " ARfAHF hyatt>ville. md. AnLA"r L'St Times Today Nor»n Shearer. Fredric March in Barretts of Wimpole Street " RICHMOND «**«»■»*. νΓ Today-Tues -Wed -Thurs. Will Rogers,'Judge I'riest.' ARCADE B;nc Crosby. "We're Not Dressins " AMBASSADOR BARBARA STANWYCK in LOST LADY tuth RICARDO CORTEZ APOLLO GARY COOPER SHIRLEY TEMPLF NOW and FOREVER " Cartoon. AVAIOM ( °nn Ave. and AfALUn MrKin.fT St. N.W Matinee *?:00 P.M. GARY COOPEP SHIRT EY TEMPLE NOW AND FORFVER ' Cartoon AVENUE GRAND SV Mâtine». ·»:0« Ρ M CLAUDETTE COLBERT in CLEO PATRA. with WARREN WILLIAM CENTRAL ,,,h ΓΛ*,nd Double Feature. JOET MrCFFA MIRIAM HOPKINS RICHEST r.IRL IN THE WORLD EDDIE QUILLAN in GRIDIRON _ FLASH " COLONY G* nv Îw.rr"Bt SHIRLEY TEMPLE GARY COOPER _ NOW AND_FOREVER Poneye HOME ,s9· c 81 VE MIRIAM HOPKINS JOEL McCREA ■ RICHEST OIRI IN THE WORLD SAVOY l,,h st A Co1 * w GERTRUDE MICHAEL in 'THE NO TORIOUS SOPHIE LANG •pjYQI^j llth St. A Park Rd- N.W Matinee. ·*:00 P.M. GRACE MOORE in "One Night of Love. Ga. Ave. & Quebec Pl. N.W C/5 oc LU s ια X as uι CQ YORK JANET r-AYNOR and LEW AYRES In "SERVANTS ENTRANCE 1 JESSE THEATER 1 *-&*&·" "Count of Monte Cristo." ROBERT DONAT ELISSA LANDI. Mickey Mouse. Cartonn._ SYLVAN "· 4 R 1 α,,γν «: "Servants' Entrance.*' JANET GAYNOR LEW AYRES. Comedy. Cartoon. PALM THEATER ΟΕ\Γτ "THE COUNT OF MONTE CRISTO." ROBT. DONAT. ELISSA LANDT. Comedy. Cartoon. DANCING. The Jack Rollins Studio· Tap or Ballet Classes, gt.OO Mo. All Private Courses, XI O.(H) 161Ί Conn. Ave. Decatur .5770. * PROF, and MRS. ACHER—rttth Vr. Studio. I l*!7 IOth St. N.W. Class and éancins Fridays. H:30 Ιο 1 1 :.^0 p.m.. with orches tra. Private lessons by appt. Met. 4180. · EDW. F. MILLER STUDIO 811 17th St.—NA. «Oft3. If it's danced we teach II. THE ELLEN WALLER SCHOOL OF DANCE Member. Dancing Masters of America, Inc. Ballroom and Stare Training Children and Adults Private Lessons and Classes In All T>pes of Dancine Ballroom class dance with orchestra ever* Sat. eve.; instruction 8 to 9; general danc ing ο to 11. Studio. 1801 (corner) Conn. Are. inl · St. Telephone» Decatur Λ964 and Col. ft072. Descriptive Folder Upon Request · Ham*»— Saddler;—Trunk*—Luj jaje—Repairing of All Leather Goods G. W. King, Jr„ 511 11th St. N.W. Save $120-00 GUARANTEED SHERWOOD OIL BURNER NOW OKI, Y *285 With 550 Gallon Storage Tank. Complete, 1 nit ailed, for Small Down Payment— Termt at low at $7.90 a Month—3 Yeart to Pay Visit Our Showrooms at 1723 Connec ticut Ave N.W.. or telephone Decatur 4181 for Complete Information Guaranteed By SHERWOOD BROS. INC. Marketer* of I 35· Jb. NVICORAT1NC AS A SLEICH RIDEi No Shelf Age! M. E. SWING 1 Ο 1 3 Ε ST. HOME DELIVERIES AFTER THE > THEATRE P 1 1 COCKTAIL ROOM L, IJOHN SLAUGHTERS ΟΡΓΗ' ■L·. WILLARD HOTEL i I I ,λ SOMERSET MAUGHAM'S THE PAINTED VEIL with HERBERT MARSHALL uznsssssm I'365 NIGHTS, /WHOLLyWOOD I JAMES DUNN-ALICE FAYS 25C TO 5 30... NIGHTS i5C-40c The War That Nobody Won First «f Γ; Monda ν fvrninr Iprturf* on THE WORLD TODAY Bv IV. Af. GEWEIIR. Proletacr of Ihstorv \ in The American Unirersitu November lf)th, 8:15 P.M. at The Washington C'lub, 17th and Κ Sts. Single Admittance. *5. The Course, $7.50. Tomorrow Aft., Nov. 20-4:40 CONSTITUTION HALL. I8TH & C METROPOLITAN QUARTET With tbi Star of "One Mitht tf Love" GRACE MOORE Rich'd Bonelli—Edw. Johnson ROSE BAMPTON Tickets. $110. $1.(5, $2 20. $2.75. $1.50. Mr». Dorsey'·, Droop's, 1300 G. ΝΑ. 7151 A New Selection of Movie Films For Kiddies' Projectors We have a new selection of movie films for kiddies' projectors. F.om 25-foot lengths and up. M. A. LEESE Optical Co. 614 9th St. N.W. ^ÔRetocoo 6ll TWtLFTH 8TRIET, N.W.