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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, December 31, 1936, Image 7

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-Shirley Enters Grade
3-A With 15th Film
Production Delayed as Starlet Catches Cold.
Bolting Horse Puts Alice Brady
r on Side Lines.
HOLLYWOOD. December 31 tN.A.N.A.).—‘‘Stowaway" . . . Shirley
Temple's fifteenth film for Twentieth Century-Fox ... 14 additional
days were added to the regulation 34-day shooting schedule when
Alice Pays caught flu and transmitted a cold to La Temple. During
production, the 7-year-old moppet’s de luxe portable dressing room caught
Are, nearly roasting Shirley's Arst Christmas present, a pedigreed Pekingese,
titled "Ching Ching.” •;
Shirley surprised every one—includ
ing herself—by picking up several
Chinese words . . . the Chinese actors
j in tne mm were
taught their Chi
nese lines par
rot fashion . . .
the Infant's tap
number Is per
formed with a
pair of hand
made shoes sent
her from New
York by Bill Rob
inson. colored tap
’ dance king . . .
Robert. Young,
borrowed from
M-G-M for
romantic lead
opposite Miss
Shfilah Graham.
Faye, is a filmland rarity—ne was
reared in Hollywood and made good
In Hollywood. He prefers to bring
his own lunch to the studio—in a
lunch pail . . . Eugene Pallette warbles
for the first time in his career—which
^ explains his picture career.
Half way during "Stowaway,” Shir
ley started 3-A grade school work.
When she reports for her next pic
ture. "Wee Willie Winkle,” the first
lady of the screen will be promoted
to the fourth grade.
"Three Smart Girls” . . . Deanna
Durbin. 14-year-old radio songstress,
makes her screen debut. She was
signed by Universal after M-G-M
fired her. The latter studio execu
tives are still kicking themselves!
During a location trip to Lake Arrow
head. Deanna Durbin. Nan Grey and
Barbara Reed had to navigate a small
sailboat. The vessel turned turtle,
precipitating the "Three Smart Girls”
into the icy lake.
In response to popular demand,
Mischa Auer spent his "spare” time
In between takes giving imitations of
ft gorilla (his high spot in “My Man
Godfrey”). He threatens to shoot at
sight the next person mentioning the
word "gorilla.” . . . Alice Brady, who
dislikes all forms of exercise—except
eating—was forced to ride a horse.
Her misgivings were justified. The
horse took fright at sight of the
camera—and bolted through a hole in
the fence. Shooting was suspended
several days until Miss Brady could
sit down at her work.
Watching them make pictures. . . .
"I have a good quotation for this pic
ture—'Money does not always smell’,”
says Peter Lorre to Producer-Writer
Nunnally Johnson on the sidelines of
■‘Nancy Steele Is Missing." Plaased
with his witticism. Peter the sinister
returns to the camera.
The scene calls for Victor McLaglen
to shoot him, and Lorre has prepared
red gooey stuff on his hand. McLag
len aims his gun at the floor. A
harmless little pop Is heard—but a
look of agony distorts Lorfe's features
and he clutches his already ’'wounded"
hand. Before the scene is reshot,
McLaglen is given another coat of
perspiration by the make-up man.
McLaglen “shoots” Lorre six times.
... In between shooting, the two tough
guys discuss what their wives gave
them for Christmas.
Shirley Deane and June Lang, femi
nine interests-in-chief, both started
life as dancers and blonds. They
were both under contract for three
years without getting worthwhile jobs.
They both darkened their hair,
changed their names and immediately
ensnared lady success.
Warren William and Karen Morley
are about to be lynched on the “Hap
piness Preferred” set. It is night and
the couple are tied to trees while
Lewis Stone begs the torch-bearing
crowd to spare their'lives. An extra
screams hysterically. Your corre
spondent sneezes. Director Florey says
"Cut!” And shooting is suspended
while Mr William, who plays a doctor
in the picture, gives me 10 sure-flre
remedies for curing a cold.
P. 5—I still have the cold. You
must come to “sunny" California
some time.
(Ccpyritht. By the North American
Newspaper Alliance. Inc.)
Marriage Licenses.
Edward B Olsen. 22. 1128 10th st.. and
Vella Phillips. 23. 1035 R st.: Rev. E.
P. Kimball.
Thomas F Williams. 20. 1801 I st.. and
Rachel V. Honeycutt. 25. 3100 Con
necticut ave.: Rev. C. E. Buck.
Daniel K. Harbison. 22. 3011 Kansas ave .
and Katherine E Caden. 22. 1022
Kearnev st. n.e.: Rev. W. J. Sweeney.
Wilbur M. Cotton. 43. Chicago, and Dor
othy P Williamson. 37, Dupon Circle
Apartments: Rev. W. A. Strieker.
Charles M. Greene 3d. 20 1411 New Jer
sey ave . and Gladys E. Hawkins 20.
1020 New Jersey ave.: Rev. A. J.
O Reilly.
George R. Highsmlth 20. 020 M st.. and
Margaret E. Thompson. 18. 1224 11th
st.: Rev. C. T. Warner.
Charles B Sheppard. 37. and Rosa L.
Scott. 32. both of Alexandria. Va.: Rev.
K B H. Whiting.
J Ecllie C. Brooks ir . 22. and Lottie E.
Coleman. 21 both of Bainbridge. Ga.;
Rev. W. A. Taylor.
William R. Conway. 18. 428 3rd st.. and
Wanda C. W Kern. 15. 420 3rd st.:
Rev. J. C. Ball
Samuel Perkins 21. 131ft 7th st.. and Ida
Finhinder. 21. 300 15th st. s.e.; Rev.
J T. Loeb.
Daniel G Hogan. 50. and Attwood L.
Pickel 40. both of 52 Quincy pi.: Rev.
J. L. Pinn.
Laurence Berry 27. 2fto 13th st. n.e.. and
Matilda Barnes. 22. 420*2 Pth st. *.w.;
Rev. G. O. Wing.
W'illiam M Kroner 23. 020 Kenyon st..
and Margaret E Hayden. 21. 1710
Franklin st. n e.: Rev J. F. Malloy.
Melvin Skier. *?«. and Thelma A Dietrich.
2S. both of Beltlmore; Rev. Abram
k William B Messiek. SO. and Sarah A.
Smoot ST. both of Benedict. Md.; Rev.
I T M. Mullen
• Bevid D. Deanna. 27. New York Citv.
and Jean Klein. 21. Baltimore: Rev.
J T l oeb
Barry F. Herndon. 25. and Doris E.
Nauter 23. both of Richmond: Rev.
J. C. Ball
Reward W. Kid well 25 McLean. Va.. and
Mary E. McDonald 20. Berryville. Va.:
Rev. J. H. Dunham.
Stillman P Kelsey. 28. 1007 I st., and
Alberta Tiopitt. 30. 18IP G st.: Rev.
» J W. Rustin.
rnn A Payne. *:4 i.Ti4 Connecticut ave.,
and Naomi J. Sawyer 20. li> .'Jrd st.
s.e.: Rev. E. J. Connellv.
John S. Kellv "ft. :n08 Ingomar st.. and
Caroline M. Gregory 27. Annapolis
Hotel: Rev. J. H. Hollister.
William H Sampson 01. Palm Beach.
F!a.. and Susie B Mackie 48. Lake
Worth. Fla.: Rev. G. F Dudley.
George W Roberts. 27. Rockflsb. Va.. and
Susie V Jennings. 22. Halifax. Va.;
PeV. J. C Ball.
Georee W Wood. 4ft and Ethel M. Wil
liams. 4ft, both of Richmond: Rev. C.
S Biggs
Arthur L. Richardson. 27 Maryland Park.
Md.. and Janet A. Rock. 21. 17011 B
st. s.e.: Rev. S. B. Daugherty.
Clarence Robinson. 40. end Justine
Hatcher 42. both of Richmond: Rev. W.
Gideon B Diggs 52. and Elizabeth B
j. Harris 50. both of 1047 Kramer st.
T n.e.: Rev. Robert Anderson.
/Floyd Mitchell. 47. 1420 5th st.. and
Roberta Chavers. 22 2800 Staunton
rd. s.e : Rev. J. L. S Holloman.
John Jackson. 47. 2200 I st.. and Ruth
Sayies. 27. 2001 H st.: Rev. J. T. Har
Marion L Henry. 2» 522 Ord st. n.e..
and Esther Fowler. 20. Columbus Ohio:
Rev. A. F. Poore.
Beniamin S Glaser 07. 2417 18th at., and
Loretta C. Buckley 01. 128 Webster
st.: Rev. Abram Simon
Robert C. Armstrong 20. and Eunice
Austin. 22. both of 200 8th st. n.e.:
Rev. Freeley Rohrer.
John M. Simmons 27. 001 Pennsylvania
ave. and Emily A. Grimes. 10. 1040
_ Kenyon st.: Rev. A. T. F Raum.
Robert McKenney 08. 4441 Lowrel] st.,
and Ethel Hawkins. 0<>. Hurlock Md.:
Rev. M L. Gumbleton.
John T Harrison 20. and Catherine M.
McGowan. 27. both of Alexandria. Va.:
Rev. H. J. Phillips.
Bamuel Trice. 23. Louisa. Va.. and Mary
C. Diggs. 21. 1502 Kingman pi.: Rev.
/** O T. Murray.
William J Boston. 00. Crlsmont. Va.. and
Virginia M. Carr. 48. Charlottesville,
Va.: Rev. W. Westray.
John Kendall. 21. and Rosalie A. Culotta,
10. both of Baltimore: Rev. A. F. Poore.
Jerome D Rlpneteau. 22. Kansas City.
Kans.. and Nina R. Fields. 21. 360(r
Fourteenth st.: Rev. F. E. Montgomery.
Revenues of the Philippines are
larger than anticipated.
To Talk
Well-known travel lecturer,
ivill speak here at the audi
torium of Roosevelt High
School the evening of Jan
uary 13. This, his first talk
this season, will be on the
subject, “England, Scotland
and Wales.”
Births Reported.
Domenico and Katheryn Cicaia. boy.
Edward and Esther Martin, girl.
Dwight and Florence Ziegelasch. boy.
Julian and Jane Steward, boy.
William and Anne Millerd. girl.
Charles and Viola Buckey. jr„ boy.
Joseph and Marearet Beach, boy.
John and Dorothy Machant. boy.
William and Edith Jones, boy.
Einer and Emily Christensen, girl.
Wilburn and Valeria Cissel. girl.
Martin and Mary Ries. girl.
Russfll and Helen Springer, girl.
Nivon and Viola Brewer, girl.
Alfred and Nell Walker, jr.. girl.
Wesley and Rosa Bryan, boy.
Howard and Helena Taylor, boy.
Edward and Ruth French, boy.
Charles and Ruth Davis, boy.
John and H*»len Reese, boy.
Duval and Ariel Crist, boy.
Silas and Julia McCulloch, girl.
William and Elsie Rice. girl.
Ray and Agnes Kissinger, girl.
Harry and Alma Fisher, girl.
Victor and Clara Harry, girl.
Joseph and Hazel Parker, girl,
william and Myrtle Tolson. girl.
Paul and Annie Mallory, twins, boy and
James and Helen Haley, girl.
James and Wilamine Henderson, boy.
Benny and Beatrice Brooks, boy.
Herbert and Bertha Harris, girl.
Walter and Georgia Brown, boy.
William and Anna Rust. girl.
George and Annie Dickens, girl.
Harvey and Viola Christopher, boy.
-a ——- -
Poland’* industrial production 1*
increasing rapidly.
Ball room classes Tuesdays and Thurs
days. Teaching. « to fl. Practice. » to It.
Tap. nealth. children's classes. $3.00 mo.
?,2;? M St. N.W. (Thomas Circle) Natl.
J341. Private lessons. New swine steps.
Holiday Dance. Tues. Dec 20.. with or
chestra. » to 12. Floor show by pupllg.
Friends and miDils invited.
In the Public's Interest
WE are not the largest publishing and print
ing establishment in Washington, nor the
oldest. In fact, we've just started, blit we have
everything that it takes to give you a good print
ing job, regardless of the specifications. We
have set out to build a reputation for friendly
service in the public's interest, and invite your
inquiries accordingly.
The Friendship Press
Edward B. McLtan, Jr., Prat.
1065 Wisconsin Are. N.W. Phono WEst 1643
Must Learn Dance Steps
In preparation for her new opera role as the queen in Rimsky- I
Korsakoir’s, "Lc Coq d'Or." Lily Pons is taking dancing lessons
from Michael Fokine in New York. The opera will be given in
the Metropolitan Opera House on February 4 for the first time
since the season of 1927-28. —Copyright A. P. Wirephoto.
Deaths Reported.
Fannie O. Dyer. 04. St. Elizabeth'* Hos
Harriett Royce. pn. 1417 54th at.
Emily R. Robinson. RR. Homeopathic Hos
Emma F. Comparet. RR. Mount Alto Hoa
Margaret F Hiller-as S7. 210 Pth at. a*.
Ann i A. Bnteler. Rtf. RO V st
i Horace W. Perk1- R.V Galli'tier Hospital.
Julius Hamper. R5. 005 Oth si. s.w.
Mary E Ki'li.n. S5.. Georze Washington
Thomas J. Farmer. 7». Georgetown Hos
Matthew E Cook 77. Caualt» Hospttil
Nana W Rector. 75. en route Columbia
Hospital _
Mycr Gluckfeld. 75. 1R Sherman Circle.
Sarah Button. 72. Garfield Hosnital.
Myra Given. 70. Gallinger Hospital.
Cathcr ne Frederick 02. 1422 Ames pi n.e
Lida Gridley. 55. Emergency Hospita'
Phillip Holzmiller. 54. U. 8. Naval Hos
Rosa Z. KnFack. 54. 8t. Elizabeth's Hos
Nicholas Camparnoli 47 1220 Neal st.n e.
Alek Ziedialis. 41. U. 8. Soldiers' Home
Hospital , .
Albert C Anderson 40. Gallinger Hospital
Herman W. Lieb. 57. 042 G st. n.e.
J. Trent Ainsworth. 54. 241 10th st. n.e.
James A Jenkins. 54. Gal'lnger Hospital
Thaddeus Richards. 52 Casualt- Hospital.
Ernest J. Grissett. 27. Walter Reed Gen
eral Hospital.
John P. C'Donnell. 25. Emergency Hoa
pi al.
Minor Atwood. 17 Emergency Hospital.
Stella Carrigan. 11. Casualty Hospital.
Michael O. Rudolph. 2. Children's Hos
Barbara Kidwell. 2. Providence Hospital.
Infant Wallace Ferguson. Childrens Hos
Infant Jerry B^rroza. Children's Hospital.
Infant Malric Smith. Children's Horpital.
Alfred Shropshire. SO. U. S. Soldiers' Home
Hannah Bernard. R5. 1R5A Central it*.
Susan Delaney. 74. 8t. Elizabeth's Hos
Charles Reynolds. fill. 8t. Elizsbeth s Ho*
nital. .
Neville Cushenberry. 05. 2Poo Dumbarton
Arthur Jackson. 5P. Galhnge- Hospital.
James Jones. 54. Casualty Hosoita1.
Lula Sutton 54 St Elizabeth's Ho'PItah
Claren e w. Johnson. 45. Freedm-ns Hos
I pita 1
Mae Green. 5n. Gatlinaer Hospital.
Christopher S. Lewis. 27 MOP 11th at.
Mabel Thomas 24. Oalllnrer Hospital
Everett T. Adama. 22. Emergency Hos
Lucille McClelland. 11. Gallineer Hospital.
Peggy McCoy. 2. Children's Hospital.
IV'ew Year's Eve

A Typical New Year's Eva

Hear Johny and Marta and
Their Melodiee.
Phone North 9226 for
10:30 A.M.
TO 2 A.M.
1625 CONN. AVE.
Taxi Crooning Taboo.
LOS ANGELES </P).—Crooners are
all right In front of microphones or
in gondola?—but not in taxicabs, says
the Board of Public Utilities and
The board turned thumbs down on
David Howell's application for a rab
driver's permit carrying with it the
privilege of singing to his fares.
Board members said safety, not lack
of musical appreciation, prompted I
their action. I
Praise Won
By Dancers
In Recital
Lisa Gardiner and
Group Please Audi
ence With Program.
ISA GARDINER and her terpsi
chorean group combined their
talents with musical composi
tions of outstanding members
of the Washington Composers’ Club
in a recital, remarkably original in
choregraphfc pattern and character
ized by assurance and ease of interpre
tation. in the auditorium of Roosevelt
High School last evening.
In a program that was chiefly
humorous and caricatural In treatment
of the subject matter, the entire troupe
displayed keen Insight for the details
of facial expression and pantomime,
avoiding, on the whole, a natural pit
fall of pantomime—that of "overdoing."
This was true even of the very young
"ballerinas,’’ who handled their rou
tines with the confidence and poise
unusual for their ages. Unity and co
operation of the individuals was ap
parent throughout, with few qiistakes
in entrance cues and infrequent lapres
in continuation of the choregraphy.
“Old King Cole.” simply an adapta
tion of the Mother Goose rhyme in
more elaborate clothing, was the most
popular of the evening’s offerings and
the most convincing in enactment.
The rotund old gentleman was made
his drollest through the clever and
novel facial contortions of Alice Louise
Hunter. Reliable support by Patricia
Benedict and Patricia Perry as the
pages, and Rudolph Vallee and Fred
eric Cole as the bodyguards balanced
the performance. The off-stage "fid
dlers three’’ were Henri Sokolov, Stan
ley Hertzman and Samuel Feldman
who. with Edith Hunter at the piano,
provided creditable instrumental sup
Featuring the young children, “The
Barnyard Bully” (music by La Salle
Spier), offered a situation whereby
divers fowls, cows and cats stroll out !
on the stage, cavort a little, then are
chased away by a somnolent dog. who
eventually Is mobbed in retaliation. At
least the plot provided a field for imi
tative work by the cast. Henry
Gregor's "Six Amusements,” six dif
National—Son. Eve., Jan. 10
Comic Billet
Rests. (I.IA U >l.ti st Box Offlre
A BIG HIT...A*«BIG new year
i garbo>
i cnnfiLLC
■ Ktr*
frivolity LftuA TONIGHT at-W30 r
mom to mnce
intirtainmint ww _ -.
rko KEITH'S"
6:30p.m. with a special MIDNIGHT SHO Wm !
12:01 A. M. 7/%.
Sha eama from Franca to find
romance . . . end ipst her heart
to awingtima ....!
uir pons
*4rtC/L> itudc Hit tonga:
| "Seal It With a Ki<"Call to Ami"
Last Showing TODAY, 4:35 P. M.
"Love and Laam" "Moonfaca"
"My Naphaw FjomNioa"
Why the Warm Weather1
Meteorologist Explains Mild Tempera
tures Due to Stalled Atmosphere.
Member of the American Meteorological
A "STALLED” atmosphere will
have to be blamed for the
recent extended period of
temperatures, which have
embraced the entire Eastern half of
the United States. And, by a "stalled"
atmosphere, we mean a marked slow
lng down in the eastward procession
of areas of “high'' and "low” barometer
ac-oss the country almost to a stand
still. Supposing, for example, that all
through trains eastbound on one of our
great trunk lines would so reduce
their speed under favorable operating
conditions as to cause great delays,
and Imagine the surprise and anxiety
It would cause to passengers "en route.”
This is precisely what has taken
place in our atmosphere, without any
sufficient explanation as to what caused
the "weather tie-up.” with Its re
sultant mild temperatures, and "Spring
rains,” rather than seasonable tem
peratures and heavy snows.
ferent dance tempos, brought out the
skill of Misses Polly Prickett and Ma
rian Wolberg to the best advantage,
while the effort of Composer Mary
Howe, "Cards," was noteworthy.
There was, about the accompanying
musical compositions, little that could
be described as “monumental" in orig
inality or melodic content, although it
proved itself suitable for employment
with ballet. One must remember that
music In ballet accompaniment is
valued chiefly for its rhythm and oc
casional flourishes incidental to the
pantomimlcal expression. Edward Pot
ter's composition work in "Old King
Cole” and Deane Shure's "Minuet”
were popular, especially the latter with
its typical eighteenth century dance
flavor. Mr. Potter's choral, "The Little
Jesus." sung by the chorus, also was
well received.
The Mount Vernon Church chorus
sang aeveral religious compositions by
Washington composers, Miss Edith
Gotwals at the piano. —J. S.
The barometer over Eastern North
America, for a long while, remained
high, but stationary, and in the neigh
borhood of 30.30 Inches, just high
enough to prove a blocking effect to
storm areas that would otherwise
trend more to the southeastward and
eastward, giving us heavy snows in
their wake.
Present indications, however, point
to the resumption in the next few
days, or toward the end of the week,
to more active weather types, with a
rising barometer now taking place over
the great Mackenzie River Valley of
Canada. And, in this connection, we
can expect decided fluctuations in the
temperature, and more normal wintry
weather, with plenty of snow and rain
throughout the month of January.
We do not, however, at the present
writing, expect the cold this Winter to
be too prolonged, but we can right
fully anticipate plenty of severe cold
spells, of from two to three days dura
tion at least.
One thing is assured, and that Is,
there will be an abundant supply of
moisture over the Appalachian re
gions, eastward to the Atlantic sea
board. during the current Winter, the
recent rains already having sunk very
deeply Into the soil.
70 years of buying, selling and
lending on diamonds, jewelry,etc.
Liberal Loam at Leweat Poaaible Rates
tOorernment Ltcenae)
Loan Office
BOB Kira St. Wash. Offlre
Alexandria. ISIS H St N.W.
Ettabluhtd 1866
^ S4TIRD4Y *.
f Eat, Drink
Dance and
Be Merry ;
Tonite “
10 P M. to 1
With Berni* Jorboe't
Nit* Hawk*
©lr JFirentfic
"The *mart Place"
T. B.. Md.. nn
La Plata Road.
Only 13 miles ^
from Washing- * a
ton. ^ A
CELEBRATION . . . Last Complete Show Starts at 11:30 p.m.
idvanc* in Pric««!
TODAY closes a year you have
■ made very successful for us in
volume of business and we trust in
old friendships strengthened and
new friendships made. Thank you.
And may we express the sincere wish
that the New Year just opening will
hold for you unalloyed health, happi
ness and prosperity.
OUR staff has rendered signally
faithful service and in recogni
tion of that we shall extend the holi
day vacation for them throughout
this week and including Saturday—
the store remaining closed from to
night until Monday morning.
With the Opening Monday Morning
begins an important event that will be unusually
interesting to you we feel sure.
Details will be announced in Sunday's papers.
rii W. & T. Sloane - Di.

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