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Local Figures to Dominate
Next March of Time Kitty Carlisle, National’s Star, Happy Only When She Is Working. The Canovas Are Svelte. By JAY CARMOBY. MARCH OP TIME, which has successfully taken upon Itself’the task of making people think. Is now about to make them think about life in American penal Institutions. Making use of two locally well known figures, James V. Bennett, director of the Federal Bureau of Prisons, and Sanford Bates, former holder of that Job, its next issue examines the question of what should be done about penal reform. Associated with Mr. Bennett and Mr. Bates in the*!1 rasK or painung conditions wnicn pre vail in penitentiaries throughout the country will be an approximate host of public offenders who. figuratively speaking, are enjoying the hospitality of State and Federal Governments. The idea of the feature is to show how prisons, supposedly corrective in stitutions. are breeders of crime. The treatment is one of those comparative processes, contrasting conditions in well-administered penal institutions with those where administration can not bother its thick head with rehabili tation of its criminal guests. The pic ture opens at Keith's tomorrow. * * * * \ MORE pleasant subject, if not so socially significant, is Miss Kitty Carlisle who is playing three lovely ladies in "Three Waltzes" at the National Theater this week. Fellow players of Miss Carlisle's, it seems, never get over being amazed at her. There is no reason in the world why Miss Carlisle should be working these warm days, or why she should go on working through the warmer ones to come. At least there is no reason as the average person feels about rea sons. Miss Carlisle is independent of lfoth the depression and recession. But she is not independent of a deep inner urge to be active. She practically explodes at the very specter of not having something to do. Where the average star similiarly situated might dodge a road tour. Miss Carlisle takes to it like a press agent to page one: Not even one of the most vivid memories of another, earlier road tour can give her pause on the current journey. That trip was the kind to leave an emphatic impression. It involved 35 straight weeks of playing a tabloid version of "Rio Rita" in movie presentation houses all the way from here to there. It was Miss Car lisle's first venture in show business and the conditions of it were sharply in contrast with those she had known as the luxury surrounded daughter of a family which could buy luxury in carload lots. She will admit very graciously that she did need a rest when that was over, but it did not modify her en thusiasm for activity in the slightest. So fervid is Miss Carlisle about being busy that she is almost indis criminate in her taste of entertain ment mediums. She likes the theater most of all, but she also likes pictures and radio. She also likes Bing Crosby and the climate of California, which for all of its irrelevance makes another l,ne in a column. 3k * * JOAN CRAWFORD and Metro-Gold wyn-Mayer are not angry with each other over those recent pictures of Miss Crawford's, w-hich. up to ' Manne quin" had critics raving in the way critics may like, but producers do not. The Crawford flock, which probably never noticed any change in either Joan or the quality of her pictures, can know from this moment on that for five more years, their favorite per sonality will be working for M-G-M. Her new contract, incidentally, gives Miss Crawford the right to do one stage play a year. That is one of the things Miss Crawford always has Wanted to do. It has been talked about almost as much as the farm problem, but nothing ever came of it. Maybe nothing ever will, but it is covered by a provision in the contract should the right play come along LOANS 72 years of buying, selling and lending on diamonds, jewelry, etc. Liberal Loans at Lowest Possible Rates CASH FOR OLD GOLD (Government License) E. HEIDENHEIMER Ettablithed 1866 LOAN OFFICE 60% Kins St. WASH. STORE __Ales.. Va. 1216 H St. N.W. i fi-ll.. AT ARMORY IVOlier SILVER SPRING. MI). Every Evening Except dKQTing Mon.. 7:30 to 10:30 DimIt ADMISSION _10c rvinlv SKATES _ _35e Special Rates to Skatlns Parties Phone Shep.J 506_ S. S. 761 J T,PE ENTERTAIIMENT \ 2 MlMB \ 2CAOfl® \ % 14th & the Avenue w y 0/>«n •> P. M. Till S \ For a sip- a sanduaich or a supper, this ne«-. smartla W J informal Catherine riaeo Is when the actress is in one of those moods to go to New York and slay them w'lth a talent that has not always been perceptible. * * * * pUNNY place, the dressing room of the Canovas at the Earle. It is where one discovers that not a single Canova, Judy. Ann or Brother Zeke, looks a bit like a hillbilly. So con vincing is their act that one's eyes become hard to believe when they show the trio to look just like anyone else off-stage. The Canovas are just back from London. They enjoved London and vice versa. While there, they con templated going to Paris, gave it up because the French have a hard time reconciling themselves to the enjoy ment of a foreign act which seems to be taking money out of the pockets of a native son or daughter. Just yesterday, however, Judy had a letter from Paris asking them why they hadn't come over to show La Belle France how funny hillbillys were. Judy just laughed. Another thing one learns back-stage at the Earle is where they keep the horse, a non-professional horse, which figures in the stage show opening. They used to have an animal room, but gave it up when animal acts all began to look alike. So now they just tie the horse outside, where he seems to be a lot happier than when he is waiting anxiously for his cue to retire from the spotlight. On the stage, he sometimes looks as if he would like to run away if there yeas any place to go. But there isn't. -m--- — Light-Hearted Comic Opera Presented Burlesque Touch Given ‘Pirates of Penzance.’ JFRANKLYN VIOLA'S program of Gilbert and Sullivan pro ductions moved along its lignt • hearted course last evening at the Rialto Theater with presentation of "The Pirates of Penzance.” "Light hearted" seems to be the best descrip tion of Mr. Viola's series, for the tale of traveling pirates and the major general’s daughters as offered at the Rialto wa* a gay, swift-moving thing. ; The company is composed largely of | veterans, men and women who have devoted the greater part of their lives to the frivolities of Mr. Gilbert and Sir Arthur, but they have retained a zest which was in evidence through out last night's performance. In the same direction as its most refreshing feature, however, lay the principal fault of the production. From time to time, the performers were disposed to depart too far from the ritualistic treatment favored by such purists in the endeavor as the D'Oyly Carte Co, Of course, Gilbert and Sullivan can be enjoyed without strict adherence to a pattern, but there was an occasional wandering out of sight into the Inviting fields of burlesque. Frank Moulan was one of those guilty of this certainly not unpardon able sin, but Mr. Moulan has not spent those years in the role of Maj - Gen. Stanley <among many roles) without acquiring an ability to win an audience, and he demonstrated that knack in no uncertain fashion. Mr. Moulan was ever an entertaining fellow, and the applause seemed to indicate that few purists were present to question his deportment. Detmar Poppen proved the superb pirate king, and James Montgomery was, for the most part, excellent as the apprentice. A bit more voice would have been an enhancement. Kathryn Reece was able in the part of Daughter Mabel, and other fine efforts were the Pirate Lieutenant of John Eaton, William Danforth's Sergeant of Police and the Maid-of-All-Work of Anne Yago. In fact. Mr. Viola need not be ashamed of his company. The vet erans are adept and there is a group of vigorous young voices in the chorus which constitutes a particular pleasure. —C. A. M. Where and When Current Theater Attractions and Time of Showing. National—“Three Waltzes,” a new operetta, with Kitty Carlisle and Michael Bartlett: 8:30 p.m. Rialto — “Pinafore" and “Trial by Jury": 8:30 p.m. Earle — “Fools for Scandal,” a “smart” comedy, with Miss Lombard and M. Gravet: 11 a.m., 1:30, 4:15, 7:10 and 9:55 p.m. Stage shows: 12:35, 3:25, 6:15 and 9 o'clock. Capitol—“The Adventures of Tom Sawyer,” Mark Twain's classic, comes to the screen: 10:45 a.m., 1:35, 4:25, 7:15 and 10 p.m. Stage shows: 12:35, 3:25, 6:15 and 9:05 p.m. Metropolitan—“Jezebel,” Bette Davis in a story of the Old South that is almost “Gone With thS Wind”: 11 a.m., 1:05, 3:10, 5:20, 7:30 and 9:40 p.m. Palace—"In Old Chicago,” Mr. Za nuck's big spectacle of the Great Fire: 11:20 a.m., 1:55, 4:25, 7 and 9:35 p.m. Columbia—"Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm.” not like the book, but it has Shirley Temple: 11:15 a.m., 1:20, 3:30, 5:35, 7:45 and 9:50 p.m. “The Lone Ranger,” serial based on the radio program: 12:40, 2:50, 4:50, 7 and 9:10 p.m. Keith’s—“Joy of Living,” Irene Dunne and Doug Fairbanks, jr., in a musical comedy-romance: 11:45 a.m., 1:45, 3:45, 5:45, 7:45 and 9:45 p.m. Trans-Lux—News and shorts. Con tinuous from 10 a.m. to midnight. Little—"Son of the Sheik,” revival of a Rudolph Valentino hit: 11 a.m., 12:30. 2:05, 3:35, 5:10, 6:45, 8:20 and 9:50 p.m. Belasco—"life and Loves of Bee thoven,” masterful film biography of the composer’s life: 6:30, 7:45 and 9:50 pjn. “Now if You Take My Advice ...” That might be what Joan Blondell is telling Melvyn Douglas, or then again she might just be telling him. It's a scene from “There's Always a Woman,” coming to Warners’ Earle Theater tomorrow. Dumb Chimpanzee Delays ‘One in a Million’ By SHEILAH GRAHAM. HOLLYWOOD. April 21 <N.A.N.A.>.—Ditto, the chimpanzee that replaced Shorty, which tried to bite Marjorie Weaver, is holding up produc tion on "One in a Million." Ditto i$ supposed to take the hand of a French policeman and jiujitsu him over his shoulder. This is hard work in any language—but Ditto’s job ends with holding the policeman's hand—the rest is one of these studio tricks. Ditto is more gentle than his brother Shorty, but much more stupid,•>----—— ana not all the coaxing or swearing of his trainer (an Oxford University mam will make him hold the gen darme's hand long enough for a "take.” They try everything—chew- ; ing gum on the palm to make Ditto stick — but he licks it off— and swallows it! While Director Walter Lang col lapses. Ditto fur ther d i s g r a ces himself bv trying to remove his vel veteen pants. Warner Baxter —oh, yes, he's in the pcture. too— tells me he has set some kind of record being un Shfilah Graham. der contract to Fox since 1929. "My option expires next year and. times being so bad now. maybe they won't take it up any more." Meanwhile Baxter receives the comfortable salary of $7,500 a week—52 weeks each year —makes four pictures annually, with regular four-week vacations—with pay j —in between. Director Lang, who is pretty des perate by this time, fires Ditto, rein states the ferocious Shorty. Marjorie : Weaver crosses herself. Baxter steps back a few paces and your correspond ent measures the distance to the door. j Before you ran say "take," every one stampedes to the exits. Shorty has , been eating onions! * * * Uc It is the first day of shooting on "Always Good-by.” It is also very hot. 90 degrees in the shade, and there is tension on the outdoor street set. But you'd never guess it from Director Sidney Lanfields caressing tones to Leading Lady Barbara Stanwyck. "Sweetheart,” he coos after the same scene has been shot 10 times, "This is how I want it done.” Miss Stanwyck listens carefully. "Now, how are you going to do it?” he gently asks her. "Your way, of course.” says Miss Stanwyck, a trifle too sweetly. "That's just what I don't want you to do,” replies the mystic Mr. Lan field . . . During the take Lanfield, as usual, brandishing a cane, goes through all the emotions of his puppets. "Good for me,” he gloats at the end of the “take,” adding. "It was no good—let's do it again.” "Looked awfully pretty to me.” he says at the conclusion of the next "take.” “Did it do anything to you. darling?” he asks Miss Stanwyck. "No,” she replies. "Let's do it again.” said Lanfield. “It was no good," adding tenderly, as the fur-clad Miss Stanw’yck wipes the perspiration from her face. "A chair for Miss Stanwyck—I hate to make people uncomfortable.” ★ * * * Warren William is emoting as a district attorney with a mania for convicting people in Universal’s “Sus pense.” “I'm glad to be free-lancing,” he tells me. “I left Warners for M-G-M because they gave me such awful parts. But M-G-M was worse. Now I’m going to make good 'A’ pic tures only.” . . . Gail Patrick, on loan from Paramount, nods sympathetically. ' Warners break you if you don’t want the part they offer. At Paramount they say. 'If she doesn't want it, we'll give it to some one who does.’ 'Did you hear what happened to Margaret Lindsay at Warners?” con tinues Gail. "Her contract was up in July and she was going to freelance because she'd had such terrible pic tures with them. But first she wanted desperately to play the feminine lead in 'Garden of the Moon.’ All right,’ said Warners, unless you sign a new _ DANCING. LAWYERS • m■/-1 Keep a youthful out *<wA/A/yir !ook by dancing well. Call Ethel M. Fistere. JBollroom former Arthur Murray DANCING teacher. Open 10 to IO— ONI •;i«0 Mudio. J Connecticut Avenue AIR-CONDITIONED Baltimore—Pittsburgh—Cincinnati DON MARTINI Nationally Famous Studios Waltz, Fox Trot, Tango, Rumba, Tap Become a smooth, interesting popular dancer ,n a short time. Private lessons. •Twas- ■ffiSSS* 181 l-H-N.W. OpMn II to 10 _amusements. Enzo Dell Orefice’e New York GRAND OPERA CO.. INC. APRIL 27—MME. BUTTERFLY APRIL 2S— II, TROVATORE Coimtitution Hall. 8:30 1*. M. with members of the METROPOLITAN ;£.» ROSE RAMPTOY ★ carlo MORFILI ★ SIDNEY RAV\KR ★ ROSA TEMTOMI ★ armand TORATYAA ★ JOSEPH ROYER ★ Tickets $4.40. $.2.00. $2.7S. $2.20. $1.05. .$1.10. T. Arthur Smith, 010 G St. NA. .2700 1 P.M. ’TIL MIDNITE DAILY MORE THAN SO FEATURES LAST THREE NIGHTS OF LITTLE JOE HART AND HIS FINE ORCHESTRA WITH ENTERTAINERS AT THE BALLROOM » P.M. ’TIL MIDNITE STARTING NEXT MON. NITE RALPH WEBSTER AND HIS N. B. C. ORCHESTRA AMUSEMENTS. ~^aKO KEITH'S? XD A WASHINGTON INSTITUTION WEEK..! IRENE 4 D UNtfE t.. more delightful f \ * than ever..! ^ is” DOUGLAS I FAIRBANKS^. "Qoxj fy WITH ALICE BRADY • GUY KIBBEE • JEAN DIXON • ERIC BLORE • LUCILLE BALL &AxLtJ WALT MUSIC by JEROME KERN . . ! DISNEVS • cartoon and this NEW added attraction "The BOAT •‘THE MARCH of TIME” BUILDERS” NAZI CONOUEST • CRIME A PRISONS J Cenuey... DEANNA DURBIN In “MAP ABOUT MUSIC” a five-year contract with us, you don’t get the pan. Not only that (I’m still quoting Miss Patrick), but we'll give you terrible pictures for the re mainder of your contract with us.’ ” IPS. Miss Lindsay signed the new contract.) (Copyright, 19,'iS. by the North American Newspaper Alliance, Inc.) AMUSEMENTS. TONIGHT AND TOMORROW PIRATES OF PENZANCE 55c—85c—* I. III—*1.50 INC. TAX To Stage Play. 'T'HE Dramatic Club of Job’s Daugh A ters. Bethel No. 1, will present a three-act play, “Three Pegs," at 8:30 o'clock Saturday night at Douglas Me morial Church, Eleventh and H streets N.E. The cast will Include Elsie Stevens, Rosa Robbins, Julie lAwrenson, Mar garet Wrathall, Doris Kluge, Betty Reynolds, Lorraine Beale, Dorothy Kluge and Henrietta Nunally. Theater Meets. rT'HERE will be a meeting of the Washington Little Theater tonight at 8:30 o’clock at the Carlton Hotel. All those who were subscribing mem bers of the organisation are urged to be present, as this is a final meet ing to determine the disposition of funds. _AMUSEMENTS. TONIGHT AT 8:SO NEXT MATINEE SAT. 177c, (1. SI.so. S«. Plat Tea HTTV Ml CaUl mciim _ CAIUSLE * IMTLETT * JtIKIt ^»»5nnilnHSna85PnRXHc53r^ Cut if ISO—SO level* Slric ■vn., si,oo, si.so. s’, as so, ss NEXT WEEK SEATS NOW ALFRED de LIAGRE JR., pretenf MARK REED'S LONG RUN COMEDY BIT! UKM1 WHIM e ram MM e mui m N. Y. CAST—Dlrm fnm I pcae m Ww*t Reap.. SSc t* SS.7S. Mete. Wed. * Sit.. SSc te S2.70 Inel. Tia NOW SHOWING—LAST 3 DAYS CONTINUOUS 4:30 to 11:30 P.M. 3 MONTHS ON BROADWAY __HEAR BEETHOVEN’S “MOONLIGHT SONATA" AND “EROICA," HIS 3rd. Mh wi, *5 _»th SYMPHONIES. i I ■ WWDOORS open ijUiVBy Eflwl i0:45 *. n. 1 PERSON/ *' I I JONES I » s handsome star whose songs thrilled you B ■ j" "EVERYBODY SING".. "THE FIREFLY”.."SHOWBOAT" B B ^ DAY AT THE RACES' and other screen hits 1 NOVAK and FAY I Robinson & Martin 1 Bb Hollywood & musical comedy songs and dances ;K *>est dressed lunatics assisted by LILLIAN DAWSON S B Odta added comedy went/ B | CHIC YORK and ROSE KING I B in their famous "TINTYPE REVUE" B C wi,h TRUE YORK and PHIL SHAW (stars of "The Show Is On") B H .. . .. !THE ____ _ I HAS LANDB»»^„en,u»rftan* l I MA .andtof^».'srL,:r .<£ ,\ >,2r;K»T«'0?v+\ v^M/0 V., i 40c ^ Last# ScreenVADVENTURES of TOM SAWYER” in Technicolor Pay. Stage..Easter Stage Parade featuring PATRICIA BOWMAN AWUt. SECOND WEEK I IN OLD CHICAGO mm POWER • ALICE PAYE DON AJRECHE • ALICE DRADY LOEW'S ||1| i®** ^****——«—***-■■" .. * ■ ... Loir-SHIRLEY TEMPLE in ''Rebecca of Sunnybrook Farm" day * pin* firet episode af 'THE LONE RANGER" r Prosperity Note. VyiflCN Director William Dleterle and a staff of assistants visited the latin quarter of Los Angeles, searching for emaciated children to take part In special scenes for Walter Wanger's "The Adventuress," their mission was eminently unsuccessful. All the youngsters they found were extremely plump and well fed and none had that lean and hungry look required by the film makers. Those who were finally engaged were later given the emaciated appearance arti flcialily through creations of the studio make-up department. AMUSEMENTS. t i <a last Day. CAROLE LOMBARD & FERNAND GRAVET in “FOOLS FOR SCANDAL" Stage—JUDY CANOVA in “EASTER PAgAOE’with SISTER ANNIE & BROTHER ZEKE ACADEMY or rttW»?"?. sroo,m’ i E. Lawrence Phillips’ Theatre Beautiful Continuous From 4..‘to P M FRED ASTAIRE GEORGE BURNS and GRACIE ALLEN in “DAMSEL IN DISTRESS.” MOVTTA and WARREN HULL In “PARADISE ISLE.”_ r> April IN A 1110 * N. C Aye. 8.E. LAKULInA Air-Conditioned NINO MARTINI In MUSIC FOR MA DAME ' and ' BULLDOG DRUMMOND __ COMES BACKT_ PI PPI C * Penna. Ave. at 21st St. vlAvLL Home of Mirrophonie Sound Matinees Tues.. Thurs.. Sat.. Son. SONJA HENIE. DON AMECHE in "HAPPY LANDING" Cartoon._News. _ IWTMD A DTDU 1343 Wisconsin Art. UUmDAKlUn Air-Conditioned MAE WEST and EDMUND LOWE 1n ••EVERY DAYS A HOLIDAY." News _and comedy.__ FA1RLAWN ^Air-Conditioned CHARLES LAUGHTON in RUGGLES OP RED GAP.”_ rnNrpccc xiehois at«. * lUnilKUa Portland St. 8.E. JOEL McCREA and BOB BURNS In “WELLS FARGO."___ linn 3227 M 8t. N.W UUU WILLIAM POWELL and ANNABELLA 1n "THE BARONESS AND THE BUTLER." Also Bob Steele In _"The Feud Makers."_ I ITTI I? 60S 9th St. N.W. UI 1LC Air-Conditioned RUDOLPH VALENTINO In “SON OF THE SHEIK.” PDINfCCC H 81. N.E riumxaa Matinee. Daily. 2:00 p.M BURGESS MEREDITH and ANN SOT HERN In "THERE GOES THE GROOM " Also WM. OARGAN in "REPORTED MI8S ING"___ Crpfl 8244 Orortia Ave. Silver Sprinr. Md Continuous From fl:on p.M. "NOTHING SACRED." Starrlnc FREDRIC MARCH and CAROLE LOMBARD, and JOHN WAYNE In “IDOL OF THE CROWDS" STANTON ,«*h and C Sts. N.E. OlAnlUlt Finest Sound Fontpment Continuous From fi:30 P.M. MYRNA LOY. FRANCHOT TONE nnd ROSALIND RUSSELL in “MAN-PROOF.” ANN SOTHERN. BftRC.ESS MEREDITH J and MARY BOLAND In There Goes the Groom.” TA|fr|llA 4th and Butternut Sts. 1ABUMA No Parkinr Trouble* FREDRIC MARCH, “BUCCANEER.” HIPPODROME Double Feature Joan Bennett. “I Met My Love Again.” Humphrey Bogart, “Black Legion.*'__ CAMEO MT- cWiRi. MD Gary Cooper. “Benkal Lancers ” Feature Approx. fl:f>5. _ ARPAhp HYATTSVILLE. MD. AnUUIE, Cont. fl-11. Allan Jones. Judy Garland. "Every body Sing." Feature Approx. rt:ftO. 7:fin. P:50._ RICHMOND a y^Tomor. Shirley Temple. “Rebecca of Sunny brook Farm.”_ PFpn ALEXANDRIA. VA IVEiEiU Today-Tomor.-Sat. Gary Cooper, C. Colbert in ‘Bluebeard’s 8th Wife.* Free Parking Space—800 Cars._ Mil (I ROCKVILLE. MD. nULU Cont. fl-11. Warner Oland, “Chan at Monte Carlo.” Feature Approx, fl:00. 7: AS, P:R0. MARLBORO Boo Burns, Martha Rayr. "Mountain Music.” Feature Approx. 7:40. p:40. ARLINGTON, VA. VII CAN 1720 Wilton Bl*d. W lUUIl Opp. Colonial Village CHARLIE McCarthy and the RITZ BROS, in 'OOLDWYN POLLIES." ASHTON CUrendon. Ta. DOLORES DEL RIO and OBORGE SAN. DERS in INTERNATIONAL SETTLE MENT."___ FALLS CHURCH, VA. STATE "UBS?0 LEE u ** o Ig W Q 0 1 c ■3? c £ ■O m 28 ” o hi STA in “ £ N< AMBASSADOR kT Matinee 2 P.M. SONJA HENIE and DON AMECHE in ■ HAPPY LANDING." Ai 2:00. 3 So. •ii-i.-i. 7:40. 9:45. Pete Smith Short! APftllO ,, f'-« H St. N.E. HlULLU Li. 3375. Mat. 2 PM. EDWARD G ROBINSON in A SLIGHT CASE OF MURDER " At 2:tm. 4 10. (Con. 7:50. 9.45. Comedy. AVAION Conn nw. *VY/AIAJ11 CL. 3600. Mat. 2 P.M. WALTER HUSTON JAMES STEWART in "OF HUMAN HEARTS." At 2:00, J:a5. 5:5n. 7:50. 9:50. Cartoon. AVF r.RANO.f'5 p»- A" » e. .r r TV.Mat.2 P.M. JUDV OARLAND In EVERYBODY SING." At 2:00. 3:50, 5:40. 7:35, 9:25. Also Short. CALVERT *«* wce#"545 Doors Open 10:15. Show 11:00 A.M. WALT DISNEY'S "SNOW WHITE AND THE 7 DWARFS." A> U. 12 30 2. 3:30, 5:05. 6:35. 8:05. 9 45. TFNTRAI.. .«-* n*h S|- n.wT Ubll 1 I\ALMet.78tI.Opens II A M. "DAREDEVIL DRIVERS." with BEV ERLY ROBERTS DICK PURCELL At 11:30. 1-05. 2:50, 4:36 6:20, 8 10. 9:55. Short Subjects. mi ANY ‘•935 Ga. Are. N w7~ LULUI11 Ge. 6500. Mat. 2 PM. EDWARD G ROBINSON In "A SLIGHT CASE OF MURDER." At 2:20. 4 05. 6:55. 7:40. 9.35. Also Newsreel. unur 1230 c s«. n.e. IlUiTlL. At. 8188. Opens 6 P.M. w. C. FIELDS MARTHA RAYE in BIG BROADCAST OF 1938." At 6:15. S lid, 9:50. Short. PCKJM 650 Pa. Avenue S E. Itlin Li. 2179. Open 10:39 A.M. WALT DISNEY S "SNOW WHITE AND THE 7 DWARFS At 11. 12.30 2. 3:30. 5. 6:30, 8:95. 9 35. News. CAVflV 393" 1 *<I> St. N.W 3AVUI Col. 4968. Mat. 2 P.M. FRANK MORGAN. FLORENCE RICE in "BEG BORROW OR STEAL " At 2:00. 3:30. 5:00. 6:30, 8.10. P:5o. CUPDiriAN Gs- Ayr- * Sheridan SnClUUAH St. N.W.. Ran. 2400 Matinee 1 P.M. ROBERT TAYLOR and MAUREEN 0 SULLIVAN in "A YANK AT OX FORD" At 1. 3:10. 5:25. 7:35. 9 45. TIVAI1 ,,t'> St. * Fark Rd. N.W. 1IVUL1 Col. 1800. Open 10:30 A.M. WALT DISNEY'S "SNOW WHITE AND THE 7 DWARFS." At 11-20. 1:05. 2:55. 4:30 6:15, 8:00. 9:45. ITPTnWN Conn. Ave. A Newark UriVmll St. N.W. Cl. 6400 Matinee 2 P.M. CONSTANCE BENNETT and BRIAN AHERNE in "MERRILY WE LIVE." At 2:00. 3:55, 5:55. 7:50. 9 50. VHDlf Ga. Ave. and Quebec Place, 1 VilaIV Col. 1616. Mat. 2 P.M. "GOLD IS WHERE YOU FIND IT." with GEORGE BRENT. OLIVIA DE HAVILLAND. At 2:10. 3:55. 6:45. 7:30. 9:25. Musical Short. NEWTON 12,bBtVndN^wto" “A Yank at Oxford,” ROBERT TAYLOR and MAUREEN O'SULLIVAN. _Matinee. 2:00 P.M._ JESSE THEATER “THE BIG BROADCAST OF 1938,” W C. FIELDS. MARTHA RAYE. SYLVAN UU”V*1 “GOLD IS WHERE YOU FIND IT,” C.EOROE BRENT and _OLIVIA DE HAVILLAND__ PALM THEATER oelvabat> “MERRILY WE LIVE,” * CONSTANCY: BENNETT and BRIAN AHERNE. March of Time No. 7. TE-BETHESDA Betheada. Md. [. POWELL, ANNABELLA BARONESS & BUTLER.” ihown 6:00, 8:00, 9:55. )VELTY and COMEDY.