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Russia’s History Inspires
A Spectacular Photoplay ‘Alexander Nevsky,’ at the Little, Is Dramatic Entertainment In Best Eisenstein Manner By JAY CARMODY. America's past is not the only one that is rich In inspiring motion picture material. Any notion to that effect which may have been devel oped by the wave of historical drama which has inundated the country in recent months can be thoroughly dispelled at the Little Theater this week. There, with characteristic majesty and vividness, Russia’s Sergei Eisenstein unfolds the story of "Alexander Nevsky,” a spectacular lesson in medieval nistory taugnt Dy ones of the cinema's great masters. If It is propaganda, which it undoubt edly is. it is more in the nationalistic than Communist vein, but more important is the fact that it is excel lent entertainment in the best Eisenstein manner. There is no better manner in the opinion of the most scholarly analysists of direc torial artistry. Alexander was a great ahd color ful figure in the 13th century, when knighthood was in flower, and great sprawling Russia was the object of the cruel, greedy Germans on the west and the cunning, acquisitive Mongols on the east. Russia needed a hero then and found him in the brave, handsome Prince Alexander. He makes just as majestic and sen sational a hero in Eisenstein’s pic ture in 1939. especially as played by Nikolai Cherkassov, “honored ar tist of the U. S. S. R.” Whatever their political beliefs or antipathies, women moviegoers will find M. Cherkassov transcending their dreams of what knights must have looked like. The Eisenstein method is the same as that which made “Potemkin” a sensational film over a 10-year pe riod. It makes a minimum use of dialogue, goes in for the most spec tacular pictorial effects. In this particular case, the climax is found in the battle between the maraud ing German forces and the Russian peasants, the most titantic conflict between medieval armies ever brought to the screen. Much of Eisenstein's great fame as a picture maker is built upon his skill in the employment of masses of actors, but his reproduction of the battle of Lake Peipus is perhaps the best thing he ever has done in this re spect. “Alexander Nevsky” is the story of a warrior, but it is not without its touches of romance and comedy, although neither of them have been allowed to get in the way of the major theme of Russia's first great battle for freedom. A splendid musical score helps Eisenstein's picture to attain its lofty place as one of the finest bits Air Conditioned ARBACGWS BAR-B-Q SPARE-RIB DINNERS CHARCOAL BROILED STEAKS, CHOPS, CHICKEN CONN. AVE. 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I of spectacle the screen yet has pro duced. * * * * As a war correspondent covering hostilities between Warner Bros, and Walter Wanger over whether Ann Sheridan shall be an oomph girl or no, this department is com pelled today to report that the former has brought up reinforce ments in the form of Eastern tele vision engineers. With a fine dis dain for the Wanger effort to de oomph Miss Sheridan, the tele vision battalion has created a new title for the Texas girl. To them she will henceforth be known as the “televoomph girl.” A televoomph girl, in case the meaning is obscure, is defined by the creators of the word as “the movie star perfect for television because she may be televised ef fectively from all angles.” Funny thing—well, then, another funny thing—about the whole situ ation is that when the title was conferred upon her there were a lot of angles from which Miss Sheridan could not be televised ef fectively. She was wearing a plaster cast, a sling and blinking a black eye, the result of her work in an other one of those prison pictures. * * * * According to this department’s espionage division, Andy Hardy bu reau, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer is right about Miss Helen Gilbert, who pops up as the love interest in “Andy Hardy Gets Spring Fever.” .. . From now on, the man says, Miss Gilbert can forget her cello lessons, the ones that landed her a place in an orchestra and brought her to the attention of studio officials. . . . From Hardie Meakin a wire, to wit: "We are opening with Ginger Rog ers in ‘Bachelor Mother’ Thursday night at 6 p.m. If you so advise your readers ’twill be appreciated.” • . . So, Mr. Meakin, appreciate. . . . The Roxyettes have another dance surprise for their practically universal public. ... Of all the dances they have done at the Earle, and that's virtually an infinite va riety, they never got around to the hula. . . But that will be taken care of on Friday.... It is the native Hawaiian hula, none of your Ameri can corruptions of the dance. . . . The cast of “Irene,” Capitol's musi cal starting Friday, arrived here to day to put the finishing touches on rehearsals, which began some time ago in New York. ... A new dance, the “back to back,” will be a tea ture of "Second Fiddle.” which opens at the Capitol Friday. ENLIVENS A REVIVAL—Eunice Healey, ballet and tap dancing star, will have one of the leading roles in “Irene,” winner of a recent popularity poll at the theater, when the musical comedy is revived on the Capitol stage starting Friday. Gypsy Chorus Sings To Capacity Audience The return of the Gypsy Chorus to the Sylvan Theater last night drew a large crowd of music lovers, as in the past years. Practically every available reserved seat was filled, with many reclining on the slopes of the Monument Grounds. In the cool of the evening, under the starless skies, the gypsies made their entrance singing a gay song, as has been their custom in the past, marching in a procession com posed of men, women and children, headed by a gypsy wagon and a big, shaggy dog. And as the gypsies came up the steps to take posses sion of the stage, they broke into colorful groups, between two tents placed at points of vantage, a grouping so natural as to always create the illusion of gypsy camp life. But it was the acting and the singing of certain numbers that formed the keynote of the enter tainment which El Capitan Robert Frederick Freund prepared for his audience. Of the solos, his rendition of the "Ave Maria” by Schubert may be well termed the climax of the evening. Yet there were other numbers which found favor with the audience, such as the accordion solo by Sylvia Kaplowitz and her duet with Mr. Freund, who seconded her also In her bit of clever acting, and those by Erma Calvert and Mr. Freund, Ann Evans and Everett Palmer. Another operatic number featured Beatrice Holland in Bizet's "Carmen'’ and Mr. Palmer in an aria from Flotow s "Martha.” John Wilson, bass, scored in the “Cry of the Exile” by Ward Evans and in the Leoncavallos "Mat tinata.” The dancing of Poppy Callahan enlivened the action which on the whole lagged at times. While Liszt's "Liebestraum” was not a wise choice, "La Paloma” and "Dark Eyes” were sung by the chorus effectively, with obbligatos supplied by George Perkins and Geraldine Thompson, violinists, heard in a duet earlier in the eve ning. Myrtle Alcorn was the effi cient accompanist and contributed to the enjoyment of the perform ance. E. de S. Now a Vacation Edward G. Robinson has com pleted his starring role in M-G-Ms “Blackmail” and is preparing for a vacation abroad. He sails on the Normandie August 2. Taking no chances on being trapped in a pos sible war, Robinson says he has ar ranged to have an airplane wait ing at all times to take him and his family to a neutral port should hostilities break out. Mr. Van Dyke Has a Bad Day On ’Another Thin Man’ Set He Grumbles About Both the Script And Living at the Beach; Mr. Muni Goes British By SHEILAH GRAHAM. HOLLYWOOD. “Another Thin Man” . . . The big news on this set is William Powell's return to picture making after two years of illness. "How do you feel?” I—and every visitor to the set—ask. “Swell outside, a little tired inside, and I'll be able to answer your question better in a few weeks,” replies Bill. He looks fine, fatter in the face, and the only reminder of his major illness is a little tiredness around his eyes. “I’ve been chasing the Thin Man mentally all the time I’ve been away,” says Bill, who, in spite of Director Van Dyke's apprehension concerning the script of the present opus, believes that this one will equal its two predeces sors. "Those two ‘Thin Mans’ have grown into a legend. Every one now thinks they were better than they were.” Well, they were pretty good at that. The first "Thin Man,” made in 1934 as a "B,'' released in 1935 Sheilah Graham. as an A, took 14 days to make, cost $300,000, and grossed $5,000,000. The current “Thin Man” has an expenditure of $300,000 for script alone, with a schedule of 32 days. This is how the picture opens. You will see a drawing room in a train. A bag marked “Mr. Nick Charles" falls down, followed by a bag marked “Mrs. Nick Charles.” Then comes a tiny bag marked “Nick Charles, Jr." Then a rubber fire hydrant marked “Asta” (the dog). Cute? Myrna Loy, Mrs. Thin Man, who grabbed herself a European vaca tion between pictures, tells me. "There was less war tension in Europe than here—but it's good to be back.” Director Woody Van Dyke stops grumbling for a second about his script—“I’m planning my retakes already”—to tell me he has made an average of three pictures a year for the past 13 years. (I thought it was more.) Woody has taken a beach house for the summer, but tells me he loathes the beach. (This is Van Dyke's bad day.) I ask him why. "Too many horizons,” he says. ”1 hate horizons—had to look at too many.” * * * * “We Are Not Alone.” , . . Paul Muni is smoking a pipe between takes—to keep in the character of an Englishman. He will not talk to any one but the English people on the set (this does not always in clude English reporters). He dis THEATER PARKING 6 P.M. TO ^ 1 A.M. CAPITAL GARAGE AS _AMUSEMENTS._AMUSEMENTS. AMUSEMENTS. ' AMUSEMENTS. cusses the story with English Au thor James Hilton. He discusses his role with English Actress Flora Robson. He discusses the action with English Director Edmund Goulding. He talks with the little English boy who portrays Muni’s son. <1 bet he’s warning the mop pet against picture stealing.) It is hard to recognize Muni. He wears no makeup, except for a broomlike mustache. The last time Miss Robson came to Hollywood (for “Wuthering Heights") she created history by renting a tiny apartment for $50 a month. She has now gone one bettor—“Now I have only one room. That’s all I need,” she tells me. * * * * "Eternally Yours.’’ . . . One hun dred fifty delegates to the American thoracic surgeons’ convention are watching Loretta Young do her part of a disappearing act with Magician David Niven. There are six takes of the scene, in which Loretta has to be carried by Niven. “This is : easy work,” says Niven. “Six times of carrying Loretta is only 600 pounds all told. I had to carry 2 tons of Merle Oberon in ‘Wuther ing Heights.’” (Divide Merle's weight into 2 tons and you’ll get how many times she was carried by her ex-fiance.) (Released by the North American Newspaper Alliance, Inc.) !_DANCING The Edward F. Miller Studio 8U 17th ST. NATIONAL 8093 _For Discriminatin* People. LEARN TO DANCE. I THE JACK ROLLINS STUDIOS. 1811 CONN. AVE_DE. 5770. 28* AMUSEMENTS. j OLNEY THEATRE Olney-A*htnn Route to Balto. at Olney TONIGHT and WEEK Mat*. Thur*. A Sat. at 2:43 DENNIS KING Star of Stage and 6creen In Person In "PETTICOAT FEVER" Next Week—Seata Selling MITZI GREEN Madcap 8tar of Stage. Screen and Radio, in "IT'S A WISE CHILD" Seat* at Trlbby'*. A1S I3th St. N W. Natl. 8248. Night* at 8:43, SI.All Mata. Thur*. and Sat. at 2:15. SI.10. Ginger Isn't gagging this time, friends. She's get the greatest surprise comedy we've screened in many seasons! Unheralded— untouted—and then suddenly, all over Hollywood, rumors, 'phone calls, Brown Derby gos sip about this uproarious show I We've rushed it to you the min* ute prints left the laboratory— because the sooner you see it the longer you'll have to remefn ber it. No information, please, about the plot—'cause that would spoil the fun. All we say is...SEE IT! GINGER .ROGERS I DAVID CHARLES COBURN • FRANK ALBERTSON I. E. CLIVE * PANDRO s. BERMAN IN (KAMI Of PRODUCTION Directed by Oancn Kanin, Produced by B. G. DoSytva Icnm niy ky Nnmm Kihn • * • • Stwy ky Mix Jedum TOMORROW _ RKO KCITU’C 15th at 0 • “I STOLE A MILLION” NIGHT AT 6 P.M. • ULI I H O tomorrow at 4:35 p.m. Tab ‘Twelfth Night’ Next at Sylvan William Shakespeare’s ‘‘Twelfth Night” in a tabloid version will be the next attraction on the summer festival schedule, to be presented next Tuesday night at the out door Sylvan Theater by the Wash ington Players. The festival version of “Twelfth Night” is the same as that staged at Chicago in 1935 and at the Globe Theaters at the San Diego and Dallas Expositions. The Wash ington Players’ production is being produced by Bess Davis Schreiner and directed by Carlton Ayers. The cast next Tuesday night will include a number of well-known local players familiar with Shake spearean roles, among them Maurice Jarvis, Thomas M. Cahill, J. Ed mond Veltch, John Van Sikken, Wade Robinson, Hugh C. Smith, Clarence Ruebsam, William Milton, Paul Whippeau, Adele Whiteside McNaughton, Yerby Pannill and Elinor Evans. amusements] (Jkmmtf/ THIJWT WASHINGTONSHmn<T\ \\ S€RG€1 €IS€NST£INS tosj I.AieXRNDfilU^nCl TRANS-LUX HOUSING BOOM: NEW SUPER k BOMBER: JACK DEMPSEY RECOV- I ERS: TRAVEL: CARTOON. _1. 1 ^^HORTSUBJECTS $|j TONIGHT. 8 P.M. SHARP On the Potomac—^At the Water Gate National Symphony Orchestra’s Sunset Symphonies Guest Conductor: ERNO RAPEE Musical Director, Radio City Music Hall Soloist: OSSY RENARDY, Violinist Works from Paganini. Liszt. Smetana, Wagner, Brahms, Strauss. SEATS: 4Ac to SI—On sale at Homer L. Kitt Music Store. 13.30 G St.. NA. 7333. After 0 tonight at Ticket Office. Water Gate. RE. 4038. C. C. Cappel, Manager. AMUSEMENTS._ See This Grand Show POSITIVELY ONE WEEK ONLY WILL NOT BE HELD OVER rr::l w»nn HUS. HmtMulfr Aw Cooled «0fD M Dorothy BENNY IAM0UR j * ROCHESTER »n Paramount's , MAN ABOUT TOWN* . i w —•» sla*s— „ Hollywood Bandwagon j Coming Friday /MUNIFICENT FRAUD / A Paramount Picture mth / AKIM TAMMOFF-LLOYD NOUN / K PATINCtt MOMSON MARY BOUND / Romance 6 RAuflAnv / MINEVITCli’S Harmonica RASCALS [J6ATOe * LAST 2 DAYS DAUGHTERS COURAGEOUS' ..._a W am>r Btqv Hit / Coining Friday 7 f “HELL’S KITCHEN” / / The “Dead End” Kids / MA8CARET LINDSAY - RONALD BEiCAII FINAL WEEK OF CARL LORCH MUSIC FOR DANCING. NEXT MON. —THE BIGGEST OF THE SEASON— 350-LB. “TINY ’* HILL AND HIS BAND OPEN DAILY 1 to MIDNITE SWIM FROM fi.'tfl AM PICNIC GROVES OPEN In AM NINE BIG RIDES—MOTOR BOATS MIDWAY OF FUN. ETC. ACADEMY of p"££‘ 2?"Ed &!**" E. Lawrence Phillips' Theatre Beautiful Continuous From 5:30 PM. “ICE FOLLIES OF 1939,” Starring JOAN CRAWFORD aith JAMES STEWART Also HUGH HERBERT in “The Family Next Door,” _With JOY HODGES._ ATT AC 1331 H 8t. N.E. Atl. 8300. A I LA J Scientifically Air-Conditioned. Matinee at 1:00 P.M Double Feature Program. CHARLES LAUGHTON. CLARK GABLE in ' MUTINY ON THE BOUNTY ' EDW G. ROBINSON in CONFESSIONS OF A NAZI SPY/’_ r A Dm IN A nth A N. C Ave. 8.E. LAKULINA Air-Conditioned RIDE A CROOKED MILE. ’ and ‘ INSIDE _STORY. -_ riDri C Penna. Are. at 21st St. VlIXvLEi Home of Mirronhonir Sound ANN SHERIDAN and DICK POWELL In -NAUGHTY BUT NICE.** Comedies. rnNrDccc 2031 Nichols a™, si lUnUlVLJO Air-Conditioned • ROSE OF WASHINGTON SQUARE with TYRONE POWER and ALICE FAYE. DUMBARTON Alr-Cnn Hi tinned CARY GRANT and JEAN ARTHUR in •ONLY ANGELS HAVE WINGS.” Comedy._ CAIPI AWN ANACOSTIA. D C. rAlI\LA fT 11 Air-Conditioned Reissue of “SAN FRANCISCO. 1 with CLARK GABLE SPENCER TRACY and JEANETTE MacDONALD. At 5:15. 7:15. 9:15._ f inn 3227 M St. N.w. Double Feature “ROSE OF WASHINGTON SQUARE” with TYRONE POWER ALICE FAYE. AL JOLSON. and WILL ROGERS in “THE COUNTY CHAIRMAN.”__ I ITTI C 608 9th St. N,W. LI 1 1 LX Bet. F and G. “ALEXANDER NEVSKY ” V VPir GAITHERSBURG Md. LIIML Today-Tomorrow. JEANETTE MacDONALD LEW AYRES in ‘ BROADWAY SERENADE.”_ DPIWrrCC 1119 H St. N.E. LI. ”800 riVini/LJij Healthfully Air-Conditioned Double Feature—Matinee. 2:00 P.M. Two Outstanding Feature Pictures Rolled Into On* Big Entertainment Feast!! EDWARD G ROBINSON BETTE DAVIS. HUMPHREY BOGART WAYNE MORRIS in “KID GALLAHAD ” Also on the Same Program!! WALTER HUSTON as “ABRAHAM LINCOLN.” with UNA MERKEL._ RICHMOND To^ay^Tomor. * JACKIE COOPER in "STREETS OF NEW YORK." nrrn ALEXANDRIA. VA RC.C.U Today-Tomor. DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS, JR., in "SUN NEVER SETS. ' Free Parking Space—800 Cars_ CTANTAM 6th and C Sta. N.E. U 1 All 1 Un Finest Sound Faninment Continuous From 6:30 P.M. “GAMBLING SHIP,” With ROBERT WILCOX. HELEN MACK. Also “SHOULD A GIRL MARRY,” With ANNE NAGEL and WARREN HULL. H va D BORO BetbesdA* Md Wis Iff Min. From Downtown Washington. Free Parking. Air Conditioned. “The Hardys Ride High.” _At 6:15. 7:55. 0:40._ HIPPODROME Double Feature FREDRIC MARCH. “THERE GOES MY HEART.” MICHAEL WHALEN In "WHILE NEW YORK SLEEPS." rtUCn MT. RAINIER. MD vAuIliU Air-Conditioned Double Feature LUCILLE BALL. "PANAMA LADY.” "LITTLE TOUGH GUYS" In "CODE OP THE STREETS." ARCADE HIATTsmiI> md TYRONE POWER. "ROSE OF WASH INOTON SQUARE." At S. 7:40. !);35. M|| A ROCKVILLE. MD. TOILI/ Air-Conditioned SHIRLEY TEMPLE in "SUSANNAH OF THE MOUNTIES." At 7:40. 8:40 Tomorrow and Fri. on Our Stage in Person— Mack Lunsford and His Texas Ranch Girls. MARLBORO Cooling System Now in Operation. On Our Stage in Person— Mack Lunsford and His Texas Ranch Girls. A RODEO of rhythm, songs and LAUGHS—at 7:25. 9:30. On Our Screen—WALTER PIDGEON. "SOCIETY LAWYER." At 7:45. 9:50. STATE-BETHESDA ??* At 6:40 and 9:30—HENRY FONDA in “YOUNG MR. LINCOLN.” Added: Walt Disney's "Brave Little Tailor” and Frisco World’s Fair_in _Color._ FALLS CHURCH. VA. STATE N<worrIes° LEE HENRY FONDA to "YOUNG MR. LINCOLN.” r. AO j Amt ana u. ROGERS in "THE STORY OF VER NON AND IRENE CASTLE." ARLINGTON. VA. nm CAN 1720 Wilton Bird, n IUUD Onn. Colonial Vlllare JAMES STEWART. CLAUDETTE COLBERT in "IT’S A WONDERFUL WORLD." A CUT AN Clarendon. Fa. AOtllUll ROBERT TAYLOR and MYRNA LOY in ’XUCKY NIGHT.” 55 R . ft O ft «> So osg O ft « V — *5 e (A 0c u h < u X H c/i O QtS fifi oc w £ R o a o w 4: £ •* *" V _ *-. I2 5g W ft. o K Theaters Havinr Matinees. AMBASSADOR^ Healthfully Air-Conditioned. HENRY FONDA in THE YOtJNG MR LINCOLN." At 1:10. 3.15. 5:”o! ■ 35. 9:30. Newsreel. RFVFRI Y 15th Sr E N.E. P L t*V'I U. 3300. Mat. 1 P.M. Parkin* Snace Available to Patrons. r,^„He»l,hfull» Air-Conditioned. ROB™T TAYLOR MYRNA LOT In LUCKY NIGHT. 1 At 1:10. 3:15. 5.Io. . 30, 9:40. Comedy._ CAI VFRT *3*4 Wisconsin Ave. n uT y "■R * WO- *345. Mat. 1 P.M. Parkin* Snare Available to Patrons. Air-Conditioned. TEMPLE in "SUSANNAH OP THE MOUNTLES " At 1:35, 3A0. 5.40, 7:45. P:50. News. CENTRA! „425 Ninth St. N.W. V.E.111IV AL Met. 2841 Opens 11a.m. Oesllhfallv Air-Conditioned. iEX?3.!^>R:RK "MR. MOTO TAKES a-3«ACATIONr At 11:30. 2:30. 5:30" RET r a ROBERT YOUNG and ANNA ?? anA . n, „ BRIDAL SUITE " At ?n~ White House 9 45‘ KENNFHY K®nn®dy. Near 4th N.W. 11 n ul. RA BBBB Mat. 1 P.M. Air-Conditioned NKNNY BAKER in -THE MIKADO.’* At 1.30. 3:35, 5:35. T 40. 9:45. PFNN , , B’iB p»- Avenue S.E. rtnn li 2179. Mat. i pm. Tiyn.,^,.7*lthfuM'* Air-Conditioned. a,FONDA in YOUNG MR. LINCOLN At 1:15. 3:25. 5:30. 7:40. 9.45. Disney Cartoon. SHFRIHAN Bt Ave ^ Sheridan OnCniUAHI RA. 2400 Mat. 1 P.M. PGWt&'£l,£,.0i,,r~Air-Cond,‘ioned. -Pnrwv myrna loy m LUCKY NIGHT. At it* tt* 5:35. 7:35. 9:33. Comedy. ' SII VFR rL*. Ave. * Coiesylile Pike P.Jlr sh,I> 5500. Mat. 1 P.M. Parkin, snare Available to Patron., weanv Air-Conditioned. ??OBPH-n TAYTOR MYRNA LOY <n ,^y.CKY NIGHT. ’' At 1:45. 3:45. 5.40. 7:40. 9:40. News. _ TIVOII yiss* * p*rk id n w. 1IYLIL.I C01. 1800 Mat. 1 P.M. =TjTraPf.aIthI^"v Air-Conditioned. SSJKLEY. tempt f and RANDOTUH M^amJ-rrJS .. ’ SUSANNAH OF THE MOUNTIES.” At 1:40. 3:40, 5:40. i :40, 9:40, Also Newsreel. UPTOWN r"*’n Are * Newark. V..k!U C WO 5100. Mat. 1 PM. Parkin* Snare Available to Patrons. Air-Conditioned. RORRRI TAYLOR MYRNA LOY In LUCKY NIGHT." At 1:45. 3:45. 5,45- .:5U 0:50. Sons of Libertv story of Haym Solomon. Historical snort. Theaters Havinr Eve. Performances. APOLLO 624 u" J«fFTn WORLD," At 8:30, 8. 9:50, AVAI ON 86,2 Conn At®- n.w. „ WO. 2000. T , Healthfully Air-Conditioned. CTAUOETTE COLBERT and JAMES AVE. GRAND "CONFESSIONS OF A NAZI SPY " with EDWARD G. ROBINSON. At 5:45, 7:40. 9:40. Cartoon. COLONY 493BGr 9500. N W‘ Healthfolly Air-Conditioned. CARY GRANT JEAN ARTHUR In ’’ONLY ANGELS HAVE WINGS." At 5:30. 7:40. 9:50. Newsreel. HOME 1230atc*8,*«,"*• DON AMECHE LORETTA YOUNG in "THE STORY OP ALEXANDER GRAHAM BELL" At 9. 7:55, 9:50. CAVOV 3030 14th St. N.W. dnj U I COI. 4998. SHIRLEY ROSS. BOB HOPE. "SOME LIKE IT HOT.” At 6:45. 8:15. 10. Crime Doesn't Pay,’’ CrpA 8244 Ga. Are.. Silver Sprinr. 'ttU Md. Shep. 2540. Park. Spare ERROL FLYNN in DODGE CITY.” with OLIVIA DE HAVILLAND. At 5:45. 7:40, 9:40. News. TAKOMA LIONEL BARRYMORE. LEW AYRES in "CALUNO DR. KILDARE.” At 6:15. 8:05. 10. Cartoon. YORK Ga. Ara.^nd^nebee Place, BING CROSBY. JOAN* BLONDELL la "EAST SIDE OF HEAVEN." At 0:15, 8. 9:45. Newsreel. NEWTON mV,n\£wton Modern Air-Conditioned. “It’s a Wonderful World,” JAMES STEWART and CLAUDETTE COLBERT Matinee. 1:00 P.M, JESSE THEATER18*,?,,US."" Modern Air-Conditioned. Double Feature “Back Door to Heaven,” PATRICIA ELLIS. WALLACE FORD. “NAUGHTY BUT NICE,” DICK POWELL. GALE PAGE. SYLVAN ‘Va-V*1 Modern Air-Conditioning. Double Feature “WITHIN THE LAW,” RUTH HUSSEY and PAUL KELLY. “Storm Over Bengal.” PATRIC KNOWLES and ROCHELLE HUDSON. PALM THEATER “THE CHAMP,” WALLACE BEERY. JACKIE COOPER.