Newspaper Page Text
War Between the Sexes
More Violent in Films Hollywood Arranges Brilliant Series Of Bouts Between Boys and Girls, Some of Them in Glamour Group By JAY CARMODY. Mass violence, no, but the intimate, personal kind involving man to man or no lady to no lady, Hollywood fairly dotes om that today. The fruity stuff it is canning right now for the future delight of its patrons is fairly redolent with the kind of action that usually comes under the jurisdiction of the boxing commission. Actually, the studio which does not have a bit of fist tossing, scratching, biting or kicking in a script or two is as dated as an Eugenie*, hat. Last year, one could have j said as dated ‘‘as the bustle,’’ but what a fool he d be If he said it now. Most promis ing of the vio lences on tap is the co - educa t i o n a 1, so to speak, combat between Paul ette Goddard and Lynne Over man. That one will be found in •'North West Mounted Police,” which is being made under the Jay Carmody. auspices of Cecil B. De Mille, a director who heretofore has handled the war between the sexes with kid, rather than boxing, gloves. Fresh from her struggle with Rosalind Russell in "The Women," Miss God dard takes on the paunchy Overman With no weapons or holds barred. ONLY AT ARBAUGH’S 2606 Conn. Ave. Can You Get Real BAR-B-Q SPARERIBS And A*ed Charcoar Broiled Steaka Mixed Drinks—Wines—Beer ifou're sure to find the size md style suited to your need n our complete stock. ?honp for Free Delivery! Before Going on Your Vacation . . . check Eyesight! Don't Take Chances on Summer Glare ★ ★ ★ ★ Enjoy better health and all around fitness by seeing that your eyes are in tiptop con dition. Consult our regls • tered optometrist. M. A. Leese COMPANY 614 9th St. N.W. NA. 5087 [“SPECIAL-! 1 3 DAYS ONLY | I Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday I I Men § and Ladie#* Ladies' Lifts, 15c While llWolt Service froae Bead to Toe 710 14th St. N.W. I 2 Doort From G I Slightly Vied, Lateit Model BABY GRAND $180 A real value for someone. Beautiful small apartment size baby grand of just the right size for a small home offered at about one-half its original price. One of the newer models, it is In prac tically new condition and car ries our full guarantee. Stand ard 88 note keyboard, hand some walnut case. Very easy terms. Call NAtional 4730. VERY EASY TERMS KITT’S 1330 G Street First, she attacks him with a sickle, a fine Instrument for cutting down actors, and w’hen he disarms her, she finishes the battle with a combina tion of wrestling and boxing tech niques. At the end, Mr. Overman is stretched out on the turf, indicative to us not of what a hellion Miss Goddard is but rather that Over man will throw a bout if the price is right. That De Mille! Paramount, which seems to be the fight style arbiter of the cinema at present, has another mixed bout before the cameras in th$ struggle between Dorothy Burgess and Don Brodie in “I Want a Divorce.” Miss Burgess wins that one, quite as Miss Goddard does, but after all she and Brodie" are just a couple of tank town scrappers who probably never will make the big time where the Goddards and Overmans are fight ing. • une oi me most, speciacuiai pugilistic careers in preparation in Hollywood is that of Bette Davis, flyweight blond, who heretofore has been a sensation in other branches of the cinema art. Miss Davis, however, is in training now for her portrait of “Calamity Jane.” a roist ering lass who was a big shot in cafe society on the frontier. Miss Davis will have two goes at physical combat in that one. What with James Cagney, Pat O’Brien, Hum phrey Bogart and a few other fist swingers like that around, Warner’s have perhaps the best faculty in Hollywood for educating Miss Davis in the now womanly art of slugging it out with the other gal. Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, which last year promoted the Goddard-Russell combat for fight fans, is ballyhooing another right now which it prom ises will be the masterpiece of its career. The scrap in question is that between Marion Martin, a kind of mammoth blond, and Car lotta Monte in “Boom Town.'.’ The drama department may yet be forced to borrow the Messrs. Stan. Atchison. Hawkins, etc., from the department of sports and chess in order to get truly expert reviews on coming movies! Then we could go out and cover one of those old fashioned ntelodramas which the Griffs lose daily at the stadium. * * * * The pundit who mused into the collar on his beer that the only certain things in the world were death and taxes never reviewed a MacDonald-Eddy film unfavorably. Otherwise he would have known a third certainty, that disapproval of a MacDonald-Eddy film would bring a flood of protesting mail to the | reviewer. Prize for abusing this department for not liking “The New Moon” goes ! this week to M. E. Lyon, with whom we would like to maintain amicable relations in spite of such a vigor ously worded difference of opinion. And to whom, by- the way, we would like to disavow a prejudice toward operetta in general. We dislike it only -when it’s stuffy. * * * * Add Tony Muto’s name to movie men fascinated these days by the beauties of Virginia: natural beau ties. of course. A memo from Vir ginia Beach says Mr. Muto and Fox Movietone crew are shooting a tech nicolor profile of the Tidewater and other sections of the State, which will emerge as a travelogue nar rated by Lowell Thomas. * * * ♦ “My Favorite Wife,” which was to have left Keith’s yesterday, didn't. . . . The people won’t let it, Hardie Meakin wires . . . Most exciting event on today’s schedule is the screening of “All This, and Heaven, Too.” which comes to the Earle on Friday . . . Variety Club's luncheon today honors “Doc” Herbst. oldest Washington showman . . . “Doc’s” 72 as you are reading this. * “Tang o’ the Sea*’ Food QUALITY IS OUR WATCHWORD AND YOUR SAFEGUARD Lcncheons, 45c 0 Donnells ha grill * 1207 E—1221 E CURFEW MENU TIME Bcg<ni at 10 P.M. AIR-Cooled For Comfort —OPEN ALL NIGHT ~ WHERE TO DINE. fl'fried Chicken ' Dinner / UC First conrft, * nietiblet, sslsd or dessert, rolls, berersro AIR-CONDITIONED COMFORT LOTOS LANTERN 733 17th St ,N.W. WEDNESDAY ktfamily day SUNSHINFCM/IS£ Jtf*!yUp*ie- ABULTS-75=3CC /40mikRirerTrip CtilLPRt N" J J [ * 6L0NI Al jjjfeIVSALT WATER BATHING \ Special Dinners—Refreshnsnts IDM><.'11 —^ Bring the Whole Family •-Jet * on this Restful, Healthful Cruise WJKr\ \ RwrThtlwis by Thone NONCHALANCE IS THE WORD FOR THEM—William Holden and Bonita Granville seem to be taking their incarceration with good will that approaches genuine pleasure in this scene from "Those Were the Days.” The picture is slated to arrive Friday at the Metropolitan. Local Drama Groups Cross Roads May Try Mirrors; Roadside Back to Melodrama By HARRY MacARTHIJR. Today we ponder the fates of Charles and George Hohein and Neil Linger. Fate, of course, may not be just the word, may be a subject about which these three gentlemen, who are the Cross Roads Theater's producing triumvirate, are sensitive. The boys, you see, are in a quandary, not just an ordinary, every-day quandary, but one embellished with fili greed foreboding. It is, according to a report smuggled in from Virginia by a trusted Confederate spy, like*: this: Next Monday night Director How ard F. Wentworth hopes to unveil his treatment of “The Skull,” Cross Roads’ shriek-and-groan special of the season. This bargain bundle of horror contrived by Bernard J. j McOwen and Harry E. Humphrey contains virtually all the induce ments to chills capable of being paraded across the stage, but the Hoheins and Linger are playing with an idea involving “extra added’’ hair-raisers. The hayloft impressarios have been conferring oft these evenings with a citizen who claims he can make anything and or everything on a stage disappear—and it is done with mirrors, plus lights and some special element about which he is very secretive. According to the spy's non-confl dential report this mysterious citi zen, who, legend says, made Brad dock’s army disappear as it passed : through Baileys Cross Roads, only to banish this shame the other side of Leesburg, then a grove of maples, invented his system a number of years ago. Nothing has disappeared so far, however, but customers. Houdini, so the story goes, was about to buy the disappearing act, i but Houdini died just before the deal was to have been closed. Thurston, | also a pretty fair magician in his j way, next was approached. But he, i too, passed on without signing a | contract. The Hoheins and Linger are no end enthusiastic about the prospect i of making things vanish at will, in cluding actors, or parts thereof, but the thought of the fates of those previous illustrious prospective cus tomers gives them pause. The Ho I heins and Linger harbor within a fiery devotion to the stage and their theater. Heretofore, however, they have not been confronted with the prospect of making the supreme sac rifice for their art. All things are being considered pro and con, including the inventor’s assurance that no jinx would be mfn enough to attack three produc ers at once, and the suggestion that | the poltergeist of mirrors and lights might get out of hand and make the whole hayloft theater disappear one minute before curtain time. Prob ably the decision of the Cross Roads producers will not be known until next Monday night. Then if. say, Ted Field's ears come out of the wings without the rest of Ted Field, you will know the Hoheins and Linger have decided to be men, npt field mice. * * * * Tonight the Roadside Theater re verts for the coming fortnight to its and its audiences’ first love melodrama in the manner unre strained. This one is to be "Sweet brier,” an affair which, according to all advance reports, rumors and out-and-out publicity yarns, is just what a melodrama should be. It has two dved-in-the-crepe hair mustache villians, plus several lesser experts in evil deeds: the heroine is young, beautiful and spirited; the hero is handsome and noble; the emotional and physical struggles be tween good and evil are strong and replete with excitement. And that isn’t all. For the first time since “'Wizard of the Wave,” back in 1937, there is a dual role, involving, as In the earlier produc tion, twin brothers, one good and one bad. Kenneth Banghart, new to the Roadside but well known to Civic Theater audiences, plays the twin part, and it's getting him down. He dashes in and out, fighting first as a good man, later *as a villain, finally has named the theater the "Roadside Reducing Academy.” Claims his belt has been tightened three notches since rehearsals started. No Roadside melodrama would be complete, of course, without its entr'acte. This one will be “Don’t Go in the Lion's Cage Tonight,” sung by Betty Brunstetter, Ted Til ler, Natalie Core, Norman Rose, Florence Konold and Larry Law rence. Others in the play, who won't care a hoot vocally whether or not you go in a lion’s cage tonight, are Anne Ives, Ralf Nicolson, John Hand, Jack Salamanca, Frank Cro nin and Robert Colvin. * * * * There is considerable other ac tivity afoot this week, too. Tomor row night the F. B. I. Players stage their production of "Robin of Sher wood” and Thursday night the speech and drama department of Catholic University, just finished Cinema’s 'Ziegfeld Girl’ To Be Minus a Ziegfeld By HAROLD HEFFERNAN. _ , HOLLYWOOD. Their not-too-private affairs: Common sense and good showmanship are apparently being applied to the character of Florenz Ziegfeld in "The Ziegfeld Girl,” which goes into production shortly at M-G-M Since the story is about the girls glorified by the great showman, the Ziegfeld role cannot be a major one.' Naturally, a star like William Powell couldn’t be placed in. a minor part, yet the world remembers Powell as Ziegfeld in “The Great Ziegfeld’’ of five years ago. Hence, throughout the picture, Ziegfeld never appears. The audience, however, will always be conscious of the fact that he’s close at hand and that his influence is felt. Actually everything in the plot will be motivated by Ziegfeld—yet he’ll never be seen. There is some talk about giving him an occasional off-stage voice, but this hasn’t been decided upon. Regardless of that, it promises to be a unique unseen character. * * * * Elsie, the personality cow of the New York World’s Fair, soon to travel cross country for a role in “Little Men,” has already set off a furore among the publicity men. R-K-O’s attempt to label Elsie the jjjTjgm-Njj 8H0REHAM TERRACE, Connecticut at Calvert. Dining and dancing. Two floor shows, »::!(> and il:3o. Dinner. $2, ln c I ogling cover. Suppercover, 5<>c. AD^OTOO. HAY-AUAMS HOUSE—Overlooking White' House at itith and H Sts. Dining in an atmosphere of charm, dignity and. gen tility. Luncheon, 86c; dinner from $1.25. Organ music nightly during dinner. LOG TAVERN INN, Richmond Hgvy. Dine, dance "under the stars." Howard Pyle's music. Dancing, rain or.moon. No cover. Virginia fried thicken a specialty._ RAINBOW ROOM. Hamilton Hotel, 14th at K. Cocktail and dinner dancing. 5-ti; supper dancing to Milt Davis' Orchestra. HML_ Min. Saturday only, $1. DL 2680. MADRILLON RESTAURANT. Washington Building, 15th and New York Ave. The favorite place to dine, the popular place to dance..__ MARYLAND CLUB GARDENS, on Marlboro Pike. Featuring Nadine and her co-ed !&*. L ----- "Oomph Cow” has provoked the wrath of Ann Sheridan's Warner Brothers, who claim everything but dictionary rights to that term. They'll battle through the courts if necessary to protect it . . . The An drews Sisters, blues-singing radio sensations, are getting top billing over the Ritz Brothers in "Argentine Nights” at Universal—and the latter don't like it one little bit. It's the sisterly trio's first movie, but their audience is considered ready-made. A 2,000,000 record sale is something not to be sneezed at, . . . Maureen O'Sullivan, in Canada visiting her husband, John Farrow (head of that country’s propaganda service), wants to make a war benefit picture during her stay. Admission would be by war, savings stamps only. M-G-M refuses because she is wanted back shortly for another "Tarzan.” * * * * If you have any antique sheet music you don’t want send it to Ann Sothern. Her current hobby is the collection of old-time ditties which she’ll play and sing with only the slightest urging . . , Greatest rivalry on the Paramount lot now is that between Jack Benny and Bob Hope. Benny had no competition a year ago, but in less than 12 months (and with only two pictures) Hope has smashed through to the front. His recent cleanup, personal ap pearance trip establishes him as the best money draw among the comics. On the other hand, Bennyis. film triumphs have been shared by his popular stodge, Rochester . . . Mar shall Neilan has made a striking comeback in less than three months. The one-time ace of all directors dropped out completely when the talkie hour struck, and was gen erally considered through. Today he’s associated with Universal in a writer-director capacity and looks Of* his old self. it with giving you Sara Allgood in "The Far Off Hills,” stages Moliere's farce, "The ’Miser,” at the Univer sity Theater. Several members of the cast of “The Far Off Hills” are to be seen also in “The Miser” Thursday eve, among them Mary Finnerty, Fred Horton, Charles Grunwell and Louise Fox. Title role in the daft 17th century farce will be played by S. Carleton Ayers and others in the cast will be Alfred Loritsch, Edgar Kloten, James Graham (the George M. Cohan of "Yankee Doodle Boy”), Beatrice Prince, Mary Vir ginia Shea, Dorothy Dupler and Leo Brady, one of Washington’s better-known playwrights. Walter F. Kerr arranged this act ing edition of "The Miser” and is directing it. “Robin of Sherwood,” being staged tomorrow night at the Sylvan Thea ter as a summer festival attrac tion by the F. B. I. Players, known more formally as the F. B. I. Rec reation Association Theater Group, was written by Prof. J. R. Craw ford of Yale’ University. It has been arranged for Sylvan Theater pres entation by Paul A. Neuland and William A. Coleman, who are direct ing the F. B. I. cast of more than 40 players. * * * * The Cross Roads Theater's pro duction . of “A Woman's a Fool.” with Izetta Jewel, jr.; Reginald Allen and Elizabeth Winburn, starts its second week tonight. Where and When Current Theater Attractions and Time of Showing Palace—“New Moon,” with Jean ette MacDonald and Nelson Eddv: 11:55 am., 2:20, 4:45, 7:10 and 9:35 p.m. Earle—"Untamed.” a man and a woman fight for the right to love: 11 a.m., 1:40, 4:25, 7:20 and 10:05 p.m. Stage shows: 12:40, 3:25, 6:20 and 9:05 p.m. Capitol—“Safari,” Madeleine Car roll finds Doug Fairbanks in a jungle: 11 a.m., 1:40, 4:25, 7:15 and 10 pm. Stage shows: 12:50, 3:35, 6:25 and 9:05 p m. Columbia—“The Mortal Storm,” Nazidom bursts over Germanv: 11 am, 1:05, 3:15, 5:25, 7:35 and 9:45 p.m. Metropolitan—“The Ghost Break ers.” the Hope-Goddard team again: 11:20 am, 1:25, 3:30, 5:35, 7:40 and 9:45 p.m. Keith’s — “My Favorite Wife." Irene Dunne is Cary Grant’s: 11:35 a.m., 1:35, 3:40, 5:40, 7:45 and 9:50 p.m. March of Time: 11:45 a.m„ 1:15. 3:20, 5:20, 7:25 and 9:30 p.m. Little—"Storms in a Teacup,” gay British farce about the pup without a license: 11 a.m., 1:10, 3:20, 5:30, 7:40 and 9:50 pm. In the Country'. Cross Roads — “A Woman's a Fool,” comedy attempts to prove it: 8:40 pm. Roadside — “Sweetbrier,” mellow melodrama about the flower girl of the old New York: 8:40 pm. amusements! ^"KEITH'S— ALWAYS COMTOSYABLY COOLS* WASHINGTON JUST WONT LET IT GO...SO ^IIENE CUT DunnECRnm m Favorite Wife IANIOLPH SCOTT • (All PATtICK •TOM BROWN'S SCHOOl DAYS’ "PRIVATI AFFAIRS* *Th« RAMPARTS WI WATCH* EVERT DAT FROM ONE TO MIDNITE THERE’S MORE THAN SO FINE AMUSEMENTS AT THE 40 ACRES OF FUN AND THERE'S ONE OF THE FINEST SWIMMING FOOLS IN THIS GLORIOUS U. S. A. OPEN 0:30 AM. TO 11:30 F.M. DANCING IS O TO 12. ROADSIDE m mWashington’s Original Barn Theatre On the Rockville Pike, 4 Mi. Past Bethesda TtS81 “Sweetbrier” Reserved Seats, s.-,e—At Mrs. Dorser’s in Droop's-—NA. 7ISI—Or at Box Office. Special Bps Tonirht Leaves Dnpont . Circle At 8 P.M. i National Symphony Offers Choice Initial Program Dr. Kindler Appears to Be in Specially Inspired Mood at Concert Benefiting Red Cross By ELENA Dp SAYN. There were many thousands to greet Dr. Hans Kindler at the Water Gate last night, as he stepped on the platform to conduct the first concert of the National Symphony's fourth summer season. Long before the hour, people came from all directions to obtain point of vantage on the road, on the adjacent bridges and to push their way into the amphitheater, where a new, im proved seating plan assured a better view of the stage. Set farther away from the shore by many feet stood the shell. Mounted by an American and a Red Cross flag at each end, a leisurely watercraft at its sides, the shell formed a grace ful center in a peaceful landscape, shaded by the slopes of Virginia in the back. As the orchestra broke into the National Anthem followed by the festive strains of the overtrue to Glinka’s “Russian and Ludmilla,” a more natural volume of sound, than usual, floated through the improved accoustical devices, which at times, however, was wanting in power. At their leader's bidding, the musicians struck at the music unconcerned about the present strife in some of the countries from which it came. A choice program was offered for the benefit of the Red Cross. After the intermission, Mrs. August Belmont, member of the Red Cross General Committee, ap peared on the stage with other ladies serving under its banner. There was a certain solemnity in the procedure, enhenced by the orchestra's playing of “America.” Mrs. Belmont made an impressive address, describing in detail the ac tivity of the organization in behalf of the war sufferers on the other side of the Atlantic, and thanked Dr. Kindler for his contribution in the form of proceeds from this concert. She also thanked the Washington public for oversubscrib ing its quota. Dr. Kindler seemed to be in a spe cially inspired mood last night when he approached Sibelius’ "Second Symphony in D Major, Qp. 43,” re vealing a brighter aspeot of the composer's heroic nature. There was a great deal of sympathy and understanding in his treatment of the essentialities of this particular work, so unlike others bv that mas AMUSEMENTS. T FREE TO FIRST 500 UWES Attending This Morning will Receive i Vial of HELENA RUBENSTEIN S “APPLE BLOSSOM I COLOGNE ' through Courtesy of JELLEFF S 1 Ray .VaSS^Akim 1 IMILLAND M0RIS0N TAMIROFFI A * Paramount's TECHNICOLOR Spectacle m 1 "UNTAMED” 1 i f “wwiK t mTHr jf M MCK LUCAS — BUSTER WEST M ■ n LUCILLE PACE — MUiTACH StSTEKS M Ip tmuam—mxtettes m fT^vi J ughosu^J Exactly ’ as Shown in 1 Other Cities at $1.10. SHOWN HERE AT NO ADVANCE IN PRICES Special Pre-Release Exclusive Showing BETTE DAVIS CHARLES BOYER fna At loti ly Ktnltl T*U wl JEFFREY LYNN BARBARA O'NEIL A VA»VI* HOUm W-1 *i—• Pta till Stip Sftnr “TOP HAT AND TAILS" ter. Sibelius always aims, first and foremost, to assert himself. While this particular symphony has not lost any ot the composer’s char acteristic traits, its entire outline is much more pliant. Many melodies are of great beauty and vibrancy, inspired by the sunny skies of Italy, where it was written in the spring time of 1901. Dr. Kindler added luster to these and especially to the theme of the last movement, bring ing the whole to a stirring finale. Matching Sibelius’ work in power of expression and strength was the ‘‘Introduction, Choral and Love Music” from Moussorgsky’s ‘‘Boris Godunov,” arranged for concert, use by Dr. Kindler, a composition which will ever stand as a monument to old Russia with its pealing church bells, chanting mendicants and its romantic historical figures. Two waltzes by Brahms, "No. 11 and 12”; Smetana’s poetic “Moldau,” Stravin sky's "Berceuse and Finale” from the "Fire Bird Suite,” and Shostakovich's humorous “Golden Age Polka” concluded the program, to which several encores were added: Kreis ler’s “Liebesleid,” “Wedding March” from Mozart’s “Marriage of Figaro,” arranged by Dr. Kindler; "Prelude to Act 3” to Wagner’s “Lohengrin” and Moussorgsky's “Chanson Russe.” The next Sunset Symphony con cert will take place Wednesday eve ning, with the participation of Jessica Dragonete, famous radio and concert singer. Generals Wanted Actors to portray Gens. Robert E. Lee, Ulysses S. Grant, George Custer and Pierre Beauregard are being sought by Warner Bros, for roles in “Sante Fe Trail,” Errol Flynn's next starring picture. Flynn will play Jeb “Beauty” Stuart in the successor to “Virginia City.” Production of “Sante Fe Trail” is awaiting the star's return from his South American tour. AMUSEMENTS. Tonite at 10 P.M. > and tarry Monday nite! >'» "JACKPOT" A Inr Quiz (am* WtHi Waltar Camptaa ik SSSS and FUN. loo! Ji ■ HOW •.. It’s GLORIOUS I Jeanette MacDONALD ■ NELSON EDDY J^NEWMOONA * i»i* ■^HpSS Mmpi Hit FT”, i At The whole HARDY fomJyi was NEVER better ■ WICKET ROQUET • LEWIS STOKE 1M ®*r'**A ’ A** R»*h»rf#rt E “ANDY HARDY MEETS A DEBUTANTE" ^ ■ ( KOW JAMES MARGARET ■ STEWART * SULLAVAN MORTAL STORArA . ' APAnFMY 01 Perf*«* Sound Photoplay ntm/LlTIl 8th at G S E E Lawrence PhilliDS’ Theatre Beautiful Continuous From .3:00 P.M. ‘THE MAN FROM DAKOTA,’ Starring WALLACE BEERY, with JOHN HOWARD and DOLORES DEL RIO. Also JOE PENNER in MILLIONAIRE PLAYBOY/’ ATI AQ 1331 H St. N.E. ATI. 8.300. f\ I LAJ Matinee 1 P.M. "Seientifleally Air-Conditioned" On Stage—Frank Silk’s HIGH HAT RE VIEW," 4o Minutes of Fun and Frolic." Extra Added Attraction 'Brought Back by Popular Request)—Princess of Swing GAYE DIXON, and LEON BRUSILOFF S MU8IC MASTERS. On Sc-een—Double Feature.^ GEORGE RAFT. WILLIAM HOLDEN. HUMPHREY BOGART in "INVISIBLE STRIPES " Also JOHNNY DOWN. PEGGY MORAN in "I CANT GIVE YOU ANYTHING _BUT LOVE. BABY."__ (TAR01INA 11,h * x c- **• LHftUUIlft Air Conditioned "SWANEE RIVER" with DON AMECHE. ANDREA LEEDS. Also "CROOKED CIRCLE." with JAMES GLEASON Mickey Mouse Cartoon._ CIRCLE AT* * WALLACE BEERY, LEO CARRILLO 1n ",<)-MULE TEAM." Disney’s Cartoon. _News._ fflNnBFW Nlefcola AveT S E. LUmiHUd Air Conditioned. "IF I HAD MY WAY." with BING CROSBY _ and GLORIA JEAN.'^_ DUMBARTON ,S4S LORETTA YOUNG. RAY MILLAND In ’THE DOCTOR TAKES A WIFE." News _and Short Subject._ FAIR1 AWN anacostia. d. c. rniULHITll Ala Conditioned EDDIE CANTOR In ‘‘FORTY LITTLE MOTHERS.” __ GREENBELT Air'Conditioned. * LAURFNCK OLIVIER. JOAN FONTAINE in "REBECCA. l inn M St. N.W. New Seats foUU _ Double Feature JOE PENNER in "MILLIONAIRE PLAY BOY." "COVERED WAGON DAYS ” LITTLE 608 84,1 84 N w “STORM IN "a TEA CUP.” PDINPFCC 111s fl st. n'k. u. «non nVIULCuu Continuous From 11 A.M. "Seientifleally Air-Conditioned.” Double Feature. JFAN ARTHUR FRED MacMURRAY. MELVYN DOUGLAS in 'TOO MANY HUSBANDS" Also VIN CENT PRICE. MARGARET LINDSAY In "HOUSE OF SEVEN GABLES."_ CTANTON 6th and C 8t«. N.E. dlnlllUll Finest Sonnd Eanipment Continuous From 5:30 P.M “OF MICE AND MEN,” With BURGESS MEREDITH. BETTY FIELD. LON CHANEY. Jr. Also "MA! HE'S MAKING EYES AT ME." with CONSTANCE MOORE and TOM BROWN e e #© ’•5 w © O BETHESDA 71B^the*dm0r,Md. *” I WX MW) or Brad. 9636 Free Parkin* DOROTHY LAMOUR. ROBT. PRESTON in “TYPHOON.” At ft:;5. 8:15. in. Air-Conditioned. Tues . Wed . Bif Double Feature LORETTA YOUNG in "ETERNALLY YOURS " LLOYD NOLAN in "GANGS OF CHICAGO."_ HIPPODROME Double Feature F. MacMURRAY in "TOO MANY HUSBANDS."" MARTHA RAYE in "FARMER'S DAUGHTER ” CAMEO MT RAINIER’ MD EDW G ROBINSON in “BROTHER ORCHID.” Also: BAER-GALENTO FIGHT FILMS. No Increase in Admission. _Air-Conditioned._ HYATTSVILLE SKa,.^ Phones: WA. 0876. Hyatts. 0400 DOROTHY LAMOUR. ROBT. PRESTON in “TYPHOON.” At 6:15. 8:05. 9 45. Air-Conditioned. MU A ROCKVILLE. MD HlllAF At 7:i5. 9:30 JACK BENNEY. ROCHESTER In “BUCK BENNY RIDES AGAIN.” _Air-Conditioned._ MARLBORO "WSSfEar Edw. O. Robinson. ‘ Brother Orchid.” _ Air-Conditioned. NEWTON Iath S?.a Nr*w,on Modern Alr-Condltioninc. “IF I HAD MY WAY,” BINO CROSBY. GLORIA JEAN. JESSE THEATER ,8&fSSr Modern Alr-Condltioninc. Double Feature. “PHANTOM RAIDERS,” WALTER PIDOEON, FLORENCE RICE “EARTHBOUND,” WARNER BAXTER. ANDREA LEEDS. SYLVAN Modern Alr-Condltionlnr. “Doctor Takes a Wife,” LORETTA YOUNG. RAY MILLAND. PALM THEATER Dttr “IF I HAD MY WAY.” with BINO CROSBY. GLORIA JEAN. ALEXANDRIA, VA. prrn FREE PARKING. IVCE.U Air-Conditioned. Alex. S11S ALICE FAYE. HENRY FONDA In “LILLIAN RUSSELL.” RICHMOND Phone' Aw5!^»2SB. JACKIE COOPER, BETTY FIELD In "SEWTEEX." i * *iir to cc u H < (d X H C/3 O CC CQ CC Cd z % *3 e 5© c> **> a a CQ o «! %• a etd Z* h] m |5 e _THEATRES HAVING MATINEES. AMBASSADOR Matinee I P.M Healthfullv Air Conditioned RAY MILLAND. PATRICIA MOFI SON AKIM TAMIROFF in "UN TAMED. At 1:30, 3:30, 5:30, 7:30. 9:35. BEVERI Y istb”* e n.e7 w = 1 U S30° Mat. <■ P M. Parkinr Spare Available to Patron*. ROBfWM VTVTEN>,'lEIGH 3%ISP0*' ' A‘ i:10> CALVFRT~wi*. Ave. n.w. P..v-T c 1 W.° 234fl Mat. I P.M. Plrk'n», Snare Available to Patron*. ORcrm?”GA ROBpNsONnd',BRnoTHER |^gI^Atl:30. 3:30, 6:25. 7:35. CENTRAL 425 8th«i- n.w. n 41. Open* 10 A M. Alr Conditioned £-mAR .ROMBRO ,n LUCKY cisco KID At 10. 12:30. .3:05. 5:50, S 40 DOROTHY LAM OUR and ROBERT PRESTON In "TYPHOON.” At 11. 1:40. 4:15, 7. 9:50. KENNEDY Parkinr Spare Available to Patrpna. ___**faHhfullv Air Conditioned CROSRY GLORIA JEAN lit I HAD MY WAY.” At 1:30. 3:30, 5:35. 7:35. 9:40. PFNN * Penna Avenue S.E. 1 Lilli FR p-ooo M,( | pM Healthfully Air-Conditioned. EDWARD G. ROBINSON. BROTHER ORCHID At 1:35, 3:40, 6 40. 7:45, 9:45 Comedy._ SHFRIDAN Cl‘ Ave- A Sheridan. jntAIL/AIl Rt 2100. Mat 1 P.M. Healthfullv Air Conditioned ROBERT TAYLOR. VIVIEN LEIGH i» WATERLOO BRIDGE ’ \t 1, 3:10* 5:20. 7:30, 9:35. Cartoon. Ql| VFR Ga- Aw * Colesyille Pikp „ SH Mat. 1 P.M. Parkinr Spare Available to Patrons. Healthfullv A»r-f onditioned. AJJnN^~,NEAGLE HAY MILLAND m • IRENE. Al 1:25. 3:30. 5:35, 7:40. 9: 50._ TIVni I I4th * Park Ed. N w7 1 „ . CO IKOO. Mat. I P.M. Healthtnllv Atr-Condltioned ALICE FAYE DON AMECHE HENRY FONDA in "LILLIAN RUSSELL.” At 1:35. 4:15. 6:55. 9:35._ UPTOWN Conn. A»* * Newark. Ut IV mi wo .Mnn Mat. 1 p.M. Parkin, Spare Available to Patron*. Healthfullv Air-Conditioned ROBERT TAYLOR VIVIEN LEIGH in "WATERLOO BRIDGE.” At 1, 3 05, 5:10. 7:15. 9:25. Theaters Havin, Eve. Performances APOLLO 654 H st N m ULLU FR. 5300 WALLACE BEERY In "TWENTY MULE TEAM.” At 6:15, R:059:55. AVAION 6612 Conn A« n.w. n 1 ALVIN wo. 'ROO. Healthfullv Air Conditioned JAMES CAGNEY. ANN SHERIDAN. PAT OBRIEN in "TORRID ZONE ” At 5:45. 7:50. 10. "Cavalcade of Academy Awards.” AVE GRAND ^ LEW AYRES LIONEL BARRYMORE In "DR KILDARE'S STRANGE CASE." At 6:25, S:10, 9:55._ COLONY n.'VS15' Healthfullv Air Conditioned JACK BENNY in ‘BUCK BENNY RIDES AGAIN." At 6:15, 8. 9:50. HOME 1£°£ir,E JACK HOLT In "OUTS IDE THE THREE-MILE LIMIT." At 6:15, 8:55. LEW AYRES. LIONEL BARRY MORE. DR KILDARES STRANGE CASE.” At 7:15, 9:55. QAVAV 3030 14th st n.wT~ OAYVI CO. 49fi„ CESAR ROMERO In "LUCKY CISCO KID ” At 6:15. 8. 9:50. _ crrn 8244 Ga. Are.. Silver Spring. uLW shep. 2540 Parkin, Suae*. GENE AUTRY in "GAUCHO SERE NADE' At 6:15. 8:50 "ANGEL FROM TEXAS." with EDDIE ALBERT and ROSEMARY LANE. At 7725, 10. TiVnMA 4th and Butternut Stal IA la V111 A OE. 4312 Parkin, Snar* GINGER ROGERS JOEL MeCREA in "PRIMROSE PATH.” At 6:15, 8. 9:55. VftnV Ga. Ave. and Qnebea Place. 1 VlVlV RA. 4400. BRIAN AHERNE MADELEINE CAR ROLL in "MY SON. MY SON.” At 6:55, 9:35. Cartoon. ARLINGTON. VA. £,eS?ul* WI1 SON Ph °x- >720 Wilson Bird. " luun 1480. Opp. Colonial Village. ANNA NEAGLE in •'IRENE." ASHTON 3166 Wilson Bird, non lull Phone Ox t!39 JACK BENNY In "BUCK BENNY RIDES AGAIN." Special. Baer-Galento Fight Film. BUCKINGHAM Parking for 200 Automobiles. WALLACE BEERY In "20-MULE TEAM.” HISER-BETHESDA Bethesda. Md. WIs. 4848—Brad. I OS. Scier.Hiflfally Air Conditioned. 6 P.M. Continuous. Official Motion Picture Max Baer-Tonv Galento. Also “CHARLIE CHAN S MURDER CRUISE ” Wed. Matinee 2 P.M.—Marionette Show, “CINDERELLA” 2 P.M. Only. FALLS CHURCH, VAT S"“v7 STATE APARKINc5E LEE RpBT TAYLOR. ^ATraiSS)1" BRIDGE.” LORETTA YOUNO. RAY MILLAND In "THE DOCTOF TAKES A WIFE "