Mr. Nathan Sets About Building
A Monument to Mr. Nathan
By JAY CARMODY.
Long after he has ceased to be around to goad them, playwrights
will have occasion to remember George Jean Nathan. Take it by and
large, the memory may be more pleasant than the actuality of the man,
for it is Mr. Nathan's intention to establish a monument to himself in
the form of an annual George Jean Nathan play prize.
The details remain to be worked out in Mr. Nathan’s ever-buzzine
Dram, DUt already the dean of'
critics has let it seep out that the
prize will amount to more than the
(1,000 which goes to the Pulitzer
award winner every year.
Mr. Nathan, who has participated
vehemently in the awards of the
New York Critics’ Circle award for
decades, ;vid often as a vituperative
minority, has not said just what
arrangements will be made for
selecting the “finest” play of the
years when there will be no Mr.
Persons familiar with his stridently
personal taste in such things are
waiting with bated breath for an
announcement on that score.
Already they realize that the
responsibility is one the judges may
not take lightly, light heartedly or
almost any other way if they can
dodge it. *
* * * *
Even as these words are written,
Warner Bros, are preparing to re
mind Washington and the rest of
the country that the end is not
yet insofar as making the National
Capital a great jest is concerned.
As rapidly as the machinery may
be set in motion, together with the
Tenderloin Steak, 90c
Other Full-Course Dinners From 50c
1365 Kennedy at Colorado Ave. j
S' WASHINGTON’S MOST^ S’
■ Featuring V
IrAY |IN^ I
DINNER 1 V ^
necessary actors and actresses, the
studio is making ready to convert
Joseph Fields’ “The Doughgirls”
into a screen drama. “The Dough
girls,” of course, is Fields' ribald
joke—albeit an amusing one—which
deals with the effect of congestion
here upon public affairs and private
Ann Sheridan. Jane Wyman and
Alexis Smith have been chosen by
Warners to illustrate Mr. Fields’
conception of what goes on here,
a conception that is more amusing
if no: half so dramatic as the real
thing revealed daily on the front
* * * *
After all that futile earlier chat
ter of how wonderful it would have
been to have had Shirley Temple
in the principal role of "Junior
Miss,” it may eventuate that she
will end up there.
Now that Mary Pickford has de
cided that there are too many re
strictions surrounding her proposed
deal for the property—a $350,000
property, the story goes—David O.
Selznick is reported excited over it
as a starring vehicle for Shirley,
now' under contract to him.
It would be the first time since
the beginning of her career as one
of the cinema’s first natural ac
tresses that she actually had a role
worthy of her talents.
Get in there and bid, Mr. S.
* * * *
Howard Wentworth, who is direct
ing the Central Players’ production
of the play, “Nine Girls,” took his
nine girl performers td see the film
version at the Metropolitan last
night, an entirely natural thing for
him to do and for Warner's public
ity department to suggest. The nine
girls were Mary Starring. Terry
Clay, Muriel Turner, Florence
Campbell, Rhodelle Huron, Marie
Ray, Hester Jewell, Faiga Golds
man and Ann Goulding. The pic
ture’s effect upon Mr. Wentworth’s
nine girls has not yet been de
termined by the director.
* * * *
The energetic Jack Foxe, man
ager of the Columbia Theater, who
was the first showman to reach his
goal of a bond-for-every-seat and
the first to reach a mark of two
bonds for every seat, yesterday
achieved the record of selling a
third bond all around the house.
By Tuesday’s deadline Mr. Foxe’
will try to make it four bonds per
If he does so. it might put him in
line for being someday the greatest
Secretary .of the Treasury since
Henry Morgenthau. Or, even if he
* * * *
Manpower shortage note: Gil
Lamb, the comic, has been sum
moned to Hollywood to play a dull
character in "Practically Yours,”
u'hich Paramount is making with
Claudette Colbert in the starring
* * * *
Aside to Bridegroom Nelson B.
Bell (youngest bridegroom in the
local critics’ circle): Congratula
tions and congratulations, and don’t
forget that housewarming.
Two new theaters have been ac
quired by the Kass Amusement Co.,
it is announced by Garfield Kass,
Prospective locations will be at
Defense highway and Landover road
in Bladensburg, Md., and on Mac
Arthur boulevard between Dana
street and Edmunds place. This
will bring to nine the total of Kass
Not how much If
Vl1^ NATIONAL j
can we brew these
days--but how well —
that’s what 1
There isn't enough National
Bohemian to go around--but
what there is, is very, very good.
FOR YOUR Pure ENJOYMENT
TNE NATIONAL IREWINC CO. v. IALTIMORE, MARYLAND M
Vationil Brewing Co. 128 Que St. N.E. Ml. 2600
W.ihlnctan ». D. C.
HEARTBREAK’S HANDMAIDEN — Joan Fontaine in “Jane
Eyre” finds herself in a role entirely congenial to her talents.
Fate, in the form of Edward Rochester’s mad wife, foils Miss
Fontaine with its fickle finger—moreover for a second week at
the Palace Theater.
Studios Could Afford a Vacation
By HAROLD HEFFERNAN.
Film vaults are bulging with the
greatest backlog of finished pictures
in history, a check by the Hollywood
Reporter reveals. Some 77 features
are ready and waiting release. Based
on this figure, major studios could
close shop for three months and
still meet schedules. Paramount
leads the field with 20. Oldest and
perhaps most eagerly awaited is the
Warner Bros.’ celluloid version of
“Arsenic and Old Lace," which must
hold until the stage play has run
out of customers. That one was
filmed two years ago, with Cary
* * * *
If you ordered w-hat Joan Craw
ford did at the Mocambo the other
night the management would prob
ably suggest you get your coat and
hat and go some place else. Miss
Crawford sat down and ordered an
apple. She had just dropped in
with Husband Phil Terry for a dance
or two. They're a slick-looking
couple. ... Victor Moore is not doing
so badly for a gent fast approaching
70. On his birthday this week (he
was 68) MGM borrowed him from
Paramount for the starring role in
“Ziegfeld Follies.” This means he'll
be the top comic in the show, which
will be in technicolor and one of
the most extravagant productions
the Culver City lot has ever at
Eddie Hvans, former Broadway
comic, is playing opposite Acquan
etta in Universal's "Jungle Woman,”
and the script provides that he be
crushed to death by her. Hyans just
received a medical discharge from
To Be Released
"Tunisian Victory,” the first joint
feature production of British and
American army film units, is now
complete and will soon be released
in the United States by the British
Information Services and the Office
of War Information, through
MGM. The film runs 75 minutes
and is a successor to last year's hit,
“Desert Victory.” The new picture
begins with the African landings
and ends with the German sur
render of Tunisia.
"Tunisian Victory'” reports the
joint action of British and Ameri
can troops through six months of
desperate fighting. Americans can
see here the baptism of fire which
their troops went through in the
grim battles of Hill 609 and Kas
Produced jointly by the British
Army Film Unit, under Col. Hugh
Stewart, and the United States
Army Signal Corps, under Col.
Frank Capra, the picture cost the
lives of many cameramen. Four of
the British unit were killed and an
other four severely wounded. Two
were decorated for gallantry In
For Next Month
Five war information films will be
distributed during March by the
War Activities Committee of the
motion picture industry. Of 10
minute running time, these are
films produced by the Industry in
co-operation with OWI, the titles
including “The Why of Wartime
Taxes,” “Prices Unlimited” and
“America’s Hidden Weapon.” “Film
Bulletins,” Nos. 12 and 13, will deal
with the conservation of tires and
waste paper, respectively.
Release dates range from March
9 to March 23.
Where and When
Current Theater Attractions
and Time of Showing
National — "Life With Father”:
2:30 and 8:30 p.m.
Capitol — "Song of Russia”: 10:50
a.m., 1:20, 3:35, 6:20, 8:50 and 11:25
p.m. Stage shows: 12:40, 3:10, 5:45,
8:15 and 10:45 p.m.
Columbia—“The Lodger”: 11 a.m.,
12:40, 2:30. 4:20, 6:10, 8 and 9:50 p.m.
Earle—“The Desert Song”: 10:15
a.m., 12:35, 3, 5:25, 7:50 and 10:15
p.m., 12:45 a.m. Stage shows: 11:55
a.m., 2:15, 4:40, 7:05 and 9:35 p.m.,
Keith’s—“Tender Comrade”: ll:35
a.m., 1:35, 3:35, 5:35, 7:35 and 9:35
Little—“Abe Lincoln in Illinois”:
11 a.m., 1:10, 3:15, 5:20, 7:30 and
Metropolitan—“Nine Girls”: 11:50
a.m., 1:45, 3:45, 5:40, 7:40 and 9:40
Palace—“Jane Eyre”: 11 a.m., 1:05,
3:15. 5:20, 7:30 and 9:40 p.m.
Pix—“Ruggles of Red Gap”: 2:10,
4:45, 7:25 and 10:15 p.m., 1 a.m.
Trans Lux — News and shorts:
Continuous from 10 a.m.
RHYTHM CLUB—An exrluilve Dunce. Club
for refined folks (all area) who are coed
dancers and don't drink. Dancing every
other Saturday. 9:30 te I2:3fi, by Invita
tion. Recorded music ef famous orches
tra*. foreign and domeetie. Semifarmaii
It-lfi- For Invitation tn the next Dnnee
Forty (March 4), ohaae District 1078. _•
the Army, the result of injuries suf
fered when run down by a tank at
Port Knox. Ky. “Can’t understand
how she can do it," said Hyans,
glancing at Acquanetta’s 120-pound
figure, “when a 22-ton tank couldn’t!
But this is Hollywood, of course.”
* * * *
Pym studios would like to erect a
monument or something in the
name of Judge Ben Harrison of the
United States District Court in Los
Angeles. In a plagiarism suit
brought recently in his court against
MGM studio for $50,000 for alleged
thefting of “Come Live With Me,”
the judge not only dismissed the
case but ordered the plaintiff to pay
$1,000 toward the fees of the de
Importance of this decision is not
to be taken lightly. Studios are
forced to maintain high-salaried
legal staffs to fight off plagiarism
charges by persons who have every
thing to win and nothing to lose.
There are always attorneys ready
to gamble with a client on the
chance of whipping a big film com
pany in court.
Such a ruling by the United
States District Court is bound to
act as a deterrent to those bringing
suit without justification. It costs
the industry hundreds of thousands
in attorney fees annually to defend
nuisance suits. No wonder they
return your scenario marked “un
opened" and shy from any but
legitimate agents when a story is
* * * *
Letters and wires directed to
MGM studio from Mervyn Le Roy.
who is down around Miami trying
to get background shots for “Thirty
Seconds Over Tokyo,” are nothing
the Florida resort center can tack
up on the wall. Le Roy complains
bitterly about rain and winds hold
ing his big company indoors. The
camera crew looked forward to
photographing rare cloud forma
tions, usually available in the
Florida skies this time of year. So
far they’ve seen nothing of them.
(Released by the North American News
paper Alliance, Inc.)
orr. U. S. TREASURY * 1M at t
RYAN a HUSSEY
ItHh cry of Mn
MKNBwfTH* HEART of a NATION
KfeHil Pj CHILE MORAAW
A Covey of Girls
Court With Death
"NINE GIRLS,’’ a Columbia picture
Sroduced by Burt Kellr, directed by Lelch
ason, screenplay by Karen De Wolf and
Connie Lee. adapted by A1 Martin from a
play by Wilfrid H. Pettit. At the Metro
Orace Thornton-Ann Hardinc
Mary O'Ryan-Evelyn Keyes
Jane Peters-Jinx Palkenbura
Paula Canfield-Anita Louise
Robert* Halloway_Leslie Brooks
Eve Sharon -Lynn Merrick
"Butch" Hendricks_Jell Donnell
Wlce Blake _ Nina Foeh
’Tennessee” ColUmwood . _ Shirley Mills
Shirley Berke.j_Marcia Mae Jones
Capt. Brooks_Willard Robertson
Walter Cummins*_William Demarest
Horace Canfield_Lester Matthews
By J. W. STEPP.
Columbia Pictures falls in with
"The Night of January 16” idea for
committing murder to entertain the
public. In “Nine Girls,” presently
at the Metropolitan, the studio has
taken precisely that number of rep
resentatives of the distaff side and
caused the young things to mill
around while murder is being done.
When all that has to be said is said,
and the nocturnal doings done, it
must be admitted that “Nine Girls”
is not the best of its genre. At
the same time, we would be the first
to reassure armchair criminologists
that the film offers the most at
tractive bunch of murder suspects
we have ever seen.
It is the kind of case the average
male would like to crack.
The scene is a well-appointed
charm school snuggled in the moist
California backwoods. The isola
tion, the rain and the almost con
tinuous state of darkness make a
nice tapestry for crime whose blem
ishes are pretty well obscured by
the filigree of gals, gals, gals. From
the point at which Anita Louise is
killed off (with a rock very early
in the film), the air is rent with
girlish shrieks, usually bright quips
and slapstick, as contributed by
William Demarest, the Dumb De
tective. Also, lights being cut off,
people getting slugged and a fur
nace room sequence that removes
most of the suspense with the film
about a third of the way to go. Not
that that matters very much. The
Met’s balcony usher had the solu
tion worked out long before the de
tectives did yesterday.
But the girls make for reasonably
good fun, behaving as pertly as they
do. You probably will like Jeff
Donnell, “Butch” and Evelyn Keyes,
“Mary,” especially. Ann Harding
turns in a good performance, too, as
the patient, motherly school su
Lutheran Youth Rally
Willi HeaT Hoyer
The Rev. H. Conrad Hoyer, di
rector of the Commission on Amer
ican Missions of the National Luth
| eran Council, will address a city
j wide rally of all Lutheran youth at
! 3 p.m. tomorrow at the Augustana
: Lutheran Church, V street and New
Hampshire avenue N.W.
His topic will be "Youth at the
Constitution Hall, March 2, at 8:30
C. C. Cappel Present*
Bsrltone of Radio. Concert
and Metropolitan Opera.
In Joint Recital With
_. , American Violinist,
j Ticket*: 55c. *1.10 and SI .AS, Inel. Taj
At caopel Concert Bureau in Ballard a
13*0 O Street N.W, RE 3S03.
I MIMI6HT CMett stac« I
JscrtM SHAW TONIGHT at
T WARNER BROS.
DESERT SONG I
MOMlAR * MAMINA I
And ON STAGE I
EDDIE WHTTE • RBX YETTES l Wars I
let's UL ky Extra War Ms!
A Doors Open 10:30 it A
Cotumbu's Mystery nhtts
Am HARDING • Evelyn KEYES
I Hex FALKENBWtG *Aaita 1KHS£
test future 040 pm.,_H
* CONT. MATS. 1* TO S
EVE. 8:30. RES. SEATS
Pvt. Vernon R. Hollidge, son of
Mrs. Annie L. Hollidge, 3009 Four
teenth street N.E., is home on fur
lough from his station at the Army
Air Base, Santa Maria, Calif. His
brother, Pfc. David R. Hollidge, is
now overseas with a paratroop unit.
A NAVAL BASE IN AFRICA.—
“Hie mail must go through” slogan
was demonstrated with renewed
vigor when 10 sailors distributed a
large shipment of mail which ar
rived just a few hours before a
military operation was scheduled,
according to a
recent article in
were among the
10 sailors work
ing day and
rushed out the
mail so that the
boys going out
on a “tough as
s i g/n ment"
their latest let- w 0,"r*7,
ters from home. The sailors were:
Edward E. Conroy, Hal Davis and
Gene Merritt, all yeomen, third class.
At their V-mail laboratory, they
broke a record of the development
and printing of 21,849 letters in a
single day and by the time the
ships sailed on their missions a
total of 65,616 letters had been de
15th ARMY AIR FORCE— Aus
ton V. Minks, 26, son of Mrs. Ella B.
Pinkler, 616 Kennedy street N.W.,
has been promoted to stafT sergeant.
An aerial gunner on a Flying
Fortress, Sergt. Minks has been
overseas seven months and is now
stationed with one of the veteran
Flying Fortress groups operating
from an advanced Italian base.
MEMPHIS, Tenn.—James H. Vee
der, son of Fred I. Veeder, 4415
Wheeler road S.E., has completed
his course for aviation radioman at
the Naval Air Technical Haining
FORT KNOX, Ky.—Pvts. John
Gonzales, husband of Mrs. Mary Gon
zales, 3824 Fifth street N.W., and
Harvy Jarels, son of Claude Jarels
of Boyd, Md., have completed basic
training at the Armored Replace
ment Training Center here.
PENSACOLA, Fla.—Three Wash
ington men have won their gold
wings and been commissioned in
the Naval Reserve at the Naval Air
Training Center here. The ensigns
are Howard V. Anderson, 21, son of
Walter A. Anderson, 1362 Randolph
street N.W.; Norman F. Day, 19, son
of Ralph E. Day, 500 Oneida plate
N.W., and Henry Strong. 20, son of
Lt. Col. L. C. Strong, 2713 T^Jfty
■ second street N.W.
i BUY BONDS AT LOEWS
9 “TIE ML 1
C S0NG4RUSSIA’ ]
^ ROBERT TAYLOR 1
SUSAN PETERS 1
y\^Mftro-G»IJu yn^- Mayrr Picturt^ ^
■ • T 1 ■ I J ■ASXA
■ J i 1 f A \ T "rrr^M
Last Feature 9:40 |
ORSON WELLES I
OvUkJOAN FONTAINE I
“A MY NAME! JOE” f
SPENCER TRACY* f
IRENE DUNNE |
LAMB OREBARj 1
ENGLAND.—Staff Sergt. Arthur
L. Yarnau, 20, 1809 N. Oakland
street, Arlington, Va., ball turret
gunner on the Flying Fortress,
“Picadilly Ann,” has been awarded
the Air Medal at an 8th Army Air
Force Bomber ^Station here. Son
of Mr. and Mrs. Cecil B. Yarnau,
Sergt. Yarnau was cited for dis
playing "courage, coolness and
skill” on five separate bomber com
bat missions over enemy-occupied
CORPUS CHRISTI, Tex.—Daniel
A. Doherty, son of Mrs. Anna G.
Doherty, 2 9 2 9
avenue N.W., re
cently was grad
uated from the
here and com
lieutenant in the
Marine C o r p
Reserve. He is a
The 13th ARMY
FIGHTER u Doh'rir
COMMAND—Angus H. McKenzie,
son of Mrs. Ethel C. McKenzie, 110
C street S.E., recently was advanced
from corporal to sergeant in a con
trol squadron mess hall.
PAMPA ARMY AIR FIELD, Tex.
—Aviation Cadets Francis G. de
Bettencourt, 20, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph S. de Bettencourt, 3905
Thirteenth street N.W., and Richard
W. ones, 22, son of Mr. and Mrs
Jenkln W. Jones, 5 Hickory avenue
Takoma Park, Md.. receive their
silver pilot's wings and second lieu
tenant commissions this week at
the twin-engine advanced flying
TWO WEEKS BEQ. NEXT MON.
«4E THEATRE 61HLD pMttmm
(«• MiJttiMuw with Jack H. **' !i if)
(acobowsky £ Colouel
Staged by ELIA KAZAN
LOUIS CALHERN • ANNAOEMA
1 OSCAR KARLWEIS
J.Edward Erombarg I r PiiirfuinIrdfcal
—SEAT SALE NOW
Etm.i Oreh., l*.71i *ad Ral., Me.
Wed. A lat. Matiaeea. Me, 11.M, M.M |
B** NAZIS SMASHED AT ANZIOia
SABOTAGE IN NORWAY M
VICTORY OVER U-BOATS M
WMAL Hourly NowBcati U
First Time In Washington "|
'THE LOST HAZARD" 1
1 Thrilling Factual Story I
of the Balloon Ships I
| Midnight Show Every Saturday I
---- - — —
TODAY'S NEIGHBORHOOD MOVIES
Buy War Bonds and Stamps at Any Local Theater.
pa nAI mi 11th A N. C. ATe. s.t.
tAnULinA Matinee 12:5(1 P.M
HIT PARADE OF 1943.'' JOHN CAR
ROLL. Also "OUTLAWS OF STAM
PEDE PASS." JOHN MACK BROWN.
rinrv r *io» f». at*, n.w. re. om
blRvLL Matinee 1 P.M Cont.
“THE NORTH STAR." with ANNE BAX
TER. DANA ANDREWS. WALTER HUS
TON. Feature at 1:10, 3:15, 5:25, 7:30.
CONGRESS 2931 WiSTSEr
Double Feature Program.
TED LEWIS AND HIS BAND in IS
EVERYBODY HAPPY?" At 2 :05 4:20. i
6:40, 9. TOM NEAL m "RACKET MAN."
At 1. 3:15. 5:35. 7:50. 10.
DUMBARTON 1349 Wi‘“n,ln AT«
THE TALES OF MANHATTAN." Present
ing All Big 8tars of Hollywood Also
"MYSTERY OF THE THIRTEENTH
GUEBT " Also THE DEAD END KID6
in "LITTLE TOUGH GUYS " Comedy
FAIRLAWN ,S4*°Tf 5TK“-“
ROY ROGERS and TRIGGER in HANDS
ACROSS THE BORDER." At 1:05,
2:45. 4:30. 6:16, 8. 9:45.
rnrmnn T Greenbelt. Md.
aRUHDLLI Double Feature
LLOYD NOLAN. DONNA REED. "APACHE
TRAIL." MARY LEE. LOUIS CALHERN.
"NOBODY’S DARLING." Cont. 1: Last
Complete Show b:30.
HIGHLAND 2533 EF-fcfr se7
MICHAEL O’SHEA. SUSAN HAYWARD in
"JACK LONDON." At 1:30. 3:40. 5:55,
I inn 3227 M St. N.W. WHITE ONLY.
leltlU THE LONE RIDER AND THE
BANDIT.” Also THE AERIAL GUN
NER" Chapter and Comedy.
“Abe Lincoln in Illinois.”
ml.-tth A H St*. N.W.
"RUGGLES OF RID GAP," and FRIGHT
ENED LADY "
ADrV 48th i Man. Art. N.W.
fta Inh Woodley 4600.
Take the Crontbwn or N-2 Baa
Direct to Door.
Doora Open 12:30.
MAE WEST. VICTOR MOORE WIL
LIAM OAXTON in 'THE HEATS
ON." At 1. 3:30. 6:35. 7:40. 9:45.
Cartoon shorn at Mattoce Only.
1*1 If 1331 H St. N.E. AT. 8300.
AlUli cont. ll A M. to 11 P.M
ALLAN JONES. KITTY CARLISLE
LEO CARRILLO in "LARCENY WITH
MUSIC." Plus PIERRE AUMONT.
GENE KELLY. SIR CEDRIC HARD
WICKE in THE CROSS OF LOR
pnmrrcc 1119 ■ n.e.
rnuikui tr. 9700
Continuous 11 AM. to II P.M.
MARGARET LINDSAY. WILLIAM
GARGAN in "No PLACE FOR A
LADY. Also FH ARLES STAR
RETT in "LAW OF THE NORTH
CP)| ITOfl Minn. Ave. at Bennini
dLflAlUA Rd. N.E. TR. 2600.
Doors Open at 12:30.
Two Smash Hit Attractions!
VICTOR MOORE MAE WEST and
WILLIAM GARGAN in "THE HEAT'S
ON, with XAVIER CUGAT and Or
chestra. At 1. 4:05. 7:10, 10 15
Also WILLIAM BEND IX, LUISI
RAINER. PAUL LUKAS in "HOST
AGES." At 2:36, 6:40. 8:50.
K-B THEATERS •
-SIDNEY LUST THEATERS
WI. 3868 er BRad. 8636.
Cont. 1-11—Double Feature.
Last Complete Double Show 9:30.
GENE AUTRY. SMILEY BURNETTE in
' TENDER FOOT. RIDE" Also
*NIHIEWs SISTERS in ‘ ALWAYS A
WILLIAM BENDIX. LUISE RAINER ln
^nTOr &ggffiyPAY in
PAUL LUKAS ln "DANGEROUS SE
CRETS" JOAN BLONDELL, DICK
POWKLL In "I WANT A DIVORCE."
CAMEO 3“h *WA.I8A46e. NE
Cont. 1-11:30—Double Feature.
Last Complete Double Show 9:30.
BOB LIVINGSTON. AL ST JOHN in
"WILD HORSE RUSTLERS ” CHES
TER MORRIS, "CHANCE OF A LIFE
DIANA BARRYMORE, ROBERT PAIGE,
DONALD O'CONNOR and
SUSANNA FOSTER ln
Unfan 1330 ar Hyatts. 0333.
Cont. 1-11—Double Feature
Last Complete Double Show 9:30
ROY ROGERS. SMILEY BURNETTE ln
"MAN FROM MUSIC MOUNTAIN."
FRANCES LANGFORD and EDWARD
NORRIS In "CAREER GIRL.’’
Sun.—Mon.—Tues.—ALICE FAYE and
PHIL BAKER in
“GANG’S ALL HERE.”
Mil A ReekvUle, Md. Back. 181.
niLU Double Feature.
CHARI.ES 8TARRETT in FRONTIER
FURY." CHESTER MORRIS ln
"CHANCE OF A LIFETIME.’'
Sun. — Mon. — MARGARET O'BRIEN
and JAMES CRAIG in
Cont. 3-11—Double Feature.
WARNER BAXTER in “CRIME DOC
TOR'S STRANGEST CASE." DAVE
O BRIEN. JIM NEWILL in "BAD MAN
OF THUNDER OAF."
Sun —Mon —RUTH TERRY, ROBERT
“Pistol Packin’ Mama.”
STATE Shows l.ll, |
"THE GANG'S ALL HERE." ALICE
PAYE CARMAN MIRANDA.
V n * Treat for the Entire Family.
I(U Shows 1-11.
"PISTOL PACKIN' MAMA." ‘THE
oncflH urn Wilson Bird.
fVUoaUIV Phone OX. 1480.
"GOVERNMENT GIRL." OLIVIA DE
ASHTON *lig wu,,n Kri
I '• BUY WAR BOMBS AMD STAMPS AT WARMER BBOS. THEATEBS Phone Theaters Direct
All Time srhedulea Given In Warner
Bros.* Ads Indicate Time Feature Ii
THEATERS HAVING MAfjKEEjT^ •
_ Matinee 1 P.M
DENNIS MORGAN, IRENE MAN- '
NING in "DESERT SONG At 1 20,
•'1 20. 5:25. 7:25, 9:.’15. Cartoon._
& PM I A 6*< H Rt- n.e.
nrULLU FE. 5300. Mat. 1 P.M.
DONALD WOODS in "SOS YOUR'
UNCLE - At 1. 4. 7:05. 10:05. Also
ROBERT PAIGE In "SON OF DRA
CULA " At 2:40. 5:40, 8:45. "Adv.
Flying Cadets." Cartoori, _‘
MTHLUII WO. 2600 Mat 1PM
MICHael O SHEA* SUSAN HAY.
^5RD5^40. J7A:^.L9O5N0DON- ' At 13°'
AVE. GRAND 645 fr&k8 E
Mat. I p.M.
JOM CONWAY in FALCON AND
COEDS.’ At 1:15, 4’05. H 55. 045
br°adWAY. ' At 2:45. 5:30.
Ph*nt°m " Cartoon. A
Midnight Show Every Saturday Night
at 11 MO P M No Increase in PTices.
EEL* LUGOSI in "RE
TPRN OF THE VAMPIRE."
RFTVFR? V Ltth * e n.e. '
OltlLBliI LI. 3300 Wat 1 PW
MARY MARTIN. FRANCHOT TON*
in "TRUE TO LIFE." At 3. 3. 5:10.
Phantom ’* Cartoon.
CALVERT 2324 Wi*. Ave. N.W.
MARY MARTIN EMtCHOT TONE
5n-nTR^I?-TO LIFE " At 1 '25. 3:35,
„ ORen A.M.
PAT OMU** in IRON MAJOR
Ar 11 05. 1:40. 4:25. 7'10, P'55
MARGO. ROBERT RYAN fn "GANG
FOR^ TOMOP.ROWY’A tl 2 3%.
COLONY "4H3.5 Ga. Ave. N.W.
* GE. 6500. Mat. 1 P.M.
£5135,? AUMONT GENE KELLY Ib
W«UhA.UNE " 1 :25. 3:25,
5^.0. ’ -O P.25. "The PTiantom ’*
HOME _c st. n.e: *
TR. Sl 80. Mat. 1 P.J*.
YNAI STOPPED HITLER
At 1. 3:45. 8:30. .0.15 EAST STriP*
KIDS in "MILLION DOLLAR
At l:5n. 4:40, 7:25. 10:10. "Adv.
Flying Cadets." Cartoon._
KENNHDY *;■»•** Nr. 4th n.w.
7fS5fL. 1 KA- 6,50«- Mat.1 p.m.
BARBARA STANWYCK, JOEL Me
CflEA„t'i "BANJO ON MY KNEE”
At 1:30. 3:35. 5:40. 7:45. 9:50.
PENN p»_ Ave. at 7th S.E.
MARY MAR’nN.’mNCHOT 'tONE
5n35T?T?5.™0IFE " At 1:3°’ 3 35’
SAVOY 14th 8t. N.W. “
"HI COI. 4908 Mat 1PM
YaiTKrHY ^OUIRE ‘ and ROBERT
79%*° ’n _ "CLAUDIA." At 1:16,
3.20. 5,25, 7:30. 9:35. Cartoon.
SECO «"G.. Ave.. Silver Soring.
»■»» SH. 2510. Mat. 11 AM
T?AN P,A??ER in "OFERST AYER."
At 11. 1:40 4:25. 7 10. 9 55 KEN
',AYNARp In "DEATH VALLEY
RANGERS At 12:40. 3:25. 6:10,
. '■ "Rat Man." Cartoon.
SHERIDAN £»■ *"• 4 Sheridan.
BA 2100. Mat. 1 P.M.
MICHAEL O’SHEA SUP»N HAY
33).V^5:ifi. '^9:^>NDON ” At »•
SILVER Ga. Ave. A Cnlr^llle Pika
* “*• SH. 5500. Mat. 1 P.M.
MARY MARTIN. FRANCHOT TONE
'n„“TRUE TO LIFE.” At 1:05. 3:15,
5.-0. , :30. 9:40. Disney Cartoon. __
TAKOMA J?**1 * Butternut St*.
** OF, 4312. Mat. 1 P.M,
EVSlYN KEYES in ‘THR’TIE'PI
SOMETHINGaBOUT a soldier.®
At.c 4 315-7:10, 10 Margo. John
CARRADINE In "GANGWAY FOR
TOMORROW" At 2:55 6 ™
Adv, Flying Cadets" (Matinee Only!.
TIVOLI 11th * p*rk *d n.w.
* CO. 1SOO. Mat. 1 P.M.
MARY MARTIN. FRANCHOT TON*
>n 'TRUE TO LIFE." At 1:20. 3:25.
5:35. , :40. 9:50. Disney Cartoon
UPTOWN Conn. Ave. A Newark.
UrlUTVn WO. 540A. Mat. 1 P.M
CHARLES BOYER. BARBARA STAN
WYCK in ’ FLESH AND FANTASY ’’
At 1:15 3:20. 5:20. 7:25. 9:30,
YARN Ga. Ave. A Quebec PL N7W
Ilinn RA. 4406. Mat. 1 P.M.
WALLY BROWN In "ROOKIES IN
BURMA " At 1:25. 3:05, 4:45. 6:30.
THE VILLAGE *V" fc.1*
Phone Mich. 9227.
“WHAT A WOMAN.”
AhM^ *nd BRIAlf
Phone MIeh. 1939.
"THE MAD GHOUL.” EVELYN
ANKERS. DAVID BRUCE. "HI YA
Phone DU. 9991.
"NEVER A DULL MOMENT." RITE
BROS, and FRANCES LANGFORD.
"HANDS ACROSS THE BORDER,’*
ROY ROGERS, RUTH TERRY Mat.
at 1 P.M.
C»T VAH * R. I. Are. N IT.
HlnvAR Phone NOrth 9999.
. _ _ Double Feature.
"ALWAYS A BRIDESMAID" AN,
DREW SISTERS and PATRIfl
KNOWLES "SADDLES AND SAOEt
BRUSH. • RUSSELL HAYDEN. ANN
SAVAGE. Mat. at 1 P.M
THY VntMdM 3797 Mt. Verno4
NEW V tlUlUfl Are.. Alex., Va.
One Block from Presidential Gardenia
Phone Alex. 2424.
Free Parkins In Rear of Theater.
“ADVENTURE IN IRAQ." JOHN
LODER. RUTH FORD. "CRAZY
HOUSE." OLSEN and JOHNSON,
Mat. at 1 P.M.
PALM M‘- Taman At*. -
rMlaPl Alex., Ta. Alas. 9797.
“ARIZONA TRAIL" TEX RfTTEi*.
FUZZY KNIGHT. Mat, at 1 P.M.
"ADVENTURE IN IRAQ." JOHN
LODER. RUTH FORD. "EMPTY
HOLSTERS,” DICK FORAN. Mai
STANTON B1L? &,*•»• "
__ Doubla Feature
B^D8i?i Mkm -wgs
MONTERREY," OENK AUTRY. Mai
LOOTS BERMHEIMER'S THEATERS
Kathryn Grayson, Gene Kelly
and All-Star Cast in
Doors Open at 4:45. Thurs. and Frl.
Feature Showing 6, 7:lfi and 9:32.
Saturday Matinee 1 P.M.
GEORGE SANDERS. MERLE OBERON tB
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