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* H M C4 I NAtional 8000 I ... for advance information about » the best use of transportation today IH • Call Greyhound or Blue Ridge for full f information before you take a trip—you’ll I avoid possible disappointment and help | wartime transportation. It pays to find out [ about schedules and fares in advance, and i' to learn what departure times are best for kb you — when the most seats are available. GREYHOUND TERMINAL 1110 New York Are. N.W. TEL. NA. 8000 Alexandria Terminal. 100 N. Waahinaton St.—Alex. 0.150. Blue Rldxe Line., ME. 15*3. BLUE RID6E GREYHOUND Miss Cornell’s Brilliance Gives Comedy Its Sparkle By JAY CARMODY. It was pure imagination, of course, but one spectator at last night's opening of 'Lovers and Friends” at the National kept suffering the delu sion that he was seeing Katharine Cornell playing Gertrude Lawrence. No doubt it is due in part to a vitamin deficiency, but there is partiai explanation, too, in Miss Dodie Smith's romantic comedy, which reflect ing on neither Miss Cornell nor Miss Lawrence, makes one resemble the otner. ine aeiusion was more vivia in the epilogue in which Miss Cor nell's time-tamed, but once errant, husband sums up abruptly. “Ro mantic love really is the bunk.” It is a wistful truth to which play wrights so long have dedicated Miss Lawrence's talents that it is rather surprising to find Miss Cornell sud denly taking over. The surprise is by no means an unpleasant one. Miss Cornell is en tirely within her rights, and bril liantly within the scope of her vir tuosity, in choosing to play Miss Smith's, and so many other play wright’s conventional heroine. She makes her much more vivid, indeed, than the woman has any right to be; a kind of Candida lost among many people and many words, both of which are much less important than those surrounding Shaw's heroine, which is one of her favorite roles. She is never less than fasci nating as she moves among the others of Miss Smith’s play. Un happily that is more than can be said for most of the latter, especially the husband, of which any such brilliant woman would be well rid. * * * * “Lovers and Friends” is not one of even Miss Smith’s better treatments of the theme of romantic love. It has the old poignant sense that it is too bad the grand passion loses its The Telephone lineman maintains the network off telephone wires and cables that links the nation together. Day after day, in storm and fire and flood, up in the air and underground, he's on the job—knowing that every circuit is needed for waV These days it is important for everyone to make the best use off telephone equipment. You can help by not talking over 5 minutes whdn Long Distance circuits are busy with war. THE CHESAPEAKE AND POTOMAC TELEPHONE CO. Bell System GOOD WISHES TO TELEGRAPH INDUSTRY NOW CELEBRATING ITS ONE-HUNDREDTH ANNIVERSARY J?r*rj'ds " a romantic corn ed* b,Dodle Smith. Dresented b* Kath M(ln ,?orn1 1 an!) John C. Wilson, with hi SS/i,Sv.riie 1 ./US Henry Daniel!, staged eosti?ml« Le. JJoOhntic with settings and costumes by Motley. At the National. The cast: §ZlZer Boswe11- Henry Daniell 222JS - - Katharine Cornell i nnnu t «». i - Mabel Taylor fcriVJh L?Jrlmer- Carol Goodner Prta''|h* Jones - Anne Burr Edmund Alexander_Arthur Martetson grandeur with the years, but here tofore it has been the playwright’s’ wont to smile rather bravely and to make pretty jests to relieve the sad ness of that knowledge. “Lovers and Friends’’ is much more serious and regretful in mood, not unlike that which touches columns ad dressed to the lovelorn, which, as we say, seems quite unlike Miss Smith. Now and then the wistfulness is blown prettily askew by the play wright’s old breezy wit but not often enough to modify the feeling that she is taking most of her characters much more seriously than they de serve. “Lovers and Friends" presents Miss Cornell with the role of a woman who fell rather unreasonably in love at first sight with an Eng lish Army officer in World War I. She chose him in preference to a career in the theater which did not seem to be coming on very well a decision doubly heightening the un reasonableness of her action. All this is accomplished in a prologue, a prettily sentimental thing of its kind. It goes from there into a first act into which the usual assortment of English ro mantic comedy characters appear. They are the actress who is not promiscuous, but is recklessly seeing a male who is not a cad, the shy; serious author who has written a dramatc hit as a sort of sabbatipal from his regular literary effort; and a prim servant. There is more in spiration in the fourth character, a pretty, mysterious sort of young fe male who pops in as the playwright’s secretary and goes out with’the hus band’s dangerous curiosity. After that, the conflict is prima rily one between the charming wise wife and the girl for the affections of the husband. It is an exquisite thing to watch so far as Miss Cornell is concerned from the mo ment of her startled surprise. HONOR GUEST—At a critics’ luncheon today at Variety Club will be Mary Astor of Hollywood. Miss Astor, in town tor a visit, will be com plemented at the affair by Carter Barron. through her probing of the girl’s odd nature and her husband's strange aberration, to a conclusion that is as foregone as a conclusion ever will be. It is not an altogether uneven struggle on the girl's part for there is in her a flair for the dramatic that is piquant in its puz zling origin, which may very likely have been in the way the part is written. Of the other parties to the con flict—the playwright becomes a kind of pick-up fourth before it ends— the males come off rather badly. Either in Miss Smith’s sense of him, or Henry Daniell’s portrait, the hus band gives the impression of being a pretty silly looking pawn being pushed around by a pair of women entirely too good for him. * * * * Miss Cornell’s chief 'support In saving "Lovers and Friends” from being almost a pure conversation piece, awkwardly devised at many points, is that from Carol Goodner. Miss Goodner is the very ingratiat ing figure of that comedy character, the actress with the heart of gold who can always find someone look ing for that very thing to fill a tem porary need. Ther'e is something winning, but not as much, about Arthur Margetson as the playwright who suffers from a shy dignity which is engagingly old-fashioned. The visual charm of the settings and costuming of “Lovers and Friends” represents Motley’s assist to Miss Cornell in making the play a reasonable, if not a sensational, successor to the real "Candida,” which she has played with such bril liance. War Doubles Movie Schedules By HAROLD HEFFERNAN, HOLLYWOOD. How to aid the Government in keeping the war morale ball rolling and maintain 50 productions in the studios at the same time is the monumental problem facing Holly wood this summer. With the pres ent scramble for stars and featured players of name value to make pic tures sound like box office, the Gov ernment has called on the industry for actors: (1) —To continue playing the “Purple Heart” or hospital circuit, a necessary aid to morale. (2) —To spark the six-billion-dol lar bond drive for the Fifth War Loan. How enough stars can be spared for these vital campaigns while the film mills continue to grind at capacity rate is the big problem the movie-makers face. They are tackling it with vim and enthusi asm, however, and hope to provide all the stars necessary for the vital projects outlined. Check of the studios today showed that 625 actors, excluding bit players, are working in the 50 films now being made, and few of them are available at the present time for the proposed trios around the country. “It will be worked out ‘omehow,” said a spokesman for the Victory Committee. "It has been worked out in the past and it will be again.” * * * * Close-ups: Academy award win ner Paul Lukas eats breakfast daily in a Hollywood drugstore, bringing his own eggs to match their ham . . . Humphrey Bogart has wound up his role in "To Have and Have Not” and goes on Coast Guard duty for a month . . . One of the best attended Hollywood auctions in recent months was the sale of Sidney (Charlie Chan) Toler’s household effects . . . Something W'e want to see dept.: Myrna Loy’s jit terbug sequence in new “Thin Man” film. Greer Garson has the toughest role of her career in "Mrs. Parking ton,” being "on stage” in all but three scenes. Also she plays as sorted ages ranging from 18 to 90 years. Col. Frank Capra’s latest war film, "The Negro Soldier,’* had an impressive Hollywood preview. It tells the story of Negro partici pation in all wars waged by this country. Intermezzo,” which introduced Ingrid Bergman to American fans, and “Rebecca,” Academy award winner for 1940, will be reissued by David Selznick this summer. Bing Crosby wants Bill Bendix for one of the top roles in “The Great John L,” but Bendix is probably the most-wanted character man in town and won’t be available. ■<■ * * * Gregory Peck, who plays the lead in “The Keys of the Kinglom,” and Thomas Mitchell, who appears as the atheist-doctor, were introduced on the set, Peck forgot his hands were coated with the mud he was Where and When Current Theater Attractions and Time of Showing Stage. National—“Lovers and Friends.” Screen. Capitol—“Broadway Rhythm”: 11 a.m., 1:40, 4:25, 7:10 and 9:55 pm Stage shows 1:10, 3:50, 6:35 and 9:20 p.m. Columbia—"Andy Hardy's Blond Trouble”: 11 a.m, 1:10, 3:20, 5:25 7:35 and 9:50 p.m. Earle—"Passage to Marseille”: 11 a.m., 1:40, 4:25, 7:10 and 9:55 p.m. Stage shows: 1, 3:45, 6:30 and 9 15 p.m. Little — “Private Life of Henry VIII”: 11:15 a.m., 1:25, 3:25, 5:30. 7:35 and 9:45 p.m. Keith’s — “Ladies Courageous’’ 11:15 a.m., 1:25, 3:25, 5:25, 7:40 and 9:50 p.m. Metropolitan — “Ladv, Let’s Dance": 11:35 a.m., 1:35, 3:40, 5:40. 7:40 and 9:45 p.m. Palace—“Gaslight”: 11 a.m., 1:40. 4:15, 6:55 and 9:35 p.m. Pix — “Cowboy Canteen” 2:05, 445, 7:30 and 10:15 p.m. Trans-Lux — News and shorts, continuous from 10 a.m. using in making bricks for the scene, and they shook hands. Mitchell didn’t bat an eye, but went right on through the cast, shaking hands right and left and “mitting” every one with mud. * * * * Interesting sidelight on the selec tion of 14 beauties to be Ziegfeld girls in MGM’s “Ziegfeld Follies” is the fact that they were not picked via beauty contests or similar ways. All have been in pictures, most of them under contract to the studio where they have been trained in small roles. All are slated to con tinue the buildup process after their “flash” appearance. Blonds predominate In the group with seven, ranging from plain blond to ash and honey. Only one brunette is found in the lot. Three are red heads and three have brown hair. Their home towns range from Cape Town, South Africa, to Honolulu. Battle-Tried Plane Now in Movie Wars HOLLYWOOD. An heroic (and authentic) veteran of the desperate, early days on Guadalcanal, is returning to the wars—the movie wars. She’s the “Blue Goose”—battle scarred DC-3 transport which was the first plane to land on bomb pitted Henderson Field with badly needed supplies after the marines took over from the Japs. LOBSTER THERMADOR Includes Cole Slaw, €■ C French Fried Pota- J toes, Bread, Butter.. | Served Today and Tomorrow 11 AM. to 11 PM. Visit Our 2nd Floor Dining Room g Sea Food Reataurant Beer, Wine, Drinks 1011 E St. N.W, ME. 6547 LOANS 78 years of buying, selling and lending on diamonds, jewelry, etc. Liberal Loans at Lowest Possible Rates OLD GOLD BOUGHT GOVERNMENT LICENSE EST. 1866 E. HEIDENHEIMER ALEXANDRIA. VA. NA. 1527 ~ - C., t'ucH'j Q shark has NO BONES !! ITS SKELETON IS COMPOSED OF CAKTIIME Our “Tang o’ the Sea” food served daily and Sunday is al ways fresh and tasty, with a deep sea flavor relished by gour mets from all over the world. Also Steaks, (.'hops. Fine Wines. Beverages. RAW BAR. O'Donnell's SEA GRILL 1207 and 1221 E ST N.W. - ■ ■ - Authenticity Loses To Hayworth Dance P* the Associated Press. HOLLYWOOD. There are times when it doesn't pay to be completely authentic in film making. When British fans see Rita Hayworth's next film, they 11 miss the quaint fellow who strolls about London’s Hyde Park, collect ing the charges for sitting on a park bench. That omission is being made be cause the custom of charging for park bench seats is one that con fuses and amazes American who visit London, and the studio doesn’t want to have audiences distracted by this while Rita Hayworth is dancing in a Hyde Park setting. Naturally, the studio expects com plaints after Londoners or visitors familiar with the custom see “To night and Every Night.” New Use for Beer HOLLYWOOD. Stale beer sometimes is spread on movie windowpanes to simulate frost. AMUSEMENTS. NOW PUTINS E& Mo° KATHARINE CORNELL Rovers m^rierre Wft HENRY DANIIM ONE WEEK ONLY BEG. MON. V. Harm MNMhff mi IdM V. mns pmm THE MUSICAL COMEDY SENSATION t fcf* b HHKtT mi SOROVNV FttlOS " #» Sir’s • W • ,S2?, • Dmm> ef oaxclai DarOe«> — to Me MASM COLE PORTER SONGS NM8V*M0W81L CHMuTmaTtU —SEAT SALE THURSDAY— Ere*.: »«.*0. SI .80. $*.40, 88.00, 88.80 M»t«. Wed. * Sot.:81.20.SI.80,8*.40,88.80 FRIDAY “ONLY ONE MAN W COULD PLAY ir CtdlMMe Vyr!! Rids promts his Nifhti«st Pntretim ‘THE STORY of DR.WASSELL" jM Pswioont's hit in TECHNICOLOR^* F STttftHS GARY COOPER | /CN CURTIS BAT COAST GUAM 1 Ua% )BAKEBANS * WfEDMBg MIYITTB And Other Acts J A DOOffirttf* 10:30 mi... jj ft Humphrey BOGART I If WARNER BROS. ■ nSTA**PASSAGE to I MARSEILLE” | ffwi* DARTE6A t ife 20- R R Piece AU-GIRURCN.I TUSftSE TO MWEIILT (Use lrtn at hrtassato ^mmKKKKMSBSSSSSKBSSKKSKK^ ENLIST «. WOMEN'S ARMY CORPS Recruiting Week in Motion Picture Theatres ho^RKO KEITH'S *■ OFF y. S. TREASURY • I5»h * ft Loretta YOUNG' GERALDINE FITZGERALD ANNE GWYNNE Diana BARRYMORE EVELYN ANKERS JUNE VINCENT LOIS COLLIER PHILLIP TERRY DAVID BRUCE FRANK JENKS RICHARD FRASER _ i QrnoCvu} Donald O’Conner in "CHIP OFF THE OLD BLOCK” ^WOMEN’S ARMY CORPS ALL AMUSEMENTS NOW DAILY 1 P.M. TO MIDNITE SWIlWJtfflVG From Next Saturday AT NOON, THEN DAILY 10 A.M. TO 10:30 P.M. DANCING 9 TO 12—PAUL KAIN ORK. I InE OF THE GREATEST PICTURES IF ALL IIMFl f Private Life ef HENRYi VIII _ 1 cawirfr?ow/rt>J*\H[\si, 9^V _DANCING. Why Roast DANCING in a hot room when you can DANCE or LEARN TO DANCE in Air-Conditioned Comfort? Canellis Dance Studios 625 P St N.W. District 1673 * Bridges Has Career Of Ups and Downs HOLLYWOOD. Actor Lloyd Bridges is a very much "broken” man. He has been up and down so many times his friends call him the human elevator. It’s like this. When he played the role of an “Aussie” soldier in North Africa in Columbia's "Sahara,” Lloyd was a nice respectable sergeant. Then he went into "There’s Some thing About a Soldier” and he was promoted to first lieutenant. Came along “Hey Rookie” and he was demoted to buck private. Then, after a tough period of "training,” he was promoted back to lieutenant again by Columbia's casting department for a role in "The Heat’s On.” And then when Director William Castle saw Lloyd for the first time, he crackled, “Guy’s a natural for the buck private with a medical dis charge In “She’s a Soldier. Too.” AMU SEMENTSt AMUSEMENTS. TODAY'S NEIGHBORHOOD MOVIES Buy War Bonds and Stamps at Any Local Theater. PftMIV fH ft 11th * N. C. At*. S.E. CAH0L1KA First Show 5 .40 PM. •FLESH AND FANTASY/" CHARLES BOYER. BARBARA STANWYCK Also “SUBMARINE ALEET,” RICHARD ARLEN.___ CIRCLE 2105 r>> *”■N,W' **• •l*4 "COVER GIRL” (In Technicolor), with at 6:30. 7:35, 9:40._.. CONGRESS 2931 "tI^ST8E FRANK SINATRA, JACK HALEY In "HIGHER AND HIGHER.’’ At 6:15. 7:55, 9:40.__ DUMBARTON 18A?r Co’SSKgnST Two Main Pictures Always a Big Show. "FLESH AND FANTASY/’ Years Finest mgkSS'mM&stmfm MINGS. EDWAEiD G ROBINSON. Also “DOUGHBOYS IN IRELAND." FAIRLAWN 1342 8* GBEENBELT At^Conditioned. Double Feature—W. PIDGEON. J WAYNE ,AL~ UICOIJIOT *“33 P».aA,a S.E. WILLIAM POWELL. HEDY LAMARR In •THE HEAVENLY BODY.” At 6:15. 8. 0:50._______ LIDO 3227 M 8, A^:^00,^HrrK ° JAMBS CAGNEY8*^1'8‘^JOHNNY COME LATELY.” Also BUSTER CRABBE In "TOE DRIFTER." LITTLE “Private Life of Henry VIII “COWBOY CANTEEN.” ■ as m mmmm tOAV B V lMl fiUMM A«. N.E. Phene Mich. 92*7. “Shine on Harvest Moon,” ANN 8HEMDAN. DENNIS MORGAN. NEWTON ,2tV.ndNNr‘°" Phone Mich. 1839. “The Bridge of San Luis Rey,” LYNN BARI. AKIM TAMPtOPP. JESSE THEATER tf'hf.h'l: Phone DU. 9861. Double Feature. “JANE EYRE,” ORSON WELLES, JOAN FONTAINE. “Spotlight Scandal,” BILLY GILBERT. FRANK FAY. ray van i*t st. * a.j. An. n.w. OlLVAIV Phone NOrth 9689. Double Feature. “RATIONING,” WALLACE BEERY. MARJORIE MAIN. “THE SARONG GIRL,” ANN CORIO. JOAN DAVIS. THE anBMliV 3707 Mt. Vernen NEW VtliHUH An.. Alex., V*. One Block from Presidential Gardens. Phone Alex. 2121. Free Parkin* in Rear of Theater. “A GUY NAMED JOE,” SPENCER TRACY. IRENE DUNNE. Bat M Mt. Vernon A re. rHlaPl Alex.. Va. Alex. 0767. “MINESWEEPER, RICHARD ARLEN. JEAN PARKER. ACADEMY ““iSW*' Double Feature. • “Calling Dr. Death,” LON CHANEY. PATRICIA' MORISON. “SONS OF THE SEA,” MICHAEL REDGRAVE. VALERIE _HOBSON. STANTOM 51i,cMK Double Feature. “They Died With Their Boots On,” ERROL FLYNN and OLIVIA DE HAVILLAND. “HERE COMES KELLY,” JOAN WOODBURY, EDDIE QUILLAN. I LOUIS BERNHEIMER'S THEATERS -SIDNEY LUST THEATERS -. BETHESDA 771ge&n%A WI. 3868 or WI. 9636. Free Parkma—Air Conditioned. Today-Tomor.-Thurs. At 6:15. 8:36. !):56. Randolph Scott and Grace McDonald in “Gung Ho.” _(Battle Cry of the Marines.)_ HIPPODROME Today-Tomor.—Double Feature. ROSALIND RUSSELL. MELVYN DOUG LAS In "THIS THING CALLED LOVE •• MABEL PAIGE In "GOOD FELLOWS.'’ CAMFfl 34th * R I. Aye. N.E. leHNbU WA. 9746. Completely Air Conditioned. Cont. 6:30-11:30—Double Feature. _ Last Complete Double Show 9:30. ROBERT TAYLOR. SUSAN PETERS In SONG OF RUSSIA " JIMMY LYDON “HENRY ALDRICH HAUNTS A HOUSE. HYATTSVILLF ?»ulmor* Bi»d.. Tol.f!Lt.. Hyattsvlile. Md. Union I2JO or Hyatts. 0552. Parkin*—Air Conditioned. DENNIS MORGAN. ANN 8HEDIDAN in ■SHINE ON HARVEST MOON" At o.‘5U. if :1ft. MILO Rockville. Md: Rock. 19 L llllsU Today-Tomor Completely Air-Conditioned. TV,™-, „7°day and Tomor. .LYNN BARI. AKIM TAM1ROFF in “Bridge of San Luis Rev.” _At 7, 9, _ MARLBORO Un,,eriii,aVi,bl7 Md Completely Air Conditioiied.' . Today-Tomor.—At 7, 910 “"dSukHeAopAwR^tJp°oAi&t^NTAIN* ALEXANDRIA, VA. REED o 'VP ^ini st-—A|**- sui ^ Parkin* Space. Air-conditioned. CLrFRED MacMUR RAY in "NO TIME FOR LOVE." INGOMAR 607 Kin* St —Ale*. 9270. 1X1U VS inn Mat. Daily. Air-cooled. DAVE O’BRIEN. JIM NEWILL, "BOSS OF RAWHIDE " RiriWfltin 81S Pan* St.—Alex. 9220. niltllPlUnU Mat. Daily. Air-conditioned ANNE MILLER. JOE BEB8ER In "A ROOKIE.” Call REpubllc 0*800 * BUY WAB BOMBS AND STAMPS AT WA1Z3 BEOS. THEATEBS "CSS*1 GET INVASION NEWS— WHEN IT COMES—AT WARNER BROS. THEATERS —DIRECT FROM WTOP— C. B. S. NEWS ROOM. Alt Time Schedules Gives In Warner Bros.’ Ad* Indicate Time Feature b THEATERSHAVINaMATINEES UDUUMB"HtVSS Matinee I P.M. HUMPHREY BOO ART In "PAS8AGE TO MARSEILLE.” At 1, 3:16. 5:15. 7:15. 9:30. Rrvrniv isuiaenje. DBTUbl LI. 3300. Mat. 1 P.M. ANNSHERIDAN, DENNIS MORGAN in "SHIN* ON, HARVEST MOON.” At 1, 3:06. 8:15, 7:25, B.35. CALVERT K&tJsfr* DENNIS MORGAN, ANN SHERIDAN in “SHINE ON, HARVEST MOON." At 1. 3:06. 6:16. 7:25. 9:35. CrniAL *“.»&£■ S*,«s8fcia$?®W3* 4:16. 6:66. 9:40. ALAN BAXTER in “SUBMARINE BASE." At 12:36. 3:10, 6:60. 8:36. grUBWIV Kennedy Nr. 4th N.W. HHHbuH: SSkTfhi.tli aarwHat: A> 1;lfc Pa. Ave. at 7th 3.E. aDAN.°wSsNM“MORGAN At i,37i£ 6°26. " 5HHHP AWJea. £j5i.^i5l7r35. sgftr.-*gm.BN9.7ri SILVER jjn.*aBb£ CmTJ1i*p^n* 3:15. 6:26. 7:30. 9:40. TtVIlII li‘h * Perk Rd. N.W. llvUlel OQ, I80Q. Mat. 1 P.M. MARIA MONTEZ in “ALI BABA AND 40 THIEVES." At 1:35. 3:40. 6:40. 7:45. 9:60. Planer Cartoon. PPTOWK 4.frr.S: sag- gATBja Theatera Havin* Eve. Perfermaneee. APOLLO 624fl ^o«N E LYNN BAR1- AKIM TAMIROPP in “BRIDGE OP SAN LUI8 REY." At 6:55. 9:20. AVALON 56,8 va imt: Nw 7:45, 9:50. AVE. GRAND 645 PAULETTK GODDARD, PEED Mec COLONY 49mgge*‘ &Sa HONE ‘Tr. C81 & "* PAJ71* H3NRKID IDA LUPINO In IN OUR TIME" At 6:20. 9:20 Wifffl-^TSP raAT SAVOY 3030c1o4th49^.NW MARGARET SULLAVAN. ANN SOTHERN In “CRY HAVOC.” At 6. 7:55. 9:45. CfTn *244 Ge. Ave.. Silver Barink. 3LuU SH. 2640. OEOROE SANDERS. MERLE OBE RON in “THE LODGER.” At 6:35, 9:40. MAE WEST in "-HEATS ON.’1 At_7 :_55.__Cartoon. TAKOMA 4th *G$ut&T *“• RANDOLPH SCOTT in “GUNG HO." At 6:15. 8. 9:45.______ VflRIF Ga. Ave. A Quebec PL N.W. ■ unn ra. 44oo. GINGER ROGERS In “TENDER COMRADE." At 6, 7:50. 9:45. K-B THEATERS CONDITIONED IPFY 48th * Man. Are. N.W. Woodley 4600. Take the Crosatown or N-2 Boa Direct to Door. First Uptown Showing—Last Two Days. “LADY IN THE DARK.” with GIN GER ROGERS. RAY MILLAND. I In Glorious Technicolor.) Doors Open at 6:15. Feature at 7:20. 9:40. Matinee Tomorrow._ ATI AC 1881 H St. N.E. AT. 8.100 Hllina Continuous X to 11 P.M. Double Feature. ‘THE UNINVITED." with RAY MIL LAND RUTH HUSSEY. Plus “JANE EYRE " with ORSON WELLES. JOAN FONTAINE. PRINCESS 11,W,MW Continuous 1 to 11 P.M. Double Feature RED SKELTON. ANN RUTHERFORD In "WHISTLING IN BROOKLYN" Plus SIMONE SIMON In "TAHITI HONEY."_ SENATOR Two Smash Hit Feature Attractions! •THE PURPLE HEART.” with DANA ANDREWS. RICHARD CONTE. At 7:16. 10. Also "BROOKLYN OR CHID." with WILLIAM BENDIX. At 6:20, 9:10 Doors Open at 8. ARL1NGT0N-FALLS CHURCH, VA. Information Phone Oxford U3»—F. C. 1555. CT&TF Show* 7 and •. "SHINE ON HARVEST MOON.” DEN NIS MORGAN. ANN SHERIDAN. — t FF A Treat for the Entire Vasily. LU Show* 7 and 0. "JANE EYRE.” ORSON WELLES. JOAN FONTAINE. ARLINGTON ‘SNOW WHITE AND THE SEVEN DWARFS.” UfVV CAH 1770 Wilson Bird. WILdUN Phone OX. 1480. "GUNG-HO.” RANDOLPH SCOTT. GRACE MCDONALD. ASHTON 3106 wu*on BlTd "SONG OF RUSSIA,” ROBERT TAYLOR. SUSAN PETTBtB. BUCKINGHAM pwoTouf "COVER GIRL.” RITA HAYWORTH. GENE KELLY. HISER-BET1_II SSrt&SS: DANA ANDREWS, RICHARD CONTE In "THE PURPLE HEART." Also New* and Cartoon.