Drama News and Reviews
Moss Hart's Polish Lacking
In His Comedy at Olney
By Jay Carmody
As it must to all summer theaters, under-rehearsal came to an
opening night performance at Olney last night. It showed up in the
first performance of Moss Hart’s “Light Up the Sky,” a comedy which
looks best with a satiny finish.
This condition, which well may be remedied by tonight’s per
formance is not without its logical explanation. There was a last
minute substitution in a starring
role when acute nephritis forced
Jean Parker out of the cast and
brought Murial Hutchison into it.
Every one knows what last-minute
The company, therefore, lacked
an opportunity to attain the pitch
to which Olney first nighters have
It did its best with Hart’s lines
and situations, which give an acid
ly funny insight into life back
stage, but it was more a series of
solo performances than an en
semble job. Vicki Cummings as
the skating queen who backs a
cultural play, and Wanda Lyon as
a time-hardened elderly stage
mother, were the shining examples
of how witty Hart can be when
writing in a mood of bitterness.
* * * *
“Light Up the Sky” is a kind
of comic valentine, a play written
by a man who loves the theater
but wants it to know that he is
on to all of its vanities, its shab
binesses and its rather conspicuous
lack of intelligence.
When it was offered on Broad
way, it aroused a lively interest
beyond most exhibits of its kind
because it was assumed to be
about identifiable people of the
stage. Every one on Broadway
could tell you just what feminine
star Hart had in mind in his
scorching portrait of a leading
lady. They could identify the
play director so mercilessly ear
ricatured and the producer and
his malapropish wife, a slapstick
pair if there ever was one.
This gave "Light Up the Sky” a
special filip during its first few
weeks when the professionals dom
inated the audience. After that,
it settled down to being a modest
ly diverting comedy to patrons
who did not know, and did not
1320 N. Y. Avc. N.W.
Between I3tb and 14th
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1009 Penaa. Are. N.W.
Phone 1VA. 2945 j
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Col!• e e STeriing 7030
We come to your home
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f care, that it was supposed to be
i about anybody.
; Its characters are carricatures
1 and its dialogue is bright enough
to make it a fine summer theater
l offering as soon as it picks up
* * * *
j The situation which Hart, in
common with all playrights, must
have lived a dozen times, involves
the opening of a new play in Bos
ton- Its scene is the living room
of the feminine star’s hotel suite.
Here are gathered the key people
of the production, the star, direc
tor, producer and his wife, the
star’s mother and husband, the
new playwright, and an old
smoothie of a playwright who has
come along just to be in on the
In the afternoon before the play
opens, everybody is sure it is the
greatest thing since Ibsen was a
youngster, and life is like a chil
dren’s party. That is the first act
The second is after the play has
been a resounding flop and the
sweetness of the afternoon has
turned to wormwood and every
one reveals his, or her, true na
The third act, which shows that
Hart cannot help loving it all in
spite of the horror of opening
nights and flops, deals with the
hopeful effort to save the play
by the time it is due for a New
* * * *
There is nothing obscure or
mysterious about “Light Up the
Sky.” Backstage life has been re
vealed before and more dra
It is just a play whose people
are quite laughable in the enor
mity of their self-interest, vanity
and opportunism. The most
laughable probably should be the
leading lady, a shining girl at the
box office, whose act fools every
one but those who have to work
with her. This, however, is not
the case; not at least with Miss
Cummings playing the hard
boiled skating queen who thinks to
turn a fast dollar by backing a
legitimate play and is ready to
wreck the joint when it flops.
This is a dame in the richest
sense of the word and her major
rivals on the stage are the actress’
mother played by Miss Lyon and
the play director impersonated by
Bert Thorn. This latter effeminate
creature, whose favorite observa
tions is “I could cry,” obviously
represents a great score Hart has
to settle with those who directed
his plays before he took over that
Miss Hutcheson’s star would be
more amusing if she had less
trouble remembering lines, but
Donald Poster comes through with
a neatly turned impression of a
successful older playwright, who
might be Hart himself.
The one admirable character in
the play is the young playwright,
portrayed winningly by Robert
Lowery who has caught nicely
what Hart must have suffered
when his earlier plays were open
ing in Boston.
* * * *
S. Syrjala, the Olney designer,
has come up with a Ritz living
room that the Ritz itself might
find it profitable to copy. It is
the perfect setting for the cat and
dog fight of a new play’s opening
ly the Associated Press
Alexis Smith is a big girl, 5 feet
8 and weighing a good 128 pounds,
so she needs a rugged leading man.
She got one for “Wyoming Mail,”
I Stephen McNally, 6 feet 2 and 202
Is Cast's Goal
In Keith's Film
‘THE WHITE TOWER.” an RKO r«.
lease, produced by Sid Roiell. directed bj
Ted Tetslafl, screenplay by Paul Jarrlns,
oased on the novel by James Ramsey Ull
man. At Keith’s.
Martin Ordway_Olenn Ford
Carla Alton _ Valli
Paul Delambre--- Claude Rain!
Andreas Oscar Homolka
Nicholas Radcllffe — Sir Cedric Hardwlcke
Mr. Hein - Lloyd Bridge!
Mme. Delambre-June Clayworth
Frau Andreaa_ Lotte Stein
Knubel -Fred Essler
Frau Kubel---Edit Ansold
By Horry MacArthur
The mysterious lure that moun
tains hold for people who like to
climb mountains never will be ex
plained. in all probability, to
those who can, while admitting
the presence of all that scenic
grandeur, take mountains or
leave them alone. “The White
Tower,” which opened yesterday
at Keith’s, makes a brave try,
however. It is not the fault of
Director Ted Tetzlaff or of the
cast headed by Valli and Glenn
Ford that the film, for all its
high-minded talk, is likely to
leave a great many people in
agreement with one of the char
acters that nobody has a right
to be that high without an air
The closest anyone comes to
explaining the mountain-climbing
urge is to quote a man who once
saw fit to climb Mt, Everest. "It
was there,” he is supposed to
have said. So, you’ll just have
to go along with the premise that
there’s something about a moun
tain. The one in “The White
Tower”—it’s an Alpine peak
named the White Tower—cer
tainly seems to mean a great deal
to Valli and only a little less to
Lloyd Bridges, Sir Cedric Hard
wicke, Claude Rains and Oscar
Homolka. Mr. Ford is the one
who wants to know what you’ve
got when you climb it. All you
do is turn around and climb down
again, he points out. with a show
of logic that seems madness to
all the others.
“The White Tower” is composed
approximately of SO per cent
mountain climbing and 40 per
cent conversation (the mathemati
cal discrepancy being caused by
the fact that 30 per cent of the
conversation takes place during
the climb while life is depending
on a rope and/or an alpenstock).
It is quite a climb and it makes
all other sports, including Ice
hockey, the roller derby and la
crosse, seem pantywaist stuff, fit
only for frail and elderly maiden
You may become weary with the
White Tower before any of Its at
tackers comes near to conquering
it here, but Mr. Tetzlaff has man
aged to inject a great deal of
excitement into the battle between
man and mountain. Adapted by
Paul Jarring from James Ramsey
Ullman’s novel of the same name,
“The White Tower” is a suspense
ful and what must be reasonably
authentic account of the struggle
to be the first atop this peak in
the Alps. Mountain climbing Is
such hard work, though, and It
takes so long.
Several assorted destinies are
worked out during tbe ascent.
Valli plays a young woman who
has to climb that mountain be
cause her father was lost on a
previous try at it and who also
has to have her values realigned
before the picture can end. Mr.
Rains plays a brandy becalmed
New York Hotel
For the convenience of its Wash
ington patrons, the popular
Hotel New Yorker maintains
special reservation service lo
cally. Merely ’phone Executive
2111 and be certain of accom
modations on your arrival.
H#m New Yorker
Frank L. Andrews, PrtstJmi
' Private Tunnel tram Penn. Stotian
| and MILK!
America's ^reat bojy'-buiidind breakfasbv
Nature’s best- 100% < § NABISCO SHREDDED WHEAT and kl| cH^Zr
whole wheat, wheat germ k MILK will help provide— LufU^5®8
and bran included —in r ■ MB _
the best-ever breakfast! P IM Cart.ohydrat.i-for ENERGY .t study and play.
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national biscuit company Niagara FaJIsi
ROQUE’S FRIEND — Diana
Lynn plays the leading femi
nine role in the new adventure
film, “Rogues of Sherwood
Forest,” which opens tomorrow
at the Warner.
writer who will either cap his
failures with one grand failure or
wipe them all away with success.
Mr. Bridges plays an unregener
ate Nazi storm trooper type, who
must conquer the White Tower
to,show that a superman can do
it, which naturally permits the
script to give him several succinct
lessons in democracy. They don’t
take, though. He’s doomed. Mr.
Ford plays a young American who
goes along because Valli does,
which is as good a reason as any
for climbing a mountain.
The film is well played by all
concerned and scenically, in its
Technicolor, it is occasionally
breathtakingly impressive. If you
want to have an answer ready the
next time someone invites you to
go climb a mountain, this is as
good a way as any to learn what
gay fun it is to hang on a sheer
precipice by the tips of the fingers.
•MMSMtt CAMS „
wMwwWi w aWHa k_ a
w m w \7
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is mum *tw y
DOORS OPEN 1 P.M.—LATE SHOWS
own Ntwatri Ammwri mwsmali
I "PUT BALL"
^ Aoaoar THII II AMIBIBA ^
T* flight at tha Watirgitt at 1:10' j
AMOTHER /%/frE *
Aa AR-Tchalkowak? Program.
Great American Pianist as Quest Soloiat
_ and the famed
NATIONAL SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
HOWARD MITCHELL “«*■«
Reserved Seat Prices: (Sun.. Wed Prl.
Series 4 concert* each) *5.40. $7.58. $8.64:
Unreserved (Strip of live tickets soon lor
2l*.?<,P.1“!on‘ ot *ny concert or concerts).
*3.96. Slnfle Unreserved Seats.
i®0:.70c: We. Slnxle Reserved *1.50, $2.30.
*2.40. (All prices include tax)—SYM
•" KITT’S. 1330 Q
Ticltet* on “le
a Hotel Willard Lobby on Saturdays dur
^200 Mats available at every concert for 70c
- .. Sponsored by the National
Capital SesQuicentennial Commission.
Qussn and King af Camady
\ Tagathar in 2 All Tima Hits
I Mae West. \
fit W*U Young MuuV
' —plus—c *
/ W. C. FIELDS I
\ 'Tillie and Eus"
Where and When
Olney — “Light Up the Sky”;
Ambassador — “Bright Leaf”;
1:05, 3:15, 5:20, 7:25 and 9:35
Capital—“Crisis”: 11 a.m., 1:45,
4:30, 7:15 and 10 p.m. Stage
shows: 12.50. 3:35, 6:20 and 9:05
Columbia—“Annie Get Your
Gun”; 11:20 am., 1:25, 3:30, 5:30,
7:35 and 9:40 pm.
Dupont—“Bond Street”; 1:15,
3:20, 5:25, 7:30 and 9:35 p.m.
Keith’s—“The White Tower”;
11:15 am., 1:20, 3:20, 5:25, 7:30
and 9:35 p.m.
Little—"Body and Soul”; 11
a.m., 2:30, 6 and 9:40 p.m.
Current Theater Attractions
and Time of Showing
Metropolitan—"Return of the
Frontiersman”; 11:15 a.m., 12:55,
2:45, 4:30, 6:20, 8:10 and 9:55 p.m.
National — “Oo West Young
Man”; 12:15, 2:45, 5:10, 7:40 and
Palace—“Father of the Bride”;
11:30 a.m., 1:35, 3:40, 5:40, 7:45
and 9:50 pm.
Playhouse—“Saints and Sin
ners”; 11 a.m., 12:35, 2:10, 4:10,
6:05, 8:05 and 10:05 p.m.
Plaza—“Gigi”; 11:05 a.m., 12:55,
2:45. 4:35, 6:25, 8:15, 10:05 and
Trans-Lux — "The Winslow
Boy”; 11:10 a.m„ 1, 2:45, 4:35,
6:25, 8:15 and 10 p.m.
Warner—“Bright Leaf”; 11a.m.,
1:05, 3:15, 5:20, 7:30 and 9:40 p.m.
I—————— nn4"1352 com*, avi.
Washington Uiti DUpont 7500
■) A wonderful bean-warming
* Mory you’ll thrill to! There’s
M in its romance ... de
^ Hgbtfulness in its comedy...
r» end heart-tugs in its drama
■ ••It’* a movie experience
you’ll long remember!
if AN KBIT • ROLAND YOUNG • KATHLEEN HARRISON
DEREK FARR • HAZEL COURT • RONALD HOWARD
••4 latredutkig PAULA VALENSKA Aa AnuMd Iritlsh Plttvn
ana itiFini ^ kirn oeucu4
M'tmLr i -Wm,, „A
I STARTS TOMORROW!
with The Son
of Robin Hood!
( ' '?
MERRIE MELODIES nCDcTT ivuu
cartoon John DEREK • Diana LYNN
"CANDID MIKE" * Georg* MACREADY • Ala HALE
COOL ZD_Cl COOL
WARNER H AMBASSADOR
Starts 11 A.M. Starts j p M
\ iji&A “BRIGHT CURT COOPER IA0REN BACALL
/ today/ LEAF" PATRICIA HEAL JACK CURSOR |
FORREST TUCKER ADELE MARA I
ADRIAN BOOTH BRUCE CABOT_|
Sound Speed Varies [
The speed of sound varies with
temperature—from 660 miles an!
hour at 67 degrees below zero to I
800 miles an hour at 100 degrees
__ OPEN 10:45 A.M.l
I tf/msMSHowt B .ns-^Sri,
^ the -Jj I / 2s5^aee^~j7
THREE! \lmk~ I
SUNS ^l jfiym
America's Fsvarita* ^ 1 jBjHNf
ItRRYf I 'SPY^*
ICOLQNNA I HUMr
I Candy Star at Sanaa It Radia ;J ***'rmf I
PRYDE A DAY I DUFF I
Yaath an a Imyatt I MARTA T0R[N I
/S4*MA/Mkutm I Whip Fg,[u. I,
Siaflaf Stan at Radla, Retard. 1 Films
W| T«At|a CARY CHART • JOSE FERRER ia “CRISIS"
CAPITOL * OiSligt RARCY DONOVAN • LEE DAVIS Odwrt
1 —■■ 1 ■ 1 ‘ - --— - - ,m
TODAY'S NEIGHBORHOOD MOVIES
The Area’s Newest Drive-In
Bet. Colombia Pike and Shirler Hwy.
Open 8 P.M. Today Only. KIRK DOUG
LAS. LARAINE DAY in "MY DEAR SEC
RETARY," at 10:25: Plus GENE AUTRY
In "THE BIO SOMBRERO." in Color, at 9.
81.00 Plus Tax a Cartull, _
rran r2,05 f°-a*»- n.w. he. oi«4
IsUllflsb A|r Conditioned
RANDOLPH SCOTT. RUTH ROMAN.
ZACHARY SCOTT In "COLT .45,” in
Technicolor, at 0:30. 8:05. 9:45.
FAIRFAX THEATRE *$£?£■
“BUCCANEER’S GIRL,” YVONNE DE
CARLO, R. DOUGLAS.
E. M. LOEWS MT. VERNON
OPEN AIR DRIVE-IN
Route 1, 8 Miles 8outh it Alexandria, Va.
Open 8. Starts 9:06. GLENN FORD.
WILLIAM HOLDEN In “THf MAN FROM
COLORADO.” In Technicolor, at 9:20:
Plus DEAD END KIDS In “YOU’RE NOT
SO TOUGH." at 10:30. Free Playground.
Pony Rides. Monkeyland! Adults 60c,
Children Always Free!
Friday Night at 8:30 D.S.T. on the
Giant Stage In Person. MICKEY
WOODWARD AND SADDLE SERE
NADERS Plus Regular Screen Show
GREENBELT Greenbelt, Md. GIL 2222
Peter Blackmore's Classic Comedy, "MI
"CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN. CLIFTON:
WEBB, at 7:05. 9:40: "BLOND IE’S
HERO,” PENNY SINGLETON, at 6. 8:35.
CAROLINA ,1,h ond N- c- Av* SE
unnuiiuin Air Cond u 3.4471
JOHN PAYNE In "CAPTAIN CHINA”:
ABBOTT AND COSTELLO In "RIDE ’EM
STANTON 6,h on<1 c sis. n.e”
dlAIUUfl Air Cond l( 49448
RED 8KELTON In "YELLOW CAB MAN”:
9555, AOTRY In "RIM OP THE CAN
RISER BETHESDA 74U^^*
. _Air Conditioned.
JOHNNY WEISSMULLER as Jungle Jim
th ‘MARK OF THE GORILLA,” at 6. 8:35:
Plus WILLIAM BENDIX In the Baseball
Comedy, "KILL THE UMPIRE." at 7:05,
Fairlawn Amusement Co.
RANDOLPH SCOTT. RUTH ROMAN In
COLT .45. In Technicolor, at 6:25.
8:10. 10: Plus Bugs Bunny and Disney
Cartoons. "Battle tor Korea"
ATI AWTir Nichols Avo. & Atlantic
AILMilb s, JO 3.5000
BARBARA STANWYCK and JOHN
LUND in "NO MAN OF HER OWN.”
at 6:15, 8. 9:50.
Double Feature. RICHARD ARLEN in
"LEGION OP LOST FLYERS." at 6.15,
8:65; LASSIE in "THE SUN COMES
UP," in Technicolor, at 7:15, 9:55.
CONGRESS 2931 se
JANE WYMAN. MARLENE DIETRICH
in “STAGE FRIGHT.” at 6:50 and 0:20.
"Battle lor Korea."_
BRODERICK CRAWFORD, JOHN IRE
LAND. ELLEN DREW in "CARGO TO
CAPETOWN,” at 1:35. 3:35, 6:35.
7:35. 9:35: Also Cartoon and TEX
WILLIAMS in "SOUTH OF SANTA
rflRAI Marlboro Pike at Dist. Line
IsUnJUi HI 513! Free Parking
YVONNE DeCARLO in “BUCCANEER'S
GIRL," in Technicolor, at 6:20,
8:10, 0:55. _
isnwuui lour#| ,13
Double Feature. SHELLEY WINTERS
in "SOUTH SEA SINNER": MONA
FREEMAN IN. “I WAS A SHOP
JANE WYMAN. MARLENE DIETRICH
in "STAGE FRIGHT." at 6:50. 9:20.
THE VILLAGE 'T* Mi ^
YVONNE DE CARLO. PHILLIP
FRIEND In "BUCCANEER'S GIRL."
in Technicolor, at 6, 7:66, 9:56.
NEWTON ,2,h V’rtTm • N e
RANDOLPH SCOTT, RUTH ROMAN
in "COLT .45," in Technicolor, at
6:15 g. 9:45.
JESSE THEATER n$t*£r\
Phene DU. 9661
CLIFTON WEBB, JEANNE CRAIN in
"CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN." in
Technicolor, at 6:21. 9:39: VAUGHN
MONROE, ELLA RAINS in “8ING
INQ GUNS." In Trucoior, 7:46.
THE VTRlMlf 3707 Mt. Vernon
new * uinun Ay. Al<x Vo
1 Block from Presidential Gardens
Phone ALex. 2121
MARJORIE MAIN. PERCY KIL
BRIDE in "MA AND PA KETTLE
GO TO TOWN,” at 6, 7:45, 9:30.
CLIFTON WEBB, JEANNE CRAIN in
"CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN,” in
Technicolor, at 6:10, 9:33; JUNE
HAVER, GORDON MacRAE in
"DAUGHTER OF ROSIE O'GRADY,’’
in Technicolor, at 7:35.
»PPY 4t13 Man. Ava. N.W.
YVONNE DE CARLO, PHILIP FRIEND
in "BUCCANEER’S GIRL.” in Tech
nicolor, at 1:45. 3:45, 5:45. 7:60,
0:50. Extra Cartoon Carnival at All
ATLAS 1331 H St. N.E. A1 1300
RANDOLPH SCOTT in “THE NE
VADAN,” in Color. Plus JOEL Mc
CREA In ‘‘OUTRIDERS.’’ In Tech.
PI AWm Wn*» Branch Ed. and
Sliuntn Flower Ava. JU. 7-7017
RANDOLPH SCOTT in "COLT .45,”
at 2:10. 4:05, 6:05, 8:05, 10.
Two Big Hite. CARY GRANT in
"DESTINATION TOKYO.” at 3:50,
8: Plus DENNIS MORGAN in "GOD
IS MY CO-PILOT,” at 2, 6:05, 10:13.
Two Big Hits. CARY GRANT. JOHN
GARFIELD in “DESTINATION
TOKYO.” at 3:40, 7:40: Plus DEN
NIS MORGAN. DANE CLARK in
"GOD IS MY CO-PILOT,” at 2^6,10.
Doors Open 8:15. YVONNE DE
CARLO to "COLT .45,” at 6:30. 8,
WARNER BBOS. THEATERS
For Information Call RE. 0800
Theater. Marked O Air Conditioned
»t l:uo. .'1:15. 5:20, 7:25, 9:35_
Shoe's”Tomorrow *nd Friday, “Red
PowellinrldSJ*V at 6:15. 8:35; Dick
head " at 8:06m'r and the Red
* BEVEM-V Marilyn Maxwell in
“Outside the Wall,"
-y. ni.oo, 5:oQ. 7:40 9:40.
* CALVERT Barbara Stanwyck in
OwnrJ^ 3:55N05:4^n7:4.?f uHSf
* CENTRAL Charles* *8t Reature‘ I
‘.•South of Death Valley,"^at^llOl?
WMf' ,4:,6u,0, Ron Randell in “Lone
7^25 95,P® I‘ady• 11:65- 2:26. 465,
* COLONY Double Feature. WlT
tk?n» i 7, I,am Bendlx in “Kill
the Umpire," at 7:20. 9:55; Johnny
Weissmuller in “Mark of the Gorilla,”
Costello in ^'TUde^EnPcow- I
"Red J0hn Way«
* KENNEDY * SHERIDAN
* UPTOWN Rando'P.h. Scott in
5:o0 7 45 PM5. COlt 45' at 2’ 3:B5
* PENN * TIVOLI wyck*rfn8t,7?o
7^*0. 9f-4”*r 0wn’’ at 1. 3:18. 5:26.
* SAVOY PoubJe Feature. Jon Hall
_ un * T.1 . in “Zamba. at 8 20:
£?*5* Re*ly *n Du the Town.” 0:25,
* SETA Pbubk Feature. Kirk Doua
T. 1*« In ‘ Vouna Man With a
?Barrlca‘tie.":1,5t’ lit Dane Qark
* SILVER 8 iferWyown?” "^at
1:10. 3:15, 5:25. 7:30, 9:30.
TAKOMA S°u,ble Feature! Robert
* . Taylor in “The Con
ptrator. 0:40. 9:35; Johnny Sheffield
in Bomba on Panther Island." at 8:10.
* YORK Double Feature. Joan
Crawford in “The Damned
Don’t Cry.” at 6:15. 9:40: Raymond
Walburn in “Father Makes Good.” 7:55.
REED 1723 Kln9 *’• AUx- 3444
JOHN PAYNE. RHONDA FLEMINO
In “THE EAGLE AND THE HAWK.”
VIRGINIA *,vc|- * '»* **■
• HiHinui Aim. 4133
OREOORY PECK. HELEN WE8T
COTT In OPNFIQHTER '■
CENTRE Foirlington, Vg., Tt 1000
-SIDNEY LUST THEATERS-.
DRIYE-IN Bol,°- p*»—S Min. Post
0. of Md. TO. 3800
?Pen 7:3° P.M. Free Dancing Under
the Stars at Opening and Intermis
sion! Last Day, RANDOLPH SCOTT.
ROTH ROMAN. ZACHARY SCOTT in
COLT ,45.'* in Technicolor. 9:20, 11.
BETHESDA wu Av* 41 w "»»■
" Wl. 2868-9636
Free Parking. Air Conditioned. Last
S5ti~„-TVONNE DeCARLO. PHILIP
FRIEND in "BUCCANEER S GIRL," in
7:45' 9:35, Plus
MOVIE QUIZ, at 9. Get your ahare
of the $10,000 in prizes every 13
weeks! Cash and merchandise awards
on our stage!_
MILO *hon# Rockville, Md. 3434
Prae Parking—Air Conditioned
Dh. ALAN LADD. WANDA
HENDRIX in "CAPTAIN CAREY.
U. S. A., at 7:30, 9:25. Tomorrow:
JANE WYMAN. MARLENE DIETRICH
FRIGHT” Plus "MOVIE
QUIZ, at 8:Jo. Get your share of
the $10,000 in prizes every 13 weeks!
Cash and merchandise awards on our
KAYWOOD Eo,,,m Av*-B,t- * •
‘ ‘ » Mich. Av... WA. 8899
Free Parking. Air Conditioned Last
Day. RANDOLPH SCOTT, RUTH
ROMAN, ZACHARY SCOTT in "COLT
TiB'T. 9:39. Technlcolor- »* 6:16. ^
CAMEO Mt. Rainier, Maryland :f
vmicu WA n46 Two HiH| *
A*r_Conditioned. Last Dayl JUNE f
HAVER^ORDON MacRAE In "LOOK
FOR THE SILVER LINING.” In ,
HPatta 0552. Free Parking. Air
Conditioned. Last Day. YVONNE
DeCARLO. PHILIP FRIEND In 'TnjC
hokEsR£ «£IR& " ln Technicolor, at
e.16, 8. 9:50. Tomorrow. Double Hor
:.nx.£SS-wU-"1^HNNY’8 GHOST” and
‘GHOST OF FRANKENSTEIN ”
CHEYERLY D*f,n- Higher
at landov.r Rd„ Md.
H?- ®;J00. Free Parking. Air Con
Today. Tomorrow. JANE
wir-ws^r MARLENE DIETRICH, »
^FDHAEL WILDING in “8TAGF
FRIGHT,” at 8:52. 9:19.__
MABl-BflBfl Dppq Morlboro. Md
lUHWUVUW Mar! 9873
FfstDay. ALAN LADD. WANDA
HENDRIX, in “CAPTAIN CAREY,
S; A., at 7:30, 9:23. Tomorrow
JANE WYMAN. MARLENE DIETRICH
STAGE o FRIGHT" plus "MOVIE
iK'inMn8.'50 ,°et T0ur share of
the $10,000 in prizes every 13 weeks!
Cash and merchandise awards on our »
CTATF "STAGE FRIGHT," JANS'
A1AI Cl WYMAN, MICHAEL WILD
I Pf "YELLOW CAB" MAN." RED'
«*"*■ SKELTON, GLORIA D B
ARLINGTON "THE ™ from
numniuun texas." a urns
MURPHY, OAIL 8TORM.
WII CAM "FORTUNES OF CAP-',,
** ll*ail« TAIN BLOOD," LOUIS
HEYWARD. PATRICIA MEDINA. ,
A CUT AN "CHEAPER BY THE
Aaniun DOZEN," MYRNA LOY.
LADD, WANDA HENDRIX.
El PBP “THE OUTRIDERS,” JOEL
wliUlli McCREA, ARLENE DAH^I
BVBf) "DAKOTA LIL," OBORGB
OlWI'MONTOOMERTr. R O 0
CAMERON. _ ■ >
JEFFERSON ^ E&
BENDIX, UNA MERKXU
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