The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee on May 22, 1955 · Page 63
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The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee · Page 63

Nashville, Tennessee
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 22, 1955
Page 63
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f U J Oj"r-ajieji Hedda Hopper Sayt Lancaster -Hecht Hookup Lucky Turn in Both Lives Each Compliments Other; Pictures Score Successes By HEDDA HOPPER HOLLYWOOD. Calif. Burt Iancastcr . planted himself in chair In my office and, with big grin, paid: ' I feel wonder ful and love everybody." He should. Twenty - three years ago he was making three bucks a week and board in a circus. How he rose from an unknown performer under the big top to actor - director-b i s time is quite a yarn. It was Lan Hedda caster the producer who interested me most. I've watched actors fall on their faces when the brain of a major studio weren't behind their every move. Burt's partnership with Harold Hecht is the luckiest interest in both their lives. Their pictures have earned them the reputation of being good business men, sharp traders, and fine producers. He told me how they got together. After quitting t he circus, Burt worked as a flonr manager in the lingerie department at Marshall Field's store In Chicago; then he was a singing waiter. Offers After Play "Then I was drafted," said Burt. "When I got out of the armv I got a part in 'The Sound of Hunting,' which ran three weeks on Broadway. After it opened I had offers from nearly every movie company in Hollywood. Agents' promises sounded pretty big, but I'd been around show business for years nobody vas kidding me! "Sam Levene was in the play, and he told me that I'd be hitting the free lunch circuiteating in all the places I never thought I could afford, with somebody else picking up the tab. 'Tell you what I'll do,' said Levene, 'I'll represent you." So Sam would go along and do the talking while I listened to the offers. "Harold Hecht had started his own agency and was in the East on business. Sam introduced us, and Hecht leveled with me. " 'I know everybody,' he said, 'but I have few .clients. If you sign with me. you'd be important to nje. I'd work harder for you. because I want to eat and I'd have to keep you working,' Both Wanted To Produce "That made sense, so I signed. To celebrate, we went to dinner. We got to talking, and Hecht said, 'You know, I don't like t'eing an agent I want to produce pictures.' I told him that was what I'd like to do, too. "Suddenly we began laughing. Here we were, a couple of bums without a quarter between us, discussing producing our own pictures. Hecht laughed: 'You AMERICAN YOUTH SINGERS PRESENT FRIDAY, JUNE 3 8 P.M. 'TIL 2 A.M. RYMAN AUDITORIUM FEATURING IN PERSON! WALLY FOWLER FRED C. MAPLES HARMONEERS QUARTET FABULOUS ' SUNSHINE BOYS of NBC Network, Atlanta, Ca. KLAUDT INDIAN FAMILY SPEER FAMILY of WLAC-TV (ENNINCS TRIO Cen. Adm. Adv. 50c b $1.00; en sale Musk Dept., McLellan'i; at door 75c O $1.25: Res. Sait $1.50. On sale Walgreen'i Drug, phone 6-8262. Mail orders accepted: send CK or MO to Watly Fowler. WSM, Nashville. Broad-east, WSM, 11 to 1 2. Sponsor, Martha White Products. "OS ROY HAMILTON SHOW "t:.CHAISF.D Mft0fl"-"10f77. Aflfff KAIK V1 THE HEARTS THE SPANIELS JIMMY REED WILLIE MABORN THE DRIFTERS DELLA REESE LITTLE WALKIN' WILLIE and ORCH. O LAVERN BAKER PLUS THt CRIA1 o ERSKINE HAWKINS Season's Best Revue! TICKETS: $1.50, $1.80, $2,40. $3.00 411 SrtiH Rrtrrvtd,o WtitintStttial Srttmn tar K htr Patten flM $K F AT A0AM HAT STORE PEOPUS DRUG STORE UH OMLt HI I PRICE S PHARMACY COTUN S CAfE Tr W Poniet Train Boars Open Daily at 2 P.M. i j J''j there is no place v .j " thnt van equal IF SHE! IFMIKiES Birthday Parties and School Partial Spiclal Ratit I"? f Diana Foster with Teamed in "The never can tell. Maybe In five years we can make it.' "A year and a half later we actually produced our first, Km the Blood Off My Hands.' It wasn't successful, but it was our initiation. We followed with 'Flame and the Arrow,' 'The Crimson Pirate,' 'His Majesty O'Keefe,' 'Ten Tall Men, 'Apache,' 'Vera Cruz,' 'Marty,' and 'The Kentuckian' (Burt's first go at directing)." An impressive list of successes. "Hecht and I compliment each other," Burt continued. "Harold is the best executive I ever saw and an exceptional critic. He's not creative, but infallible when it comes to .knowing what's good. Jim Hill, our story man, is wonderful. And let me tell you. good material is the life and breath of this business. No actor can make a bad story good. Old Bromide Discarded "For years I've been trying to find a good circus story and 'Trapeze' will be a real back-of-the-scenes yarn. It will be done like the old 'Variety,' with great definitiveness. The bromide in most circus pictures that the trapeze artists get mad at each other and the 'catcher' drops the 'flier.' "This never happens. Even if they feel like killing each other, they wouldn't be capable of it while they're working. When a trapeze artist is working, he's strictly business. Eddie Ward of Ringling Bros, and the best catcher in the business will be doubling for me and serving as technical adviser." I STRIKES OVER! Let's Celebrate BERRY FIELD AIR NATIONAL GUARD HANGAR and his new third herd AIL IN PERSON THURSDAY MAY 26 RYMAN AUDITORIUM 2 SHOWS 7:30 & 10 p.m. Ferris Wheel Hot Do;s "Cree-Mee Cones Saturday and Sunday 1 P.M. , far ir rct'tiA'.t ' -" "i &u tor tx mm V ' WMIIMHY 1 Mil si:." ! i i Burt Lancaster Kentuckian" Burt will be 42 in November, but he still sticks to a rigid training program. "I work out once or twice a week, and when I'm in a picture euch as 'Trapeze' I train every day. I can pick up 10 or 15 pounds so easily." To Take Family Abroad When he goes to France to make the picture, he'll take along his family. Four of his five children have been to Italy, the Fiji islands, and Mexico when Burt went on location. "Do you rule your kids with an iron hand as you do yourself?" I asked. "I'm not an ogre but firm," he said. "I believe in discipline. Children need and want authority; they want to know how far they can go. Discipline starts in the home. If I tell them it's time for bed, they never argue; they go. "An occasional spanking works wonders. They, have no resentment when I let them have it. They're real good kids natural, friendly, and warm. And I'm the luckiest stiff In town." It's not. entirely luck. Burt! Ernest Borgnine, Solid Star of 'Mariy,' Thanks Teacher Who Rapped Knuckles HOLLYWOOD (.T) A f ewifilm at the art circuit and booked! years ago, Ernest Borgnine, a 10- year navy man who was trying his hand at acting, told his dramatic teacher he thought he would seek another line of work. His teacher rapped him across the knuckles with a ruler. "How dare you talk that way!" the exploded. "You, who could be another star like a Jimmy Cagney or Wallace Beery." Ernie thought she was off her trolley. But she startled him so that he forgot his ideas of quitting. It's a. good thing he did. Otherwise Hollywood would have been deprived of its newest star. Yes, star. Ernie is a paunchy 37-year-old with a face that will give Tony Curtis and John Derek no cause for concern. But he it now being hailed at a starring personality, all because of a little picture called "Marty." "They showed the picture to people for two months in New York hefore it opened," said Borgnine (he pronounces it. Borg-9). "Everybody said, 'It's a wonderful picture too bad It won't make money.' Booked for Big Theatert "When it opened, there were lines around the. block. The 20-year record at the Sutton theater was broken." United Artists quick ly changed its ideas of aiming the Mi-Ti 3ms Weight only 26 poundi - priced for you -end parformi lid the great ttvdio AMPEXi, lupremt standard of all tape recordtn. Frequency response is 30 to 15,000 cycles ot only 7'i insec. it ond htar it of: NICHOLSON'S "Recorder V Hi f idelity Jidqtrt." I0S 8th Ave., N at Broad 6-2864 1 the fAMPEX m j 13 DP is here I Iflieater Week I Hollywood Pair ! . !! i r . r rx i 'F iet tor ueout Montalban, DeHaven Toke to Footlights In 'Seventh Heaven' By WILLIAM CLOVER NEW YORK-Ui-OIioMj. De-Havrn ar.d Flicardo Montalban, a couple of leading Hollywood citizen?, are thrilled oer becoming BroaJway pci formers this week. "I could be 1 'u- biggest movie Mar. and it wouldn't mean anything to my family unlets I prosed mystif on the stage." says Gloria, whose father and mother were show greats in the vaudeville era. "This is the most wundeiful thing that's ever happened to me." says Montalban. an ex-bullfighter and fugitive from cinema gigolo roles. The pair make their big time theatrical debuts Thursday in a musical version of "Seventh Heaven." Getting Miss DeHaven into the show, the confesses, took a bit of determination on the part of producers Cant Gather and William Bracher. Gloria got stage fright just think-inq about it. "I had a chance at two other shows at well," she tayt. "But I'd chicken at the idea of trying for a part. I kept making excuses. I did that on this show too, but the producer called me up and said 'I know all about how you've been behaving and it it ridiculous. Come around.'" She did, and now has six songt, dancet and tome emoting to do. Gloria started making films when she was 15, and now, 14 years later, finds movies were never like stage work. "This is a lot tougher and more taxing," she says. "I haven't had a lunch all week." Montalban's Career The pressures of rehearsal and tryout, however, have put no such restrictions on the 34-year-old Ricardo, who has no family tradition to worry about his Broadway bow. Son of a Mexico City drygoods merchant. Montalban arrived in show business because his brother was touring the United States as a beer salesman. Ricardo came along and got bitten by the acting hug while in school in Los Angeles. Next came some summer stock. Iatcr he got into films in hopes that he could realize a kid dream of being a bull fighter. But the moguls kept him doing sleek Latins. He went back south of the border, look torero lessons and eventually slew 30 bulls "They were little ones mostly in charity benefits." "I've struggled a little, but most of all I've been very lucky," says Ricardo. "Everything I've ever wanted to do. it for big theaters. The crowning triumph came in Cannes when "Marty," filmed in Borgnine and Betsy Blair She comforts him in "Marty" 18 days at a coit of $360,000. walked off with top honor against picturei costing millions, "I guest that was about the nicest thing that ever happened to me." said Ernie when he heard the news. Nice thin? have a habit of h,'ip-pfninif to Krnip. a plaant, nnsv Roses' Students lo Give Recitals Kenn'th and Hael foa'e Rot announce a sniri oltnree recitals' this wcck, presenting students of violin and piano. They will be given at the Centennial club at 8 p.m. The first Monday, will feature higi-, schr ol and adult players. Taking part are I,r-e Churchill, Margnret Carter, Martha Dy-mond, Nancy Kellogg. Carolyn Morrow, Adelaide MeArthur, Cynthia Ponder, Hden Sims, Mary .Spencer, Ralph Spencer and Peggy Smith. Two Junior programs will be given May 28 and 27. Participating in these are Xccl Bowen, Sandra Blessing, Marguerite Bogle, Rill Beaty. B-th Buckley, Fred Buckley. Bell, Terry Chancy, Ned fiavis. Rita Davis. f!arhara Dyrnond Dirt Dyrnond, Jimmy! Klippen. Bobby Girfinkle, Eugene Greer. Gloria Cower. Sally Hitch-1, coclc. D.anne Hirst, Kenneth, Hoffman. David Knestrick, Ruth Morrow, Noel McDowell. D"borah: Parr,-II Maii.i P.unell, Billv l'amp-l lin, Mariba P;Tf.!ey, Rus'y Proc tor. Julie Ransom Bernard Rosen-1 blum. Ktanki-! Silver, Patricia Schmidt, Kddle Pcheu'-rman, Mi- chad Thompson Janet Thompson. Pamela Taylor Nancy Taylor, Judith Willis, Carol Waehtel. David Wachtel, Joan Williams, Dick-tey Webster and Gary Wheder, ' es Dorofhy, "9 or 1 k II A.. 111 il '-.-P ........ V ll ' L?'. .1yf: -' I LA .cfPjUy ,. aJJfciaa-. -rU III -Globe pbotO HOLLYWOOD Tab Hunter teemi to like Dorothy Malone, whether her hair it light ct For their date at the "Strategic Air Command" premiere. Dorothy was a light blond. A few dark. j days later, at the Icecapadet opening, her hair was a dark brown. Musk of the Week TODAY Phi Mu Alpha Rinfonia-Sigma Alpha lota American Mime program, Social Religious Building auditorium, Pea body college, 3 p.m. Peggy Tapp Turman, pianist (Faculty recital, Belmont college, 4 pm. Werner Zeperniik, pianist, Jane Richards Sterrett, soprano, Singing Hills chapel, 7:30 p.m. MONDAY Mary Frances Warren, so prano (Senior recital), Peabody college, 8:30 p.m. TUESDAY Bison Glee Club (Oklahoma Baptist university), Belmont college, 8 p.m. Penbody College Symphonic band, Peabody Demonstration school, 8:30 p.m. NEXT SUNDAY Belmont Choraleers, Belmont college, 4 p m. within my limitations, I'va done." He's got several tongt in "Seventh Heaven." and since it's a musical comedy, mutt also dance. "But I'm just a mover, not a dancer," he tays. Ricardo has four children, aged from 9 to 3. Gloria, now divorced, has two, 9 and 7. None of the youngsters will lie here for the debuts. But Mis. Montalban will, and so will Gloria's father. Carter De Haven. KoinK fellow despite the dastardly villains he has played In the movies. He refledpd about his career on the set of "The Reformation of Calliope," firt of the O. Henry Playhouse hcinp- marie for TV hv Gross-Krasne. He plays a sheriff. "It's amazing: that I was ever able to got away from playing villains," he remarked. "I was making Rood money at It, but I always remembered what Nirlc Ray told me when lie was directing 'Johnny Ouitar.' He said that after two or three years I Rhould pet away from villains and try to plav a different kind of role, even if I had to do it on the stage nt a small salary. That always stuck In my mind." It was inevitable that Ernie would get typed at a heavy after playing Fatso Judson, the fiend who beat Frank Sinatra to death in "From Here to Eternity." He followed that with a number of villainous roles, including one for producers Harold Hecht and Burt Lancaster in "Vera Cruz." "When we wej-p on location In Mexico, I noticed they kept looking at me strangely," lio jnid "i couldri t figure out what was on their mind.s." Offered Leading Part lie found out when Hecht called him into the Hccht-Lancajitcr office in Hollywood. "We're interested in you for 'Marly,'" Hecht said. "That's nice," Ernie answered. "I know the story and I'd be glad to play any of the minor roles." "But we're thinking of you for the lead!" The actor stunned. "I-et. me ask one thing-do you have filth in me?" "Sure-v.hv?" "Pecause if you do, I ll work my heart out for this role." i Ho lived up to his word. And ihen Academy time rolls around ti"Xt year, hell be high anion,; the prospect". Rhythm Singer VP?'' M - Hot-song gtylist Roy Hamilton will siar in a big rhythm show at Ryman auditorium Thursday. May 26 at 7:30 and 10 p.m. Other highlights include Erskine Hawkins and his orchestra and several well-known vocal groups. i Music in Review Recitals, Concerts, Glee Club Featured Event To Feature U. S. Compositions; Symphonice Band Among Programs By LOUIS NICHOLAS Music tills week centers largely around Belmont and Peabody colleges, with piano and vocal recitals, bund and visiting glee club concerts and a program of American music. The annual concert of American m u s 1 c given jointly by Phi Mu Alpha Sin-forla and Sigma Alpha Iota chapters at Penbody vv 1 1 1 take pitire today Bt 3 p.m. A feature of the program will bo played by Mary Louise Boehm of the Nicholas faculty. Miss Boehm has plnyed this work extensively in this country and featured It on her tour of some 15 recitals all over Sp.-iin last fall. Songs of John Duke and Herbert Elwell will le aung by Carroll I,co Pickering, baritone; and Kvelyn Carter, soprano, will hing songs by David Diamond and Theodore Chanler. A "Trio for Brass" by T. Donley Thomas, graduate etudent at the college, and a "Quartet for Brass" by John Boda, of Florida, will tie performed by William J, Arnonetta and Frank Adonettl, trumpets, Rutherford Hoppe, horn, and -Gene Mullins, trombone. The Plil Mu-SAI Chorus, under the direction of Gilbert Oven-dine, will sing pieces by I)ck-wood, Bright, Barber and Harris. Recital at Belmont Peggy Tapp Turman, pianiht, gives her uncond, and final faculty recital at Belmont college at 4 p.m. today. Min. Turman, whoso recital of last season drew this reviewer's warm praise, haa resigned from the Belmont faculty. A graduate of Coker college and Florida Stats university where she was a pupil of Carlisle Floyd and Ernst von Dohnanyi, Mrs. Turman has also studied at Indiana univertity with Sidney Foster and at Peabody with Mary Louise Boehm. Her piogiam includes Beethoven's F major "Sonata, Opus if), No. 2." Franck'a 'Prelude, Chorale arid Fugue," the "Men-uet" and "Rigaudcn" from Ravel's "De Totnbeiiu de Cou-perin." and Pnikoli" it's "Sonata No. 3." Zepernick To Play A piano recital of largely fa-niiliar music will be given by Werner Zepernick at 7:30 p.m. today at the Singing Hills chapel of Hillabnro Presbyterian church. The chapel Is located on Hillsboro road pant Tyne boulevard. The proceeds of the freewill offering will go into the Sinking Hills fund. Zepernick will play Beetho ven s "Moonlight sonata, pieces by Debussy, Copland i and Chopin, and Liszt's "Hun-' garian Rhapsody No. 6." i Jam' Hichanls Steirett, no-' pruri') aoloi.-it of the church, will asNiMt Zepernick, singing the 'Jewel Song from "Faust, Ma-lotte's "The Lord's Prayer" a rid songs by Schubeit. Halm, Charles, Kingsley rind Mrs. H. II. A. Beach. Senior Recital Mary Frances Warren, soprano, of Franklin, will be presented in senior recital at Peabody, Monday evening at 8:30 o'cloi k. Accompanied by Ruth Keeblc, she will aing four old Knglish, melodies arranged by H. Lane Wilson, and songs by Rruneau, Halm. Haas, Grainger, Britten, Milford, Menotti and Benjamin. Ma.'tha Strat.ton, of Nashville, accompanied by Jessica Brock-man, will assist Mi.-iM Warren, playing the "Sonata for Clarinet and piano" of Hindemilh. Symphonic Band Tln Fwiliody Collide Svin-ijlionic Land will irive n concert in the JHrnonMr.-ition School nu-ditorium Tuesday at K:.",0 p.m.. nr.ijrr tiie ilii'-ction of ( B. Unit Jr. witli Unthcrfoi'd lloppc as Assistant conductor. The program includes favorites from the band's repertoire h I'roUofipff, H.Tch, Dai-Keont: I-cr. Vauirhnn V!lliami and Mil-liaud, and vill introduce a new rw lSL THI NASHVIlll Tf NNI$5tAN. SundiyMomiiLMiy 22. 1955 3 Dark number by Paul Creston, "Celebration Overture." Bison Glee Club Kn route to their ninth appearance at a Southern Baptist convention (this time in Miami), the Bison Glee club of Oklahoma, Baptist university will appear in conceit at Belmont c o I -lege Tuesday at 8 p. in. This group of 50 men and six women is directed bv Warren An-gell, dean of fine arts at OBif, and a leading "grad uate" of Fred W a r 1 n h ' "P c n nsylvan- lans," with Angell which organi zation he sang top tenor for two years while working on hi doctorate at Teacher college, Columbia university. He is widely known throughout the South through hla 13 years directing of the "choral laboratory" at the Southwlda Baptist Assembly at Rldgecrest, N. C, and his conducting of choral clinics for church associations, summer assemblies, youth music camps and festivals, In addition to his leadership of the glee club, Made up of students who love to sing, whether music or non-music students, the glee club sings classical and popular numbers, Negro spirituals, sacred music and novelty numbers, wilh specialties and fun by two female trios and three male quartets from the organization. Strickland Wins Praise William Strickland, conductor of the present Kaahvilin Symphony orchestra, had at least two deeply interested auditors from Nashville in his audience at Carnegie Hall recently when he guest-conducted the venerable (82-year-old) Oratorio Society of New York in its spring concert. Mrs. Kenneth Rose and Marjorlo Cooney flew up for the occasion, and brought hack glowing reports. The New York Timet reviewer called it "a distin-flui&hed concert, easily the finest of the three to bo given by the society this season," and said that the "Nelson Mass" of Haydn "instantly demonstrated Mr. Strickland's authority and musicianship." Francit Perkina of the Herald Tribune called Strickland's direction "authoritative and stimulating," and Miles Kast-endieck of the Journal Amer. ican said "The chorus sounded at its best fop tome time," and "A great deal of credit for the general merit of the whole evening belongs to Strickland, who proved himself a gifted conductor." Interestingly enough, of the four soloists. Mona Paulee has given a Community Concert recital here, and David Lloyd and Mac Morgan both sang here with the Nashville Symphony under Strickland. Columbia univer.sity a Yarded Strickland an Alice ",I, Dit.son Krant of $1,000 last, fall for hi.s "contribution to American music." Most, of the programs conducted by him in Kurope during the four years since lie left Nashville have been devoted to American music. He has engagements with both the Vienna Tonkuenstler and the Vienna Philharmonic orchestras next spring. Switch HOLLYWOOD tJP) A favorite David N'iven story concerns the switched lunch boxes. It seems that N'iven habitually takes his lunch to the studios in the familiar box used bv school-children. Heinjr a Scotsman, he is inclined to favor a bit of a nip with hit meal. So his cook often fills the vacuum bottle of the lunch box with a hot toddv or sometliinK else to cheer 'him through the lonK studio da v. One day N'iven was munching on his lunch end poured out the lirinlt. It was milk! Then in a blinding flash, he realized what had happened. The rook had switched his box with that of one of Ills sons. And the Niven boy? He was the happiest lad nt his elementary school that day. TKe P.:ture m the SOUTHEASTERN MOVIE FESTIVAL v.. II be KWarrer Bros.' eCit,rg re CnemaScope WarrerColor Production JOHN WAYNE LANA TURNER cnase" Wednesday TENNESSEE il!l!'liH!l','lI Barbara Stanwyck Robert Ryan ADDED CN OUR SCREEN WEBB PIERCE Color by Drluxi "DADDY LONG LEGS" starring Fred Astaire Leslie Caron Cartoon "I tiht to finish" 7 aday Color by Ttchnicolor Laurence Harvey Flora Robson "ROMEO AND JULIET" Tw Crrat Hittt la C olor Willum Lundijn. Piny Cutlt "WHITE ORCHID" pluX tin Duryti. Mry Andarien "CHICAGO CALLING" Start Thuriilay-"Silnt t u,mn i -v,...- Color bt Ttckaitolor Lucille Bull Dii Arait "THE LONG, LONG TRAILER" " Slant 7iiri. 'Ckitl Craij Han V.., , ,. , , J .wmnrmi 3 ta ii r.f. OnemaScoPE: Cane "BRIGADOON" I '"i'iW. ('r ) 3taUF.t. Leilit Caron Mtl Ferrtr "LILI" Yta lt tM. lamtt Stewart tune Allytan "Thi Glenn Miller Story" 4 imnii ' 3 la U r.Sf. Tony Curtit lull Adamt 'SIX BRIDGES TO CROSS 3 ta 11 P.M. ana Wyman Reck Hudion "Magnificint Obstssion" Danny Kay Farley Orange' 'Hans Christian Andirsin' 3 la 11P.M. ame Stewart Ruth Roman "FAR COUNTRY" 3 ta It P.M. Karl Maiden. Patricia Medina PHANTOM OF THl RUE MORCUE" 29 Startt Mo Dorit Day Frank Sinatra "YOUNG AT HEART" 3 tall P.M. Tony Curtit Corlnnt Calvet "SO THIS IS PARIS" 57TJ3 I 3 ta II P.M. James Cagney Barbara Hal "A Lion is in thi Struts" 3 ta 11 P.M. i Humphrey Bogart, Ava Cardner "The Barefoot Contessa" urn J (o P.M. Oorn Day Frank Sinatra "YOUNG AT HEART" gitmiat i il in hi i in i mi )!. n rag u iii win l VI. ,V. at BorJtaat Free Kiddie' Playground Open 6:45 Showi 7:15-9 25 Color fry tt'aratrCoIor Randolph Scott, Marie Windsor "BOUNTY HUNTER" Slant Ttitiilay "About Mrs. leslii" Murl. Hi. ' Thompxon Ln. Open 6:45 Showt 7:1 5-9 20 In Color! )ose Ferrer t Merle Oberon "DEEP IN MY HEART" Slartt Tursd)"Smolte Siinal" Treat the jn to a tasty snack! rmnszj ii.-fr.ini Rt. Matlmood In. Open 6:45 Shiwi 7:15-9:20 Marjorie Main Percy Kilbride "MA & PA KETTLE AT WAIKIKI" Siaiti H idnttday ' Chut Oat Horn" ClnrmaScopr I ir

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