Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on October 23, 1939 · Page 18
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 18

Oakland, California
Issue Date:
Monday, October 23, 1939
Page 18
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3" 18 OAKLAND TRIBUNE, MONDAY. OCTOBER 23. 1939 4 CURTAIN CALLS:STUDENT SHAKESPEARE IS PRAISED Bard of Avon Has No Need To Turn Over in Grave as Mi s Prtnrms Komeo " ' ' : - ' By WOOD ' - r Shaltpsnare and th news In the entertainment arena, ' "Avon did better than hold his ine occasion was ine iormai opening ui uie new r i iimui JJsivotmI TViaater nnrl triA Trvlllftlnn of "RomM and Juliet" U y tilt. KUia v Marion Long Stebbms, who no one when K comes to tne . classics ana siuaeni piayers. . While "Romeo and Juliet" may be one of the most satisfy- na nf Khfikermearean filaVS for . folleglate presentation, it is at the same .tlm pn of th most difficult to handle. Mr. Stebblns' chore a mad ven mor hazardous t7 the fact that her bearded trdi must p matcuUnnjr ai well a maturity, i she views Romero, ai ah hae said, ' primarily s a great poet and secondarily as a great lover. Aiacon-sequenc htr cutting of the play is designed to preierve the poesy and rhythm of th' Shakespearean verse. But at the eame time she. la auffl-clently the showman not to neglect (he drama of the piece. ' Desoite the fact that she slashed ihe text fo bring it within 'three hours of playM time, she kept her pattern intact, her action swift and her dovetailing neat. Speed of ac-i .v. .i.muk h ma of a ilnsle Utine in th form of a semi-circle if arches Which, draped artistically ind adroitly Illuminated, served to ' Kiggect th multiplicity of acenes Aollart for In th text. " But "Romeo and Juliet," or any other play, cannot mot 1U point with good library work and Intel-.llgent staging alone: One th cur-'lain ii up. th fat of th author tests in th competence and intelligence of the players. This production was no exception. That th 'hectic story of the Capulets and the "Montagues was engrossing was due - to the freshness of attack given it $y the students. ' . . The four major roles were handled 'with skill beyond their yeari and tjxperience by Emily Stevens as the unnappy utpuiev; mnrsaicn Frances Thomson as Borneo and 'Mereutlo, respectively; and Lois rtSankerd as the nurse. Of the quar-let I enjoyed most the work of Miss "irvoneM , Thomson, who gave the f . ... - - ... . , . j .i i... volatile Wiercutio coior ana vivntnj 'and a shrewd blending of diction "and gesture. " " ' Alone of the quartet; she seemed to appreciate the value of reaction to the speeches of others and while "the Queen Mad' speech was not Y,rnnriv .vaunted I think that part f the fault- lay in the direction. 'Th girl took it too fast, for one 4hlng, and . th stag .management that brought Its delivery in a scene suggestfns: hast and movement was cot felicitous.- v It was an excellent piece of work on th whol. howver, and that is . equally true of th Stevens-Thorn-.eon Juliet and Romeo. An attractive jiti wim ' a pleasant i cauiug tuivv, JvliM Steven gav us an eager Juliet and her impatience In th first nun seen was delightful. She did not (Ciansge the second scene so well, ' fault that was shared bv Miss Bank- erd, who was not making her translations of mood with sufficient sharp- .i Margaret Thomson as Romeo, aid from a habit of racing through lines, had her characterization well ,ln hand. She played the balcony scene well and she was moving in her desperation after th banishment when Romeo seeks refuge .With th friar. Others with smaller , assignments who made Important contributions, wer Shirley Summy . as Tybalt: Marl or le Ha worth aa Ben- .volio; and Margaret Dolph as Friar . Laurence. ; In short, the spirit of Shakespeare Was not troubled, which Is better luck than it usually has when collegians Invade the classics. , When - "Ladies and Gentlemen" reaches Broadway it will be in two acts instead of the throe used on the coast The second act, naturally, is new. District Meeting Of Lodge Scheduled J Alameda Review No. 7A, Woman's Benefit Association, will be host to the district meeting of the or-Ionization; to be held at the Eagles I all, 2305 Alameda Avenue, thU afternoon and evening. ..' -".Mrs. Leora C Gonsalves, managing deputy for Central CaHtornia, madf a reception committee which pull welcome Mra.r Julia; C. Clniv cf Los Angeles, State field director, tnd other guests. Mrs, Grace Boy-son of "the Alameda Review will Open the 8:19 p.m. meeting. fcg Patrolmen Jaw Is a Sergeant t WILMINGTON,, N.C Oct. 23. iPH-Rex, Wilmington's canine cop, rore chevron today. ' f!hiflf 3. P.. RnurV announced Be Rad been promoted to honorary sergeant for "exceptional devotion to I The dSgfr two-year-old Belgian Ehepherd, report at a downtown Intersection each night and each (horning trots four miles to his horn for sleep. His salary is meat f -r i midnight lunch. ; 333 i c: 7.1A.J 1 m mnm vl. MET .1 OANES contested for week-end laurels and, as usual, the late Bard of own in the joust. needs dQlf her mortar board to 10,000 LURED TO COLISEUM , BY LILT PONS i It was Lily Pons Day on Treasure Island Saturday unofficially, of course. Ten thousand people who heard her in California Coliseum agreed that, if th day belonged to anybody (and every day belongs to somebody at the Fair) then the honor was certainly hers. Th hold which Miss Pons has upon th public is somewhat astonishing. Not thfet her voice falls short of greatness; but even tn those first few years when this coloratura soprano held th country spellbound, it could not have been considered a miraculous voice. It was always a small one, a dainty and treasur-abl thing which nested in Mia Pons' slim whit throat; and when it was not performing prodigies in the aerial regions, It was not much mor than a sweet, delicately toned instrument . ; POETIC 8INSIBLUTY This, it still is; Miss Pons stjjl sings with poetio sensibility; and her notes still radiate sufficient magie to hold vast audience at her feet. But with an artist of th caliber of this on, it is so difficult to tell upon what this fabulous applause is founded! Th nam of the singer is In everyone's ears, - and sometimes the glamour of th dam obscures fundamental facts. Admitting that Miss Pons Is no ex traordinary singer except when she is clinging to the upper rungs of th scale, one questions whether she has; not begun to lose hold on those rungs If her high notes are not as convincing as they used to be. Surely, Miss Pons did not sing "The Last Rose of Summer" with half the blessed beauty which GalU-Curel, even in her latteryears, brought to it. And one experiences a vicarious fatigue hearing Miss Pons' "Bell Song"; this listener, for one, cannot help squirming until the last thin note is flung to th winds to expire in the Inevitable and grateful thunder of applause. GENUINELY FINE But with this complacent objec tion placed aside, th singer's performance at the Fair Saturday wag often genuinely fine. Sh sang DU 'Aqua's popular "VUlantll" with dainty and elegant test; and brought lively energy to her performance of "Pretty Mocking Bird" and "Blue Danube," th latter being an unusual and striking arrangement for colora tura soprano. Moreover, miss Pons aang "Hymn to the Sun" from "Coq'd'or" without the weariness one remembers in her performance oi it during the opera season last year. The singer was aided and abetted by the San Francisco Symphony Orchestra under the direction of her husband, Andre Kostelanetz. " Th conductor demonstrated a keen and Incisive musicianship throughout a program which placed no great burden upon him or the orcnestra. The program was unfortunately late in starting. Many in th vast audience milled about th Coliseum for a half -hour looking for their seats, under all the handicaps of a Steeple Chase. In the future (If the Fair is to have a future) th management would do well to provide seating arrangement that are simple, or ushers that ar not By JACK MASON. Teeth, 110 Yeon Old, Still 'Do the Job1 NEW YORK, Oct. 23.JP)A few teeth 110 years old were the proudest possasslo. today of Benjamin Kotlowitt, who claims h was" born In 1825114 years a The remaining molars, ha . ex. plained, ar so situated as to permit him to do justice to three square meals a day. Kotlowits waa born in Plnsk. Rui. sla, and came to this country when he was 8J. - He walks without a cane, reads without glasses and attributes nis longevity to moderate living. Club Members Will Be Church Guests SAN LEANDRO, Oct 23. Mem-bers of the San Leandro Business an'1. Professional Women's Club will be guests at the annual "Harvest Home Dinner? of the Unlversallst Church in .Oakland tomorrow at 6:30 o'clock. Mia Mary Jordan, club president will speak on th subject "Pioneer Women and Democracy." aiiiMriililW mm MTWoara Pitta Ifalfl DmUrUrt u, M circle eniinter IP. nttnnm After s t. u. n. - ill WARRIOR QUEEN r A , i I J Valstria Hobton, who la at the Franklin In "Clouds Ovr Europe" and wlH b mo at the Roxi In "U-Boat 29" on Wednesday. Roxie to Show Spies, U-Boats "U-Boat 29," which comes to the Roxle after the engagement of "Win. ter Carnival" and "The Underpup," will provide a picture of wartime England battling enemy spies and submarines, with Conrad Veldt Valerie Hobton and Sebastian Shaw featured. "Parents on Trlsl," which will be shown on the same bill with "U-Boat 28." deals with the conflict between parental discipline and high spirited youth. Jean Parker, Johnny Downs, Noah Beery Jr., and Linda Terry. "Winter Carnival," with Ann Sheridan ahd Richard Carlson, plus the new singing star, Gloria Jean, in "The Underpup," are the current attractions. Menuhin Plays At U.C. Tonight BERKELEY, Oct. 2S.-As his first appearance on the campus of the University of California, Yehudi Menuhin, famous young violinist, will present a concert at 8:30 o'clock this evening in the men's gymnasium. Hendrik Endt will be accompanist for the following program: Sonata in A Major...... Pranck Allearetto Ban XdHerato Allpiro . Recltatlva-rantaala (Ban Moderato) Allegretto Poeo Momo - Sonata Mo. 1 In O Minor.... Bach (For violin alone) Adialo Cantabila Jua (Alleiro) Slclllano Presto Concerto No. SI in A minor Vlottl Moderato V' Adado AslUto Aaaal (Cadenaaa by Sam Franko dedicated to Yehudi Menuhin) "Kaddlah (a Hebrew player).,. Revel "Caprice BaeQua" Saraaate "tepateado" Saraeate "La rule Aux Cheveux da Lin" (the maiden with ilexen hair) Debuuy-Hartmann "u Bonn Dei Lutlni". (the dance of ma comma) .Bi auini Curran Revue Will End October 29th "A Night at the Moulin Rouge," the revue-muslcal now playing at the Curruh in San Francisco, will end Its West Coast tour with Sunday night's performance, October 29. Only one more matinee will be given, which will be at 2:30 Wednesday. A few oi the personalities In the big cast are: Stan Kavanagh, Toby Wing, Helen Morgan, Slate Bros, and Fay Carroll, Rita Rio and her all-girl orchestra, Ada Leonard and Buster Shaver, with Olive jand Oeorge. On Saturday, October 28, 4here will be two performances the regular night show starting at 8:30 and a special midnight show, which will get under way at 11:85. derlcated to the U.S.C.-U.C. football teams, to which the varsity squad of U.C. has been invited. Film Cavalcade Opens at Oakland The hJntory of th moving picture studios, from bathing beauties and Keystone Kops of the Mack Sennett era to "he glamourous movie premieres of today has -been converted Into technicolor and is greeting the eye from the screen of the Fox Oakland In the Darryl Zanuck spectacle, "Hollywood Cavalcade." . "Island of Lost Men," a melodrama of the South Seas, is the companion feature. $80,000 in Furs In Folies Bergere A number contained In Clifford C. Fischer's original "Folies Bergere" is modestly termed "For a Man." It cost $80,000. The reason: furs. There are astrakans, monkeys, chinchillas, minks, seals, ermines, foxes and beavers all cut in bizarre styles, with long tralmi and to fit th tallest and most statuesque of the Parisian beauties. The show is now in its final week. 3M unnHiM JOHN GARFIELD BLACKWELLS ISLAND ALSO ' WARNER BAXTER Rituro of the Cisco Kid i un mm maw DEANNA DURBIN 3 SMART GIRLS GROW UP ALSO THE INSIDE STORY MICHAEL WHALEN Mm in i Franklin - Opens Wxith News Reels British Melodrama Of War Is Added x To Events of Day Strictly speaking, the Franklin Newsreel Theater is not a newsreel theater, In that it has other wares to offer besides a rather full budget of news, domestic and foreign. For the opening bill, the principal attraction was "War Clouds Over Europe," a timely and exceptionally well-made British melodrama with light comedy touch, dealing with the efforts of the secret service to track down enemy agents bent on stealing airplane secrets. The system of the enertiy, pre sumably German, but carefully dis guised because the picture was made before war was declared, is delight fully simple. Spies find out when a new device Is to be tested, pant a salvage vessel along me route, put the plane's machinery out of commission with radio wave, and then derrick thetricken plane into the hold. In the picture it is quite clear. how the news leaked to the enemy on the first series of ships, but no one bothers to explain how the vil lains became aware of the route of the final ship which was to solve the case. It didn't matter much because by this time Ralph Richardson was giving a delightful performance of the British spy chaser. Always a dependable.actor, Richardson seems an amazingly versatile one as well. In this case he is merely in support of Valerie Hob-son and Laurence Olivier Katharine Cornell's first leading man In "No Time for Comedy" but he romps away wijth the honors of the evening. "War Clouds Over Europe" is small budget picture that is better than most of Hollywood's similar product. The Newsreel section of the pro gram is an entertaining one. There are excellent war shots, so edited that a running story of the capture of Poland is told; an interesting chapter on American defense methods In the Canal Zone and a pictorial exhibition of new antitank and antiaircraft guns, and the usual run of feature news and sports with a dash of comedy from Lew Lehr. It is obvious that the newsreel department is still in-an experimental stage, but the first editing indi cated interesting possibilities. The program concludes with a brief series of shorts, and for a lobby attraction. Associated Press Wire- photos of spot news and free ooffee. For the opening the Franklin News- reel has been re-decorated throughout. Starlet's Gift Eddie Cantor Is proudly showing a new key clip. It is a carved gold charm, gift of little Leni Lynn in appreciation of Cantor's help on their joint personal appearance at the Fort Worth Casa Manapa. NEWS SCOOPt t Fox Oakland and Paramoantt St. Mirv'a va. Santa Glr y Football Clillll ' y t-Wles LAUGHTON Jamaica inn DAPHNE dg MAIMER'S MAURIINJOJHARA iroMooit an; toys If AN HOPE'S ww rKt i MR i-ni i WVOOD 'cavalcade' In TacKnleelorl AltCl FAYE DON AMECHl Stuarl EHWIN I.Mw.MOMsWO SlANDpflOSTMIN' . Anna j.w :. m WALLACE BEERY THUNDER at a I A AT" i nrnvHi th Chester morris VIRGINIA GREY MltN lINKIHl 1NI WtMN i 'STANLEY r MVINRKTIINE va a vein mm SPINCIR TRACY fl NANCT KIUV IICHAia atlfHI II CUUei TktAiuitinum II GIANNINI TRIUMPHS; 'SINGING COP' SCORES By JACK Opera-goers went across the Bay Saturday night to hear San Fran cisco s own Caruso George Stlnton make his debut as Canio in "I Pagliacci." They came away talk' ing chiefly about Dusolina Gian nini's performance In "Cavallerla Rustlcana." Miss Glannlnl is, of course, an ex perienced and cultivated singer her SantuzU Is perhaps the greatet of all Santuuas. But for many of those present this came aa a surprise, for Miss Glannlnl like the uninitiated Stineon had never sung opera before in San Francisco. There is no soprano in evidence today that has quite the glowing warmth, the effortless and magnificent range of Giannini's. The voice is consummately versatile. In. asmuch as it can rise to occasions of tremendous dramatic volubility, and sink to pianissimos of transcendent beauty. STRONGLY COLORED Some would say that Giannini's dramatic version of Santuzza was too strongly -colored: but the truth is that Santuzza, herself, was a strongly colored individual in whom passion wrought a frantic and irremediable act the betrayal of Turlddu. To enact the role in any other but highly-wrought fashion would b underplaying it Giannini's commanding voice and inspired characterization were the high-light of the opera aeason thus far. She was masterfully supported by Frederick Jagel, Metropolitan tenor, who ssns with alorious and re splendent power, making- of Turlddu an impulsive youth not quite certain of his own wily passion; who de stroys Santuzza's happiness not Lauohton Picture At the Paramount Charles Laughton returns to the screen as a desperado In "Jamaica Inn," which Is currently on display at the Paramount. It is the screen version of Daphne du Maurier's novel of th same name, with Laughton playing the role of Sir Humphrey Pengallan, elegant but dltsolut country squire in league with th band Of pirates' who make a business of wrecking ships on the Comlsh coast. The other half of the double bill Is "Stop, Look and Love." War Story Told In Orpheum Film "Thunder Afloat," now featured on the Orpheum program, is melodrama of a chapter in American history when submarines started a campaign against American shipping in 1918, mining the armored cruiser San Diego, sinking 85 other ships, terrorizing the New England fishing fleet and raiding up and down the Atlantic Coast. Jane Wyman and Allen Jenkins ar th new leads in the latest "Torchy" adventure, titled "Torchy Plays With Dynamite." TO SEE AKJIYUCAD -vi ii ii Lni - SHERMAN CLAY TICKET OFFICE H. C. CAPVELL CO., 4th Floor Phone HI gate 1220 MASON without premonitions cf Ms own undoing. It is unfortunate that 'a-gel's only other appearance this season will be in "Rlgoletto" tonight and again next Sunday. He is a singer of th first rank. GIFTED TENOR But back to George Stinson's widely publicized debut in "I Pagliacci." It is too bad that ao much fanfare preceded the performance. The "singing cop," as S tin ton has been styled has gifted and forthright tenor; at times his upper notes took on a ruddy and splendid power reminiscent indeed of Caruso. But he doesn't belong in that divine society, quit yet Much of the uncertainty in Stinson's lower register can be ascribed to nervousness, natural enough under the circumstances; how much, only future hearings can tell. Meanwhile, he has a voice of eloquent proportions and unmistakable dramatic instinct. BONELLI IS GREAT The opera's finest performance was given oy Richard Bonelli as Tonlo, who achieved a characterization In which revenge and pathos were intermingled with rare artistry. Needless to say, the Prologue was sung with the restraint and sensitivity which make Bonelli's baritone Incomparably thrilling to hear. The remainder Of the cast was competently filled by Charlotte Boerner as NeddaT George Cehanov-sky as Silvio, and Ludovico 011-viero as Beppe. The chorus gave its best performance of a season In which It has not had much to do. Gaetano Merola was In the pit for "Pagliacci," G e n n a r o Papi for "Cavalleria Rusticana." Granada to Open Again Thursday The Granada ThMtpr will retnln the 18 Metropolitan Oakland houses of the Golden State Circuit Thurs day- All new but the walla in thn Granada, at East Fourteenth Street and 89th Avenue, and its development symbolizes the advancement which has taken Dlace in tha Kim. hurst district during the past 25 years, roe men Behind the Granada are John Peters, who a quarter of a century ago acauired the Bilou and Elm Theaters then serving the dis trict, ana nis associates in the extensive Golden State Theater Circuit . . GREY U ' WI Ml Santa Clara Rle Iff .ABfa I Um?1'! I ll raatball From PrUon lUUDffly Mjr J fiSL, . v n 1 2ri llnl !... II V 1 uh lo Stop and Nav II PUP I mMn Ii I KSIIJ' I II Ifcruon an MaehnnU. Vfe "'iT?7i--i,i,'irtrTO 1 A BATH TICKETS NOW ON S ALE AT for, reservations Esquire to Show'DustBe My Destny' Drama of Youth Coming to New Theater Here "Dust Be My Destiny" plus "Nancy Drew and the Hidden Staircase," are the two films scheduled to follow "All Quiet on the Western Front" and "Hero for a Day," on the screen of the Esquire. Co-starred in "Dust Be My Destiny" are John Garfield and Prls-cella Lane, the romantic lovers of "Four Daughters" and "Daughters Courageous." In the cast are Alan Hale, Frank McHugh, Billy Hslop, Bobby Jordan, Henry Armetta and Charley Grapewln. "Dust Be My Destiny" is the saga of the generation that wanders over the face of America, searching for a spot to call its own, a drama of life and love as it really is for a great part of America's youth of today. The film sets a challenging precedent of realism, pulling no punches in depicting the circumstances under which the young couple battle their way, searching for the happiness they believe to be their destiny. Weird and eerie is the latest adventure of Nancy Drew as revealed in "Nancy Drew and the Hidden Staircase," which features Bonita Granville as the girl detective. John Litel and Frankie Thomas are seen in support. VERSION! i2 ON THE 1 I fittmrt FINAL I DAYS axuu mum To Give Program SAN LEANDRO, Oct. 23. Hal. loween songs and skits by student of the Lincoln School wUl be pre sented at a meeting of the F.-T.A. unit next Thursday at 1:45 p.m. Tie freshments will be served by Mri Louis Dutra and new members will be enrolled by Mrs. Rachel BrtK solara', membership chairman. IM4TTT JaL. OSkS" kiolono at The Alameda ELBA MAXWELL' HOTEL FO WOMEN' with Linda Darnell and Miacha Auer in "UnexaartfS Father RPR (fPt PV Ghatluck at Channina i , a LEW AYRES "ALL QUIET aa tha WESTESN raONT Hera far a Day" with Charley Grapewia nflTTPrvPMta TWlnkii300 Matinee at l:SO Saeneer Traer in "SUnler LlTlniitone" Richard Oreene; Chan at Treasure Island f & JTDf TQ Bancroft at 'leterraon -wm-UWkl STARTS THURSDAY RETURN KNGAGKMSNT of LIAM O'FLAHERTY'S "The FUItlTAN" Also "EASY LlVINfl" with JEAN ARTHUR and RAY MILLAND United sta TV inoaka 1(300 Narma Shrarar Jean Crawrer In "THE WOMEN" with Rosalind Russell gnd Mary Bolanfl CrsV Tt p TW moaK2300 r VA U V "THE BEACHCOMBER Charlei Lauahton and Elsa Lanehester Double Weaint-Wm. Pnwell-Myrna Lar .fflnjflr--i'iiai I F B DTTfT Foothill Blvd : Seminary VrVrl 1UL THE LANE SISTERS John Garfield In "Danthten Cenraaeeus" boy raiF.ND" with Jsne WITHERS riTMrtNh fruitvale Ave. & Hopklna AllUWlll m TECHNICOLOR WIZARD OF OZ" with Judy Garland & The Jones Family In "Quick Milllom" P AIRPA Y Foothill Blvd. St Fairfax n-MCriA 'THE ST-AR MAKE.' LINDA WARE and BINO CROSBY "Marnlfleent Eraad" with Akim Tamlroff "Maanifleent Fraud" starts 7:0l-10:2n Pete Smith Football Thrills starts 8:40 STAR MAKER" starts at S: m. t7DTTT,f,trBtr t Uth B U7th Av. lUUliinUU SPENCER TRACY Nancy Kelly in "RUnlty LlTlarstane" "Good Girls Oa to Psrlt"-Joan Blondell MATINEE TQMOJItOW AT J:QQ p. m. TTDTrtAM Colleie at Shafter UriUVVll IN TECHNICOLOR "WIIARD OF OZ" with Judy Garland at Randolph Scan in 'Trantler Marshal" GATEWAY San Hsnln at btantnra HAN ARTHTJBt Ciry Grant In "Only Anf Hi Hare Wlnas" -Romance ar the Reawoeas-jean Parker DfifctmaV Park Blvd. M C. 19th ' . anai.aa.TTna JEAN ARTHUR Cary Grant In "Only Anttls Hare Wlnis" "Torehy Runs tor Mayor"-Glenda Farrelt LADIES! CHINAWARE FREE TONIGHT flPHMiria b 14th i 89th Ava. uartnru;n cobhomi style! The Last Wort In Theatrical Luiuryt Fl , GALA OPENING THURSDAY NIGHT PALACE t.li.t Ave. Ic E. 15th NAUGHTY BUT NICE" DICK POWELL and ANN SHERIDAN fc "Fire Came Back" with Chester Morris In Cnlor-"Hns of Llherly"-Claude Ralna DtprAlT'f Piedmont and Lmtia a auva'awa a ELSA MAXWELL'S aursi. run women' with Ann Sothern !c The Jones Family In "Quick Mllllona" STAGE PRESENTATION AT 8:48 PIVOT I San Pablo near University "BACHELOR MOTHER" 'Stales Millions" with The Jongs Family T ORlM Adeline at Alcatraz laVnill THe tlvi; HIRTR1R John Garfield In 'DaurMers Coarateoas' pp f FRIEND" with .Jane WITHERS PALACE SAN LBANDnO HOTEL FOR WOMEN Rtsa Maxwell-Ann Sothern-LlnSa Darnell ban r RANCISCQ" with CUrK Gable HAYWARD 677 Cast re "BLACKMAIL1 Edward G. ROBINSON and Ruth HUSSEY "Miracles tar Bale" with Robert Young B T Q R MV - Solano at San Pahln I maw n a r ... 1 1 . nr . ...... Tha Lena Sisters-"Danrhters Courateous" nworpsiaxes winner" with Mane Wilson Lri;?.1.' iBVl l'l! UJ:irU,J -TTMimraairBMiaii lion i ri wi GRAND LAKE WK5 In "THE WIZARD OF OZ" with Frank Moran-Ray Hhlger-Jack Hale also "FRONTIER MARSHAL" with Randolph SCOTT and Nancy KELLY CIS LUa a .i m r ft ii a : a va 1 FOOTHILL Dorothy Lamour In 'MAN ABOUT TOWN YOU CAN'T GET AWAY WITH MURDER WALT DISNEY'S "SEA SCOUT" pi3f rwfrrVKit Vooikiii flu. at nth iVfAO 1 SlJLi 1 Jon,,,, Welssmaller ' "TAREAN FINDS A SON" V "Naafhty Bat Nlee" with Dick Powell WALT DISNEY'S 'THE POINTER" Fox SENATOR Zir, Richard Greene in Stanley A Llvlnastone CHARLIE CHAN at TREASURE ISLAND ALmDALEABorhHrre. 1st RUN ALLENDALE-LAUREL District Sanla Henia-Tyrone Power-Second Fiddle "BOY FRIEND" with Jane WITHERS r mj:ain.BT:Vi.i..T..4t. PODtflMC Hopkins at 3olh Avenue nvvrouig Telenhnna AN alnver Snn THEATRE OF LUXURIOUS COMFORT WITH SWANKY PUSH BACK SEATS SALLY RAND Her Famous Fan Dance Carole LOMBARD and Georse RAFT In B O-L-E-R-O also 'DAUOHfERS COURAGEOUS' wtth The LANE BISTERS and John GARFIELD Disney's "Mother Goose Goes Hollywood" T fitfttPT Hopkins near 38th Avenue liAUnUi Phone AN tow anno Oakland' New de Luxe Family Theater "ON BORROWED TIME" Lionel BARRYMORE and Bobs WATSON , also LUPE VELEZ in "THE GIRL FROM MEXICO" W&t t Newsreels showing latest War Scenea - niT7 Kaat Hth St at 7th Ajve. "SERGEANT MADDEN WALLACE BEERY and TOM BROWN 'the Flyint Irlthman".Douflos Corrlsan PT SPY s,n FaMO Ave. nr. SSth ! ClU I Merle Okeron-Gary Cooper -"COWBOY AND THE tADI" "Illetal tratfle" with J. Carrol Naiah STAGE, PRESENT ATIOW ronmnj STRAND prK vop siomiTuRisj Donald Brlst s in 'FORGOTTEN WOMAN "Mysiorloas Miss X'' with, Michael Whalenjy 1TfrTTC Telephone ALameda 8900 -VWWrUtl BASIL- RATHBONE onviMTliln .r anERLOCK HOLMES' SKY DEVILS' With Spencer TRACY Starts Wednesday-"TH8 RAINS CAME" NEPTUNE :" Cary Grant In "Only Antals Have Wlnas" St 'genobla"-01lver Hardy-Harry Lantden ALAMEDA "-IVIS Charles Boyer In " Whea Tomorrow Comes" 'Aatoia wasa Taair races .noneio neaaaa IP'

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