The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on April 19, 1941 · Page 8
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The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 19, 1941
Page 8
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Other Press Departments, Court 1200 EIGHT THE PITTSBURGH PRESS. Want Ad Headquarters, Court 1909 Retirement Show 2 And Bob Clown Expect Broadway DidrStTakel Summer is rv Leon in Hollywood for Rest; Robinson Sea Wolf On Stanley Screen Jack London's Melodrama Features Garfield, Ida Lupino He's 'Tired Defense Worker' With His Pockets A-Jingle Through Dark Africa Comedians Burlesque the Hardships of the Jungle In 'Road to Zanzibar and Provide Lots Of Laughs in Their Mad Travels By DICK FORTUNE Paramount's merry men, Bing Crosby and Bob Hope, have hit the road again and this time they cover most of the African Continent in their satirical safari. Their mad ad By KASPAR MONAHAN The "Ghost" is riding the waves again and the Sea Wolf stalks its heaving deck this time in the person of Edward G. Robinson, who is a better Wolf Larsen than his predecessors, Hobart Bosworth and Milton Sills. The wild, blood-curdling melodrama with intellectual overtones has been given every advantage in this 1941 vcr- ventures are told in "The Road Penn. . There's nothing serious about the whole journey and if sion m the matter of topf light cast, director and production but, somehow, there isn't the thrill and . dread and suspense to it all there once was, not for me at any rate. Maybe that's because in the last two decades the cine-matic seas have been cluttered with hell ships captained by skippers of the belaying-pin type and manned by Mr. Monihui the dirtiest, most hruul ewxes Hollywood's casting director? can hire so that now. even "So "Wolf seems to sail Umcc-Um-iliar seas, dramatically .spcakirsf. aft tit 30 There's a lurid, unreal sir a Sea Wolf, now t the Stanley. There always v, of course, but in 1&41 we have tyewne mvre exacting in our iraan& for Jogjcst charactcr:rAUo:w Here- She ce:-tral character, Wdf lr-so.u, while inter? stir.sly drs-aVi. is an exaggerated fvcure in his totaJ lacfe of the norms!. :r,; drcrnt instincts Ssnc- Jack London's cay tastes in villains have changed ro :r.cfr in literature or the drama is the all-black and j no-white. K" per cent villain ac ceptable. Furthermore there are some preposterous phases to "Sea Wolf", for one. the ceaseless scouring of the seas by "Death" Larson (Death wotta monicker for the comic-strip villains!) who has a cannon mounted on his ship for the sole purpose of blowing Brother Wolf and his evil crew to Kingdom Come! Wolf, jackallike, dogs and skulks along the trail of his brother's ship to rob him of his cargo. However, Mr. Robinson is an actor of such skill that he manages almost to make this character believable or, if not believable, at least interesting. He, X - v ; Sports fans may not believe it, but the exotic scene above is Madison Square Garden as it will look this summer, j Other attractions New York night club owners are featuring to lure T. D. W.'s (Tired Defense Workers) are Lucille Bremer, right, Copacabana siren, Juanita Rios, below, rhumba stylist at the Gay White Way. Horde of Vacationists With Much Mazuma to Converge on Manhattan By TOM WOLF Special to The Pittsburgh Press Hollywood Finally Captures The Stubborn Sergeant York World War Hero, Who Had Turned Down Numerous Offers, Agrees to Film Biography Night Boom Spots From mer in New York entertainment," says Mr. Proser, one of the keenest air-sniffers in the pack. "We all know that there is a iot of defense money being spent. "I don't mean- only steel and air craft. I mean everywhere. Why, our waiters have to wait to get their white summer uniforms be cause the manufacturer is swamped with navy business. "Lots of people are making more than they ever made in their lives. It's natural that they're going to take a vacation this summer and spend some of that money. They're gomg to want a gay time after working at such high speed all winter and spring. And a gay time is just what we're going to give them." Mr. Proser's reasoning is shared by his colleagues. Like most of them he frankly admits that, to date, very little discernible defense money has dropped into his two New York clubs. Boom Is On But the night club owners are looking at the straws in the wind. They see that the out-of-town business is already beginning to spend more money. The bars, restaurants and supper clubs in hotels are doing about 6 per cent more business this spring man last. Night clubs catering largely to the out-of-town crowd show signs of life. Outstanding ex ample is Billy Rose's Diamond Horseshoe, where money is being Finds Being: Zany I Well Worth While Special to The Pittsburgh Press HOLLYWOOD Allen Jenkins has come to the conclusion that he is a nit-wit, but he doesn't mind, so long as he's paid for it. "In 'Time Out for Rhythm,' I'm not especially bright," he admitted. "Off-Beat, that's the character I play, is nice enough, but a bit flip- dizzy. However, if that's my metier, that's it." Considering that Jenkins has been active in pictures for nine years, making an average of five pictures annually over that period, he can afford to act as much of a zany as he chooses. Lundigan Haunts All Nan's Debuts Special to The Pittsburgh Press HOLLYWOOD Who says light ning doesn't strike twice in the same place? When Nan Wynn, new singing star, made her radio debut on WNEW in New York City, the program announcer was a young man named William Lundigan. Four years later, when Nan made her screen debut in "A Shot in the Dark," the young man playing opposite her was the same Bill Lundigan. "You were scared to death that first time," Bill recalled. "I still am," Nan confessed. ' "TV'.X TIN Ream Drmtina StartM PAT PATRICIA MORGAN Also Thase Fiaawrt af Faattan Billy Hagaft-Sammy Smith Extra AaM hranltaal HmsIim Vat4aill nt3() AMUSEMENTS I J . wm Man. iJ VXUb MJMMflJt VW 7 I Shops - while not In the least apathetic in the business of playing Wolf for the terrify ing savage sadist that he is and in realistically cuffing and belting his luckless men into insensibility, gives more than a surface portrayal of a brute; he "gets Inside" this character, reveals the secret fear gnawing at his soul and the sense of inferiority which drives him to sea where he can satisfy his lust for power. On his ship he is kins, a law unto himself; on land he's just another nobody as the novelist chap tells him. The novelist also tells Wolf many other things analyses Wolf, turns him inside out psychologically. This flatters Wolf's ego and his vanity is tickled when the novelist tells him ho is going to write- a book about him. Wolf in turn docs a bit of dissection on the mental and spiritual make-up of the writer, insists that his cSvthxed code will crumple and that he will through contract wit-h evil men become like them ere the "Ghost w has finished with its grisly prowling of the sea in search cf loot. This clash of wills provides a "mental duel" that lifts "Sea Wolf" above the ordinary thumping melodrama of the seas. The virtually unknown Alexander Knox plays the novelist with fine understanding, and there is noteworthy work by John Garfield as the sullen, hunted jail-bird; Gene Lockhart as the pathetic, drunken ship's doctor; Barry Fitzgerald as "Cooky," the detestable, cunning "informer", and Ida Lupino, the bedraggled woman of the honky-tonks who is fished out of the sea while fleeing the law and forced to become an unwilling passenger on the schooner. Director Michael Curtiz has provided his characters with an effective atmosphere mists and mystery, the sounds of creaking masts and rustling sails, the wash and sweep of the hungry sea, waiting to swallow the accursed ship and its sinister master which it does quite appropriately in the end. "Ohioan" is docked at the pier men were agreeably voluble with recent anecdotes, but when asked about the period when York -was some thing of a heller, before he joined a church, the hillsmen stared stonily and said only, "The Sergeant, he were a good man." The Sergeant, now 53, is a power for good in his community, responsible for good roads, rural education and the founding of an agricultural college that has 300 students. The money he receives from Warner Brothers will endow the Bible school he long has planned. Organ Recital Assisted by Peabody High School A Cappella Choir led by Florence L. Shute, Dr. Marshall Bidlell will give a free organ recital tonight at 8:15 o'clock in Carnegie Music Hall. The program: " 1 Ors-an Prelude in B Minor Bach Geihsemsne ..." Mallmtr Easter Morn Mailing Chorus Break Forth. O Beauteous. Heav- enly Licht, Bah 1 Two Ave Manas. .. .Vittorta. Stravinsky! BpholH Ihp Tuhornatln Will.... Listen to thp T.amh.' ri-. urpan Andante Cantabile from Strinsr Quartet Tchaikovsky vemj-ini "Hits xrora .Mountain Sketches" . .Plokey ri . " i u(u Ansa Air..,. i.inupv My Heart Doth Bes You'll Not Forget. DiLasso Love at My Heart Came Knocking- Old Irish Air Ca the Yowes Scottish Folk Song Russian Dance Sonp. .Russian Folk Sons Ami I Would Flee Away .... . Frpnph.rana1i an V n 1 W Cnnr Orsran Introduction to Act 3. and Bridal Chorus from Lohengrin" ... Wagner Chorus Chorus of Villages, from "Prince Icor" Borodin Four Slovak Folk Sonss Bela Bartok The program for tomorrow afternoon at 4 o'clock is as follows: a. Psalm XIX b. Psalm XVIII Marcello Air. " Live By My Side" Bach Menuet Dethier Eklos: Kramer Overture from "A Midsummer Nisrht's Dream , Mendelssohn Ascension Fiesta Harvey B. Gaul A Desert Son? Shppard Caprice (In Sprinetime) Kinder Song: of Hope Batiste March. America the Beautiful . Maclariane Next Saturday evening Dr. Bidwell will be assisted by the Shenandoah A Capella Choir, H. Caleb Cashing, director Dr. Caspar P. Koch will play a free organ recital tomorrow at 3 p. m. in North Side Carnegie Hall, assisted by the Cathedral Choir of the First Presbyterian Church of Bradford, Pa., led by Clayton H. Taylor. The program: Overture to Oberon .Weber Chorus a O Come and Mourn.... Wilke b Evening- Pastorale ......Shaw Unfinished Symphony Schubert-Koch The Bells of Berghaell Church ... .Sibelius Chorus a Alleluia of the Bells Maryott b Lout in the Nirht. .... .Christiansen Pomp and Circumstance Elear AMUSEMENTS EW HILLCRES T I Nowr Featnrin FRANK HF.AN'PS OtIi I ;wtt S New Sestli frk 10 Mia. frsn Tifces 1 N Cnar Our At Aiy Tin. CM. 9935 I Works Continuously By CHARLES R. MOORE HOLLYWOOD, April 19 Come dian Leon Errol "retired" to Hollywood 18 years ago. Now he's work ing harder than ever.' "I broke a leg and I thought they were going to shoot me, back there on Broadway " he said. "'So I ran away to Hollywood which is the best old actor's home in the world." Errol is working now in R-K-O's farce, "Hurry, Charlie, Hurry." "It's really a fact, you know, about that broken leg," he said. "It happened when I was playing "Louis XIV. An accident on the stage had me laid up in the hospital for some time. "When I came out and the doctor told me that I wouldn't be able do that old rubber-legs act of mine for some time, I discovered that the theater didn't want me. Maybe they weren't going to shoot me but they certainly shot my career." AMUSEMENTS NOW! Bin CROSBY Bob HOPE Dorothr LAMOUR "ROAD TO ZANZIBAR" extra: raggedy axn STARTS FRIDAY TARTS FRIDAY II EGFELD GIRL"' FEWART JUDY GARLAND IA 1MARR LAN A TURNER f j "ZIEGFELD JAMES STf HEDY LAMA NOW THE GARDENS Daily 2 to 11 P. M. Tank Shew 3:00-8:00-10:00 P. M. This coupon will admit your party at 35c per person DEANNA DURBIN "NICE GIRL" with Franchot Tone, Robert Stack 25e Till 1 P. M. Plus Tax Madeline Carroll. Fred MaeMurray "VIRGINIA" Gene Autry-Jimmy Durant '-MELODY RANCH" Plus "Sandy (iots Hrr Man" "TRAIL SF THE VIGILANTES" Franchot Tone-Kobert Montgomery mndJlESCmJ0J6L0H" JAMES ROOSEVELT WEDS FOREST FIRE SWEEPS H. J. BASEBALL SEASON OPENS mm "BOWERY BOY" Dennis O'Keefe, Jiramy T.ydon Plus "In Old Colorado" the nrcvrr. commands" Boris Karloft-Amanda Duff Plus JTheTulsa Kid" Robert Young. Virginia Gilmore "WESTERN UNION" Plus "SHarhtly Tempted" Now showing at the Warner-Ritz . Palace Newsreel and more than 109 other Warner and Independent Theaters in Western Pennsylvania U. S. WARSHIP BROOKLYN NAVY YARD Newest and most powerful battleship In the world, the North Carolina is commissioned and turned over to her new commanding officer. With nine 16-in. guns, this tremendous battle-wagon is the most deadly ship afloat! SHOOT MODEL PLANES ENGLAND Gunnery practice is realistic at a Royal Air Force school, as airplane machine-gun fre concentrates on a moving target. PROGRAM STARTS KEARNEY MESA, Cal. The country's largest home-building program for civilian defense workers is under way, and at San Diego's Destroyer Base they're putting up 1800 single-family units. MASCOT AIDS CORPS FORT CUSTER, Mich. Corporal Sport, a dog attached to the 5th Signal Co., is certainly the soldier's friend. Pulling telephone wires through places men could never reach, he doesn't even know it's work. LEARN DEFENSE DUTIES NEW ROCHELLE, N. Y. Citizens from 18 to 55 report to their armory for State Guard training. These new minute men, serving without pay, come from all occupations. SIGN PACT RED BANK, N. J. Twenty -six hundred employes of the largest military uniform factory in the United States give their boss a written pledge barring any action which might hold up Defense Program production. FIRE ENGINE TRAILER SANTA FE SPRINGS. CaL The latest in fire engines, this trailer is easily towed to oil well blazes and its protective spray nozzle shields " the smoke eaters. BASEBALL. FORECAST The pennant race is on and Red Barber selects the outstanding teams in both major leagues. In the American League, he places the Indians and Yanks high, with Detroit, the defending champs, as tough runners-up. He puts the" Dodgers high on the list, but rates Cincinnati as plenty dangerous. k 12 JO mm By LUCIE NEVILLE HOLLYWOOD, April 19 They turned out with the brass band and the flags today to welcome Sergt. Gary Cooper home from the wars. Actually, he hasn't fought a lick yet, or captured a one of his 132 prisoners, but the cameras will shoot the big battle sequences of "Sergeant York" in a week or so. to Zanzibar," now at Loew's : Shows to See and When NIXON "Cabin in the Sfcl" Ethel Waters and Rex Ingram, tain at 8:30. PENN "Road to' Zanzibar" Cur- Bob Hope. Bins Crosby and "Dorothy Lamour. Feature beerins at 10:45. 1, 3:15. 5:30. 7:45. 10:12. STANLEY "The Sea Wolf Edward G. Robinson. Ida Lupino and $r 3"ie 5-40F7 -55e loao" at 11 :15' FULTON "Fantasia" Walt Disney's production Show daily at S:30 and Rtso o m SENATOR "Nice Girlt" Deanna Durbin, Franchot Tone and Robert Stack. Feature begins 11:24, 1:34, 3:44. 5:54. 8:04. 10:14. ART CINEMA "Virgin Bride" Begins 10. 12:30. 3. 5:30. 8. 10:30. Also "School For Husbands" at 11:20. 1:50. 4:20. 6:50. 9:20. BARRY "Dead Men TelV Sidney Toler. Also - "Meet Boston Blackie." Chester Morris and Roohelle Hudson. Complete shows at 11. 12:22. 2:45. 4:59. 7:13. 9:27, CASINO Burlesque Shows at 12:30. 3:45. 8. 9:35. RITZ "Men of Boys Town" Spencer Tracy and Mickey Rooney. Feature begins at 9:36. 11:40. 1:44, 3:48. 5:52. 8:02. 10:12. WARNER "The Great Lie" Bette Pa'vis and George Brent. Feature oeg-ins at liw, 1:3-. a:4v:, o:o, 8:u. 10:12. Flynn to Display Bedside Manner Special to The Pittsburgh Press HOLLYWOOD Errol Flynn's best bedside manner will be revealed upon release of'Dive Bomber," his next starring picture. In the all-in-color Navy air thril ler, Flynn will be a surgeon detailed to conduct experiments in altitude sickness, "black-outs" suffered by pilots at the end of power dives, and other occupational ills of men who do their fighting in the sky. Most of the picture will be filmed aboard one of the Navy's newest aircraft carriers, at San Diego naval air base, Pearl Harbor . and Pensa cola. AMUSEMENTS 2 GAY AND SPICY COMEDIES 5th MIIEUE IUIIEIX A SNCT lEDROOM FMCE "SCHOOL FOR w th VIRGIN BRIDE E in "MLLE MA MERC"; UBtDiananl E K Nq;&nS.KflaP; Man thra f rl Mats, t Sit. A. M 50 75t. $1 10 HELD OYS: -. Ml 0na More Wek! OISHEVS Its! V ' .ir a FULTON 101 Sixth St. v EVENINGS A S.. Sun. Matt. 75 11.10. it 65 AT. 4o (Carnegie) Garv Conner. Madeleine Carroll "North West Mounted Police." Plus Short Subjects. OLYMPIC (Turtle Creek) 4 Georee Brent. Brenda Marshall in "South, of Suez.' Also Comedy and News. SHEA'S ORPHEUM Ida Lupino. Humphrey Boa-art in - "High Sierra." Also "Frontier Vengeance." PARAMOUNT (North Side) Jack Benny irr "Love Thy Neish-hor." Also "Ellery Queen, Master Detective." PARK (Greenfield) Jak Oakie in "Little Men." AIbo-Anita Louise m "Phantom Submarine." PARKWAY (West Park, MeKees Rocket Paulette Goddard in "Second Chorus." Also W. C. Fields in "Bank Dick." REGENT SQ. Sabu in "The Thief of Bagdad." Also March of Time, Cartoon & News. RIALTO (Mt. Oliver) Tim Holt in "Farsro Kid." Also Pat O'Brien in "Here Comes the , Navy." RIYOLI (East Pittsburgh) Fred MaeMurray. Madeleine Carroll in "Virginia." Also a Variety of Short. ROOSEYELT (t22 Center Ave.) Lynn Bart in "Michael Shane. Private Deter-tive." Also Roy Rogers m uio cneyenne. ROXIAN (McKeee Rocks) Judy Canova in "SoaMerbrain." Also Chas. Starrett in "Outlaws of the Panhandle." SEWICKLEY ( Sewickley) James Stewart. Hedy "Come Live With Me." toon and News. Lamarr in Also Car- STATE (Fifth Ave., Downtown) Kay Kyser in "YouU Find Out." Also John Wayne in "Three Faces West STRAND (Sharpsburg) Weaver Bros, in "Arkansas! Jud-e." Also Boris Karloff in "The Devil Commands." TEMPLE (Sheraden) James Casrney, Rita Haywortb In "Strawberry Blonde." Also Our Gang Comedy, Cartoon and News STATE (Aliauippa) Mickey Rooney. Lewis Stone in "Andy Hardy's Private Secretary. Also Cartoon and New, nl t- (Broad A Frankstown TRIAriULB East Liberty) S Mesquiteers in "Oklahoma Rene a-ade." Also Tugboat Annie Sail Again." m 1 id NEW CARNEGIE fc.,, in 5 to the boys seem to be straining to be funny occasionally it's proof that they're in there trying. Most of the time it's great fun. Bing and Bob are a couple of pals from Birch Falls who are trying to earn a few dollars, honestly if possible and if not anyway they can, so they may leave the Dark Continent and return to America. In the set-up Crosby is the big idea man and Hope is the victim of the ideas. The picture opens with the boys going "great guns" or rather "great cannons" in a carni val with which they are barnstorm-j ing through Africa. Bing does the barker's chores while Bob is supposed to be shot out of a cannon through a ring of flame. This little venture ends suddenly when the flames burn down the carnival and the boys take it on the lam with the law in close pursuit. There are more ideas for making money, most of which bring injury or discomfort to Mr. Hope but when love catches up with the boys the income is forgotten and the outgo starts. The sly boys of the carnival are " outwitted by a couple of stranded lasses from vaudeville who get the lads to finance a trek through the African jungles to the "deathbed" of one girl's father. Learning that they had been gyped when they get to the middle of the jungle is not much help because it only leads to more troubles, not the least of which is an encounter with a savage tribe of man-eaters. That's the gamut run by the picture from carnival to carnivorous. All these intrepid adventurers who have been so heroic in previous thrillers about the African jungles now will have very red faces be cause Bing and Bob mix up with leopards, elephants, savages or what-have-you as they hunt for laughs and find lots of them. The Crosby-Hope "Road" company provides plenty of fun even though they do belittle the gargantuan feats of their more serious colleagues. Dorothy Lamour, Una Merkel, Eric Blore, Joan Marsh and Luis Alberni all get billing in the picture but Bing and Bob are the "whole show." Lunches With Dotty HOLLYWOOD Patti McCarty, who used to be Dorothy Lamour's secretary and is now an actress her self , has a weekly luncheon date with her former employer which she will not break for anyone. The only time she missed was during a week she spent on location in "Un der Age." AMUSEMENTS NIXON MATINEE TODAY. 2:15 TONIGHT, 8:lfi LAST DAY! ETHEL WATERS MUSICAL HIT TODD DUNCAM. REX INGRAM V KATMERIME DUNHAM r DANCERS V Nights: $3.30. 2.20. 1.65. 1.10. 83c. Sat. Mat: $3.75. 2.20. 1.65. l.lO 83c. ARCADE f5outri Side) James Cas-rifiy, Olivia TJes Havilland in "Tha Strawberry Blonde." Also Comedy, News, Novelty. ATLAS (2602 PmrrysvilU) Kav Kvsr in "You'll Find Out." Also Lew Ayres in "Dr. Kildare s Crisis." BEACON (Murray and Beacon) Dorothy Lamour in "Chad Hanna." Also Gary Cooper in "The Westerner." BRIGHTON (North Side) Georgn Brent in ''South, of Suz." Also Johnny Mark Brown in "Raff-time Cowboy Joe." BRUSHTON Gene Autry in ''Ridin on a Rainbow." Also Peter Lorre in "The Face Behind the Mask." BELLEVUE rseif-e Madeleine Carroll. Fred MaeMurray in "Virginia." Also Cartoon and News. CAPITOL (Allentown) James Caeney. Olivia De Havilland in "Strawberry Blonde." Also Cartoon. t CHARTIERS t cotton) Barbara Stanwyck. Henry Tonda in "Lady Eve." Also Cartoon and News. GARDEN (North Side) Dead End Kids in "Giv TJs Win?." Cesar Romero in "Romance) of the Kio Grande " GRAND (Haxelwood) .1 Mesqniteers in "Lone Star Raiders." All-Star Cast in -"Murder Among- Friends.". GRANT (Millvale) Penny Sineleton in "Blondie. Plays Cupid." Also Roy Rogers in uar-; son City Kid." I HAZELWOOD (Hazelwood) Humphrey Bosrart. Ida Lupino in 'High Sierra." Also Cartoon & . News. HILLTOP (AUentoum) Ralph Byrd in "Dark Streets of Cairo." Alsn John Hubbard in "Murder Among; Friends." HIPPODROME (North Side) Joan Bennett in "Son of Monte Cristo." Also Wm. Boyd in "Doomed . Caravan." MAIN (Sharpsburg) Mare are t Sullavan, Charles Boyer in "Back Street." Alo "Torpedo Raiders." METROPOLITAN mUmMd) Leslie Banka in "Chamber of Horrors." Also Bill Elliott, in "North From the Lone Star." NEW GRAND rcr,. Pa.) i Thnm Mitchell. Jeffrey Lynn in "FlisThi from Destiny." Plua Short Subjects. , NEW GRANADA (Center t Devilierti Peter Lorre in "The Face Behind the Mask." Also Tex Ritter in Take Ma Back to Oklahoma.' I tlHSmKOMowAY' sffGMrrsrVaf spent the way it hasn't been since the days of 1914, 1915. j There are several reasons the real boom . hasn't hit Broadway as yet. As many a night club proprietor has remarked: "So far the men who have gotten their hands on defense dollars have been working 16 and 18 hours a day. They just aren't doing anything . but work." As a result, most of what extra business seen so far has been on weekends. As one of the more colorful local observers put it: "You couldn't jam a sardine in that place on Saturday night, but any other night of the week you could shoot deer there." New York is making a concerted effort to attract vacationists this summer. The Broadway Association, for example, has just started an ex tensive, nation-wide campaign to "Make New York Your Vacation City." With no World's Fair to interfere with Manhattan business, night club operators hope to cash in on a greater percentage of visitors than they did during the Fair. Many a man who every summer has shuttered his grog shop until vacationing New Yorkers return to town has taken a new stand this year. His slogan: "The curfew shall not ring this summer." AMUSEMENTS EES 033LXGL" EDWARD G. ROBINSON JOHN GARFIELD IDA LUPINO "THE SEA WOLF" CD I Humphrey Bogart, Sylvia Sidney r nil "THE WAGONS ROLL AT NIGHT HELD OVER! SECOND WEEK! BETTE DAVIS THE GREAT LIE 1 Fifth An an Market HELD OVER! SECOND WEEK SPENCER TRACT, MICKEY ROONEY "Men of Beys' Town" mm BARBARA STANWYCK HENRY FONDA "THE LADY EYE" Charts Boypr. Marrarpt StiHavan back snusri-I Alsn "Phantom Sipwafliw' Fredric March Margaret Sullavan 'SO ENDS OCR NIGHT nni SistpM .Tpffrpv T.vnn FOUR MOTHERS" Texas Hangars Ride Aa)' Frl Astairp. Paulette Goftdard "SECOiVU CHORUS" Alao "GallanA Sons," "TOBACCO ROAD" Also Glv! T Wlnum Ertith Fellows "tlOBOOY S CHILDREK" Alan 'Trail at th Silrer Sets' mm James Stewart ' Katharine Hvpbarn Cary Grant "Philadelohia Story" Rixalimf Riuwll. Melmi Dflfu-las iniS IFIIHG CALLED LQVE Aim "Fhwina Gala"' HUMPHREY BOGART IDA LUPINO "HIGH SIERRA" Stewart. HedT Lamarr LIVE WITH HE 6hra Us Winaa" 'Tobacco Road' Hiunnhrey Bogart. Ida. Lupino Ahn "Tht 6raat Mr. Wataay" James Stewart. Hedy Lamarr "COME LIVE WITH It Also Blackout' I I -J 1 .TT i 4 Louis Hayward. Jw IHJ Jl'lVUfJ j'THE SON OF MONT Tr-VlMt'1 n ' -Ridin. Ob Joan Bennett E CRIST0' Rainkew" ICbarles Borer, Marcrarrt S!? La ran "BACK. STIiJEET" I Alao 'Ttxaa Ranten Ride Aaahl' Ann Rheridan. fSeoree Brent I "Honeymoon For Three" Also "Uive l a wuiKtr- Abbott and Costello The Andrews Sisters BUCK PRIVATES" Gene Autry 'RIDING ON A RAINBOW" Also "Saint III fill Sarisaa" mm James Stewart. Hedy Lamarr "COME LIVE WITH ME" Aim -Raianet at tha Ria Grimy Errol Flvnn. CIVia (VHaTilland Iso "FootHajnt f ryer" CHARLEY CHAPLIN "THE GREAT DICTATOR" Bobert Ymmr. Randolph Srott "WESTERN CNION" Abo "Son at Mwti Crete" hie Barbara Stanwyck Henry Fonda "THE LADY EVE" NEW YORK, April 19 The hottest thing about New York this summer isn't going to be the sun. The impresarios of Manhattan's numberless night clubs, who can smell a pleasure-bent sawbuck all the way from Omaha, are sniffing the pre -summer air like a pack of I beagles and wagging their tails with joy. They smell cold, defense-born cash. And, like good Samaritans, they're planning to provide the hearths on which these shivering ten spots can singe themselves to a crisp. That, not the sun, is why Manhattan is going to simmer this summer. Want Gay Time Even Madison Square Garden, once the bulwark of the many arts, will fall before the pleasure seekers mechanized onslaught. For 100 days and 100 nights it will exchange the sharp slap of fighting leather for the subtle swirl of dancing organdy as Monte Proser converts it into a mammoth summer dance hall and beer garden. Decorated with a 110-foot waterfall and giant palmettos, the Garden hopes to draw 10,500 lovers of rhythm at a 66-cent top every night. "It's going to be a banner sum- Sophisticate 'School For Husbands," now in its fifth week, along with "Virgin Bride," at the Art Cinema, features June Clyde, pictured here, with the popular Britisher, Rex Harrison. She's a "sophisticate," a married woman with a crush on Mr. Harrison. "Virgin Bride," the companion film, stars Danielle Darrieux. AMUSEMENTS BEDLAM REIGNS Tm at AL MERCUR'S Original TI 1Jut housUj Dineini Sat. 'Til 2 Cnt. ERttrtainnitnt M1LLVALE, Opp. FiEht Bowl. MI 1319 BASEBALL TODAY At lorPhesMFle,d PITTSBURGH vs. CINCINNATI Tickets at Volkwein's. 632 Ubrrty Ave., and at Faber, Coe & Gregg; cigar stand, . Hotel William Penn. ir t ... jt j i me gray-camounagen transport (in one of Warner Brothers huge- sound stages) and a double line of doughboys in overseas caps and olive drab uniforms come tramping down the gangplank. A frantic crowd waves and cheers 200 extras dressed in the long hobble-skirts and buttoned shoes, the flat-crowned derbies and high collars of May, 1919. The band plays "Dixie" and police clear the way for a delegation of silk hats that steps from a bunting-draped touring car. One of the group is Congressman Cor nell Hull of Tennessee and even without makeup. Actor Charles Trowbridge shows a startling resemblance to the Secretary of State. After 22 Years Standing on the sidelines, taking In every detail and beaming behind his glasses, is a ruddly little man Jesse Lasky, associate producer of 'Sergeant York." He has waited 22 years for this moment. He talks about it with pardonable pride because it was his persistence not movie money that finally made the scene, and the whole picture, possible. "That's a long time to wait for anything, isn't it?" he asks. "I've been trying to get this on film ever since I saw it happen. May 22, 1919. I was vice president of Famous Players-Lasky then, with offices in New York, and I stood at my win-dom, on Fifth Ave., and watched the parade go by. I knew then that I had a great motion picture if I could get it. T told one of my men to see Sergeant York and sign him up; money was no object, to go as high as he needed. That night I saw Florenz Ziegfeld and he said he was going to put York in an act with Will Rogers. Later, Lee Shubert told me he was after York, but none of us got him. My man came back and said he had talked to the Sergeant. He had listened silently, then said, 'Uncle Sam's uniform, bit ain't fer sale.' That was his sole and final statement. Ignores $250,000 'Tt wasn't that he didn't need money. All his family owned, in Tennessee was some poor hill acreage and he had his heart set on some good bottoir.-land, ' but the World War hero turned down offers for endorsements and personal appearances that totaled a quarter of a million dollars." Last year, when Lasky started trying to sign up the Sergeant, at least for his life story if he would not act, he found him just as stubborn. vnrk had been a conscientious ob jector on religious grounds, and had lost his exemption appeal case in every court, - but American history, with such mountain idols as Dan'l TJnnrw. finally turned him into a fisrhter. i.askv made four trips into the Tennessee wilds, finally got the ' hero's name on a contract. One of the most tedious trips was when Lasky, with a court stenographer, started digging out the facts of York's early life. Friends and kins I II iraTTTl A . l ri ilA;U.:w,r..Ufl L' 'i i 11 1? w. 1 V

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