Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota on April 25, 1936 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota · Page 15

Minneapolis, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 25, 1936
Page 15
Start Free Trial

Tin; min'ntai'om.-; TninrsT: sati;im w .a i i : i i . v I ! ', I N I I I ' I I I : Waller Winchell Reports on Broadway GAR BO'S COMING BACK! BUT RECEPTION WON'T BE LIKE 1925 ONE Scorn' Stars - " frc MURRAY Aow siudh't S - i 7 "H New York Heartbeat t'uw Aljnit T"wr; llijiMy Jtn-rr ai.klu. tifn.Uivil m-.t the rilitm'Hir,t, white the rii'it tore tin- tli'Hn i off lut Li.k k a few yrars ,. Wi.J Ontral Tark VVt; Tt.c Uufiic iik;nu Lillian Jloth foi hrr imtit!i(il. ..."JUm" I'uh rr, th "I'dlirtikii" rri-utor, doing routine witli Arthur Murray, wli.! wit,nj J.r a tab at filet ant the Canyon . . ri Wynn'i toy, Kie-nan, dmK a Siatir-lJoor Johnny at the "On Your Toe"' stafiu waitn.K fur one nf the ballet dancers Lre Trary, waiting fur the 44th Strut truffle to stop- In-atiul ,f (topiif,g truffle a he un-ri to do. . . Jom phino linker, the co-coa ihinli'l, with two gardctitiu In her hair, b-twtn Hdtodrs at the Dalli't I4 aii'I J-X'ku.g ai attractive as a vanilla float. .. .I'ran thot Tone's mother, a gay perion. toiiiiiig the various lu'nd Street iw;ng'' spot, arift "swiriin" with the Jam haixn. , . .The former Judy Ford signing her previous marriage name to a lught ilub raffle card this way: "Mri. C. Dreswr 2 Iheik-man Mait, Murder iJuvtrict!". . . . Hob H jj near Kadio City Jn a lilum mood Wtau&e an ar-nt told liim he'd stand a better chance in the kodaks if he were Utter looking ..."Y." Hope sighed, -if only the curl in my nose were in my hair." Street Scene: Friday at 8 30 a.m. cear Fifty-sixth and F.f.h; An aged woman, crumbs to ! aV N v it tii .www 'Excited Then It Wasn't, and She Won Little Rest far the lhauliful in Hollywood A lock l it J t M 'BUOC JU4 ,i rl iJCiNj oe U-E 5d jw3 KT0 lrV WAtW VS V4 iGi 0Nl K D(PCt7a' Lir.dy': "Hr? ilainm hi vife ran't understand him. Why the under?" ... At Versailles: "I did not: You backed into that:". .. .In The Tav- em: A newspaperman who was gabbing about htmnelf began yawning. To which a crit,c observed "You're not boring you are you""' ... In Leon L Eddies: "Ye I the Jove you I'm maaaad about you pigeons, being bawled out by aibut Hop calling me Iushy-puhh:" atreet cleaner for l.tterir.g th f .... In fror.t of the St. Montz: "Do trets!..,,Same day 10 30 p. m., at Forty-r.inth hear Sixth: A g.rl on a leenr.g skull in a doorway. She screamed and then wocned It turned out to be a clay nvxhl d.scarded by a nearby econd-hand shop l a. m. Sunday, at S.xty-third and Broadway: Two drunks trying to start their car by pouring a quart of Scotch Into the gas tank About ISO Sunday morn near 164th and Third: Reporters hastening to thrte-alarm f. re d.. -covering another building in flan rs and frantically yelling the tenants to safety.... Eig'hy-s.xth and I'ark avenue at J 50 a. m . Saturday: A crash! One I maehine in f;;,nters and when the owner, who miraculouily lived. you mean to stand there ar.d tell rr.e that isn't l.p-rtitk on jour rol-larr- New Y'orcbids: Carolyn Nolte's version of "Tormented at Versailles Ray Bolgri and Tamar Ceva'e crafUmaruhip in "On Your Toes." the latest mustgal hit . !.'. Brandwrnnei pianoing tf "Stomp-in at the Savoy" Irwin Shaw's "Bury the Deed" at the Barrymore but not if your heart is frail.... "George the Fifth" by James ILL ton in the May Harper's Harriet Hoctor'i clan In The Zwgftld Fol-lie." the revusical....The tensely dramatic and extemporaneous reporting (from the Moose river. Nova came cut of it. he cursed his luckl01'4 Cf. the two foId,min.e becaue his cur was wrecked! Sounds in the NKht: Aga:nt the Stork Club bar: H.s father sends him to Harvard, and he's sending his old man to Bellcvue!" In Pat'i Chop House on West Forty-eight: "So your hu.sbandU miss you one night I misi you every night:" ,...Thc second table from the band-stand at the Hollywood: "He's men) ail Monday night by Frank Willis cf the radio commission.... With the world tuned in breathlessly for word cf the attempted rescue Willis never mentioned h:j own name, it was always: 'This is the Canadian radio commission: ty hhrlUh (.rattan. Hollywood. April 24. HOLLYWOOD prepares for the return of Greta Garbo 13JC tvle....Two atoritt t"Camille" and I Countess Walewaka") by four wot Id -famous writer James iu-ton, f'im-ca Marion, Donald Ogden Stewart and Salka Viertet-await her approval.... Irving inaioerg. who receives mora lor hU aervices; than any man in the business, l Kin-dulid to produce both films. A new dressing-room suit hat ben built for her in M G M'i new star building. In the expected con- tingtney that Garbo will decide to keep to tier old dressing rooms. U.ty, too, have been redecorated and refitted under the guidance of Adrian, famous dre&s and furnish ings designer the dreeing -room with gray walls, Light red corduroy curtain, gray dressing table and chair, a large wardrobe for her cos tumca, washstand, ihower bath, attractive lamps and gray broadloum carpet.... The guest-room red drapes, massive settee and chair, a heavy lamp with pigskin shade, Michael Angelo crayon prints, an eighteenth century painting of a horeman, and a red leather wing chair. . . .The third room for lunch-eon and resting abo hat a huge sofa, two large chairs, a heavy table, book -rack and metal reading Lamp. 9-Year-Old Car Gttt Paint, New Plate N EW liceri plates and a fresh coat of paint have transformed her year-old car Into an object of beauty. Four months ago. La oar do s great friend. Mercedes de Costa, started to build a white wood, 10-foot fence all the way round her mansion on Bristol avenue, Bever- ly Hills, and It is here the Swedish actress will Live on her return. The home is divided into several suites, hit In town. The blimps being a flopola . . . .The Plata hotel keep its stoop lamps blazing until sunup ....To help the stews find the way home, one hopes. .. .They are going to star Eleanor Powell in a Hick titled: "Great Guns" Instead of "Great Gams," and we dont mean "big".... Hal Home's thumbnail of DonaM Duck: "Chip looking for a s-houlder"... .New word for obnoxious people that congressman in Wa?h.r.cton who gets arrested for being disorderly and ringing bells in vettibules, etcetera: "Lou-dy "... .George Dunn, cashier at Hum Si Hardart's Seventy-second ar.d B'way branch, isn't afraid of piKtol. He lott a finger taking a gat from a stickup man and after a chase caught him. He was wanted for murder!.... At a fire an hysterical woman fought cops and and has two separate entrances, so firemen until they saved her five; that the actress can come and go Persian cats.... Wasn't that big' without members of the household echo scene in "Mr. Deeds Goes to 'being aware of her movements. La v.&' to it ' I1 aO . , fl . - ill i f - V i v.r. . ; .! : i, - : 2 , i f 1 A' r i , ! k ' " - f - ' f hy, A I ) 11 y l.uurlU . I'amuiuL Loi Ac.. lei. Ai r.l l.Y a bi.ef thn e dj. he. tweri p.i'uM-H I r a lar nf Kuy Ir.ti,ii.' tjl.l.rf n a record ev en f ,r bu-y H'.l!y..Kl. Kay. who tn-d "Whit Ani l"j O;! imc Lard - . i. !;!! l a iWi"!..: nf ti.e t.ii.e 'f r.r-.t tun feature in i.'i-v hiwt.g in ttio .!,ti. in .il ; j 1 p tt.ra-ii as f -it tinned ( r i' ,r l.iv "111 I.MOr .IIM 'W .r ill j .'I. a , I Si j 17 I a. i 9! ii. ; "1 1 1 1 iii an i ai m tt r i tint ! , i ,. i . ' I I I it 114. 30. II . AMUSLMENTS Mii r ' i. ii H-M.IHN IIMl'i '(! li -a i i to v a. or. I :. ta 4. 64. 1,4 i -.. - i 1 ; i - : I - s Hoill 1 lilH MO 4. IMUMH II I . ' 4 I H 14 .il (ti. I if tin Ni Sh Taiir 3 riSFORMANCIJ 3 M.I I U - hi I Midnight idee, 11(10 "PARIS ON MRAOE" V e 1 0 1 30 p. m. I tut Cimplatt Sk a J m I jThur-.lav, briMx woik n "Sweet! i i","" " 1 ' C I r. f iAlo.i" on Mundav. Th-J is. how-! ",' . l" ". ' .'''.. "tUBH f , ' ever, at her own reme-t, b.-cauie ( 2 V 11 V C3 5a ' ' !e ii,!i to be f:. -t.. in to HI It Ml) OS hlllMARINt.. j VaH s' uH'- VI V tl Joriei-t. and then, fa, the "Sweet -A crank -ras exphwion i'- rj I 'assV ' i " j 'JiLL : ' V j I Aloes." jtho L. S. S. nibmarme Nautilus re-1 I j MiT?TMTV z 4k i . p i n iv m rtiirnaj Tr t .r x'ppw is w-w I When this picture was taken In 1)23, the cameramen didn't hate te chase Garbo. The one who took this, aboard ship after her arrival in New York, did it as a fator and was paid $10. Town in Robert Kukin's "Plati-num Blond" four years ago?.... Tage 9 of the April Photoplay is a page ad of "Little Lord Faunt-leroy." In it Freddie Bartholomew is shown as a son "proud of his mother." His real mother can't get near him!.... Leon Myerson. murdered by that 14-year-old bowUng pin boy (for $9) was the father of Lee Myles, the orchestra leader.... The tiniest prison in the world (two cells) is in Central park at 110th street, between the Lennox and Seventh avenue exits.... Add Eyebrow Lifters: In the New Yorker bar: The late Hauptmanns' lawyers, Rcil- ly and Fisher, making whoopee with one of the prosecution's Garbo will sleep in a large colonial canopied bed in a room facing the Sierra Nevada mountains. A cro qutt lawn in the large, tree-lined garden takes the place of the us ual swimming pool and tennis court Nearby neighbors Include Joan Crawford. Barbara Stanwyck. the second Mrs. Clark Gable, and Jeanette MacDonald. 100 yards away in the Neil Hamilton home. As usual, reporters and sightseers will be kept at a distance by serv ants, armed bodyguards, and a couple of ferocious barking and biting canines. and others associated with Garbo In her past pictures are being rearranged so that she will be sur rounded only by people she knows and Lkes. To date these include Charles Dorian, assistant director for most of the Garbo pictures, and Carl Laemmle Pay cameraman wuiiam uanieis, pno- tographcr for all but one or her films. 'Etp'tonage' Will Be Next for Bill Powell PEItSON'ALLY. I think William Powell came into his on long before he played Flo Ziegfeld with such finesse and understanding Sorry that I cant agree with some of the enthusiasts on the MGM lot who say that "The Great Zieg-feld" started a new era for Bill. Nevertheless, we are all Interested that his next for MGM. after he finishes his many outside obligations, will be "Espionage" an orig inal play by Walter Hackett. The1 action taxes place on tne Ostend-Istanbul express, and it's to be a Harry Rapf pun. Pretton Fotter F aceu Full Film Schedule PRESTON FOSTER has been loafing and loafing and so Sam Brlskin has decided that Mrs Foster's son will make up for lost time by working steadily for the next few months. Honestly, I don't know how Preston It going to play In all the pictures they have lined up for him on the RKO lot on account of every week or so we hear of another play In which he is to be head-man. The latest announcement is Bret Harte's famous story. The Outcasts of Poker Flats" which is laid in northern California. milted Friday In burns to two of her engine room crew. Damage to the veiel was nnt serious. AMUSEMENTS toPHEuq ' - . -..'"a ; .,jiP.. jlJ Memos of a Midnighter: Robert Forsythe did obituaries on Menck- got what it lakes and make believe en, Nathan and Ernest Boyd last she ain't taking it:" Near Fifty-1 week. .. .Berton Braley did it a doz-1 strongCst W1tneises.' second and Seventh: "The one thing i en years ago only Braley gave1 he despises is what he's accused cf: ! Mencken and Nathan better com-' It was the only rap they could ex-1 pany. He bracketed them withj France Is Importing much more ' property men, grips and sound men, trad.te him on" In front of God The new Bell cabs are a big from America than a year ago. 'hairdressers, wardrobe mistresses, She'll Have Only Those She Likes SCHEDULES of cameramen, assistant directors, electricians, (t a a t Hollywood Mugs RAYMOND WALB'URNA Hollywood Convert 77n it th twlflh and lait of a terit$ on Hollywood' mug corned lant and villaini. By JOHN ALDEN. Tribune Film Critic. THE bewildering reverses and upturns in an actor's fortunes are an old story to Raymond Walburn. He has been in the theater 30 years. He is 49 now, looks not a day, well possibly a couple of days, over 35. The chronic fevers of unrest that beset the Hollywood great do not assail him. He is primarily an actor who prefers a visible audience. Now that motion pictures talk he likes acting in them. There was a time, in 1921, when he didn't and calmly turned back to Broadway and the stage. Classifying Raymond Walburn as an expert delineator of mug types seems almost profane when you consider his career in the theater. A native of Plymouth, Indiana, he considered a high school edu Walburn didn't like pictures and saw no more of them for 10 years. He remained bustlingly active in the theater. In 1929, he gain ed recognition by reviving" that raucous comedy, "The Show-Off," producing it and playing the lead ing role, lie always has had a penchant for comedy. Start Not Autpiciout. His first film appearances in 1934 were not auspicious. He had minor character parts in "The Great Flirtation," a pretty awful exhibit and "The Count of Monte Cristo." Frank Capia, the director whose sense lor human comedy is re garded as almost miraculous in Hollywood and everywhere else, seized upon Walburn to play the character of Colonel Pettigrew in "Broadway Bill," one of the year's smash successes. Walburn creat ed the part with such flavor and humor he thefted a large share of the picture It was his task in "Broadway Bill" to impersonate a broken down race track gambler putting on front while waiting for the main chance and money to lay on it. He did a tremendously funny job. He displayed a touch of W. C. Fields' phoney conceit and colored the part with that true balance of cynicism and hope that invariably afflicts one who bets on the horses for what is laugh ingly called a living. Colonel Pettigrew, as created by Raymond cation there enough and made his professional debut in "Sol diers of Fortune." Although only 19 he played the role of an old Italian tamale peddler. His mother, a gifted actress secured the part for him in a stock company in Oakland Calif. The first year of his footlight career was made memorable by the San Fran cisco earthquake and fire. He still recalls the overpowering scenes of suffering and deso lation he saw roaming the ruins of San Francisco, assist ing in the care of refugees. Crashed Broadway. He crashed the Broadway stage after four years of stock experi ence. The next 23 years were rife with rich success. Raymond Wal burn played in everything from "Come Out of The Kitchen" to the metaphysical dramas of Ibsen, even an operetta or six. Between engagements on Broad way he played in stock all over America, appeared in touring stage productions abroad. Time out for service in the World war. He enlisted in London. Alter the war he resumed his career as a reliable of the Broadway stage. In 1924 he was persuaded to go out to the Long Island "Hollywood" and appear in a film called "Laughing Lady," with Clive Brook and Ruth Chatterton, who then also was primarily a figure of the Broadway stage. " :4 K ' ' ' k r ' hi 17 , 7 .- 1 $ i A.V . , Mi Thm colonel pondert the fifth race Raymond Walburn at the comic, colorful Colonel Pettigrew of "Broadway Bill," Frank Capra't romance of the race track. Walburn, stamped him as a master of make-up and a well-rounded character comedian. Hit Chance Comet. Then came "Thanks a Million," in which Fred Allen and Dick Powell, glorified a political campaign with music and low laughter. Someone had to play a hog- calling, back slapping country po litical candidate who drank like a water buffalo with hollow legs and orated with such determined dullness that voters stayed away by the thousands. Here Raymond Walburn fell hopelessly and hilari ously into the mug class he al lowed himself to be photographed,! for public display, in baggy i woolen underwear. The sight ofj him, staggering about in "Thanks, a Million," hitting the jug heavily ! and describing his record as a pub lic servant was one of the year's funniest low comedy spectacles Because of that startled look the camera so often finds on his face, that look of guileless cunning he dons so effectively, Hollywood no doubt will often consider Raymond Walburn as a sort of silly comic character when the question of casting a picture comes up. Those who recall his stage career know he is considerably more, that he is a complete and genuine artist. Until the lure of the stage gets him again, Raymond Walburn is set for a long service in Hollywood. He doesn't mind pictures. But a man who's been in the theater 30 years doesn't get greatly excited about Hollywood success. At least not a man like Raymond Walburn. He meticulously avoids taking bows in public, autographs, night clubs and flashy personal appearances. With his wife, Gertrude Mann, the writer, he lives peacefully in the village, smiling with good hu mored tolerance at its fads and fancies. Prediction: (With Fingers Crossed) : Some day they may give Raymond Walburn a film role that has depth, dignity and wisdom and he will handle it with such rare and rich resources we will be hailing another Laughton or Paul Muni and forgetting that this was the man we howled at once when we saw him in sagging underdraw- ers. lhat will be an old atorv tn Mr. Walburn. (The End.) 1925 Ah, That Was a Different Story THE arrival of Greta Garbo in the United States 1925 style: On the morning of August 28, three gentlemen from the Metro-Gold-wyn-Mayer publicity department proceeded to the Swedish-American line wharves In New York to greet Maurice Stiller, the great European producer, with whom was an unknown protegee, Greta Gus-latfsson) Garbo. As a favor to Stiller, free-lance cameraman Jimmy Silto took three photographs of the tall lanky, badly-dressed young woman in a floppy white felt hat, black and white check tailored suit and poorly fitting shoes on conspicuously large feet, for which he was paid $10. Greta was very excited, and begged him to take some more pictures. Jimmy obliged and snapped the lady sitting on the ship's rail, waving at the New York skyline, sitting on a deck-chair showing the larger part of her legs, etc., etc. The party then adjourned to the Commodore hotel, and hired a suite for Miss Garbo at $5 a day. I One Small Girl Was Her Reception Committee ER reception committee in Hoi lywood consisted principally of a small girl in Swedish costume who presented her with an even smaller bouquet of American roses. Greta was frankly disappointed, as she had been looking forward to interviews and photographs on her arrival. She was happier when the studio dressed her in running cos tume and photographed her toeing the line at the University of Southern California sprinting track. At Gay's lion farm she posed with Numa, the lion. Stiller was considered too important to direct her first picture, "The Torrent." A week after her second film, "The Temptress," he was put to work on another pic ture, and Garbo said, "I tank I go home." She has repeated this, on and off now, for the last 10 years but she always comes back. CoMTlthl, ISM, by NANA.. Ine. Tribute to Thalberg WE to often hear of ingratitude in the film business that it was actually thrilling to see Irving Thalberg, who got his first chance from Carl Laemmle, Sr, act as toastmaster at the testimonial din-: ner given in honor of Uncle CarlJ But none of the fine tributes that were paid the grand old man struck home as much as what the guest of honor himself had to say about his protege. "I am not ashamed to tell you," he said, "that a few years ago when I needed money Irving let me have it If I had never done anything else in the film business, to have discovered Irving Thalberg would have been honor enough." Corrukt. ISM. ralrmal H AMUSEMENTS EXTRA SHOWS FOR EXTRA THOUSANDS Cbttrlat Crodil Hpp? Crowds! And how Uwt acclaim this SMASH MUSICAL COMEDY HITI Coma to one et thes S RIO STACIC MIOWS TODAY t? :u S r. M. S:3 t P. M. JSS "APDUON ): mjj REVUE H if''! X. 40 HEADLINE S iC ;2 VrTwy7jMiF.a r- Lata Show 11:30 Tomtt r i AMUSEMENTS 1 c aV ww TO 5:30 ANY SEAT 1 aV Wf Kiddies Always 10c We Specialize in Examinations of Eyes Properlj fltttd tlasses arc con-atantly performing the unusual In correcting defective vision. Headaches, nervousness, and lowered efficiency caused by strained eyes can b removed. low Prices Fy Payments DR. JAMES E. LEE Optometrist 4t Optletaa 53 S. 8th St. (Across from Dayton's on Sth) Kiddies Always 10c jjj 4 Cr Lafh- Mu"'c i a-,y and Nortltiei Galore 6Ji ,J BIG TIME V f VAUDEVILLE 1 I Show Feoturina 'K U PARKER AND JNE fl HI MARY MONOI-AN ll ! THE GARY TRIO U 1A EM 1 1 PARRA FX JrA THE COTTON DUO IgA I ,ehe$,r" jtFu? veSS?cVtTB::lBx' lvS?r Trior Grone Olrf 1A 4r -A w .and Laftter echoes 'round the Town! CHARLIE CHAPLIN 'mm ma- Added Ramon Ramas' Band Pictorial-Cartoon-Nswi wamm M HiNilflHT SHOW AT II P. M. Phllo Vance Returns in 8. 8. Van Ding's "Garden Murder Case" Edmund Lowe Virginia Bruee-Not Pendletan lor Infurmaiiun Aliuul Ihe I illuioa Theatres Call AT. 6116 9K w close COOPER CENTURY ICC U A.M. to 1 P.M. Marlene DIETRICH - Gary "DESIRE" Plus Cartoon In Colpr UPTOWN to OKe l to IK rM rinse All In Natural Colors! Trail of the Lonesome Pine" Sylvia Sidney-Fred MacMurray Henry Fonda-"Spanky" McFarland Plui Popeye Cartoon ice 11 AM. I to 5 P.M. nnv Rlrardn Cortez Marguerite Churchill in "Man Hunt STARTS STNOAY LIONEL BARRYMORE Maureen O'Sullivan-Eric Linden ASTER East nee 5 to 0 Close 'VOICE OF BUGLE ANN" GRANADA on me SCREf N That Grand Old Girl of Her BtiW MAY ROBSON 'Three Kids and a Queen with Charlotte Henry Frankle Darro Henry Armetta FLatMi Iiisea March of Time" I C? 2 to 4Cr 5 to s P M Close Reginald Denny - Gail Patrick "Preview Murder Mystery" Plus Jar 1c Dtmpsev "Idol of M llllona" R I ALTO Adults 25 cfillfia 10 Jackie Coo per -Joseph Colleio Jean Hersholt "TOUGH GUT IK W ARION 3 to 9f t 5 to 5 P.M.1 Close FREDDIE BARTHOLOMEW Victor MeLaglen "PROFESSIONAL SOLDIER" LORING WALLACE BEERY Adults 15c AMERICAN Children 10c NOKOMIS Lionel Barrymore In Eusene O'Neill's "Ah, Wilderness' VETERANS OF FUTURE WARS The hilarious campus prank, sweeping fromcoaittotoaii, (hat mikes a bid to liuRti war off the front page. MOW ftHOniNO ORPHEUM A mort n. siNcra ratarrB mm i -i'i MINNEAPOLIS KENNEL CLUI .WTIOXAL DOG SHOW DOCC1T ASmTOTeUTS rOM IS STATtS si Diinas.vr bbiids TRAIN'S D IKK.S TRICK IK) (IS a pidicriid rirrr en tn ay EACH triMNO AUDITORIUM SATURDAY SUNDAY APRIL 21-21 !.!. I P. M. ADIXTS eee, (HILbRt lie f l.IMf a r m. V !. t le J X Asm. 15c f DUNNE -7 iuiuiiiiiulm; w n n nrno i oi UDDlDjIU' reelire Run. t -M. 4 VV 1 . .i r M CHATEAII tw rraaklla aa4 lh Avea. S. a a Te l...?Se Te S. leelesetee ROBERT DONAT in tbe senutloaal Reasanlle Ca4r "THE GHOST GOES WEST SHIRLEY 1 in Damon I LITTLE MISS k serial Mldnii kPLE a on's I 1RKER" 3 he I aeamma r ff T S B-11.CTIJ Tl-.TtiH.fP.I Horold Lloyd in "Milky Way" Mt. enlv "Charlie Than' derrrt" etinrtiT "M (r.MMl f N r et-s .MOV" tf I a, tltal H'ARRe'V MARCARFT Hill 1AM IINDOAY riif: CASE OF THE cl iuols miiDir Sun . "M'F'RF IV TIIF MONFT" Irene Dnnne. Robert 1arhr In "MA(.MH( 1ST OHHesMilV Mt enlr imV.ITHSTII' TI' VVTf.' rmm i "TRANSATLANTIC tfiS. TUNNEL" SIXDAT "BARBART COAST I l( KI IN Vletor Mrl.ailen. Freddie RiHhnieae Id PKOHfHOSAL Mil nil R" peelal Vulricht khiir I, Slll: Nxollrt at .'MB. M. Arlull. ( An.tla.. John rlowarel. vlenHv Barrie la "MILLIONS IN THE AIR" Ilea rere lltk Slk Ate. !i A link M Adulla 1 X Antla Carr r.rant, Gerlrnde Mirhael la "1HI I AST l Tl'ovl ' El. LACO LtU Mala snd loin.. Star nf 'Y.kime" 4 in "LAST OF THF PAC.ANS-Sperlnl Mil and Mtitiirht hnir Lake at lileees. la EAST LAKE Joe Morrl.on. Ro.allnd Keith i ' a tiKtn i Lire. ' Mat. nd Mlrlnitht Mhnw LAKE ' "" 2;to A" R. a,.sB4 jo-is Antle Claodette Tnlhert. Fred MrMnrra in "TIIK BRIDF f'OMFS HOME Special Midnicht Shew are the April evenings you'll spend at the MINN ESOTA ROOM Frank Gordon's dance band has all the sparkling rapture of spring. Supper Dance Saturday Night HOTEL NICOLLET Nicollet at Wathlnftoa Nell H. Messlck. Mgr. 600 Rooms from $2.00 Molel Nicollet directed bT NaTIONAL HOTEL MANAGEMENT CO. INC. Ralph Hits. Pros. E M Pit ES S Walter Ahel. Mar.ot r.r.hTm. I. "TWO IN TIIK DARK'' "peril! Midnight "hew UA.lllt .VjWe'i Borl Karloff. Bela 1 ur. h) "TIIK INVISIBLE RAT" Kperlal Mldnlrht Shiw IIOMEUUOII I'lm. e ,mtsn V. ialsat A an. a " r "aaie nirthMia in murt.iM(iii SOI.OIKE" . urnri!- Midnteht Shnw IfW B.1 . I I eW .MlDnhiha a. imk Ct i dii.ii :- nr at 4 ,.-.F"r,rim E,n- WrffB null in' "FBI.KHMAM LOW Flu, Mjor IUei LAMVIS Ouk hi. and ff.ltlla.ln. Robert Taylor. Irene Dunne In MAGNlUfFST OHSKsSION" .n Minnlcrit shnw Tonight EMVEU.M1V '" " s. i. Vleter Mejasien. Freddie Bartholoiaew In "PROIF.SSIOVAI. SOLIHL'R" Mlrtnirht Shun- 11 ei 'I C t'l l' 4.,th A lr..,. d James Dunn. Sail, kh, in' ' "TIIK PAY OFF" PIlH Nf,-(,.m,K.-- - (a 1 1; Lesi trmoy'a Ave SUPPER DANCE Every SATURDAY NIGHT (10 o'clock on! FINEST FOODS FAVORITE BEVERACES DICK LONG S MUSIC j Minimum charge "ST C j FUN ' 7v aaa ..aaKW Ml :: FROLIC JYn No cover cftacoe fl W )1 At tH4 . a MM Oaaat , Jane Withers In this is thf iirr- 111 JO U VW.hi.ui,. ,u4 . nennepln Avei. .... 3"'n Bennett in "MAN WHO RFCIAIMFO BIS rD" lIEIfall l.S "in and t.nuaj N.Z Jane Withers In "PADDY O'DAT" IAIIA1IISE W. llrnadwuv Jeanette MarDnnald. Nr'.n f4T in "ROSK MARIF" SnerlTll Midnieht shw iEII LIKE Lake at Nirnlirl Aiiaa. iil-U.k lane Wither in PADDY irntr" ItU Z ! Ave. N.K. . t'-.0,,lr "A Una f Fiander, ' BorU Karloff. Bela InriHi la "TIIK INVISIHI.E KAY" fliila Mirlnlrht hn rr4 crz m r m tx r r lata IIKUAIMVAY ' Ut tlenree O'Brien in WHISPFRINC SMITH .sPtAKS" Snrrlal Miflnlcht Shn I I 'll I A mtl Av- -s- "J " a.a.sra.m Adm. in-o Patricia Fill. Frank MrHmh la FRKSHMAN LOVK" Speriitl Mitlntpht Shew .TIE 1 1111 iU" S . . Adm I-o Lrle Talbot In "BROADWAY HOSTESS" Surprise Midnicht shew Mat .1 Se for K ld- lloD. A-I.enr rtM.I wit m alwsTS tlnr) the Isrtert Bumper of Want Ad otters, the blisen Yar-.eijr tal Ton ibe best selection Is Xbe Tribunal. tLiSsmt J-restn r aster. Jane Wren WF K4 OVIY HI MAN ' Harare Oland in "CHARI.IK CHAN'S SirRET" l.nla Midnlsht Show Crone Kail. Juan Kenneit ia "hHK COl I.DN'T TAKE IT" Clin vmnirht show EDarKTS. Jaeaea Dnnn. Sail Filtrs la "THF PAY OFF" C.ala Mldnite Show i

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Star Tribune
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free