The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts on July 31, 1940 · 21
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The Boston Globe from Boston, Massachusetts · 21

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Wednesday, July 31, 1940
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THE BOSTON DAILY GLOBE WEDNESDAY. JULY m. 1010 Amusements L'l Movie Schedules BOSTON THEATRES Sromhir. trie Vies Racket. CO-1 l:f:o. r rov - . .1.'. -. , iv "Al! Ttii n3 nvn Too." ",V"A . li.Ofi"; 'Too Aiwaya Pays." ?vrW "na'r.aa-f-'l Llvt." S:3V 12:30. V fi ''I 8 "M! hlea Oi Europe. II i'O.'i'J. 5:00. 6,00. -f fiRF "Sm-i'htn the Vire Backet." C Sou. It.Ou a. m. to 11:00 D. m. ".Mil- l', r ','- in Prison," 10:4.5. 1:U i. JV.'g.GO. 10.00. f" ' V-i'i. 12.4J. 3:&j. 7.I.O.. Ki'.O.-?; ,v V ,' .( cf winoy -ooiai ' 11:13. 2:o 4 !-. H:4, 2:2.."., 5:13, 8 3-0. ! ;,? L,t liM.tlerr.ari.' .... u. ORI-Ilt f M -Atilv Hr.rHy Mem -iff rp!..'n ii a v; i: ;! .. .. :-. 6.u. . ii a jervtF, "An1y Harrtv Mr-ctj 'MV.7...M 2.10. 4-45. 7:40. 1 i !, it I ' - :u. 4-40. Lac j'." 9:45, 2:00. -V ",.ti.r.tc " 11-30. 2:10. 4:45, 7:40, i'.' : . ..n . f iiiin:n in a Lad v. 1:00. '0 !,ir!3(!(l," in:00, "Ci'.Of.ICIl GloVCi,." ), ! .. -. fas" . ,,.. nif "Two Ciris on nro,vl-av," ? a "'. S 30. :4i)i -It Aii C-ir. ' .. .. ,. ';l : -.3 ni . M ,11. "All. This iv1 Hewn )-.'-,,, ? 40. ft 25: '"'op C.00, 12.40. 4:iij, 8:10. Wl!." fl:2n, Untamed." pRAMOl ST ; . ; ' (O ' .1-A : nil S- .,r,H -"I AIU "M.v Favorit Wif " 10 1.4!). 8.10. ST M ION (,!-fl t-i i .-v., Ted Hu;ng sp -i''-a'' th'' Ny Guards ur Shoi- , r ' r- m.p.-f' !. Coinmuous. 8;j to'u'.sn p. m. ,,,vi. - "Sk! Patrol" cm.tinuous. 1:00-11: White nrt, films nd &;ao a. m. of :0U. re Chfers for ihf Irish," i : i ,:)?: 2ilni;r; i-i.towv' I Was nn Alv-rture;.;' 2:gS. 1 - ''s 8 b)i '"Four Son?." 1:00, 3:a.), 0:;j.1, l'- " HINtiTOS S 1 K I- I "1-1 v'''-'-Q-iff--i of the Moi.' 0:15, 12:05, n' 5 :.;''. if MONT 'J ft v SUBURBAN THEATRES At.! .STO N " Fl' rl ! nm K all- . . . . 1 . . V ' jtiH '"Waioms WM w,rjl Mnilal f-"'mm Jiati- and fin s Pi nrl-nr "Th , I.,.. " '.l'.nfisfl at 2 d-i. Evi'riuiS at. ri.OU. , : aVd "mt Take? Over." Matmccs at'2:00. tv.-ii-nss at 8:00. ri-rF.VT "Advcnfnrf n Dl,rrnorlrs', ind'-Unn r,f i'"-' r!y;'"a-" MallnePi t 2 00. Kvcrnngs Bt 8:00. r,rt ITRI ! P-nAINTH F E "Atw 1 in- , , Miinecs ,-' 1 i.i En'nit'? r- ri'-inuous liiirn 6.4.5. Last ttiow at R IX r.FI'.HTOV f OV F'TTAN - "Saturday B i i-fiv' hi -I -KuaiUve from Juj-Uce. yia.'iiiVps at i:0. Kvc-ninfis al B:U0. HitOdKIIVR COOt.lDOK CORNI.K Nrcht.s." 2:10, 5:10. 8:13; 'lour -bill'- 3.33. :33. 9:40. MrtOKMNT VlLI.Ar,E--',FnKit,v7 From iii-'i, -e " 2-0d. 5:1-. B.16; -Waterloo Eiirixe," 3:16. 6:0, J:21. CMPBITr.E CKNTRAt, SQUARK j v.j an Artvr-titurn' arid omen In V'ar.' Motiiif-es at 2:00. Evenings at. B:00. IfRVAKO 'Brother Orchid" wnd fiiaht Angpis." .Matintes at 2.00. Fvemngs at ;00. rviVEPSITY--'In Old ChiesiBft," 1 4 V1. fl-I5; "11. H i'.t -lor Mother,'' 3:15, t).:,.i. 10.0."). tOKCHFSTI R CfiPMAN SQUARF 3.10, 9.:-i; F v.er.t Angtls, 1-45. 7:50. VBCHF.:TF.n "T. Wolf Mortu a I lv" smt "Love, Honor arid O Etsbv." jU.ilmw at 2 00. Evenir.gs, 7:00-11:00. FHASKLtN PAH K "Safari." 2:05, 9:20; -FI'.Kht Angels." l:oV :10. CTB AND I'ne." 3:33, S:48; "Our Tr. ip.'1 1 :SH, 8:0r-i. tf.lK'tON SQt ARt: FGt.FSTON l.iiiian f! 1 1 ' and "Vim're Not So Im.iif. " Maunt-PS at 3:43. Ever.ini; ;-jt 7:45, IVTTtfTT CAPITOL ''Hen's Angels" asirt -Cinf-nc-d by Kiis'akc '' M:i!mt at J 30. Evenings font muoa? tiom 7:00. PARK -Typhoon" find -e. Blonde : i'l." Matuiccs at 13". Evenings at 7.3ii. JAM H-A PI. A I V J A 11 A TC A " erloo ltr,riit" and "Tii'"'' Wort thf Pays." .'.iiitii-.(-( at 1:40. iCn'ruiiK's a( 7:45. irMVOIO.V LEXINGTON "Jdnny a;-,o!Io." 2:30. 8:15! "On Their Own," i 1.5. i;45. Ill it nr CRANADA "Thi Phantom P3.er," 1-30. 5:5. '20; "The Mortal Si.tfru." 3 05, t;.2o. :35. (.KPHEVM "Vnun Tom Edison" and Pinion." Mat Kites at 2:00. Eve-itirB at 8. no. I.I Y STIC "I Can't Giic Voit Anything L.t. ILove." 2 15. ;V20. 8:25; "Our Tin"n, " 3,20, 0:23, 8:30. JIAPI FWOOO "Tor. Mans' Husbands" n'l "b'BU" Coar-h War." Matinet-s at 1 4i. Evtihtiss at 7 of), M AI TAP AN ORIENTAL "Our Town," i -15, e.GO; "I.cce." 3.35. 0:50. i! r t .' ) fU I tl LS W A Y " 'Til We Meet A.' tm ' and "TvpaiMa." Mattnets at 1.3'i. fcvinms ft 7:30. M!:.riFOf7D ."G:r! in 313." 4:00, 6:5S. lu:uu; "Isle (.!' Dfslmr," 2:30, 8:30. )ff tR05E MEl,BOK "Torrid Zon" s-ni ' Over the Moot).'' Matinrc at 1:30, H.'. i rur;(t at 7:30. $ in K CLO'I,-VL 'You're Not So ' '.::!' and "M .'.'ior in toe Air." M.it.hces at 2:00. i.x i.iimfjs at K:00. krrtll VM PAT! AMOl'NT "Waterloo f'i!i-- " and "1-t-r-f. niondi? find 21." l.it!iui! at 2:tt. KvcmnKs tit 8:00. IVt-T NFn'TON HOilt-rlOO Brlrlue" and 'dn-c, l-Oi-ri-ic and 21." Matinefs et .t:0. fcAt-l::!!;, ;(! 3.00. ru TOV I'AFvAMOI'NT "Irene" and ' '!f A-i.'.-s tu- i;.iy." M.umcti at u;i.ii at H I:)', OriNCY s l i;-M -".Moi'tal Storm" and i,..m"--n n,(,nf. .4." pi'I.NCY "Altai n-,p Dcarnti" and "1 W,s st) Adi. i:nti,ttff.-,." 8! VSRf. riOff.EVA HD "Irene" and v, (it nti(so." Matint-'cs at 2.00. i ' :nn;s t H:CHj, ITA FRf: " !;cr ad "(",r8 cf Chi- ! f" ' .V..-.':r.CfS at 2.00. Eu-nintj at o :-U. (Al'Gt'S DRIVE-IN "The Strange Ca:,e ' pr. Meade" and "Torture Ship " lVi5nUOUS omPite how at SOMERVItLE CENTRAL "Two GlrH on ro4,y" jnd "Wi'dms Vanishes." Alatint at 2:00. EvenJnss at 7:45 CAPITOL and BALL SQUARE "Ul-i;a'1,.Rl,i?.u and "Fuintive From Jus-ticp Ma anees at Evening at 0.00. DAVIS SQUARE "House of Seven Ga. 2T0T len'lS.tS?'" MatlnteS " SXRAP "Abe Lincoln in Illinois" nd icis ruaraom htriKes." Maimers at tveiiiriK? at 8:00. S0T"TH..0SI0N'-.TRAND "Pinochlo" nees at 2:00. fc-venuigs at 1:30. BROADWAY "Too Muny Husbands" ""'. -'r -nan s Murder C ruise. ' lunce at 2:00. Evenings at 7:30. SOITII WFT.MOITH CAMEO "Too V, y Hut, bands" and "Star Dust." . l.n.ncs at 1:45. Evening'; contmuoiu lrom 1 :00. Last complete snow at 8:15 W A K F t il: I.I) WAKEf 1 F.I.F) "Grapes of fi 10 8i33' "Truth Aches, ' 2:10, WAI.THAM EMBASSY "Irene" and "I l'n Adventures." Matineeg at 2:00. Lvemnas at 8:00. (VATf RTOHS COOLIDGE "Lillian Ku--iOi ' and Chariie Chan in Panama." iv!;rtincc3 at 1:45. Evenings at 8:00. WATERTOWN SQUARE "It All Came I rue and "Sued or Libel," Matinees at 2:00. Evenmit at 8:00. HAVtRI.EY STRAND "Dr. Ki Ware's Ptranuc Case" and "Shootin HiKh." Matinees at 2:0. Evenings at 7:45. WFYMOCTH DRIVE-IN "Five Came hack ' and "Trie Lady and thp Mob." Continuous. Last complete show at 10:15. WINCH FtTFR WINCHESTER "Johnnv Apollo." 2:10, 7:52; "Ma, He's Making Lyes At We," 2:50, 6:44, 9:35, ABOUT 0 In Holly xv ood By SHEILAH GRAHAM Eleanor Powell forbidden to dance . . . Shirley Temple writing her memoirs O AD SUMMER STAGE THEATRE OF FIFTEEN "Kiss the Hoys Good by" OSTERVILLE, July 30 "Snit" isn't a horrid word, at least not the way Cindy Lou Bethany uses it. And Barbara Parmley, as Cindy Lou, says snit often in the Claire Boothe comedy which opened a week's run tonight at the Theatre of the Fifteen. The throe-act satire on Hollywood producers, their scouts and hangers-on, mixed with lots of Southern accent provided by Cindy Lou, a home town girl, had its premiere last Summer at Dennis, ran successfully on Broadway last Fall and is now revived by the Summer stage group at Oslerville. Rife with comic situations and full of clever dialogue, the farce made a decided hit with the audience tonight. The play is funny but actually it bounced back successfully at the author for Miss Boothe says she intended It originally as a political allegory about Fascism in America. Everyone else took it for a satire on Hoolyvvood's search for an actress to plav Scarlet O'Hara in "Gone With the Wind." JSo matter what Miss Boothe intended or results achieved, "Kiss trie Boys Cioodby" is still worth a laugh. Supported by 3 good cast including Larry Sothern, Mary Greene. Richard C. Sullivan, James Crow, Elizabeth Cope, Frank Rol-linger, Vaughn Beggerly, Louise Long, Barret Murphy and Willard Thompson, Cindy Lou demonstrates aptly that "Kissing the Boys Good-by" has far from lost its tang. , ..?' - " 1 -r:-1 - - - 1 I . 1 f I r ( 1 t . I: FA RRA GUT PL A YERS "Rain" RYE BEACH, N. H.. July 30 The Farragut Players tcnight presented the 3-act drama "Rain" in the Farragut Playhouse before one of the largest audiences of the current season. The performance was one of the most ' prodigious productions ever undertaken in a Summer theatre and it is the first time the original New York production has been done in many years. The usual stock version is a much shorter cut version. Miss Sharon Lynne, motion picture star, stepped into the famous Sadie Thompson's part in a most creditable manner. From the beginning to the end Miss Lynne was start-lingly lovely. Her dramatic scenes were full of heart-rending pathos. Walter Coy was outstanding as Rev, Davidson, while Art Smith captivated the audience in the role of Joe Horn. Anne Burr was also outstanding in the role of Mrs. Davidson. Others in the supporting cast of 19 include Jean Guild, George Shenk, Denton Darrow, Lauren Gilbert, Edward Harvey, Jane Herrick and Philip Harmon. The play was directed by Edward Blatt, well known as a producer and director both on Broadway and in Hollywood. Mr. Blatt is entitled to much credit and has given the production in a week of rehearsals the feeling, color and verve of a New York production. The settings were under the direction of John Sollers and are also deserving of commendation. ELEANOR rOVV ELL "Will you marry me?" Ann Sheridan asks George Brent. 'I'll think it over," says George cautiously. These are the first words spoken by the couple in their movie, "Honeymoon for Three." Did I 'get you all worked up? . . . When Kay Francis kissed Elsie the "oomph" cow, who appears in Kay's "Little Men," she turned to Jack Oakie and said, "What chance do we old ones have against an 8-ycar-old cow!" I'll say this for Kay. She has a sense of humor. They say that the reason for the cooling of the romance cf Garbo and Doc Hauser was his request that she indorse his new book on dietitics. , . . . And. by the way, contrarv to report. Garbo soon I The Globe's Daily SHORT STORY Rodney's Guardian Angel By EVELYN STAXFIELD 'There, that ought to hold you:" said Elsie through her teeth, as i she tied a last kr.ct viciously tight ! on a bulky package. "Now I'll take you down and mail you, and that'll ! be that:" e The bulky package contained all j the presents she cou;d find that her j recent fiance had given her. Alter a I quarrel a week before, she had given ! back her rmg. and since then there ; had been utter silence. At first Elsie had gone about with ; a triumphant, vindictive expression ( on her face, but as the days were on I and Rodney made no attempt to ; communicate with her in any way. she lost that, and a wisttul look began to creep into her eyes. At last, when a week had passed, she said to her mother at breakfast, in as angry a tone as she could muster, "I came across that book that Rodney gave me for my Birthday. I think I'll send it back to him. and the scarf, too. I don't want any of his presents around here. I don't want to hear anything ab"ut him " "You haven't heard from him, have you?" asked her mother, very, very quietly. Elsie flushed. "No, and I hope I never do. I'm going to send those things brick right away!" she ried, and rushed upstairs to gather up as many things as she could find that Rodney had given her. The sound she made when she got them all wrapped vr was suspiciously like a sob. though she tried to make it into a scornful snort. Mrs. Warner made a grent furs over the morning paper that driy. reading it absorbedly all the time Elsie was in the house. But the minute Flsie shut the door tehind her. her mother went to the telephone and called a nurr.bfr. When she got her connection she began to smile in an amused way. as if the could be seen through the telephone. Her conversation was cryptic. "Hello:' she said. "It's beginning to work. Yes. She's send. rig them all back and pretending to be m;,d. I think she feels pretty badly. Why. it was easy I just put the bo.-k on the table by her bed and she didn't even ask how it got there. I'll let ynri Know. j c , 1 Thmgs went on very calmly and 1 quietly for a few days. Et;.e looked j Jrf a little better when she had ma. led i the package, but after three d.v.s j A the wistful look began to come back, and her mouth looked a little drawn Every time the telephone rang nhe n7 ii eas jimi 2n FtIi!!:on Parsed TrTT1'"r ri P P P must tropose on Mnees ;n7 Years 1 s: ..'.! r 1 v - r S: Z -c C. C C u ( ' Inventor of Finish Camera Stung Hard by Oivn Contrivance Rv IIUKBACD KLWVY HOLLYWOOD. C Jul ANN" KLTlII JiI (KI . ... . . (AP)-Ar.n Ru'h. it -rd cious brunette v, ::h h brown eyes and fuii j.ps spire songwriters so y hsrdlv fclsrr.e ?;u!'rs su hoys from r :" :'' ." '. Of ccurye. rr.,r.y c'.'.r: men propose. tv. b vr-ar-i .id granariiGU.e ! x A' ; en- " 1. . tn can S:gT.-a V r tr- ir 1: starts drawing $250,000 guaranteed her each year whether or not would get suddenly pale, end when she makes a picture. Better hurry up and find her something. Metro. I the postman arrived, she became , . . Cutest sight of the week Hedv Lamarr practicing a posture j terribly busy and interested in wn.;t exercise in the middle of a studio street. jsK wa; do:ng. Mrs. Warner, wurt Eleanor Towell has been forbidden to dance. It may be a year before her doctors say it's all right for her to dance again. It may be longer than that. Eleanor's recent operation was more severe than ! most people here realize. She overworked in the. picture the made with Fred Astaire. "Broadway Melody of 1940." She wanted to continue the dancing partnership and did more than her body could endure. Ihis retirement which I hope Is temporary means that Miss Powell's leading role in "Ziegfeld Girl" goes to 21-year-old Ann Miller.. AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS You'll Howl as Ths Hardy FamHy Hits klanftattan! Lt Li La Ii 1m U LI i 1 . I'm t 1 ri sj f . 1 4 I u f "I "'M l t 1 II HI LTWIS MICKEY STONE ROONEY CECILIA FAY PARKER HOLDEN ANN BVTHiBrORD DIANA LEWIS iJUDY GARLAND P""T S 1 . a A 25c M. Pat O'Brien denies that he has signed a new three-picture-a-year contract at Warners. "I want to be completely free," he told this reporter. Pat is at his Del Mar racetrack now for eight weeks. His investment here t has already netted the ov ners (irtclurting Bing Crosby, Jimmy Cagney and Frank McIIugh) the nice total of half a million dollars. With that sort of dough, v-hy tt;il - 'neath studio lights? Every time George Cukor loses a pound and he's still losing, he has to send his $200 suits back for revision. George is so thin that he finds the ordinary canvas chairs on the set too hard and he reposes on a cushion. . . . Katharine Hepburn has put on weight. She has to wear a swimming suit in "The Philadelphia Story," and after seeing the first rushes Katie yelled, "Idon't thmk that suit does justice to my figure." But she knew it wasn't the suit and started on an eating program suits her, too (no pun intended). Shirley Temple is writing her memoirs: I understand that the 11-year-old wonder has received a fat offer " from an eastern publishing house for the book rights of her life story. As a prelude? to the job. Shirley is studying the encyclopedia Britannica and is up to the letters "bu." . . . And while we're being literary, the father of Forrest Tucker, who is a publisher, has asked a dozen of the younger Hollywood players to contribute "toward a book titled something like "The Dreams We Dreamed." Among the authors are Judy Garland, Mickey Rooney, Ann Rutherford. Jackie" Cooper, Linda Darnell and Helen Parrish. The latter lady recently broke her engagement to Mr. Tucker's son, Forrest, rr.r gets a z y p be al! a-' '."v .;- ; about ,u h '-? heard one a dm ag. , An w. 1, . i j-uv.o V u:antv v,:;h juwed by ; pay.r yc a pitying expression about her mouth, m.dde another telephone c;,!l. The next morning when Els:? came down 1o breakfast there w a bulky package at her place. Mr?. Warner was reading her own rr.:-;! ; upside down as Elsie looked at th? I ", address, and so cid not seem t notice the stifled g.isp with which the girl recognized the handwriting j "Rodney:" exclaimed Elsie. ,,lle'i 1 sending back those things agam Did you ever hear such crust? The idea! What do you suppose he's trying to do, make me take him back again? After what he said? He's crazy! 1m going to send thes right j downstair? w.'h straight back to" htm. I don't v. d.it ! wrsrpi d u- eg...:), them around the house." j 'ii:ai wi.l grt so Three more days went bv and ! t-ir.g rpcr tr.d strir .ver :- ; - - (ur.de-! r - ;." :'i'rr'. Se-. cr.il i,:,. t are ion no-' v n rc?d, except gr little else. A ' r i' .e prrv t : - . -. ' o. 1 Elsie, trying hard to be gay with other friends as if she had never 'n 1 -e her be title War.tr r. rra:! it' cwr. reci s - if you to to f ." A "V. r.rre V.'r '.::- v.- " V I ' a:r v t - ;li e heard of Rodney. appetite again. On the morning cf the fourth d-vy sne Durst out. without warntr.g. to ou 0 her mother, "Well. I guess this time j r.-.ornr.s:. it w Rodney knew I meant it. ail right. , and I'd apprec I never want to see any of those "j It v.-a ;i h"ur a she broke off and took a drink cf ! anything h.-rr.rnr i water hastily. dr-o- bur? cr.T.. That n:gnt the bulky package was cf ma'cuhre and waiting for Eisie again when she i and just as f he g' came back from playing tennis. Her j titude with a bet eyes brightened when she it. j side down. Ehic and next morning she brought it i into fr s::..-" : u r i z -:.-g r;r --at 1 ,i . r. I, ' J ' j ih - j I v t r . Pf t' "p f:rr. I r.t w. s r tz " "i r. ' f . . f -1 - f . ! .5;" a ::: r.. ri r -. fr.r. -1 en rv-; . r 1 .en "."e n i- v. J f-t p P. ! A - -' 4, -;.- . . v ' ' - ? fl, :''h " "'. T J- " -j. . ''" -.r r-;X; :.-j .-. ,i 1 . ;'"' "-: rht "a" v, frt.-v i y-.-; 1 -,-?. t t- 'r.?r. ' 1 a- r ri 7 IJushcl Wheat Crap Harvested at Fair ierr..r.:r.e la- k, rr,' f? as'-; i - ri r.- -., ).... r. . . . ; a ran rv.,v r g f rr. c Bv MICHAEL LEVIN Xhis writer heard Red Narva's new band at Vermilion the other night, and stmds ready to testify that some. thing really .i3w and plenty potent has arrived in jazzdom. Norvo has always seemed to us to be one of the greatest figures in swing., not only because he plays such marvelous music himself, but because he is able to take a bunch of musicians and inside of two or thiee months have a band that will stand you on your ear. Biggest compliment that can be handed Kid's amazing work on the xylophone was the one made by band guitarist Allan Hanson: ,id ! CM r h: , s-e-i nearc since jac.-i seif. Red hfc-.t Goddsrd chsr.j-d found himsf lf r','v thin he ever ha Piano man Lionel like Jose Stacy c! ..it be:n; - AMUSEMENTS AMUSEMENTS Jfd Annivertary f Pietart 9 ( , Crr!s COBURN ,' . i v V.rr.n'a CRAY y. ? v ... v X; - y' '"L SSSZSXZZSSiZI-- --'tsCCS 4 'UT Mt' "WHIJI THE I 1.1 . f.. Las' 4 Dy -nsgp rMp 1 Of (TUT "PirAtftrtO I Ycsag Girls Sold lata Vie 1 IfeTimEYT RICKARO ARLEN l""1 T WSJ TM IT TILL! f SOUTH SHORE PLAYERS TOWN HALL, COHASSET Tonight S:33 Wed., Fri., UU 2:30 , EDWARD EVERETT HORTON in "SPRINGTIME FOR HENRY" Cohet 0783 55c. 85c. SI. 19. $1.65 In B-wton at FHpnc Tickft 6nic I .CWItV SU!V NfS- -V"ix.lj 3 CSEEKS TOR i" SH ;i f c.tr5 li yVT l . 1. ..1. . . . - . . -. ANN SHERIDAN t tg cT Tt.'t Jiwrr t w. tgeiBT Stirtl 1-00 Air-ConCitiun UPTOWN 30 Don Amsche in 'Feu; Sans' ZORiNA in "I WAS AN ADVESU'RESS" "Think I could play for any other leader in the country as Ion-; as I have for Red, and still hrar seme thing new and terrific everv night?" But what is most intere.-tir.g ; bout this band is that it's the an-wer to me noiei man s prayer. r.oa nas 1 the given up his big band, and is now i on like using three brass, three sax and band. This four rhythm. Result is a flexibility i have Id he; and lightness making tor univer- i sal appeal. The band play; softly I far the older crowd, but keeps up j a light bounce rhythm that never 1 stops swinging. In other word,-, j Red's brilliant end colorful solo work, plus unusual and tasteful ar- ranging, suit Oanceaora s quieter clement. The soft but powerful drjve and the instrumental work contained within the band itself satisfy the most exacting swing Ian. If any cf you have eve heard some cf the records Red mad.' rme time ago for Brunswick ("Remember," "Russian Lullaby." and "I Know That You Know,") you'll understand why this new end better band seems to us to have more real musical potentiality than any ether white band playr.g. Drummer Bill Cavanaugh had broken his bass pedal the night we heard the band While there was no ba-ss beat to bold the rhythm together, the whole band worked so perfectly together and sensed the beat so beautifully that you didn't even notice that the most important unit waMi't playing. This is the only white band this columnist has heard that ran get the sort of easy rhythm that Jimmy Lunceford uses. Red played an arrangement of "My Blue Heaven," and you would have fworn it was Lunceford playir-.j softly. Norvo uses only three saxes, but by voicing them correctly and by using a baritone makes them sound like six. Every man in tr.e band plays exceptional, and we mean exceptional, solos. Trombonist Pete Skinner plays lead solos, brass section work and some cf Jna nicest r.u-.s :r.e n tr.e how LUXURIOUS CCEAM E0IH3 YACHT VAMKt-g . " Cruit PROVINCETOWN L rdi.on Wharf. t Atlantis Air , rnr South Elation, al 1') a. m.. daily. J rnund trta wrrk dt ub-da?. .l. Call HANcock 2Jti. Tonight', YANKEE CLIPPE1 MIGHT of A s .. , v. e c Trui;r..-rier. r. .:ro sax Ted Jt'.'o, and Ted . ; mu'-h t. .: "n ter.cr sax. R- , r. essy v, e c out e c-ry gay ; an t ut.'tt yt to b : eve. Interesting sidelight n Red mjiiaiEfs to set ffilovis to work tOKClher tliis way i the following: Kfd t.ld rr.e th.it, unlike niot lradvrs, he doesn't re -b arse arrangpniem ta ft th m polished up. Hell work fnr half an hour on a few ricaurf for the conception and let the r-t of the arrangement nuntl floppy. But when the band hits a simiijir p.ia!Ee acain, thry won't nerd nnv retie.irat to pUy it. The result in that at the end of a few months lied ha a band that isn't rehearsed on a s,rrie of arranje-ments, hut on a tyle of rlajinj Thus the amarinj unity we spoke of. w uh I)fS4U!rr. fortir!v Norvo r I row Uennv riifcf arrir fr. l it v r-r f r -: the Kitis'i I""' k f r a t''rt-t i".teaJ at a i-r:n hfi ! f't.m; x i 1 1 t ike w Itf-nnv rf!urr- frrfj !,: :!. -t"'5 i t o: a.-.d S ft A t. 1 : 1 iT I t ; 1, '?sfmj& I 1 1 1 1 -1 rr f i 'f ? ! Ml; A;- I 1 n i x nJ lis Creates! ''Vchs Packai r ITc it Ccr DoUzrs fa'zr -e critics war.t sr.i Uste. if e.,5y rhyth.tvi. a V ,-. J with i.i-.cvrs v, if aud eices .If idea clca.1 wart an smaz.r.c ihowman and rr.uncian le.id.r.z a f.r.e band, ind j if h'.-tels want to l.ck r.rce and Jrf 611 the prclien cf :.'.. "g a tr.d f that will ar;';( -al t-- ery--,r.e, we I rccc-rr.mend Red N'crvj. Ar.d we j r.ir.r.er rec--m-rer.a tr.at 'T.e e: the other b.-rd-; err.uia'e !.'-:vos topr.ctth exsrr.p.e. TRESS TIME tLASII: Eddie V "' ' AUNT HET t'i t :- t I . fl ' MAVCA1D HIM 1 I Mlil ticket 54 tmirntj, Stt town. ar.ct to win a FREE rcur.-i tr:o ta Prmince- 1 i;C S t - t - H ERE'S r:2 car lux ury fcr orJy a few dollars rr.rre th.n the .;: "r, !; A -r rLced cars. ! 119!;-ir.ch v-hicltus. v.i."er seats, rrg-cus ir.ti-riors. K;ght now T. cur rre-rt car v. ."I p.cl! rrile the S-'.l d 0 wn - p ayrr.er.t fc! .-.; on easy tudget terms. Ccme in tc-isy! - zj'' '- - ' i --'-" "'" r ' ' "I coulJ be wonicrful tfnetor ! if people would do at I lay. Most i o' the ail: a' and aff.icted ocr 30 j don't nred a thin? but to ou t ka'f of their eatm' and il of their bad k.bila." YOUR FRKtHT 1 as AS FUll DOVi'il PAYfAlHT ( f al CfK. I let J i l.-fljjj ir i u:s tt mt-m Dctl C-H I Bltli' -'- CJporT.i-.'T" BALANCE AS UTTII AS Sf-OO AT ALL DODGE DEALERS III GREATER EQSTOH i sum.

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