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The Passing Show
Miss Crawford Suffers Anew; Sinatra Sings at Keith's By Joy Carmody ‘THIS WOMAN IS DANGEROUS,” a Warner Brothers picture, produced by Robert 8Uk,_directed by Pell* Feist, screen play by Geoffrey Homes and George Worth lngton Yates, from a story by Bernard Girard. At the Ambassador and the Warner. The Cast. Beth Austin --Joan Crawford g.r. Ben Hillock-Dennis Morgan Matt Jackson -David Brian Franklin -Richard Webb Ann Jackson -Marl Aldon Will Jackson-.... Philip Carey Joe Crossland -- Ian MacDonald Admitting Nurse_Katherine Warren • 5r:, 5?an -George Chandler Ned Shaw-William Challee S“5»n -Sherry Jackson McGill -Stuart Randall Club Manager- Douglas Fowley Oculist -Kenneth Patterson Mike -ji- Harry Tyler Hairdresser -Gladys Blake Prison Matron _Cecil Weston Like they say in the movies, Joan Crawford is in trouble—bad trouble—in “This Woman Is Dan gerous” at the Warner theater. Miss Crawford is an old hand at trouble, to be sure, but even she seems ill prepared for the avalanche of catastrophe which the script writers let loose in this Warner production. Trouble A, to run through them briefly, is that she is going blind. Trouble B is that she is the cats paw of a murderous, insanely jealous outlaw. Trouble C is that, at long last, she falls honestly and honorably in love with the sur geon who restores her sight with the prospect, of course, that she will get him killed by the vengeful criminal. Trouble D is that only Miss Crawford’s dyed-in-the-wool fans will take the trouble to see "This Woman Is Dangerous." * * * * The surprise of the Warner film is that two men with such pretty writing names as Geoffrey Homes and George Worthington Tates could have written such a bad script. Authors with names like that should be positively scintil lating. No doubt this is what Warner Bros, assumed when they 6igned the pair. “This Woman Is Dangerous” should teach them that Geoffrey Homes and George Worthington Tates are just words. ; * * * * Most of the romantic melo ' drama, to give it a label, is shot : against the background of a small • hospital in Indiana. Here Miss Crawford has taken refuge against her tainted past, her absinthe drinking Romeo, and her prospec tive blindness. For the first time in her life, she finds herself in an environ ment that is quiet, innocent, dedi cated to the healing of mankind. What is more, in the surgeon played by Dennis Morgan, she ■ finds the man she missed when she was a pure young girl in Eaton, Kans., years before. She would, naturally, lock out all that had gone before, but how is a woman to lock out an outlaw lover who has cracked the safest banks in America? He is always, coming, this ravening beast played by David Brian, and one day he arrives. There is the usual surface sheen i on “This Woman Is Dangerous.” ■ Indiana looks like paradise in front of the cameras. It also looks a little like California, probably; “MEET DAUNT WILSON." t TJnivenal picture, produced by Leonard Goldstein, directed by Joseph Pevney, story by Maury Gertsman. At Edith's. The Cast. Danny Wilton.._...Frank Sinatra Joy Carroll_Shelly Winters Mike Ryan _ . Ale* Nlcol Nick Driscoll._Raymond Burr Tommy Wells-Tommy Farrell T. W. Batcher--Vaughan Taylor “Meet Danny Wilson” at Keith’s is a movie in which Frank Sinatra plays a cadaverous, offensive little man who sings his way to fame and fortune. It is also a movie which might be described as using half a mil lion dollars worth of talent in a $4.35 script. Miss Shelley Win ters, representing four-fifths of the talent value, puts up a teriffic fight to lift the script’s worth to at least $10, but even she finds that effort futile. It is possible there will be movie goers who may confuse Danny Wilson’s story with Sinatra’s own. There are resmblances, true enough, especially in the faces and shape of the actor and the hero of the film. Morever, this is clearly not coincidence. Nevertheless, this could not be Sinatra’s story. The Danny Wil son he plays is a heel, a kind of two-bit imitation of “Pal Joey.” He is cocky, dumb, pugnacious, fancies all females as members of his demented fan club, and is sated from an early grave only by virtue of a voice. Naturally, a guy as bright as Sinatra would never play a character like Danny if he thought there would be the slightest confusion in any one’s mind as to which is which. Miss Winters, who must be the busiest actress in the world, is the nearest thing to an assest in the Universal-International production. She plays a girl whose instincts are so sound that she falls for Danny’s ‘ piano player (Alex Nichol) instead of the crooning star. She adds up to quite a busy figure, pushing the latter away and trying to pull the other into her heart. She makes something of an amusing act of this, indeed, but the film treats it as useful only to carry the story from one Sinatra song to the next. Maury Gertsman’s script makes due note again that night club owners are sinister, violent types who are best played by actors like Raymond Burr. This may not be universally true but one would never know it from movies like “Meet Danny Wilson.” There have been so many movies like "Meet Danny Wilson.” because the picture was shot there. The hospital is a trim and beautiful haven for the ill and the peace and tranquility of the small mid-western town would jar Mayor Impelleteri. Obviously, considering what she already has suffered, this is the place where Miss Crawford and Dr. Morgan (Dennis) are going to settle down at the fadeout. A heroine cannot go on having bad trouble all her life, like they say in the movies. a J Current Theater Attractions i I Where ond YY 11611 And Time of Showing Stage. Arena—“School for Scandal”; 8:30 p.m. Catholic University—“The Cres • cent Moon”; 8:30 pm. New Gayety — “The Autumn Garden”; 8:30 pm. Screen. Ambassador—“This Woman Is Dangerous”; 1:05, 3:10, 5:15, 7:25 and 9:30 pm. Capitol — “Lone Star”; 11:00 a.m„ 1:45, 4:30, 7:15 and 10:00 p.m. Stage: 12:50, 3:35, 6:20 and 9:05 p.m. Columbia—“Quo Vadis”; 11:35 a.m., 2:40, 5:45 and 8:55 pm. Dupont — “Rasho-Mon”; 1:00, 2:35, 4:25, 6:15, 8:05 and 10:00 pm. Keith’s—“Meet Danny Wilson”; 11:45 a.m., 1:50, 3:50, 5:55, 7:55 and 9:55 pm. Little—“Cage of Gold”; 5:40, 7:05, 8:35 and 10:05 pm. Metropolitan—“Calling Bulldog Drummond”; 11:30 a.m„ 1:10, 2:55, 4:35, 6:20, 8:00 and 9:45 pm. National — "Man With My Face”; 11:10 am. 2:15, 5:20 and 8:30 pm. Ontario — "Detective Story”; 1:30, 3:40, 5:50, 7:50 and 10:00 pm. Palace—“Phone Call From a Stranger"; 11:15 am. 1:20, 3:35, 5:35, 7:40 and 9:50 pm. Pix—’’Born Yesterday”; 2:00, 3:55, 4:50, 6:50 and 9:45 p.m. Playhouse—“Woman in Ques tion”; 11:10 am. 12:55, 2:45, 4:30, 6:15, 8:05 and 10 pm. Plaza — “The Lavender Hill Mob”; 10:50 am. 12:25, 2:00, 3:35, 5:15, 6:50, 8:30 and 10:05 pm. Trans-Lux—“Two Tickets to Broadway”; 11:30 am. 1:30, 3:35, 5:35, 7:35 and 9:40 pm. Warner — "This Woman Is Dangerous”; 11:15 am, 1:20, 3:25, 7:35 and 9:45 pm. y.. Basketball ' I door ploy mM i mod. » >°*J ^ [ 8% »«* No I *“'« *»!*" 1 ••*•* 6 to li.*1*" * FAMOUS CHICAGO RIHK ROLLER SKATES Reg. 19.95 Mounted on top grade white leath* . er shoes. Sizes for ■ girls and women. Soecial low price offer. Made to Order 'Lone Star' Has Old-Style Gable Role for Gable MaMr^lctme^produced *by"z^Wayne Griffin, directed by Vincent Sherman, Capfto?1*y By Bor<,en Chase. At the The Cast Dtvereaux Burke-. _ Clark Gable MfcTtha Ronds __ Aya Gardner Thomas Craden-Broderick Crawford Andrew Jackson-Lionel Barrymore Mir.niver ryan -Beulah Bondi Anthony Demmet —- Ed Begley Luther Kilgore_ James Burke Tom Crockett-William Farnum Captain Elliott-Lowell Gilmoree Sam Houston —-- Moroni Olsen Maynard Cole —--Russell Simpson *®lxette .. -William Conrad Seth Moulton-Lucius Cook Bud Yoakum-Ralph Reed Gurau - Ric Roman Pres Anson Jones __ Victor Sutherland Ben McCulloch-Jonathan Cott Mr Mayhew-Charles Cane Vincente - Nacho Galindo Sid Yoakum-Treyor Bardette Dellman - Harry Woodss Ashbel Smith- Dudley Sadler Josh .- Emmett Lynn By Harry MacArthur It’s just like old times at the Capitol Theater tills week. Clark Gable has been givefi in “Lone Star” a rugged role much like those which won him movie fame, and high time it is, too. This isn’t as pretentious as some of the films Metro - Goldwyn - Mayer has thought fitting for the man Holly wood calls “the King” and it’s all the better for it. “Lone Star” is just a well-made action drama which gives Gable a fitting slug fest opponent in Broderick Craw ford and a proper feminine duel list in Ava Gardner. The screenplay by Borden Chase is concocted of tried ingredients and Director Vincent Sherman has blended them with a sure hand. Gable is cast as a Texas adventurer named Dev Burke, who fights the cause of annexation for Andy Jackson and the promised monetary reward of an Army con tract for his beef. Ten years ago at the Alamo he fought for glory, but this time he’s out for the buck and he doesn’t care who knows it. His opponents, when he turns up in Austin, are a powerful rancher named Tom Craden (Crawford), who wants to be president of the Republic of Texas, and the local newspaper editor (Miss Gardner), who is opposed to statehood for Texas because it will mean war. It is Burke’s task ta get to Sam Houston, off in the j hills with the Indians, to get him to speak for annexation in time! to avert the treaty with Mexico which would prevent it. Writer Chase wastes no time in "Lone Star” in getting Miss Gard ner and Gable close enough to gether that they give off sparks and the poor girl editor has a dizzy time of it from then on in. She falls in love with Burke, then sends Braden off to shoot him when she discovers who he really is, discovers she loves him in spite of what he lights for, learns of the money motive that drives him and turns against him again, and. so on and on. There is never any doubt about the ultimate outcome, but this girt does turn from hot to cold and back again mighty fast. mere is not mueh doubt, either/ about the outcome of the battle between Burke and Craden, but they don’t clutter this one up with any changes of heart. Each of them is out to shoot the other dead at the first opportunity and it never happens because one is always turning up unarmed and at a disadvantage. They do get to a bang-up fight at the climax of the “Lone Star” action, after a private army rounded up by Cra den stages a walloping small war in an effort to stop a meeting of the Texas legislature. The mark of the formula is on “Lone Star” all right, but it’s a good formula for Gable and Di rector Sherman has made it a' slick and fast-moving movie. Gable and Crawford wear their; leading roles as if they were hand tailored, which they were, and; Miss Gardner is, well, decorative; is a good word and occasionally exciting are a couple of others. * * * * Several people of tested ability lend their talents to the Capitol’s stage show, among them Cy Reeves, whose comedy style is al ways dependable; Ray Malone, who is one of the ablest and most imaginative tap dancers around today, and Sylvia Froos, whose singing style also is a dependable one. AMUSEMENTS. ".mWMMITE pair! p«? SIMMONS W Roth's LITTLE \J I ynnnw itTWHH ucj L. 'Quo Vadis'Awarded $10,000 First Prize By Catholic Group •y the Associated Crest HOLLYWOOD. Feb. 15.—The movie "Quo Vadis” took the top award of $10,000 as the Christo phers, a Catholic organization, made its annual presentations last night to creators of works of "en during spiritual significance.” The $10,000 is to be divided by Producer Sam Zimbalist, Director Mervyn Leroy and Writers John Lee Mahn, S. N. Behrman and Sonja Levien. The Christophers, dedicated to the belief that individuals, acting as individuals, can make the world a better place, distributed other cash prizes, $25,000 in all, to: Television—“Amahl and the Night Visitors.” an original opera on NBC-TV, composed by Gian Carlo Menotti, produced by Sam Chotzinoff and directed by Kirk Browning, who shared $3,000. Radio: “Path of Praise.” NBC Cavalcade of America Broadcast, created by John Driscoll, John Zoller and George H. Faulkner, $3,000. . Book: “The Greatest Book Ever Written,” Fulton Ourslers story of the Old Testament, $5,000. Newspaper: A story written in the Atlanta Constitution last April by Reporter Celestine Sib ley, a mother of three children, $2,000. Magazine: “See How They Run," an article in the Ladies Home Journal by Elizabeth Vroman, a teacher in a Negro school in the South, $2,000. The awards were presented by Father James Keller, Maryknoll Missionary priest who founded the Christopher movement in 1945. The money for the awards came in contributions of $l to $10 from more than 8,000 rank-and-file Americans. _AMUSEMENTS. (FIND WASHINGTON’S BIRTHDAY WEEKEND in NEW YORK Make maximum tue of this three day holiday at the con venient Hotel New Yorker right at Penn Station. Air, bus, B & O connections at the hotel door; adequate parking and garage facilities. Phone of visit our Washington office today for literature, rates and immediate confirmation of reservations. Hom Mew Yorker 34th Strut tt Eighth Avt„ N»n York 1, N. Y. Washington 412 AibM Bldg. OHIm Encutivt 2111 OPENING MON* FEB. 18th (ONE WEEK ONLY) ART TATUM’S TRIO — Featuring SLAM STEWART (4 SHOWS NIT ELY) NOW APPEARING MEADE LUX LEWIS "Kina o/ Boogie Woogie” biuTlong^lndhis RANCH GIRLS "Sophisticated HillbilUe" PLUS MAURITA GORDON at the Piano Continuous Entertainment ' 8:00 P.M. to 8:00 A.M. Choice Foods—Superb Drink* 1405 L St. N.W. ME. 3444 I "FIRST-CLASS MVSTERY M ELLER" O'Nem-Htm ••tarring , breathtaking yf Jean Kentl M| Event Inch a Lady ‘ ... Till You Look At Her Record' This Woman is Dangerous »AN DENNIS DAV® Crawford Morgan Brian _ A *i«or Bros, ham Hi Ate it AMBASSADOR-Doer. 1 o ntT1 WALTER PIDGEI n wi v anun nr nsBiiuHn! “CALLING ( at feowot io wosKSool 1 BULLDOG DRUMMOND" I r _*%Xtggg AMUSEMENTS._ AMUSEMENTS. NATIONAL SYMPHONY “Howard Mitchell, Conductor Smday, Feb. 17, Centitstien Nell-4 P.M. Dorothy Maynor One of the world's greatest sopranos as soloist Mozart: Titos Overture; Arias by Mozart and Verdi (Miss Maynor); Tchaikovsky: Francesca da Rimini; Vaughan-Williams: Fantasia on a Theme by Thomas Tallis; Songs by Strauss and Dvorak and Villa-Lobos’ “Bachianss Brasileiras No. 5” (Miss Maynor); Wagner: Ride of the Valkyries. Prices: $1.20, 1.80, 2.40, 3.00, 3.60. Constitu ' tion Hall Box Office opens 1 P.M. Sunday. Wednesday Evening, February 20, Constitution Hatt—8:36 P.M. Thursday Matinee, February 21, Lisner Auditorium—2:30 P.M. ♦ Violin Soloist Barber: Essay for Orchestra; Shostakovich: Symphony No. 5; Brahms: Concerto for Violin. NOW. . . 0h« 40:IS C£a*t As* CABLE* GARDNER ^wCRAWFORD Lionel BARRYMORE-beuiah bohoi RAY MALONE SYLVIA FROOS I CY REEVES I 'vqggsiggBS&ESSSSffSEE^B^SEimR ^WOwToSTlDSi^J • Brest Stars la Ike Eaterbia- j| ■eat Masterpiece ef Hte Year: shir nn Kciua I WINTERS MERRELWYNNl hub am fl WH REIRK- DAVIS I IHnrcaI HIJ mmnT h 1 h ~ Lv «j IWTMmi • NETIBC8 •ttJfltMKI MHM»p Mitt mm— imbiihm asm-m b—uwu iPWM———Mf^ Pkitl «M UlU NEW GAYETY NOW HAYING _«mn UOOMQAtOtM ■ **l really enjoy dancing with MU dancers.*1 gays DOROTHY f ARNOf* Singing Star of “TH* KING AND l*» ** Dancing gives me a great deal of 'pleasure . . . and everyone I know who hat learned at Dale does gJJ the popular dances to perfection. When friends ask me about dance lessons, I always recommend the Dele Studies." Complete, Private, Guaranteed DANCE COURSE Pox Tret, Rumba, Mambo, Walts, etc.' Now reduced from $37JO to *1710 come in today tor a FREE Analysis No Appt. Needed No Obligation 710 14th St. (nearG) 8th Floor, NA. 2402 Nationally Famous for over 20 years Studios in Major Cities 11 A.M. to 10 P.M. HERE IS YOUR CHANCE TO GET THE BEST SEATS SEND MAIL ORDERS NOW! ; Opening March 18th ! Only 7 Nites—2 Mats. Res. Seat*—$2, $2.50, $3, $3.60, Inel. Tax Send check or money order, state number of tickets desired and price of each. Enclose self-addressed stamped envelope for speedy return. ULINE Al._ A Toni 4 Atf/ ; LAST 4 TIMES! MAT. TOM'W Ths MuttriitM of Encash Conwy I “SCHOOL for SCANDAL’’ Or RICHARD BRINSUY mu *«rtt -THRU HER OR A NORSK,” the hilarious comedy If OsotfS Abbott and Cecil Holm. ARENA STACK NATIONAL K!S Walter In, Gears* Ptfgaaa Bassett Saadars "Bringing t* the Screen the Meal ln a oa! Story of "THE MAN WHO COVED HAVE KILLED HfTl.EE” “MANHUNT” hhMBSKLhehadmyooc AMUSEMENTS.AMUSEMENT 8. SOON—LOEWS CAPITOL m. i M-G-M’a [ DANCING. |L ON-AIR MUSICAL FRED ASTAIRE and VERA-ELLEN., &Xs 3MU cf tAew &oUe*u6mw'9icAnieo&t "BEST FILM OF 1951” VENICE FILM FESTIVAL AWARD "IMPRESSIVE •.. a wonderful subtlety ~ BEST NUDIST HIM EVER PRODUCED INTERESTING, WELL-MADE FILM.” UnaSHAMED Gil WEEK I TODAY'S NEIGHBORHOOD MOVIES GEORGETOWN 1M,ADWiU~ j "The Community Art Cinema" STEWART GRANGER JEAN SIMMONS, In a J. ARTHUR RANK Presentation “ADAM AND EVALYN” EXTRA. "FINGAL’S CAVE." Doors Open 5:45 P.M. Feature at 6:10. 8.03 and 9:56 P.M. CAROLINA HH,-ndiN.C7Ave.S.E. "DEVIL’S DOORWAY." ROBERT TAY LOR; "CLOSE TO MY MART.” GENE TIERNEY. raiBraY w**. v«- tu m Free Parking "ROGUE RIVER." RORY CALHOUN, PETER GRAVES.;__ STANTON 6,h =? 4-9443 N E VAN JOHNSON. ‘TOO YOUNO TO KISS"; JAMES STEWART, "DESTRY RJIW8 AGAIN." VARY Savanah St. at 13th St. 5.E. rlM“ 1 »lock off Ala. Ave. JO. 2-2233 ANN BLYTH. "GOLDEN HORDE.” Plus “EVERY GIRL SHOULD BE MARRIED." gyh ^Jackpots (or Appreciation Night. ^TATP Red Badge or courage.' vlnlL With Audie Murphy, in Technicolor. ARLINGTON Maureen O'Hara, In Technicolor. WIT CAW Heflin, Patricia Neal. miedUH In "Week Bad With Pather," a COT A If “Mr Friend Fllcka.” In ASaTUn Technicolor, With Roddy McDowell. Cl FBI1 “Flame of Araby." With IllaUIL Jeff Chandler. Maureen O'Hara, In Technicolor. BUCKINGHAM in^Techn lcoior. With Burt Lancaster. IFPFFBCAV Technicolor Spec JUMilPlin IiMf "When Worlds Collide” Bee Karth Destroyed^ BVBTI Clifton Webb. William Lun P1PH dlgan In "Elopement.” Fair lawn Amusement Co. HIGHLAND 2533LUPa ,A/3T,5 E EDMUND O'BRIEN and FORREST TUCKER In ‘'WARPATH.'' to Techni color, at 8:15, 8:00, 9:50, ATI AIInr Nichols Ave. & Atlantic AiUUIlb s, s.E. JO. 3-3000 RICHARD BA8EHART to “FIXED BAY ONETB." at 8:15. 8:05. 9:SS. CONGRESS BURT LANCASTER to “TEN TALL MEN," to Technicolor, at 8:15, 8. 9:60, ANACOSTIA &3 SPA Double Feature. FRED MacMURRAY to a Reissue of “SMOKY." to Techni color. at 1:00. 8:55. 6:50, 9:45; PAT O'BRIEN to "CRIMINAL LAWYER.” at 2:40. 5:35, 8:30. milAI Marlboro Pike at Dist. line WUBIUi H|. 5,5, Free Parking BURT LANCASTER to "TEN TALL MEN.” In Technicolor, at 6:15. 8, 9:60. LAUREL AUDIE MURPHY in "THE CIMARRON KID.” to Technicolor, at 6:10. 8. 9:50. CAPITOL ALL-COMEDY NIGHT With the Three Stooges. Tom and Jerry, Leon Errol. Woo'* ’ Woodpecker, Walt Disney Car toons. Our Gang Comedy and Many Others. Complete Eihowa at 6:15 and 8:40. ! ' ■ HYATTS YULE Showf Featuring All Your Favorite Cartoon Charac ters. Two Hours of Fun and Laughs With Pluto. Bugs Bunny. Popeye, Mickey Mouse. Tom andJerry. Donald Duck. Joe McDoakes. Goofy. Bdgar g^ftheg"^»°d CHEYERLY Feature. VfetPSlac^ Murray. "Bmoky" (Tech ), and Cesar Romero George Brent, ‘TBI GIRL.” ,aat Compl. Bhow.8705._ Tomorrow, Pay-Day Matinee. The nrst 600 boys and girls attending matinee will receive a pay en velope worth from 5c to S5. — tesy of Sparkle Cleaners. MARLBORO ^LJt ^FEATURE: Joan Fontaine. John Lund. Mona Freeman. “Darling How Could You?" and Loretta Young. Walter Brennan. “Kentucky (Teen.). Last complete WARNER BROS. THEATERS For Information Call Republic 0S09 AMBASSADOR }angeroue/'*Den- I nls Morgan. Joan Crawford. 1:05. 3:10. 5:15, 7:25. 8:35. AVALON Zttfi&SrSSflBEt. ler. 6:35, 8:20, 10. Tomorrow—"My Outlaw Brother,” also at 1:16 only. “Roeuea of Sherwood Poreat.” AVE. GRAND ,ct™“rr°n Kid,” Audte Murphy also rl'Uo^11' B05r Ro,*r* 1,1 “to 0» Ama CENTR ftl. h • Highwayman.” jSQS ssft. «m-y> Randolph Scott, 4:30, 8._ COLOHY Ipn Danaermw Ground?* yf™i45d* Lupin°-Roi>ert Ry>° KENNEDY My Outlaw Brother" also at 1 p.m. Only. Green Orass of Wyoming.” pm "Ten Tali' Men.” Burt Lan 5.“*® caster. 2, 3:50. 6:46, 7:40. savoy ;;8yxcg- ^ crrn “Bayonet Charge.” 6:20, 9:41. 55? at^flijS!**- W LuDdu“ SHERIDAN Sten^’^d1: SELVES ^ fflfVW.!ft 7.40. 9:45. Tomorrow. "Cimarron Sd also at 1 P.m. only. Bob Hope In "Sorrowful Jones.”_ TAKAWV1 ^Double Dynamite.” IIUtvnH Prank Sinatra, Jane Russell. 7:20. 9:55. "Lets Go Navy” Leo Gorcey. Hunts Hall. 6:15. 8:45. TTVftf I “Tl>e Magic Carpet." Lu llfUfclcllle Ball. John Agar. 2. '1.45' &-V' 7:30, 9:35. Tomorrow. “The Cimarron Kid” also at 1 p.m. 2u!« ,“The Llon Hunters.” Johnny Sheffield. IIP'l nV'N “Magic Carpet.” Lucille • F,*-f-aU' John Agar, 2. 3:45. 5:40, 7:3o. 9:35. APEX 48,3 Mo“- Avm- N-w. WO. 4400 BURT LANCASTER, JODY LAW. HENCE. ‘"TEN TAIL MEN." in fecE ilcolor. 1:30. 3:357^7:35. fl:35. ^AS!i>"8crooA »= n.owEB K,i-Ka!o. in Color, 8:10. NAYLOR2m 5 AJ^SSoAv*-sx g?arH*ASS*SAlE§AMRT.^ES5 8% ONET8." 6:15, 8:40; Plus” ERROL OF cap MacARTHUR fI°Rrs WaHbiOT m %&r*<g*T«SSi3&. 77™*°* ONTARIO '7rtl‘ At List the Screen Version of the Orest Stsse Success “DETECTIVE STORY” DOUGLAS *PAmR BENDOK 1:15, 3:25. 5:35. 7:35. »:40. 11:40. nrrn m King s». au*. 344s rtfSH DUTCHMAN. Color by Technicolor. memi Memorial Mvd. A lit St. IUUMB AIM. 4133 PATRICIA MEAL, VAN HEPUIL "WEEK END WITH FATHER." CENTRE ■fc»fr£**sjov« SHIRUNGTON **«£“ ■■BLUE BLOODW1UJA”• THE TILLAGE ^flpnuDis-vw inTDI 12H* A Newton St*. NJL ■Mivivn LA. 64114 SSSSB-..TSL I® crz]*BEm::iA ™ RICHARD BA8KHART. MICHAE “FIXED BAYONE'