Subject: Ian Hunter and Dorothy Peterson on sale for limited time




TODAY'S SPECIAL

52nd Street (1937)
Starring Ian Hunter and Dorothy Peterson

Beautiful print and will play in all DVD players.
Director: Harold Young
Writers: Grover Jones, Sid Silvers

Stars: Ian Hunter, Dorothy Peterson, Zasu Pitts, Leo Carrillo, Pat Paterson, Ella Logan, Marla Shelton, Collete Lyons, Kenny Baker, Al Shean, Jerry Colonna

Songs include:

I Still Love to Kiss You Goodnight
Music by Harold Spina
Lyrics by Walter Bullock

I'd Like to See Samoa of Samoa
Music by Harold Spina
Lyrics by Walter Bullock

Don't Save Your Love for a Rainy Day
Music by Harold Spina
Lyrics by Walter Bullock

Fifty-Second Street
Music by Harold Spina
Lyrics by Walter Bullock

Let Your Hair Down and Sing
Music by Harold Spina
Lyrics by Walter Bullock

Nothing Can Stop Me Now
Music by Harold Spina
Lyrics by Walter Bullock

Twenty-Three Skidoo
Music by Harold Spina
Lyrics by Walter Bullock

We Love the South
Music by Harold Spina
Lyrics by Walter Bullock and Sid Silvers
Producer Walter Wanger was forced to eliminate a number of cast members, including Stuff Smith and his orchestra, from an announced cast list due to the fact that he had lined-up too many performers for the picture.
Jack White and Pat Harrington, operators of the "18 Club" on 52nd street, were hired as technical advisors on the film.
Order this rarely-seen and hard-to-find classic today for the low price of $5.99.
New Additions At Zeus:
Bowery Bombshell (1946)

Stars: Leo Gorcey, Huntz Hall, Bobby Jordan

Although Bowery Bombshell was the third entry in Monogram's "Bowery Boys" series, it was released second in several regions. The trouble begins when Sach (Huntz Hall) is photographed leaving a bank at the same time as a group of bank robbers. The police think that Sach was involved with the crooks, forcing him to stay under wraps while his pal Slip (Leo Gorcey) and the rest of the Bowery Boys try to track down the genuine thieves. Posing as out-of-town gangsters, Slip and his pals win the confidence of slick gang boss Ace Deuce (Sheldon Leonard), but their subterfuge is destined to fail, and fail spectacularly. The story goes off on a new tangent towards the end when Ace's hulking henchman Moose McCall (Wee Willie Davis) accidentally swallows an experimental explosive, thereby turning himself into a human bomb.
Branded Men (1931)

Stars: Ken Maynard, Tarzan, June Clyde

Ken Maynard's Branded Men wasn't up to the standards of his previous Range Law, but it was still better than the usual "B"-western of the era. On this occasion, hero Maynard is travelling in the company of pint-sized comedy relief Billy Bletcher (later the voice of the Big Bad Wolf and Black Pete in the Disney cartoon) and gangly Irving Bacon. Falsely accused of a crime, the intrepid trio spends the rest of the picture clearing themselves, but not before being forced to divest a pompous judge (Wilfred Lucas) of his fancy clothes. June Clyde, a busy musical comedy star, may well be the most talented of Maynard's early-talkie leading ladies.
Between Midnight And Dawn (1950)

Stars: Mark Stevens, Edmond O'Brien, Gale Storm

Between Midnight and Dawn is a solid, no-frills detective drama from the Columbia studio mills. Mark Stevens and Edmond O'Brien star as police officers Barnes and Purvis, who tool around in their prowl car in the wee hours of the morning. Vengeful gangster Ritchie Garris (Donald Buka) would like nothing better than to get Barnes and Purvis out of his hair, especially after breaking out of jail. In a thrill-packed climax, Garris makes a desperate escape using a little kid as a shield, while Purvis tries to second-guess the homicidal gangster. As Kate Mallory, Gale Storm has little to do except serve as the bone of romantic contention between the two male protagonists. Curiously, Storm doesn't get to sing, though supporting actress Gale Robbins does--three times, in fact.
Between Two Women (1945)

Stars: Van Johnson, Lionel Barrymore, Gloria DeHaven

The oft-used movie title Between Two Women was resurrected once more for this entry in MGM's "Dr. Kildare" series. Though Kildare is nowhere to be found, Lionel Barrymore is very much in evidence as Dr. Leonard Gillespie, crusty chief surgeon of Blair General Hospital. Gillespie's assistant is Dr. Red Adams (Van Johnson), who spends the early part of the film fending off the romantic advances of social worker Ruth Edley (Marilyn Maxwell)-a carryover subplot from the previous "Kildare" entry Three Men in White. Adams is also romantically involved with ailing socialite Cynthia Grace (Lucille Bremer), who suffers from a life-threatening blood clot. As the story draws to a close, Adams must choose between a lucrative practice in the Big City, or a lower-paying but more professionally rewarding post in a small town. Here's a hint to the outcome: in the next (and last) "Kildare" film, Dark Delusion, Gillespie's assistant is played by James Craig.
Black Saddle (1959)

Stars: Peter Breck, Russell Johnson, Anna-Lisa

After his brothers are killed in a shootout, a gunfighter decides to hang up his guns and uphold the law by becoming a lawyer.

Broadminded (1931)

Stars: Joe E. Brown, Ona Munson, William Collier Jr.

Jack's father is sending Jack away to keep him from the gambling, booze, girls and late nights. He has Ossie go as Jack's companion, not knowing that Ossie does the same things as Jack. They decide to go to California and the trip is long as Jack stops for every girl he sees. In a restaurant in the southwest, they meet Poncho. It seems that every time Ossie sees Pancho, he does something that almost gets him into a fight. When they get to Pasadena, the boys meet Connie and Penny and Aunt Polly. After a few days, Jack proposes and Connie accepts. However, that is that day that Mabel, Jacks jilted fiancée from New York, shows up.
Keir Dullea

Kay Francis

George Montgomery

Marie Windsor

Joan Crawford

Bette Davis

Elizabeth Montgomery

Anna May Wong

Lizabeth Scott

Humphrey Bogart

Billy De Wolfe

Burt Lancaster

Alan Ladd

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