Subject: Ted Lewis and Michael Duane on sale for limited time


Is Everybody Happy? (1943)
Starring Ted Lewis and Michael Duane

Beautiful print and will play in all DVD players.
In this musical, a San Francisco musician encounters the son of an pal. The young man has a real dilemma and asks the advice of the older man. He has been inducted in the Army and is to be shipped off to fight WW II. He is also engaged to be married, but doesn't want to go through with it as he could be killed in battle. The musician the tells him the tale of a WW I veteran who turns out to be the young soldier's father. The soldier gets the point and decides to get married after all.
Director: Charles Barton
Writer: Monte Brice (original screenplay)

Stars: Ted Lewis, Michael Duane, Nan Wynn, Larry Parks, Lynn Merrick, Bob Haymes, Dick Winslow, Harry Burris, Robert Stanford, Fern Emmett
Songs include:

Am I Blue?
Music by Harry Akst
Lyrics by Grant Clarke
Sung by Nan Wynn

Cuddle Up a Little Closer
Music by Karl Hoschna
Lyrics by Otto A. Harbach

On the Sunny Side of the Street
Music by Jimmy McHugh
Lyrics by Dorothy Fields

St. Louis Blues
Written by W.C. Handy

It Had to Be You
Music by Isham Jones
Lyrics by Gus Kahn

Chinatown, My Chinatown
Music by Jean Schwartz
Lyrics by William Jerome

Way Down Yonder in New Orleans
Music by Turner Layton
Lyrics by Henry Creamer

By the Light of the Silvery Moon
Music by Gus Edwards
Lyrics by Edward Madden

When My Baby Smiles at Me
Music by Bill Munro
Lyrics by Andrew B. Sterling and Ted Lewis

I Wonder Who's Kissing Her Now
Music by Joseph E. Howard and Harold Orlob
Lyrics by William M. Hough and Frank R. Adams

Music by John Schonberger
Lyrics by Malvin Schonberger

Moonlight Bay
Music by Percy Wenrich
Lyrics by Edward Madden

Put On Your Old Grey Bonnet
Music by Percy Wenrich
Lyrics by Stanley Murphy

It's a Long, Long Way to Tipperary
Music by Jack Judge
Lyrics by Harry Williams

Music by Lee S. Roberts
Lyrics by J. Will Callahan

Pretty Baby
Music by Tony Jackson and Egbert Van Alstyne
Lyrics by Gus Kahn

I'm Just Wild About Harry
Music by Eubie Blake
Lyrics by Noble Sissle

The working title of this film was When My Baby Smiles at Me, the title of one of bandleader Ted Lewis' trademark songs. "Is Everybody Happy?" became Lewis' signature salutation while performing beginning in 1917.
Order this rarely-seen and hard-to-find classic today for the low price of $5.99.
New Additions At Zeus:
Blue Busters (1950)

Stars: Leo Gorcey, Huntz Hall, Adele Jergens

Blues Busters is a first-rate entry in the otherwise hit-and-miss "Bowery Boys" series. After having his tonsils removed, Sach (Huntz Hall) finds himself blessed with a beautiful singing voice. He becomes a popular crooner, inspiring Slip (Leo Gorcey) to convert Louie's sweet shop into a swanky nightclub (in the Bowery?) Rival club owner Craig Stevens tricks Sach into signing with him, which causes a rift in the lifelong friendship between Sach and Slip. But Sach returns to his old friends in the end--just in time for his mellifluous singing voice to disappear, replaced by his old familiar nasal bray. In addition to the surprising presence of the classy Craig Stevens (eight years removed from Peter Gunn), Blues Busters boasts fine supporting performances from a brace of favorite B-picture babes, Phyllis Coates and Adele Jergens.

Blues In The Night (1941)

Stars: Priscilla Lane, Betty Field, Richard Whorf

The big-band mystique of the 1940s was explored by Blues in the Night. Future directors Richard Whorf and Elia Kazan star as, respectively, a neurotic band-leader and a carefree clarinettist. Their jazz band travels from one small-time gig to another, always hoping for their big break but always denied fame thanks to their own personal demons. Priscilla Lane and Betty Field portray (again respectively) the good and bad girls in the musicians' lives. While we're never treated to a full rendition of the title song, Blues in the Night scores with its melodramatic set pieces, including a gutsy climactic murder/suicide sequence involving Betty Field and escaped convict Lloyd Nolan.

Afraid To Talk (1932)

Stars: Eric Linden, Sidney Fox, Tully Marshall

Eric Linden is a bellhop who has the extreme misfortune of being in the wrong place at the wrong time in gangster era of Chicago. After witnessing an assassination staged by gangsters, Linden becomes a pawn, being pushed back and forth by corrupt authorities and the mob. Tension mounts as the possibility that the blame for the crime may eventually rest on Linden.

Goldie (1931)

Stars: Spencer Tracy, Warren Hymer, Jean Harlow

A remake of Howard Hawks's 1928 effort A Girl in Every Port, Goldie is the sort of film for which the phrase "Male Chauvinist Pig" was invented. Finding a book of girl's addresses, a sailor named Spike (Warren Hymer) learns to his dismay that every one of the girls has been tattooed by her previous sweetheart. Vowing to beat up the man responsible for this, Spike finally tracks the perpetrator down; he turns out to be another sailor named Bill (Spencer Tracy), who winds up as Spike's closest friend. Later on, the boys find themselves in Calais, where Spike falls in love with carnival girl Goldie (Jean Harlow). Bill considers Goldie to be nothing more nor less than a gold-digger, but Spike refuses to believe him. Goldie shows her true colors when she "comes on" to Bill, whereupon the latter leaves behind another tattoo as a warning for the gullible Spike. Geez, ya just can't trust dem dames!
Missing Link (1988)

Stars: Peter Elliott, Michael Gambon, Brian Abrahams

It is very likely that hard-core Creationists will not be politely inclined towards The Missing Link. This unique, thoroughly credible "historical drama" stars David Hughes (husband of director Carol Hughes) as an ancient man-ape, living in what would later be called Africa. After his people are killed off by the more highly evolved humans, Hughes sets out on a grueling trek across the African plain. En route, he encounters numerous examples of species that have long since become extinct (is there a subliminal pro-eco message lurking about here?) Star Hughes' "missing link" makeup is convincingly rendered by Oscar-winner Rick Baker.

Body And Soul (1947)

Stars: John Garfield, Lilli Palmer, Hazel Brooks

This riveting 1947 drama, regarded by many as the greatest boxing movie of all time, centers on a former pugilist who looks back on his life in and out of the ring and realizes that self-respect is a more important prize than winning. John Garfield is Charlie Davis, a former boxing champion who began fighting in order to save himself and his mother from poverty after his father was killed in a mob-related bombing. William Conrad plays Quinn, a veteran boxer-turned-trainer who discovers that Davis has the potential to be a professional fighter. Eager to take on all contenders, Davis eventually defeats the world champion, but winning has cost him more than he bargained for. He falls in with the mob and takes to a life of easy women and plentiful booze, winning easy bouts with second-rate opponents. In the end, Davis realizes the error of his ways -- but is it too late? With all the odds against him, and knowing that the fight has already been fixed, Davis is forced to make the choice between what's expected of him and what he expects of himself. The fight sequences were filmed on roller skates with a hand-held camera, adding a realism that strengthens the film's verisimilitude.
James Garner

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Ken Adam
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