Subject: Robert Lowery and Joan Barton on sale for limited time




TODAY'S SPECIAL

Mary Lou (1948)
Starring Robert Lowery and Joan Barton

Beautiful print and will play in all DVD players.
In this high-flying musical, a flight attendant dreams of singing in a band. Just as her career takes off she finds it endangered of crashing when another singer fights her for the use of her stage name "Mary Lou," which she claims is her stage name. Naturally, the flight attendant wins.
Director: Arthur Dreifuss

Writer: M. Coates Webster (story and screenplay)

Stars: Robert Lowery, Joan Barton, Glenda Farrell, Abigail Adams, Frank Jenks, Emmett Vogan, Thelma White, Frankie Carle and His Piano
Songs include:

Carle's Boogie
Written by Frankie Carle
Played by Frankie Carle and his Orchestra

Mary Lou
Written by J. Russel Robinson, Abe Lyman and George Waggner
Sung by Joan Barton with Frankie Carle and his Orchestra

Don't Mind My Trouble
Written by Allan Roberts and Lester Lee

I'm Sorry I Didn't Say I'm Sorry
Written by Allan Roberts and Lester Lee

That's Good Enough For Me
Written by Allan Roberts and Doris Fisher

Wasn't It Swell Last Night?
Written by Allan Roberts and Doris Fisher

Learning To Speak English
Written by Facundo Rivero and Ben Blossner

The film featured Lynn Sousa, granddaughter of John Philip Sousa.
Order this rarely-seen and hard-to-find classic today for the low price of $5.99.
New Additions At Zeus:
Sayonara (1957)

Stars: Marlon Brando, Ricardo Montalban, Patricia Owens

Sayonara takes its own sweet time to unfold; in so doing, it permits us to make intimate acquaintance with its characters, so as to better understand their multitextured motivations. The film is set in Japan during the Korean War. While on leave, pugnacious American soldier Red Buttons falls in love with Japanese maiden Miyoshi Umeki. Given the army's official policy against interracial marriage, Buttons is courting a court-martial. His best friend, major Marlon Brando, tries to talk Buttons out of "ruining" his life. Brando himself is about to marry Patricia Owens, the daughter of general Kent Smith. Fighting back his own prejudices, Brando agrees to be Buttons' best man at the latter's wedding to Umeki. Later, Brando himself falls for Miiko Taka, a beautiful Kabuki dancer. This sparks an all-out onslaught of racial bigotry from the Army brass, and an official edict sending American soldiers back to the states without their Japanese wives. Buttons cannot bear being parted with Umeki; as a result, the two commit suicide. The tragedy compels the army to soften its attitudes towards miscegenation. Brando is reunited with Taka, who in a parallel situation has had to ward off the inbred prejudices of her people. Nominated for ten Academy Awards, Sayonara won five, including "Best Supporting Actor" (Red Buttons, whose moribund career was revitalized herein) and "Best Supporting Actress" (Miyoshi Umeki). And yes, that is Ricardo Montalban in Japanese makeup as a Kabuki actor.
Air Mail (1932)

Stars: Pat O'Brien, Ralph Bellamy, Gloria Stuart

The air-mail pilots who fly from a small airport in the Rocky Mountains are determined but not paid well, and there are occasional fatal crashes. It's a tradition of long standing that when this happens, chief pilot Mike Miller (Ralph Bellamy) makes the next flight himself. Daredevil Duke Talbot (Pat O'Brien) is hired; he starts an affair with Irene Wilkins (Lilian Bond), wife of pilot Dizzy (Russell Hopton). A fierce snowstorm rages when Dizzy next takes off. He crashes and is killed, so Mike makes the next flight. He crashes in an inaccessible valley, but survives. Although Duke has now run off with Irene, when he hears about Mike's crash, he decides to fly to the rescue.
Borderland (1937)

Stars: William Boyd, James Ellison, George 'Gabby' Hayes

An above-average "Hopalong Cassidy" series entry, Borderland has Hoppy (William Boyd) going undercover as a bandit in a tough Mexican border town in order to trap a notorious bandit known only as The Fox. Not even sidekicks Johnny Nelson (James Ellison) and Windy (George "Gabby" Hayes) are in on the scheme, concocted jointly by Mexican Army Colonel Gonzales (Trevor Bardette) and Texas Ranger Major Stafford (Earle Hodgins). Lodging with widowed Grace Rand (Nora Lane) and her small daughter, Molly (Charlene Wyatt), both of whom he abuses in order to protect his cover, Hoppy learns that The Fox (Stephen Morris aka Morris Ankrum) is himself performing a bit of masquerade, in this case as a halfwit known as Loco. Windy, however, innocently spills the beans and is promptly kidnapped along with Molly. Chased by Hoppy, who is himself tailed by the villain's henchmen, Gonzales' troops, and a wounded Johnny Nelson, The Fox (alias Loco) escapes to his secret hideaway, a cabin stocked with dynamite. There, Hoppy catches up with him and in an exciting finale keeps the master villain at bay until help arrives.

Borderline (1950)

Stars: Fred MacMurray, Claire Trevor, Raymond Burr

This crime melodrama with humorous undertones involves the investigation of dope smugglers on the Mexican border. Americans Fred MacMurray and Claire Trevor enter the scene and find themselves embroiled in the illicit activities. Both are government agents, but each one thinks the other is a crook. The real bad guy is Raymond Burr, head of the smuggling ring. At one point, MacMurray and Trevormust pretend to be husband and wife, which weakens their mutual mistrust. Eventually, MacMurray and Trevor sort out the heroes from the villains, and the dope ring is scuttled...at least for the time being.
Born Reckless (1937)

Stars: Rochelle Hudson, Brian Donlevy, Barton MacLane

In this actioner, an auto racer becomes a cab driver for a company that is being strong-armed by avaricious gangsters trying to gain control of all of the city's taxi companies. Anyone opposing them is framed, but the brave racer isn't so easily intimidated and he decides to take on the crooks himself. He is assisted by the head gangster's moll.
Born Reckless (1930)

Stars: Edmund Lowe, Catherine Dale Owen, William Harrigan

This drama is set during the mid Twenties when gangsters were a bit more genteel than their 1930s counterparts. Based on a true story, it profiles the experiences of a young gangster who, after getting caught during a robbery is given a choice: he can either go to prison or join the military and fight. He chooses the military. There he becomes a hero. But when he returns home, he immediately returns to gangster life. Trouble ensues when he falls for an aristocratic woman with a daughter. Their happiness is interrupted by an old enemy who kidnaps the girl. The protagonist successfully saves the girl and kills his enemy.

James Garner

Alfred Adam

Edie Adams
(on falling in love with Ernie Kovacs) Here was this guy with the big moustache, the big cigar, and the silly hat. I thought, "I don't know what this is, but it's for me."

Ernie Adams

Gerald Drayson Adams

Jill Adams

Julie Adams
No matter what you do, you can act your heart out, but people will always say, "Oh, Julie Adams - Creature from the Black Lagoon (1954)."

Maud Adams
I had never been in a situation of this scale before; it was pretty nerve-wracking. I had never received this kind of attention. I was just completely overwhelmed when they had the first press conference before we'd even started shooting The Man with the Golden Gun (1974). I remember walking in just expecting a few journalists to talk to me but instead it was this giant room crammed full of journalists from around the world. Suddenly I realized just how big the Bond world was. I was pretty intimidated and beleaguered. But Roger Moore had handled this in the past and was pretty cool about it all. He was very sweet and supportive.

Nick Adams
I dreamed all my life of being a movie star. Movies were my life. You had to have an escape when you were raised in a basement. I saw all the James Cagney, Humphrey Bogart and John Garfield pictures. Odds against the world ... that was my meat.

Dawn Addams

Zeus, 7860 West Commercial Blvd 734, Lauderhill, FL 33351, United States
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