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Donster last won the day on August 25 2019

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About Donster

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  • Birthday 05/19/1958

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  1. Donster


    Morning all. 52F under clear skies with fog. Patchy fog early. Partly cloudy and warmer. An isolated storm is possible in the afternoon. Winds out of the SW at 10-20 MPH. High of 75F!
  2. Cadillac Ad - April 1945 1940: The RAF spots units of the Kriegsmarine steaming North towards Narvik and Trondheim loaded with troops and equipment. 1941: British war budget raises income tax. 1941: Germans break towards Salonika. 1941: Great Britain severs diplomatic relations with Hungary. *Joan Dixon 1941: German troops capture Skopje in Macedonia forcing the Yugoslav forces to withdraw in the south of the country, which exposes the Greek flank. British promise allegiance to Yugoslavia. 1941: Derna is captured by the 5th Light Afrika Division along with Generals Neame and O'Connor later in the day. 1942: The U.S. Treasury lends 40,000 tons of silver to Electric Generator plants to replace copper being used in conductors; the copper will be used for military production instead. 1942: After 4 days of desperate fighting on Bataan, the Japanese have managed to penetrate 4 miles in to the US-Filipino lines, bringing General Wainwright's forces to the brink of collapse. Joan Dixon 1943: Hitler spends the better part of four days at Klessheim Castle near Salzburg (which has recently been refurbished as a Nazi Party conference center and spa) alternately browbeating and cajoling Mussolini to keep Italy in the war. Concerned by Mussolini's evaporating morale, Hitler spends the rest of April summoning to Klessheim the leaders Vichy France, Norway, Bulgaria, Hungary, Romania, Slovakia and Croatia for a series of pep talks. With the war's tide clearly turning against the Axis, the Fuhrer has limited success. 1943: Eighth Army joins up with the U.S. 2nd Corps in central Tunisia, while the British First Army makes progress in the North forming a solid line against the German army. 1943: The Japanese air force begins a 10-day, round-the-clock bombing offensive against US shipping in the Solomon's. Champion Spark Plugs Ad - April 1944 1944: Goebbels takes overall control of Berlin. 1944: Two Jewish inmates escape from Auschwitz-Birkenau and make it safely to Czechoslovakia. One of them, Rudolf Vrba, submits a report to the Papal Nuncio in Slovakia which is forwarded to the Vatican. Joan Dixon & Cleo Moore 1945: The U.S. First Army takes Göttingen, 25 miles Northeast of Kassel. The US Ninth Army captures Hameln and Eisenach. 1945: Army Group Centre under General Schörner continues with its attacks against the 2nd and 4th Ukrainian front. 1945: In Yugoslavia, German Army Group E under General Löhr evacuates it remaining troops from Sarajevo. Champion Spark Plugs Ad - April 1945 1945: The battle of East China Sea begins as U.S. aircraft from Task Force 58 sink the Japanese super-battleship Yamato in a three-hour battle, 60 miles to the Southeast of Japan. Japanese casualties are reported as 2,488 sailors killed, four destroyers sunk, 58 aircraft destroyed. 1945: B29s fly their first fighter-escorted mission against Japan with P-51 Mustangs based on Iwo Jima. Joan Dixon *Joan Dixon was born in Norfolk, Virginia on June 6, 1930. She is known for her role in the film noir, "Roadblock" (1951). Dixon's career, while under contract at RKO Pictures, was in the hands of Howard Hughes. He attempted but failed to make her into the star he made of Jane Russell (whom Dixon resembled). Hughes had personal contracts with Dixon, Russell, and Janis Carter. In September 1952, it was revealed that Hughes had an agreement with the Ralph E. Stolkin syndicate to lend RKO Pictures the sum of $8,000,000. The loan commitment was made as part of a sales accord following losses sustained by RKO in the previous two years. Earlier Hughes controlled RKO-Radio studio. Joan eloped and married Chicago, Illinois camera manufacturer Theodore (Ted) Briskin in October 1952. Briskin was formerly the husband of Betty Hutton, having married and divorced her twice. Dixon and Briskin were married in a surprise ceremony in the wedding chapel of the Flamingo Hotel, Las Vegas, Nevada. She was 23 and he was 35. Their marriage lasted but three weeks, with Miss Dixon leaving Briskin in early November 1952. She was later married to writer William Dixon, but they divorced in 1959. The actress appeared in ten films (mostly westerns) and appeared on a few television programs. Her television appearances include episodes of "The Ford Television Theater" (1957) and "Alfred Hitchcock Presents" (1956). She also performed as a vocalist at Dino's Lodge in Los Angeles, California in December 1960. She died on February 20, 1992, aged 61, in Los Angeles, California. North American Aviation Ad - April 1945
  3. Donster


    Morning all. 41F with a few clouds. Scattered showers possible. Mostly cloudy otherwise. Winds out of the SE at 10-20 MPH. High of 60F.
  4. Packard Ad - April 1944 1941: Six Beaufort torpedo-bombers attack the German cruiser Gneisenau, anchored in Brest harbour. One, piloted by Fg Off Kenneth Campbell, makes a successful attack before being shot down, inflicting serious damage that took six months to repair. For this, Campbell was awarded a posthumous VC. 1941: German, Italian and Hungarian forces begin the invasion of Yugoslavia and Greece. The Luftwaffe carries out several devastating bombing raids against Belgrade and all but wipes out the Yugoslav air force on the ground. **Marie Windsor 1941: The Luftwaffe launches an air attack against the Greek port of Piraeus from bases in Bulgaria. During the raid, the British ammunition ship Clan Fraser is hit and explodes in a massive fireball, wrecking the harbor and port facilities. 1941: Elements of the 5th Light Division capture Mechili and threaten to cut of the 9th Australian Division which is withdrawing at speed towards Tobruk along the coast. Haile Selassie's troops occupy the Italian forts at Debra Markos, after their epic march through the Abyssinian hinterland, relying on camels to carry all their supplies. The 11th African Division captures Addis Ababa, the capital of Abyssinia, taking 8,000 Italians prisoner. Marie Windsor 1942: Axis bombers attack the port of Alexandria in Egypt. 1942: The Japanese make landings on Manus Island in the Bismarck Archipelago. Marie Windsor 1942: First U.S. troops arrive in Australia. 1943: British and American forces in Tunisia launch an attack against the 5th Panzerarmee. Marie Windsor 1945: Sarajevo falls into the hands of Yugoslav partisans. 1945: Preceded by a tremendous artillery and air bombardment, the 3rd Belorussian Front with Four armies, 137,000 men, 530 tanks and 2,400 aircraft begin their final assault against Königsberg, which is held by 35,000 Germans troops. The Battle for Vienna begins. Marie Windsor 1945: The U.S. fleet off Okinawa is hit by the first suicide raid, code named 'Floating Chrysanthemum I'. During this attack, three destroyers are sunk, while 116 Japanese aircraft are destroyed. *1938: The United States recognizes Nazi Germany's conquest of Austria. Marie Windsor **Marie Windsor was born Emily Marie Bertelson on December 11, 1919, in Marysvale, Piute County, Utah. Windsor was an actress known as "The Queen of the Bs" because she appeared in so many film noirs and B-movies like "Cat-Women of the Moon" (1953). However, other actresses, such as Fay Wray, Lucille Ball, and others have garnered the title as well. Windsor, a former Miss Utah, trained for the stage under Maria Ouspenskaya, and after several years as a telephone operator, a stage and radio actress, and a bit and extra player in films, she began playing feature and lead parts in 1947. The 5'9" actress's first memorable role was opposite John Garfield in "Force of Evil" playing seductress Edna Tucker. Windsor also had large roles in film noirs including "The Sniper", "The Narrow Margin", "City That Never Sleeps" and Stanley Kubrick's heist movie "The Killing" playing Elisha Cook Jr.'s scheming wife. Later she moved on to television, appearing on such shows as "Maverick" (in episodes "The Quick and the Dead" with James Garner and "Epitaph for a Gambler"), "The Incredible Hulk", "General Hospital", "Murder, She Wrote", "Rawhide" ("Incident on the Edge of Madness"), and "Salem's Lot". After her acting career she became a painter and sculptor. She was one of the 500 stars nominated to become one of the 50 greatest American screen legends as part of the American Film Institute's 100 years. She married twice, first briefly to bandleader Ted Steele, and later to Jack Hupp, a member of the 1936 U.S. Olympic basketball team. Hupp, with whom Windsor had a son, was posthumously inducted into the University of Southern California (USC) Athletic Hall of Fame in 2007. She died of congestive heart failure in Beverly Hills, California, on December 10, 2000, the day before her 81st birthday. TRIVIA: Measurements: 37 1/2-25-39 1/4 Often cast as an adulterous wife, slutty girlfriend, female gang leader or gun moll, she proved so convincing in those roles that she often received Bibles in the mail with passages underlined that covered the "sins" she had committed onscreen, warning her that she would go to hell if she didn't reform. Several of those types of letters dwelt so much on her "immorality" and "evil ways" that, unnerved, she turned them over to the police. Packard Ad - April 1945
  5. Donster


    Morning all. 38F under overcast skies. Mostly sunny. Winds out of the SE at 5-10 MPH. High of 59F.
  6. Fisher Body Ad - April 1944 1940: British Prime Minister, Neville Chamberlain, tells the British people that Hitler has 'missed the bus', meaning that a German invasion of the west is now unlikely to succeed. 1940: RAF attacks ship in Wilhelmshaven. *Cleo Moore 1940: Norway and Sweden are both informed of the allied intention to mine Norwegian waters. 1941: German commandos secure docks along the Danube River in preparation for Germany's invasion of the Balkans. Cleo Moore 1941: Allied forces enter Addis Ababa, the capital of Abyssinia, taking 8,000 Italians prisoner. 1942: Fuhrer Directive 41 rolls off the mimeograph machines in Rastenberg and the Wehrmacht has its marching orders for 1942. Leningrad is to finally be captured, but that's a secondary objective. The big plan is in the South, which involves 2nd Army and 4th Panzer Army breaking through to Voronezh on the Don. 6th Army will break out South of Kharkov and combine with the 4th Panzer Army to surround the enemy. After that, the 4th Panzer Army and 6th Army will drive East under the command of Army Group B and surround Stalingrad from the North, while Army Group A's 17th Army and 1st Panzer Army will do so from the South. Once Stalingrad is taken, the 6th Army will hold the flank defense line while Army Group A drives South into the Caucasus to seize the oilfields and become the northern punch of a grand pincer movement (the southern half being Rommel) to seize Suez, the Nile Delta, the Middle-East and its oilfields. Cleo Moore 1942: 180 Japanese planes from five aircraft carriers attack the Royal Navy's base at Colombo in Ceylon. These came from Admiral Nagumo's 1st Air Fleet under Admiral Kondo's Southern Force which was tasked with destroying the Royal Navy's Fleet in the Indian Ocean. However, the British received prior warning and sailed the bulk of their fleet to the Maldives, although the armed merchant cruiser Hector and destroyer Tenedos were sunk. Fifty-three Japanese carrier-aircraft did however locate and sink the Royal Navy's heavy cruisers Dorsetshire and Cornwall, to the south east of Ceylon, in just 22 minutes. 1943: The British 8th Army attacks the next blocking position of the retreating Axis forces at Wadi Akarit. Cleo Moore 1944: The RAF and USAAF conduct the first of 24 round-the-clock raids on the Ploesti oil refineries in Romania. 1944: A Jewish inmate, Siegfried Lederer, escapes from Auschwitz-Birkenau and makes it safely to Czechoslovakia. He then warns the Elders of the Council at Theresienstadt about Auschwitz. Cleo Moore 1945: During a raid on Kiel by the U.S. 8th Air Force, severe damage is caused to the cruisers Hipper and Emden. 1945: Eighteen U.S. divisions begin the clearance of Ruhr Pocket. The French First Army captures Karlsruhe on the upper Rhine. Cleo Moore 1945: The 3rd Ukrainian Front reaches the railway North West of Vienna, cutting rail link with Linz. 1945: A U.S. military government is established on Okinawa. Cleo Moore *Cleo Moore was born October 31, 1928 in Baton Rouge, Louisiana. Her parents were deeply involved in Democratic politics. Politics, in Louisiana, was an all consuming passion with a lot of families in the 20's and 30's. Cleo began her trek to stardom when she participated in school plays in high school. When she was just 15 years old, Cleo wed Palmer Long, son of the late Huey "Kingfish" Long in 1944. Palmer's father had been one of the movers and shakers in Louisiana politics for years, first serving as governor and then the U.S. Senate. He was assassinated in 1935 in the state capitol building. (Cleo, herself, was to run for Governor of Louisiana in 1956). The marriage was doomed to fail having lasted a mere six weeks. After Cleo finished high school, she moved with her family to California where her father was anticipating the end of World War II and the building boom that was expected to follow. Once in sunny California, it didn't take long to get "discovered". She was spotted by an RKO executive and was convinced to take a screen test. She passed. Her first film was in a rather non-descript film called "Congo Bill" in 1948. After that fiasco, Cleo went back to work at her family's building business and did some modeling. Two years later, in 1950, the shapely blonde appeared in a Western entitled, "Rio Grande Patrol". She received fifth billing in the movie that got no where. That year proved to busy for Cleo as she appeared in five other films. In "Bright Leaf", a film about the tobacco industry, was a well-received one even though she had only a small part. "Gambling House" was, somewhat, of a personal breakthrough. Instead of having, basically, unknowns as her co-stars, Cleo had Victor Mature and William Bendix. Then it was back to another substandard flick called "This Side of the Law". Hard as it was to break into films that really grabbed to public's attention, Cleo seemed to be destined to stay in B movie roles for the balance of her career. She did appear in a good film called "On Dangerous Ground" in 1951 with Ida Lupino and Robert Ryan, but had only a minor part. For an actress who had a wonderful talent, she seemed to be picked because of how her physical attributes played on the screen. Never mind the role. That seemed secondary to the moguls of the studios. She was very beautiful, but Cleo wanted them to look past that and see the talent she possessed. In 1954, Cleo appeared in two more duds, "The Other Woman" and "Bait". The following year she made two more films, "Hold Back Tomorrow" which was termed strange and "Women's Prison". Although a second class movie, it fared well at the box-office because of the subject matter and Cleo. Other than that, it didn't have a lot going for it. In 1957, Cleo starred in her final film, along with her sister, Mari Lea, called "Hit and Run". She had star billing, but it was another bomb. Cleo, then, left films forever. She married a real estate tycoon in 1961 and settled down to a life of being a socialite and domesticity. Cleo had a daughter born in 1963. Less than a week before her 45th birthday, Cleo died of a heart attack on October 25, 1973 in Inglewood, California. To her legions of fans, she remains their favorite sex symbol of the 1950's and others languish knowing that her talent could have sent her to loftier heights instead of being wasted in minor roles in substandard B pictures. TRIVIA: Measurements: 38-24-36 (in 1954), (Source: Celebrity Sleuth magazine) Height: 5' 4 1/2" (1.64 m) Nickname: Queen of the B Movie Bad Girls Fisher Body Ad - April 1945
  7. Donster


    Morning all. 27F under cloudy skies. Partly cloudy. Winds out of the N at 5-15 MPH. High today of 50F.
  8. Curtis - Wright Ad - April 1944 1941: Field Marshal Erwin Rommel captures the British held town of Benghazi in North Africa. Addis Ababa, capital of Ethiopia, is abandoned by Italians. 1943: Mrs. Thomas E. Sullivan christens the USS Sullivans, a destroyer named in honor of her five sons, who perished aboard the USS Juneau. After the tragedy, the Navy makes a point of not allowing brothers to be posted together on its warships. *Priscilla Lane 1943: Newly built gas chamber/crematory V opens at Auschwitz. 1944: The 17th Indian Division reaches the Imphal plain after a 20-day fighting retreat. Japanese forces begin five weeks of attacks to reach Imphal from the South and begin their attack on Kohima, Assam. Priscilla Lane 1944: Charles de Gaulle becomes the head of Free French armed forces in place of Giraud. 1944: Army Group Centre, under General Busch launches a counterattack which succeeds in reaching German units surrounded at Kovel in the Pripet swamps since the 19th March. Priscilla Lane 1945: The US 8th Air Force launches its heaviest raid to date (700 bombers) against Kiel on the Baltic. 1945: The US Third Army advancing toward Leipzig takes Suhl and Gotha and finally clears Kassel of German resistance. The British Second Army captures Osnabrück. The French First Army enters Karlsruhe. Priscilla Lane 1945: U.S. forces liberated the Nazi death camp Ohrdruf in Germany. 1945: The Russian 2nd and 3rd Ukrainian front complete the liberation of Hungary. Troops of the 2nd Ukrainian front capture Bratislava. The Germans forces counterattack in Moravska-Ostrava and Nitra. Priscilla Lane *Born Priscilla Mullican on June 12, 1915, the youngest of four sisters in Indianola, Iowa. She attended the Eagin School of Dramatic Arts in New York before joining her sisters in a singing act with Fred Waring and the Pennsylvanians. The sisters toured with the band for five years. She then signed a contract with Warner Brothers in 1937 and made her first film, "Varsity Show" that same year. She teamed with her sisters, Rosemary Lane and Lola Lane, to make the hit "Four Daughters" in 1938. In 1939, while under consideration for the role of Melanie Wilkes in "Gone With the Wind," she co-starred in "The Roaring Twenties" with James Cagney. She was suspended several times by Jack Warner for refusing to take roles she regarded as poor. She was finally cast in Alfred Hitchcock's 'Saboteur' in 1942 and, in perhaps her most recognizable role in "Arsenic and Old Lace" opposite Cary Grant in 1944. She appeared in only two more films, "Fun on a Weekend" in 1947 and "Bodyguard" in 1948 before retiring from film work. Following her retirement, she accompanied her husband, Colonel Joseph A. Howard, USAF, around from the world from base to base, often singing at camp shows. The couple eventually settled in New England and had four children. Priscilla made a brief comeback in 1958 as host of "The Priscilla Lane Show" on Boston television. She died on April 4, 1995 from lung cancer in Andover, Massachusetts at the age of 79. She was buried in Arlington National Cemetery next to her husband. Curtis - Wright Ad - April 1945
  9. RIP Bill. 'Lean on Me' is one of the greatest songs of all time.
  10. No shortage of food but people over react and go nuts buying food and paper products.
  11. Donster


    Morning all. 52F under overcast skies. Showers likely. Falling temperatures in the afternoon. Winds out of the S>NW at 10-20 MPH. High of 54F. Iowa one of the few remaining states without a shelter in home order. Liberal cities want the order put in place, or have our Governor give them the power to do so. She said no way she would give that up.
  12. Electric Boat Company Ad - April 1944 1940: War Cabinet reshuffle, Churchill to chair committee directing general war policy. 1941: Pro-Axis coup in Iraq, led by Rashid Ali. *Claire Trevor 1941: British withdrawal in North Africa continues as German and Italian units move east from El Agheila. 1942: Japanese bomb Mandalay in Central Burma, killing 2,000. They met no opposition from the RAF as all its aircraft had by now been withdrawn to India. Claire Trevor 1942: The final Japanese offensive on Bataan begins with a five hour artillery and air bombardment, after which the Japanese launch infantry attacks supported by some tanks, which allows them to make penetrations in to US-Filipino defensive positions. 1944: Forty-two Royal Navy, fleet Air Arm Barracuda torpedo-bombers hit the Battleship Tirpitz 14 times in a daring raid (Operation Tungsten) on the Alten Fjord, in Norway. MORE INFO & PHOTOS Tide Water Associated - April 1944 1945: The British Second Army reaches Münster; the U.S. Ninth Army captures Recklinghausen in the Ruhr, while the US First Army takes Fulda and Kassel. 1945: The Austrian resistance leader Major Szokoll and Russian military authorities confer about co-operation on the Russian offensive against Vienna. The 2nd Ukrainian front advances close to Vienna. The Russians breaches the German defensive lines between Wiener Neustadt and Neusiedler lake. Hard fighting continues as the Red Army advances towards Bratislava. Claire Trevor 1945: MacArthur is appointed as C-in-C of land forces in the Pacific. 1945: Admiral Nimitz is appointed as C-in-C of all naval forces in the Pacific. Claire Trevor *Claire Trevor was born Claire Wemlinger on March 8, 1910 in the Bensonhurst section of Brooklyn, the only child of Fifth Avenue merchant-tailor Noel Wemlinger, an immigrant Frenchmen from Paris who lost his business during the Depression, and his Belfast-born wife Betty. Trevor's interest in acting began when she was 11 years old. She attended high school in Mamaroneck, NY. After starting classes at Columbia University, she spent six months at the American Academy of Dramatic Arts, also in New York. Her adult acting experience began in the late 1920s in several stock productions. Her professional stage debut came with Robert Henderson's Repertory Players in Ann Arbor, MI, in 1930. That same year she signed with Warner Bros. Not too far from her home haunts was Brooklyn-based Vitagraph Studios, the last and best of the early sound process studios, which had been acquired by Warner Bros. in 1925 to become Vitaphone. Trevor appeared in several of the nearly 2000 shorts cranked out by the studio between 1926 and 1930. Then she was sent west to do ten weeks of stock productions with other contract players in St. Louis. In 1931 she did summer stock with the Hampton Players in Southampton, Long Island. Finally, she debuted on Broadway in 1932 in "Whistling in the Dark". She moved to the feature screen, debuting in the western "Life in the Raw" (1933). There would be three more films (another western) that year and six or more through the 1930s. Though Trevor had been typed playing gun molls and hardcase women of the world, she displayed her already considerable versatility in these early films, as often playing competent, take-charge professional women as she did shady ladies. There was a disappointed-pout-vulnerability in her face and that famous slightly New York-burred voice that cracked with a little cry when heightened by emotion that quickly revealed an unusual and sensitive performer. Many of her early films were "B" potboilers, but she worked with Spencer Tracy on several occasions, notably "Dante's Inferno" (1935). Hollywood finally took notice of her talents by nominating her for a Best Support Actress Oscar for her standout performance as a good girl raised in the slums who is forced by poverty to turn to prostitution in "Dead End" (1937), opposite 'Humphrey Bogart'. That year she did the radio drama "Big Town" with Edward G. Robinson, then teamed with he and Bogart again for the slightly hokey but entertaining "The Amazing Dr. Clitterhouse" (1938). Director John Ford tapped her for his first big sound western, "Stagecoach" (1939), the film that made a star of John Wayne. All her abilities to bring complexity to a character showed in "Stagecoach" as the kicked-around dance hall girl 'Dallas', one of her great early female roles. She and Wayne were electric, and they were paired in three more films during their careers, "Allegheny Uprising" (1939), and again in 1940 in "Dark Command". Over a decade later, she would again costar with Wayne, gaining her final Oscar nomination for "The High and the Mighty" (1954). Claire Trevor In the 1940s Trevor began appearing in the genre that brought her to true stardom, known as "film noir". She started in a big way as killer Ruth Dillon in "Street of Chance" (1942) with Burgess Meredith. She was equally convincing as the more complex but nonetheless two-faced Mrs. Grayle in the Philip Marlowe vehicle "Murder, My Sweet" (1944). However, she was something very different and quite extraordinary as washed-up, boozy nightclub singer Gaye Dawn in "Key Largo" (1948), for which she won an Academy Award, again working with Bogart and Robinson. The film hangs on her wrenching performance during a pathetic rendition of the torch song "Moanin' Low", sung in humiliation to gain a desperately wanted drink. There were more quality movies and an additional Academy nomination for "The High and the Mighty" (1954) into the 1950s, but Trevor was also doing stage and television. She was enthusiastic about live TV and appeared on several famous shows by the mid-1950s. She won an Emmy for Best Live Television Performance by an Actress as the flighty wife of Fredric March in "Dodsworth" (1956) on NBC's "Producers' Showcase" (1954). She alternated her career among film, stage and TV roles. As she aged she easily transitioned into "distinguished matron" and mother roles, one of her most unusual ones being the murderous Ma Barker in an episode of the gun-blasting "The Untouchables" (1959). Her final film role was as Sally Field's mother in "Kiss Me Goodbye" (1982). Trevor and her third husband, producer Milton H. Bren, had long been residents of tiny Newport Beach, CA, to which they returned in 1987 when Trevor finally retired from screen work. However, she did maintain an active interest in stage work, and became associated with The School of Arts at the University of California, Irvine. She and her husband contributed some $10 million to further its development for the visual and performing arts (that included three endowed professorships). After her death, the University renamed the school The Claire Trevor School of the Arts. Her presence on the UCI campus is in more than spirit alone-visibly so-her Oscar for "Key Largo" stands in an exterior glass window on view in the school's Arts Plaza complex. Claire Trevor died of respiratory failure in Newport Beach, April 8, 2000 at the age of 90. Tide Water Associated - April 1945
  13. Donster

    Stay home!

    Looks like Herr Flick on the far right.
  14. Donster


    Morning all. 44F under clear skies. Increasing clouds. Breezy. Winds out of the SE at 10-20 MPH with gusts to 30 MPH. High of 65F.
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