Independent from Long Beach, California on March 11, 1966 · Page 27
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 27

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Long Beach, California
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Friday, March 11, 1966
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Page 27
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ii? KEXT WEDNESDAY 5 1 Mint* WSITITO.Y IUUU GIVM HUH OF $2(0,00 $111.10 AND 8 $50,06 PRIZES \VVESr COAST/ OPEN NOON the story of what they did to a kid Mafeauei WOOD CHRiSfcOPHeP mummer LI A rtlUlAY JUIGA.N P800UCTDH · · . insioe naisy CLOvari A-2J--INDEPENDENT u " ·**· «·"* **,, M». n, \m IF ONLY THE JUVENILE IQ WOULD PERK UP A BIT TV Problem: How Young Is · · · ·.. '·''··· -' · - · · ' ^^ ·' By DICK KLEINER HOLLYWOOD (NEA) -A television show packager hired a research organization to tell him w h a t age group he should try to appeal to with his shows. "Good news," said the researcher. "You don't have to-shoot for teen-agers any more.". "Good," said the par. k- ager. "We can do more adult things then." "Oh, no," said the researcher. "We suggest you aim for even younger audi- nces -- the 9-10-and 11- WKJC'tflat} year-olds. That's the bulk of the viewers today." This might be a good time to do something based on a comic book character. · # * * SPEAKING of B a t m a n, that show is getting its top guest stars by using the old Amos B u r k e technique -giving them a chance to have fun and play w e i r d , wild and wonderfully different roles. ' . Anne Baxter s a y s that was the opening line of the man who contacted her-"Want to have some fun?" he said. * * * * LOLA Albright has mixed feelings about "Lord, Love a Duck," the far-out s e m i- demi-comedy in which she appears with Tuesday Weld and Roddy McDowall. She's disappointed Because they cut out some of her best scenes: But she needn't worry; she's great in it, and looks like one of your better quality dreams. "I think the picture will be good for me," she says, "because it will change my image. And I've been wanting to do that for a long time. "They k e e p giving me parts as a 25-year-old sex- pot and, let's f a c e it, I haven't been 25.for some time. Maybe I can still play those young things, but it's a strain. I think it's possible to g r o w older gracefully, and I'd like to act my age." Frank talk, from a 26-year old. * * » » . M A N Y " actresses won't tell their age, but I give you Gena Rowlands--who won't say.how long she's been married. She's been Mrs. John Cassavetes for some time, but when I asked her how long, she wouldn't say. "The Greeks have a saying," she said. "It is: 'The Tony Curtis TheGreat TCCHMCOLCXr NNAVISKMT FROM WARNER MOS. EXCITING CO-HIT ELVIS PRESLEY --IN HARUM SCARUM THE NORWEGIAN UNDEUGKOUND , "ROCKING CHAIR" Uoge Seat! Automatic MATINEE W«J., sat., Sun 1:30 p.m. The Luxurious New EVENINGS DAILY oo p.m. ACADEMY AWARD NOMINATIONS! EXCLUSIVE ENGAGEMENT lEUEJHORK -"UUAJALLRKOU.l | A IKamREOCRWE-^ TECWdCOLWT Mtd by UNITED ARTISTS i 1 ··"! LEWIS--T«flr CURTI! 1 ! "BOEING, BOEING IN COLOR HE. t-3»J OPEN i f.M. H JEST ACTOR 'THE WNBROKER' LIMITED TO E X A C I AMOUNT OF SEATS. T I C K E T S A V A I L A B L E FOR ALL : PERFORMANCES. WOC* PETBS · IA1ME SA1CHEZ ·). i , PLUS CO-FEATURE 12515 Ul Alimitoi SW. LOS AtAIIITOS . -Fitt Plrtblf Presented In 70mm · Wide Screen · 6 Track Stereo Box Office Open Daily 12:00-9:00 P.M. BUY TICKETS NOW! STEVE MCQUEEN : r THT' lIKIft'J SBgaaaaaaraa BeJc-iCfll S'iS'f! - GE. 8-1001 OPEN :I5 P.M. ROD BEST STEIGEB ACTOR JOBSiaa. THE WNBROKER' TBP'' HOD TAYLOR., ·EaBgBEBB #-·.·.£ 7 "iMKOSE* 340 Main Street BAY IHCtUOINO jHjS^yjT* PICTURE ss · "TOR - ACTRESS ^ ACADEMT, SUPPORTING AWARDS ACTOR STATE CREST E CIRCLE rrtuiu'*rurnr I 4200 MUWTIC AYE. 11 DRIVE-IM l KU*9..*rm.KK* napMwe Jknwr»r.tTMmci E 7-2721^^^^jA 4-ISll^^Bj^eEMSIJ [ OPENS NOON | OPENS t P.M. | STARTS AT 4:30 I NOW SHOWING IN 3 THEATRES KIRK DOUGLAS ·.ANTHONY MANN'S RICHARD HARRIS ft* UUA JAC08SSON-MICHAEL REDGRAVE "S OrKlrftfrA-NTHO.HTMANN · PANAVISIOfT COLUMBIA CCH.OB sociaor aim M ik»siBjui KICKS I CO-HIT sun a CII.O.E WILLIAM HOiDEN-COLOR "BRIDGE ON THE RIVER KWAI" CO-HIT MIST DMT TODY CUHTIS --Jim LEWIS "BOEING, All BOEING" Color gods are jealous of too much h a p p i n e s s . ' . When things are going well, you're not supposed to do anything that might cause the gods to notice--they m i g h t take your happiness away." Cassavetes is of G r e e k descent and Gena says that his mother, a l t h o u g h a highly sophisticated woman, used to pin a little stone behind his lapel when he was a boy--to keep away the attention of these jealous gods. And G e n a has been Greekified to a certain ex- .tent. "On New Year's D a y," she says, ''they asked me to make a wish for something .1 didn't have last year that I wanted. I said 1 just hoped 1966 would be as good as. 1965. I said we had a wonderful son and a lovely baby girl--and John said, ' B i t e your tongue, the gods might hear you.'" The one thing (and please, gods, don't . listen) she'd like is a chance to play an interesting good girl. "I've been having. a run of bad girls," she says. "And I must say I've been enjoying it. There must be . a flaw in my character." Kiss Your Hand, Madame' Singer Gets Socked and Served Him Right DERBY, Eng. (UPI)--Mrs. arbara Coyle and her hus- and, George, were all smiles s , singer David Whitfield rooned, "I Kiss Your Hand, adame." But they didn't ake. him literally. Minutes later, everyone was nging a different tune and /hitfield was nursing a black ye. The s t o r y unfolded Wednesday in court, where Coyle was found innocent of assault charges in a night club bnut. Mrs. .Coyle told the jury Whitfield glided over to her table as he sang, waltzed her to the floor and."kissed me forcibly with. my head between his hands. . "It was an intimate kiss... I was very upset," she related. For his next number, Whitfield chose a ballad entitled LAKEWOOD DRIVE-IN CM SO* it CH WIT M 4-9931 "STARTS AT t:3o NOW SHOWING IN 2 THEATRES "More" and returned to the couple's table for exactly that, the woman said. Mr. Coyle drew the line at this point and interrupted the refrain by punching Whitfield in the eye. The wound required five stitches. "I thought he was going to kiss her again," Coyle explained-in court. The jury, before finding for ENTERTAINERS TO MARRY Television personality Les Crane, 29, and actress Tina Louise, 28, apply for marriage license in Los Angeles. They plan to marry April 3. It will be Miss Louise's first marriage and Crane's (bird. Stereo Music in Car Proves to Be a Rage By BOB THOMAS told why he went to such extremes in audience participation. "To ' be honest, I do get pleasure out of it," he said. HOLLYWOOD M -- Just when you think that (lie entertainment industry has developed every possible medium, along comes a new one. This time it's stereo music YOUNG FOLKS M/ * 3 lin Hid * ATI SWM "HERCULES" ' : i A AiV^M "i/ooi i UINEE-- SATURDAY 5»e * Doors Open 11:30 'QUICK GUN" ARABIAN NIGHTS" AND SPRING 429-3012 CilVCirVN First Time Together Anywhere! ~ ACADEMY AWARD NOMINATIONS!! 5 NOW PLAYING! NOMINATED IEST ACTOR ROD STEIGER in "THE PAWN BROKER 11 .^ACADEMY AWARD iV NOMINATIONS! J, . Best Picture Y BeitActres* NJ (Julia Christie) j i Best Direction · Best \l Storyind Ol Scrwnplay ^ft Best . LAURENCE HARVEY DKKBOGJIXDE JULIECHRISIIE AN EV3AS5Y PICTURES Kittet The Pawnbroker is "Full of emotional shocks, it burns into the rfiihd!" PALO VERDE and SPRING T«l. 429-3012 TOWNE LOS ALTOS MfVC-lN WEST COAST 333 EAST 00AM HE 6-4209 OPENS NOON | [ OPENS 6 P.M. | | STARTS AT t;30 | NOW SHOWING !N 3 THEATRES! HIICHBOBHOOD TkeafoeGeuife Don't be a fink. Gome see my movie! -Daisy Clover CHRiSfeOPHeP puimmep IN A RWOXAWUJGAN PROOOCTION insioe Daisy CLOVBP IELL FLOWER 1UIIL (5«.Hi| L.(.) TO 1-nil "KtDI II PAHI!" "in iMLBiemnTio« ar Emu" DOWHir NORWAU H1MLT1, IIWHIT II I-1III I r.M.--"KIFIttl OF THI TCLEHIIK" "*HEm THt HII *»t" HEW ( V E I U E , ll«IIT Ml MTU I P.M.--"IHIIIE O A K T GLOVE!" "!IHB*I II HEW T O B K " IOBWALK. Krwtlk HI tin I p.H--"M«IC lit Unit" "CIICIIMTI KID" KCOONDO UACH "THI UNIIHDKEII" "THE MILL" ANAHtlH "MADE II HUH" "II HOT DIITIMI" The film mafctrt wto brought yM ATASTEOFHBHtYind TOM JONES new take GAtDCH GROVE "nisi ii pmit" "ClKeiUJHTI KID" WILMINGTON IlilMt (l.ikl.r li(il) TE 4.I4TT "in ii ioun ETC" "SEVEf WOK El" SAH PEDRO mill (All Jill. IN) TI "IIIIII 0*1 IT CLOVEA" "Kill IAT" TORMNCC UIITII AITIITJ (II I tr "·HE II PAHS "TNI Tltuni WITH HAtRT llMtll · w/avam- S TECHMCOlOK'rAIUVISION'ntOMtWUIMUMOS, CO'HIT WEST COAST GLENN FOXD "MONEY TRAP" COLOR CD-HIT TOWNE JACK LEMMON "HOW TO MURDER YOUR WIFE" CCLOX CO-HIT LOS ALTOS JANE FONDA "SUNDAY IN NEW YORK" COLOR UMIrt4itKi4n, nmttx VI I.llll UT, (4711 Ptrin. "If* IIHI IMI" "UUIIIII ll'i" tuinwi, MJ w. "T turn AMIMT TII wmr "M KIT *HT«M" "IP FIIV TII H«IN" 4-1 1 IT PETER FINCH ,, d ' RITATUSHINGHAM* GIRL WITH GREEN EYES A WOODFALL FILM 4 tK4v(f4 ky ICf [M MCTu«tS CO*PO*»TlO« ALSO IJUKMTIWI MOSr PttlOTWS ^ / in your car. No commercials, no screaming disc jockeys. Just stereophonic music to help you wile away the milei on the highway. The tape cartridge market is the talk of the recording business, and both record companies and car dealers are anxiously eyeing the millions that might be reaped from the new field. * * * *" CAR STEREO seems so simple that it is surprising that someone didn't develop it sooner. Speakers are spotted in various locations in th« car. A player is located under the dashboard. AH the driver has to do If turn on the machine and insert a plastic cartridge containing a continuous loop of tape. Instant stereo. According to B i 11 b'.p a r S, which devoted a full issue to tape - cartridge recently, the new business started with the invention of George Eash, a Los Angeles engineer. He began tinkering with a continuous-play tape in 1953 and four years later had developed a cartridge lhat contained 1,200 feel, or an hour of music. Four years ago, Earl Muntz, the onetime Madman Muntz of used-car selling, started merchandising car installations and tape cartridges. The big push for the industry came last year when Ford offered as an optional feature in its 19G6 cars a car stereo system developed -jointly by RCA and Lear Jet Corp. THE INNOVATION appears o have been a success: The iest indication of that is tha eport that ' General Motors vill offer stereo lape as an iptional feature in its 1967 :ars, and Chrysler is expected o follow suit. What does car stereo cost? If you were buying a new Thunderbird, you could get a layer for $127.56. Instal- ations can be made in your iresent car from $79.95 up. Cartridges cost from $2.95 for he cheaper pops to $6.98 for or^hair music. On the Sunset Strip is a a flrivc-in tape city, where pretty girl. 1 ; in shorts help cus-' omers learn about the joys of stereo in the car. The place r e p o r t s installations %j* j Model T Ford, and a hearse, he latter including speaker acUs to broadcast funeral strains for graveside ceremonies. * * * * SOME RECORD executives re viewing the new field with lone tempered by caution. "The tane cartridge busi- less "ffcrs (he threat of a oom," said Capitol's A l a n Livingston. "But I believe the system will not be a mass business unless tape cartridge systems are also introduced nto the home. The affluent driver may install stereo, but :he average citizen will not invest in a library unless he can' also use it at home." Most home tape recorders don't handle cartridges. Car stereo offers many possibilities. Actor Eddie Albert uses his to study, lines for his "Green Acres" TV show while driving to the studio. Others learn foreign Ian- gauge while coraa'sting. For the devout, Bible messages an available, Might prov« helpful on the Los Angeles freeways. . :

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