Independent from Long Beach, California on March 14, 1966 · Page 21
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 21

Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Monday, March 14, 1966
Page 21
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.WHOOSH 1 Ah, Romeo, Thou Must Talk Louder .. BALTIMORE, Md. l# -Romeo , should not have competition from the noise of jet planes In contending for the ear of Juliet, a senator suggested Sunday.' Sen. Daniel Brewster, D' Md., protested the refusal Of D. D. Thomas, the acting administrator of the Federal Aviation Agency, to order hearings on the FAA's decision to allow jets to land at Washington National Airport. Brewster thinks the jet service should go to Baltimore's Friendship Airport and Dulles Airport at Chantilly, Va., both located far- i ther from the nation's cap- I ital than National. ', [· As for jets landing at Na. f 'tlonal, Brewster said: I "It would end the enjoy- i ment derived by over 300,000 people every summer at .. the Watergate concerts. It !. would spoil, the Sylvan '. '..Theater's Shakespearean ^. program which attracts ap- .' !' provimately 200,000 people ; annually. It would also be ·· a great disturbance to the I annual Cherry Blossom Fes- I tival and the Fourth of July [celebration." WEDNESDAY 8:30 $|AAAOO POSITIVELY IUUU OWEN AWAY MO, 100 Jackpot Anaheim Marine in Star's Act DA NANG, Viet Nam (UPI) --Actress Ann Margaret, perspiration trickling down her pretty cheeks, Jerked and gyrated around the stage under broiling sun with a Marine sergeant Sunday while 6,000 Leathernecks -stamped their feet, c l a p p e d and cheered. The Marine she danced with was Sgt. Clinton D. Stannard of 2124 W. Juno Ave., Anaheim, Calif. It was part of the show she put on for the Marines in an enclave outside of Da Nang called Hill 327. » * » * MISS MARGRET is touring Viet Nam, putting on shows 'for the U.S. troops fighting here. Saturday she visited the U.S. Seventh Fleet to perform aboard the carriers Ranger and - Y o r k t o w n . Then she spent the night on the Kitty Hawk and performed there earlier Sunday before flying to Da Nang. In between performances at Da Nang she v i s i t e d wounded Marines at "Charlie Med," the field hospital operated by C Company of the Third Medical Battalion. She had lunch in the First Marine Aircraft Wing enlisted men's mess with Lance Corporal Ed Hicks of Pembroke, Mass., recently named the wing's Marine of the Month, and with Cpl. Ray Williams of Whitehall, N. Y., who recently was given a battlefield promotion. Fame Hall for Country Music Due LIZ TAYLOR, RICHARD BURTON TAKING SLOW ROAD TO ROME Pose on Terrace of Their Lake Resort Hotel at Stresa, Italy \ Liz., Burton Dilly-Dallying as Their Film Crew Waits VWESTCOAST/ OPEN NOON kNATALEEl MISS Margaret started off her performance singing several sentimental songs, but she soon l i v e n e d up the crowd-of Leathernecks sitting in the hot Vietnamese sun by dancing the monkey, fish, frug, the jerk, swim and oth er popular dances. Singer Johnny Rivers, who is traveling with her, had the Marines stomping their feet to his p o p u l a r hit song, 'Memphis." ROME (AP).-- Elizabeth' Taylor and Richard. Burton seemed Sunday to be returning as slowly, as "possible to the Roman scene of their 1962 Cleopatra and Marc Antony romance. Their lack of haste to show up here for their next movie, "The Taming of the Shrew," stirred speculation that they were still a little wary about their reception in this movieland capital, which they stunned four years ago and have shunned ever since. Although rehearsals are due to start today, the film couple still was sightseeing along the way, 150 miles north of Rome. Historic-minded wags wondered whether they were timing it to get here before or after Tuesday. That is the 15th, the ill- fated Ides of March. · Miss Taylor and her husband left London a few weeks ago to come here to play the bawdy Shakespearean farce about a tempestuous beauty and the man who subdued her. But they stopped amid the snows of Switzerland until just about the last minute before the 16 weeks of filming starts. Then they took off, with Burton at the wheel of their big, white American car, followed by a Rolls-Royce full of luggage--and promptly stopped at a lakeside resort just this side of the border They came on south again Sat, then stopped in Florence. Miss Taylor and Burton went sight-seeing in Florence, drove off for lunch near Siena, and retained their Florence hotel reservation for Sunday night. Movie circles in Rome said, after all, the two can do just about as they please about the rehearsals and subsequent start of filming. They are not only starring in the movie -- they're the producers. NASHVILLE, Tcnn. In the middle of a cluster of recording studios and music companies, ground will be sroken today for a $750,000 isll of fame and museum of country music. Although the "Nashville sound" now is heard on many pop records, It was the mu sic of Hank Williams, Roy Acuff, Flatt and Scruggs and the other country musicians that made Nashville the world's second-largest recording center. The Country Music Hall of Fame and Museum won't be a dry, dusty affair, although It will have facilities for the serious student of folk songs. * » * * "THE THEME throughout will be sight and sound," said Bill Denny, president of the Country Music Association. 'The last thing we want is a dead museum." When a visitor sees a color transparency of an artist, he will be able to listen with earphones to up-to-the-minute information about him. There will be listening booths with screens for current film clips on favorit« musicians. The various instruments wil! come into play, one by one, when the visitor pushes a button showing how a country song is built. The barn-shaped building with two wings will house the Country Music Association's headquarters. In one wing, groups. of 50 people at a time will see films on the history of country music and video tapes of significant performances by country musicians. · » » ' * IN THE Hall of Fame will e such mementoes as one of Minnie Pearl's hats, and INDEPENDENT-NO* c-s LM» MICA, Cillf, MM., M*rd M, Wt SAMUEL A. BOYEA Reviews Outstanding Prize Won by I, P-T Critic Tha American-Scandinavian Foundation's $1,100 theatrical award for 196G-67 was granted to Independent, Press-Telegram drama critic and playwright Samuel A. Boyea, the foundation's New York headquarters announced. Tho award for Boyea's I, P-T reviews comes from the New York chapter grant-in- ald for studies on theater In Sweden. Those studies will include observations and discussions wilh leaders in the Swedish theater. Patrons of the American Scandinavian Foundation are King Frederik IX of Denmark, President D. Urho Kckkonen of Finland, President Asgeir Asgelrsson of Iceland, King Olav of Norway and King Gustav VI Adolf of Sweden. U.S. trustees and officers include Dr. Harold C. Urey, C. Peter Strong and Charles S. Haight. New Cache of Monet Art Found CHARTRES, France t/B -Tho discovery of a second cache of Claude Monet paintings, possibly worth $2 million, was reported Sunday. · The 46 paintings, all by ths impressionist himself, were In addition to a secret hoard of 02 canvasses discovered last month. All were willed to the French Fine Arts Academy.' The new find was reported by Yves Bourdon, attorney for M i c h e l M o n e t , the painter's son who died -in an auto accident Feb. 8. The first hoard was found in Michel Monet's home at Sorel-Mous- sel, In Normandy. The second was found during an inventory of the house at Glvetny, also in Normandy, where tha painter died in 1926. ' ' * * * * BOURDON was ono of the few persons to know of, the Sorel-Moussel treasurers, but was surprised by the-Giverny find. R K E U J O O D GA 5 2i30 «: · .·· Tfcntra With dw New U«k Opt* MS--HH PA«KIH« ANN-MAtGKIT LOUIS JOUKDAN EDII ADAMS Nut "CINCINNATI KID" k**********-S « ATLANTIC : TWO HITCHCOCK :'MARNIE" and -THE BIRDS- bronze plaques honoring the musicians elected to the hall jy CMA members. Six have een honored thus far: singers Williams, Acuff, Ernest Tubbe, Tex Ritter and Jimmie Rodgers and publisher Fred Rose. There will be artifacts from the Grand Ole Opry, the country music show which has been broadcast continuously for 40 years over radio station WSM. People in the country mu sic world already have raJset nearly half the cost. r ******£*- ART J Vflar ? ·V********t Janm Ittwwl * MMrtM O'Hari "RARE IREED" "WHERE THE SPIES ARE" DAVID NIVEN r ******** oriH , -.1 6:30 I PACIFIC THEATRES \ IMPERIAL / ··.in i ii i j» ii i *r.i*sf!fm OPEN f.M. "BEST ACTOR" ROD STEISER jossm, THE iWNBROKER' II TonyCurtil IjackLennMoal JNatalkWoo4 r .BLUEEDMISOS 1 , rihcGreat . TECHWCOtOfP PANAVISIOfT I FROM WARNER BROS. I j-- EXCITING CO-HIT- ELVIS PRESLEY I .-IN "HARUM SCARUM" IVo Early Peace Seen in Boston Dailies' Strike BOSTON (UPI) -- A top federal mediator said Sunday the week-old Boston newspaper strike was no closer to settlement than when It began and warned that it could drag on for months. Mediator William A. Rose said the publishers of Bos- Sleepy Cast of Tlibbertygibbef Deserves Plaudits, Extra Snooze 12535 Los AUmitos Btrd. LOS AlAMITOS - *Fre* Pirking SOX ROSSMOOR, V OPEN C1I -- PLUS STEVE McflUEEN "THE CINCINNATI KID" 4918 Hist Stcond Str«it \ BELMONT / \ BelmofltSliafi -CE. 8-1001 / BEST ACTOR-ROD STEISER "THE PAWNBROKER" PLUS "DO NOT DISTURB" '340 MifnStrttt OPEN 4:15 ,,, ·· ACADEMY U 13 NOMINATIONS i| "SHIP OF FOOLS" fa "CAT BALLOU" If IN COLOR AGE 3 TO 22 YEARS KIDS WANTED TO AUDITION FOR NEW TV SHOWS So Indipendoit and frni- Tt1«grora V/fdrioUaT Theottr faqti er call for InfannatlM 426-6493 JIMMf LLOYD PRODUCTIONS ARTliT MANAOtm By SAMUEL A. BOYEA I, P-T Drum Crtllo A cast of sleepy youngsters who deserve the Rip Van Winkle Awakening Award-or at least a few extra hours weekend sleep--kept a sympathetic audience in Marshall Junior High School auditorium wide-awake early Saturday morning with Junior N E I G H B O R H O O D IELLF1OWER jjijiEL OKotlei Li(i) TO Ml! I "MADE IN FARIf" THE AMEHICA»IZATH» OF EH1U" DOWNEY HOKWALK TO NJIII IHEt Aflt" ' HEW AVE1IIJE, DfWlir HA I'llll "IHSIBE BAI»T CLBVEII" "IUIDAT IK llff T°HK" KOKWtLK, Icnilk "KADI n III-CT1I ton's five daily newspapers Theater's p r e s e n t a t i o n of "have remained adamant in Charlotte Chorpenning's mag- their position since the very first day I approached them.' 1 ! He said union representatives were just as inflexible. "This strike can be one that can last longer than the one in New York City," Rose said, referring to a 114-day strike against the New. York newspapers in 1962-63. KID" HEOONDO KACH "THE MWKIROKEIt" · "THE HILL" IK MIDI ANAHEIM "90 MOT DlttUM" GAUDEH GROVE SHOVE "MIDI ii nmt" "CIICIIIIATI KID" WRMINGTON I IT TIME TIBEtHEH AI1MHIMI 5 ·"-jfrf'sa.ffir 1 * 11 " 'THE PAWN BROKER' ... "DflRUNC" ,,%%! ical "Flibbertygibbet." The hour of the presentation (under auspices of the Long Beach Recreation Department) was 10:30 a.m Now any parent knows thai 10:30 a.m. Saturday is too early to roll today's wide awake youth out of bed. Tha is, wide-awake at "Man From U.N.C.L.E." time the previ ous night. *. MAYBE the Recreation De SAN FEDRO (All loll Stc) Tl : Jill CLOSED TODATI TOftMNCE UIITII AHTI1TI III t (fll III "MADE II PARIS" "THE TROUIIE WITH MHHT" GIRL WITH EYES A WOOOf All FUM PLUS CO-HIT Art Awards Due Thursday WASHINGTON ( U P I ) -Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson wi present the First Nation; Gallery of Art awards at p.m. Thursday in the Eas Room of the White House. The awards, a medai an $500 each, will be given t art teachers and scholars from throughout the United State About 200 guests have bee invited to the award cer mony which was initiated th year to mark the 25th ann versary of the gallery and t encourage education in tl art field. U Mlnli Af;;(t, flmliii 011-1111 ··MAD, me, Mil wont" "TEiiioi emir FARAMOIIIT, HIM Finn. HI HK1 "IPT l« TOUB ITl" "IECDET ACEKT FKEIALL" 1UIDQWI, 102 W. Willl«jlu, Wtmiir "miE" "T ILAVIt AtAIIIT Til WO Pill" j , j [I "H ROT IIITURI" r mm Tin MAM" 4-naT ·,% E W«. HE 5-3H1 I 119 HITS 117 W. OPEN FUM--CLOAK t DAOGIR-COLOR CliKROIERTION-JKIC HAWKINS "MASyUERADE" SANDRA DEE--COLOR COMEDY "I'D RATHER B5 RICH" Willaril PARKER--«MTY ANDERS "A« PATROL" M rme AVE. PHONE HE ma 1 JMASH HITS . OPEN »:« A.A4. Rofa«n T«vtof'-D*b«r*li Kcrr "QUO VADIS" Dajwiy Kiy»--D«n» Wvntcr "ON THE DOUBLE" Actually Filmed Unikr Cif Flr« "Yofik in Yitf Horn" irtment didn't know this, ut, apparently, the first cast Junior Theater did. First stfor "Flibbertygibbet" was .us apparently smart enough i pull top banana rank. "Okay, you guys and dolls 'second cast'--you volun- ;er to do the early-bird show, ee; and then we come in and ake them up with the after- oon matinee ang" Yawns econd cast. Okay, of approval from fighting now -- Paula Rugg has made a magnificent phys ical production of this play. So magnificent that even sleep could not prevail against this skillfully lighted set of an imaginary farming community in Scotland. The two youngsters with me, both wide-awake, were simply entranced by the magic silhouetting of Flibbertygibbet, the boy magician, John Dautell And so it came to sleep-- was wide-awake and brilliant IE second cast doing the ooking sleepier than oys. And the lovely arly-bird show on a foggy aturday morning, the girls the lead ith the child Shirley Temple ace, Shirley Rail (Nannie) aving a rip-van-wlnkle of a ime staying awake and sup- iressing yawns. Will our ieroine make it? She faltered wayed a couple of times, was low on cues, didn't catch up in the lead role. And so was -- Ciytia Bays? -- the young ster who later admonished me not to forget him, "I was the echo backstage." "Flibbertygibbet" who made people's extrasensory jerceptions vork--once no Dne tried to monopolize his talent--should be seen all over town--later in the day. STATE **l.tCt*t»«. Hi 7-2721 fc-^^--·-- OPEN NOON AK Coltt I Acllenl KIIK DOUGLAS "HEROES OF "BRIOOE ON THE RIVER KWAI" CHILDREN UNDER 12#U snow sums *r : TOWNI MaATumiM I « J A j^jaii OPEN OPEN i fM. All Oollll KA7AIII WOOD "INSIDE DAISY CLOVER" "HOW TO MimOEl YOUR WIFE" ms£? OflN 1I:M , . All CH«rt . WALT DliMYI ' "UGLY OUHtHUKD" WILD";. D R I V E - I N THEATRES $*** "immcM. r,E9 9513 All OiTir I AetlMl KlflK DD1IOUJ "KMOEi or TILEMAflK" "IFIIOOE 01 THI ^KWWW All OilKl AII-MARBIIET "MADI IN fAMI" KID" totccut XIRK IIHILAI '·HIKOH it TIltMlRK 1 ' All Tirrtrt', , 'HIT II A UK" · 11,11 Pir Url»4 Milt IlllttlliiHll All COLOK! IATALIE WOOO "IHUOE DH1IT CLOVER" "SUMSHT IK NEW TOnK" All 1111*1 'WA Ul VIIAI" All Colir I »tlltll KlflK DOUOUl "HEFIOEJ 9F TELEMMK" "IIUOOE OH THE MVEII mr Alili IilirUI»ul! IATAIII WBOI ' "IIIIII ItllT ILOVIH" "IUI1AT II RIW TMPC" yUlll EolKllllBKll PIIIUIE WOOD "imlDE B»IIT ciovcn" II HEW 10RK JUilt hliriilMuil! ·ATAltt W09I · "II1IBI VAI1T IIOVII" "1UIBAT II IIW TIJH" vith the others in Highland 'ling. However, both vere open at the end--and the audience gave the entire cast round of wake-up applause. The biggest hand of encouragement going to sweet Shirley. No quitter, she. * * * * . APPARENTLY tha authen tic genius in 'the Rugg the atrical family -- don't start It is good in every department, the strong storyline ^f" balancing the technical trick ery. Other second bananas in Early Bird to Carry British Elections LONDON the show were Eric Seethaler (Gavin); Keith Seven (Adam) Janet Phelan (Bess); Bobb Saunders (Kate); YolandaNel son (Peg); S u s a n T o d d (Grandma). -- American television viewers will see a live color program, via the Early Bird satellite system, of the climax of Britain's national elections March 31, the British Broadcasting Corp. (BBC) announced Sunday. A spokesman said pictures will be seen in the United States by viewers of NBC-TV and CBS-TV networks from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. EST and from 9:20 p.m. to 10 pm. American TV commentators D a v i d Brinkley and EHe Abel will broadcast from the BBC's London studios. They will be filmed by BBC cameramen. SHOW TIMES Here are starting times of features in Long Beach theaters as listed by theater managers: rALACE 10:10, " M - XIVOLI ·»« JfflfcsW ' 7:05, 'CPrcu5 ; TOWNI Imkif D*bv Ciovtr," t:4J. "Htm 1° ftrVMT, II. The Peace Corps is an equal opportunity employer. Opportunity is our business. The Peace Corps Washington, D.C. 20525 D Please send me information D Please send me an application Name. Address. City State_ _Zip Code_

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