Independent from Long Beach, California on March 15, 1966 · Page 23
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 23

Publication:
Location:
Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 15, 1966
Page:
Page 23
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Y. Show People Moving to Hollywood's Spotlights By DICK KLEINER .'. HOLLYWOOD (NEA) -The great migration continues--New Yorkers moving, or contemplating a move, lo Los Angeles as more and more of show . business is c o n centrated ; hare. C a r o l Burnett a n d h e r /' husband, director Joe Ham; '· ilton, are expecting to make the move, probably this summer. They are both Californians -- Carol was horn in Texas but reared here and Joe is a native of Angeleno--and prefer it. Joe has been directing Sammy Davis' show, but that seems I WEDNESDAY 8:30 | $ 1flflfl 01 Msmmt $ GIVEN A W A Y S 10,IOO Jackpot OR $300.00 $200.00 $100.00 AND 8 $50.00 PRIZES to have had it, so there's nothing left to keep him in New York, cither. As for Carol's own hopes and plans, she has decided that what she wants to do is television specials -- I i k e Carol plus Two (Lucille Ball and Zero Mostel are the Plus 'Two) which you'll see on CBS on March 22-- and featutre films. "I don't really l i k e the stage," Carol s a y s . "The stage is an abnormal way of life -- I much prefer normal hours, I'm just not a night person." The three -- Carol, Lucy, Zero -- had never worked together before but formed a mutual admiration society. And Lucy extracted promises from b o t h Carol and Zero that they would appear on her own show next season. LOVELY* Nancy Kovark who is killed off in the first eight minutes of ''The Silencers," considers herself lucky. She walked out after her death scene. "I didn't know," she says, "when I made the picture, that it was going to turn out to be so full of dirty innuendoes." P E T T I C O A T 'junction's Lori Saunders had to take a big salary cut to become a television star. But it was in the nature of an investment, she figures. Before she was tapped to play Jo Jo (well, she's one of the Jos), she was a top model for television commercials. You probably remember her as the original Dippity Doo girl and on TV spiels and countless others. "1 made so much more with the commercials," Lor says. "But the change was worth it, 1 think -- because want to be an actress, to learn, and this is the bes way." '* * » · Notables' buy many things. I don't believe in a budget--life is too short. 1 even enjoy the supermarket."--Virna Lisl. "I played a part in 'Murder, Inc,' in which I killed 25 men with an ice pick There wasn't any particular ly good way to prepare for that part. 1 think the whole business of preparation has been overemphasized." -Peter Falk. "When I read scripts, look for something an au dience can understand, don't want to play a char acter too far above every one. On the oilier hand, don't want to play a strin. of 30-year-old virgins, bein chased around a bed, jus because the audience digs it Somewhere in between i the kind of picture 1 like t do."--Shirley MacLaine. "I won't ever do a tele vision series. Working o TV is bad for an actor -you cannot ever really stud your part, so you compro mise and begin to develo bad habits."--James Mason Quotables: Tony Cmtis JadcLemmoitl NataiieWoOd BUK EIWHSOS' "The Great Race" »5« -KMhl*Ml TECHNKOLOR* PAHAVISIOIT I FROM WARNER BROS. I EXCITING CO-HIT -- ELVIS PRESLEY -IN HARUM SCARUM" Lin Inch, c.ni., TUM. Wir. II. 1»«4 INDEPENDENT--P»9« C- 3 Student Soloists Appear in Concert With Symphony By DANIEL CAR1AGA I r T Mvlllc Critic The Long Beach Symphony ;ave a non-subscription concert Sunday afternoon at City College, replacing the children's c o n c e r t s originally scheduled Saturday. The occasion was the annual presentation of winners of the student competition. The winners, cellist Vicki B a c o n , 17;. flutist Valorie Mays, 17, and pianist Dennis Morel, 2 1 , d i s p l a y e d t h e youthful achievements t h a i got them this appearance (ant a cash prize of $100 apiece and were well supported by the firm accompaniments o ng, Ihe second movement of Beethoven's Seventh Sym- ihony, reminded me of the irst time I heard this orchestra, some 20 years ago, in a chearsal of Beethoven's Seventh at Whittaker's Music Store on Third Street. It was Ihe first t i m e I had ever icard a live symphony orchestra, and, whatever differ- ;ntiations a n d judgments later years have taught me, I shall never forget that evening. conductor Lauris he symphony. Jones am --AP Wlr»DtMl« 'Big Names' Decline to Meet Queen L O N D O N (UPI)--Charlie Chaplin and the two stars of is film, Marlon Brando and lophia Loren, turned down nvitations t o m e e t Queen Elizabeth at a royal f i l m per- ormance Monday night. Chaplin, 76, said he was thrilled and honored" by the nvitation to appear at the annual charity event, but added the pressure of work prevented him from attend- ng. He has been ill with in- luenza for several days and ust returned Monday to thr- set of 'A Countess from Hong Kong" which he is making lere with Brando and Miss Loren. THE TWO performers al first accepted the invitation sut l a t e r withdrew. Thei names appeared on the list o those to attend. Miss Loren said her com mitments would not allow he to appear and Brando's sec retary called to express hi regrets. THE BENEFIT was not in the nature of a command per formance. GO-GO DANCER ON T R I A L Miss Carol Sue Ebert, 26, divorced mother of four, shows San Diego Municipal Court jury panties and pasties that were part of her attire when arrested Jan. It. Charged with outraging the public decency,. Miss Ebert was San Diego's first "bottomless go-go girl" arrest. 10 Glamour Gals Flank Prince at Movie Studio HOLLYWOOD (UPJ)--Eng- and's Prince Philip, flanked y 10 glamour girls, savored bit of Hollywood's flam- joyance Monday--an outdoor barbecue luncheon at 20th Century-Fox Studios. The Queen's consort sal between actresses Rosalind Russell and Glynis Johns on the studio's Western Street. The remainder of the table vas composed of Actresses I h r i s t i n e Carere, Anne rancis, Natalie Wood, Perkins, Connie Dorothy Stevens, Bar- Ma- Mia a n d S t e p h a n i e PLUS STEVE MCQUEEN "THE CINCINNATI KID" IN COLOR '-·ir-'^*^?.^;;^'''^?^;^-'^ 4918 E»*t Second SVMt BEL/WONT / Ml S*ieil · CE. I-1C01 / OPEN :li ,,.-- . ^CTOR--ROD STEIGER "THE PAWNBROKER" "DO NoTblSTURB" DMli Day · Rod Taylor N E I G H B O R H O O D TfaafoGtwte t i iE5i 340 Miin Stretl BAY OPEN :15 · 1 ACADEMY 1O KOMINATIONS 'SHIP OF FOOLS" "CAT BALLOU" GIRL WITH GREEN EYES A WOODFAlt FIIU IELLF1.OWER » U I ! L ( I m k l K L l H ) T O T . T 1 1 I "MADE 111 PAKIS" 'THt AHER1CAMIZATICII OF t U I L T ' ~ |4ORWILK MEFIALTA, Diwni; TO 1-5311 "HEItOEi OF TELEMAHK" " W K E B E THE »HES ABI" KEW AVE»UE, Divnir "A 1-ITtl "IHSIDE 5 A I S T C L O V E R " "1URDHT H HEW IHHK" · D R W A L K , »it»ilt ' 1116111 "MADE IK PARIS" "C1HCIIINATI KID" FRANCE AHOY Seven Sail Channel in Brass Bed CALAIS, France (ffi -- Six young men and a girl floatec into Calais Monday aboard brass bedstead after a t r i ] The Queen had agreed tojfrom Ramsgate, England, that attend and meet members of the star-studded audience, hut officials of the fund made the arrangements and issued the invitations. Included among the show people presented to the Queen were J u l i e Christie, Ursula Andress, Dirk Bogarde. Deborah Kerr, Rex Harrison, Catherine Deneuve, James Fox and the two stars of "Born Free," Virginia McKenna and Bill Travers. Chaplin had been asked to act as master of ceremonies and his place was taken by Bogarde. farrow, 'oweis. The Prince was enlertainec iy a Scottish bagpipe band, a J.S. Manne Corps band, anc a demonstration of old western six-shooter accuracy. He was presented w i t h a Winchester rifle by actor Van Heflin and ate barbecued spareribs, roast beef and beans. Among the stars in attendance were Bob Hope, Jack Benny, Jerry Lewis, Charlton Ileston, Danny Kaye and James Garner. Also on hand were the heads of Hollywood studios including Jack Warner. MISS BACON exhibited a ovely tone and musicianly instincts in her playing of the first movement of the Boc- cherini Concerto. Charles Griffes' "Poeme" was Miss Mays' offering, a ;iece requiring both tonal variety and technical case. The young lady, a student at Wilson High, supplied both plus a graceful and charming stage presence. The first m o v e m e n t of Shostakovich's Second Con certo was the perfect vehicle for Dennis Morel, whose play ng combines strength, rhyth nic solidity, a healthy tech nical equipment and no litlli ·sense of nuance. IL would l nice lo think he brings lo 3ach and Mozart the same as sured musicality and clarity of thought he displayed Shostakovich. * * + * THE GLUCK-MOTTL let Suite No. ) opened the program pleasantly, if a little more brisk in places either Gluck or dancers might prefer. The other orchestral offer- T H E Downey Symphony Mario Cajati conductor, gave the Ihird concert of its season Saturday night in Warrei High gym. Soprano Giovanna Coppola was soloist for Ihe. nnual Opera Night. * « * * | THE ORCHESTRA, somc-j vhal reduced in. size for this' me event, played as well as t ought, considering thai iome 50% of ils members ilso play eilher in the I.os MISS COPPOLA sang arias torn "Manon Lescaut," "Me- istofele," "Tosca" and "Pag- iacci." Except for some qu«s- ionable phrasing in "Qual- iamma," her performance was an unqualified joy, displaying once again an admirable talent whose singing grows in dcplh as her voice ;rows in beauty. We l i k e d her encore, 'Smoke Gets in Your Eyes," too, though the overlush arrangement (starting in F, but finishing In A-flal!) ignored iwo important features of the song--Jerome Kern's original setting (in E-flat) and Otto Harbach's lyrics. Angeles Philharmonic or in h e Glendale S y m p h o n y , ilven with minimum rehearsal, this orchestra produces inevitably, almost, a lush string sound, bright nnd (again, almost) flawless woodwind Maying, and a brass finality that is gold. Cajati offered Ihrce especially lovely items: the ex quisile "Nolturno," by Mar lucci, a really definitive read ing of the "Phedre" Overture of Massenet, flKEUJOOD OA 5-2530 «i I. »»· Ttitolr. With lh« Niw Look Open l:IS--FREE f A R K I N G ENDS TOHIOHT1 Aiwi-Mlrprtt-- Ltuli JourdM "MADl IN MKIS" ' IXVt McOj^ri--l(f* 0. Ktblnwl "CINCINNATI KID" BolK C«lQT STARTS TOMORROW WALT DISNEY DACHSHUND PLUS. Walt Disney Winnie t*»«r REDONDO tfACH "IHE PAftKBPIOKED" "THE HILL" 1ST TIME T O G E T H E R AITWHEREI ""jioo'lTIHIR 'THE PAWN BROKER' .,,, "DARLINC" C^IE onk almost eight hours. T l i e i r b e d s t e a d w a s equipped with empty oil drums for flotation, two small outboard .motors for propulsion, and a rudder for guid- nce. The sea was calm, the weather cold. They left Ramsgate al 8:30 a.m. and arrived in Calais at 4:10 p.m. This was several hours later than e x p e c t e d . The passengers gave no reason for the delay. All the bed riders w o r e raincoats of a type used by f i s h e r m e n . T h e y w e r e equipped with life buoys anc an escort boat from Rams gate accompanied them. After reaching Calais, the students f r o m t h e Hatficld College of Technology Herefordshire again boardec the bed and set out on the re turn trip; AHAHftH I f l O O K K U R I T PK M«t " H A D E III P A R I S " "DO «OT G A R D E N GROVC "KAOE IK HRI1" "CIKCIWATI KID" WtlMIHGTON PLUS CO-HIT O K A K I D A (l«ili[ till!) TE 4 "TO Ei MUJEIIEGO" "EL REHEIADO IIAICI" SAN fCDUO (All Ilitt S t c ) TE 2-illl CL01IO TODAT! UHITH ARTISTS III t Cn JI5 4!J! "MADE IK P A R I S " "7HI TIOUILE WITH HAIRT" AGE 3 TO 22 YEARS KIDS WANTED TO AUDITION FOR NEW TV SHOWS St* l*4«p«iKfeiit an' tint- Tckqram WcdMsday Tk«aler- Pa9«i or ea\\ for information o( . . . 426-6493 JIMMY LLOYD PRODUCTIONS ARTIST MANAGERS L Mlilll Aliihl, firnUM tin Ml II - K A O . HAD, MAD WORLD" " T E E R A S E OTTIR" P A M V D U I T , U T I I Piri.l. M l 1 IU "1PT IK IOUR ETE" "!EC»ET A 5 E » T fIBEBALL" IUIDOVI, 111 W. WllMllUI, Wtllllir "INAIIE" "1 SLAVE! A B I I H S T THI W O R L D " WEST COAST TOWNE EAST OCEAN HE 6-4209 4CS ATLANTIC BLVD. UM221 LOS ALTOS DRIVE-IN kSaif LOWER at SPfilKGj HA 5-7422 STARTS TOMORROW! What was her sin?, Loving too much ...ornot enough love ? JOHN FORSYTHE JEIRDULLEA; CO-HIT WEST COAST-LOS ALTOS CHARLTON HESTOH "WAR LORD" COLOR CO-HIT TOWNE ONLY DOHIS DAY -- CCHOK "THRILL OF IT ALL" Showtimes Here are starling times of :atures in Long Beach thea irs as listed by theater man;ers: PALACE "Y»ik In Vlil Nam," 10. i-.n, 1«:10. K. "On Ihe Dcuhlr." 11:25, 5:35, 11:41. luo Vsdii," I, 7:03. 1:14. RIVOLI "Ihf Uplv Dftchshuixl." 7:05, 15:45. Winnie Ihe Poor.," 6:40. "Circus Wo'W," 40. .jlqixradf." 10, 2:31, 7:18. 11:41, M. "I'd RAlher be Rich," 11:43. 4:13, It. 1:73. "Air Palrol." 1:21, 5:S7, 10:31, "H, mi o S t T ff,Lar k .- 3:, 5 . »:45 Brldce on tr.e River Kw»I." I2:X, 5:55 TOWNE Actors Guild Hits Qualit of TV Shows HOLLYWOOD (CNS)--The Screen Actors Guild, representing more lhan 16,000 actors in motion pictures and television, charged Monday that network control of TV programming has led to "an n c r e a s e in unimaginative stereotyped programs." The guild, in a copy of the brief released in Los Angeles, ils memhers are "disturbed when they see their professional talents being dis sipated in an abundance of inferior television programming." The guild brief said there has been a steady increase over the past 10 years in the degree of economic and creative control exercised by the networks over both program 'if 5 - " How to ;produclion and procurement. ·nd ttw twfHiy tree Technicolor' and Rossini's Overture. D R I V E - I N T H E A T R E S [101 IONUHTI ill Cllll I tclllll KIHK DIUILiS OF tIDI TOtllHIl KIRK IOUIUI "HUGH Of TILINAftK" " I I I O I I M iivtn KW»I [101 T O U I I N T I ill Ii;rirl "THE IIHIII" UOI l« t CHI ! H I I l O M D H T I III C l l K l *«« M » B O « ! T M A D S III MH1I "tucimri KIP 1 .' END! HL C O L O K I . l\ik LAI Yllil "KHO'I Mlmlll T H E T O M " 11.11 fir HOI T I R I O H T I t llllllllllinll ILL COLDHI · ATALK W O O D DAI IT IU«BAI I N R E W T O R K " [RD1 TOIIIR1I tlill UKrtilixHl tNDI [ D K I 6 X T I All Cllir 1 *ctl«i! unK oouout "KEHK1 OF · ATALIE H09D "IIIIDE DAIIT CLOVER" "IIIIDAT II EH THRU" rllOBE OK TKE R I V E R ItWAI" K O I T O K H H t l Hill f i l l l l l l o i l l l l I A T A L I I W 0 9 I "KlIBE DATIT ILOVEft" "tUlUT II IEW TOU" [0 T O N I G H T ! Aill Eiliflilinliill K A T I L I E WOOD "INSIDt DAI11 C L O V E R " "JUNDAI III HEW 10KK" , ..--.ii TWO HITCHCOCIf T H R I L L E R S $ ATLANTIC J ."MARNIE" and { 6 °. P3E0N A,,,n 6 ,,= n 5 .^,h T , THE B|RDS ,, - ' Jamei Slewirt · Niavretn O'HAra "RARE BREED" v********t, ART * "RARE BREED" } OPEN J CIJMTV j "WHERE THE SPIES ARE" } LA *- 3 ° AY , * I-?5»....T nium H I V E M *»jf**ip*»$J STATE CREST 4JOOATIAN11CAVL FKEPA91UW CA4-K13 IAKEWOOD DRIVE-IN utcHEMT STARTS TOMORROW! nCURO BURTON OSKARWHKBt THESPf WM CAME IN RIVOLI AMERICAN r«s; FIFTH HE 6-320) Atlantic 2-11(1 5170 ATLANTIC BLVD. | CIRCLE | DMIVE-IN STARTS 1065 wASiht yJAt Of TrU PUSSYCAT 1966 IS THE YEAR OF THE TOMORROW! AN ACT Of FUSE ASfiKSSWI CO-HIT RIVOLI I CIRCLE "Hallelujah Trail" CO'MIT ATLANTIC "HOW TO MURDIR YOU* WIFE" 8/f league RODEO/5 COMING SAMWANAMAKB HORG£ VOSKfttC · RKRI OH'«S · Cffl. CUSACX rt CO-HIT CREST t UKEWOOD SIDNEY POITIER-ANME BANCROFT "SLENDER THREAD" CO-HIT STATE ONLY! PAUL NEWMAN "THE PRIZE" COLOR EVERY NIGHT IS LIKE NEW YEAR'S EVE " " T TM STAMIN FOR THE GREATEST EVER!) run to Bt Here BURLESQUE TAFFY o'NEii LAKE CLUB 127 V/ OCEAN HE 5-ttH OPEN »:« A H. 1 BIO HITS FUN--Ct.OAK * DAGGER--COLOR Cliff ROBERTSOH-Jac* HAWKINS "MASQUERADE" SANDRA OEE--COLOR COMEDY "I'D RATHER BE RICH" Willird PARKER--M«TY ANDERS "AIR PATROL" » PINE AVE. PHOHE HE i SMASH HITS ore:: »:a A.M. Raberl T*flar-- Debdfih Kirr "QUO VADiS" Duwiv K»Y*--Dan* Wvnltr "ON THE Aclvanv Fiunid Und«r Cm Flrt "Yank in Viet Nam" 4UUUKU: FrkU,8i.M.Sll.r!l»y2i6P.M.Soxl./2i 1 Bllt*. sl.50I!S:S250-S3-HSr.l«t:K«il(.r*irl2)l.iF«l«t»_Wl «Mt TKiniKOKl '.^il Ticket

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free