The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on October 15, 1962 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 13

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, October 15, 1962
Page 13
Start Free Trial

WW"!' THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER, MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 15. 1962 a d h 13 mm Mike Connolly. HOLLYWOOD. JOHN WAYNE hired two 0 stand-ins for himself in "Donovan's Reef," both teenagers and both GIRLS! They are Nanette a'nd Michele Mazurki, aged 15 and 14. They are the daughters of Mike Mazurki, who is featured in the film. Mike wanted to take them with him on the "Reef" locationing in Honolulu. Big John okayed it, writing the girls off as a business expense, since both are over six feet tall. Elvis Presley's manager, Col. Tom Parker, tells me Elvis will squeeze in one picture between the windup of "Take Me to the Fair" at Metro Nov. 7 and the start of his new Hal Wallis movie at Paramount in April. 1 asked the Colonel what the script will be. "Script?" said the Colonel. "I never ask what the script is all I ask is how much money they'll pay!" Linda Darnell dashed to New York to film some TV commercials for a new cosmetics company. Linda's last words to me: "The smear tactics used against me are nothing compared to what I've got lined up for Robbie Robertson (Ed. Louella Parsons . . HOLLYWOOD. RIGHT after the first of the year Shelley Winters is off to Italy to star in "Time of Indifference" for producer-director Pietro Germi. His amusing comedy, "Divorce Italian Style," is going great guns in the U. S. A. currently. All I can say to Shcli:y is watch yourself, girl. She's always had a weakness for handsome Italians, including Vitto-rio Gassman and later Tony Franciosa. Neither marriage to Gassman nor the romance with Tony turned out well for Shelley. But if she isn't lucky in love she's doing all right career-wise. Her playing of Lolita's mother in "Lolita" is zooming her into contention for an Oscar. And I hear she's equally vivid as the madame in her current picture, "The Balcony." When I think of the anguish Virginia Bruce went through when her husband Ali Ipar was imprisoned in Turkey, I am surprised that she is divorcing him. Virginia says they still love each other, but his interests are entirely in Europe, Hy Gardner ' NEW YORK. f HENRY would have loved V. to dig his choppers into this one. Our detective friend thought it was time we discovered a new hideaway, an atmospheric bistro known as Al-do's of Bleecker Street. "I think," he said, "you'll like the mood and food and maybe you'll run into a paragraph. Here's one now," he whispered, "that woman selling roses." The peddler, with faded blonde hair, streaked with gray, poking from beneath a sort of snood, approached our table. "Hy," my companion said, "I'd like you to meet Josephine, the 'My Fair Lady' of Greenwich Village. But don't feel too sorry for her. She's a hard-working gal, playing maybe a dozen joints every night, from Aldo's to Bijou's to the Dugout, from the Village up to 14th st. But she doesn't cover her beat by foot, no sir, her form of conveyance is a chauf-feured Cadillac, and it's double-parked outside right now! Right, Josie?" Josephine H. (using her full name might embarrass her with her neighbors in the swank Long Island apartment house in which she lives) nodded agreement. Without prodding she explained: "Yeah, we own the Caddie, but it's only a 1956 job. I need it in my work because my kids can sleep in the back seat and it's cheaper than paying a baby sitter. I've got four Leonard Lyons NEW YORK. ( I A N OTHER night, another a opening," said Joe Le-vine, leading his entourage into the Plaza's Oak Room. He'd just come from the premiere of "Long Day's Journey Into Night." Levine, who'd started it all with "Hercules," now has his name on six major releases. "Troubles, troubles," he chuckled, as he recited his projects around the world: "Mexico won't let us do 'Children of Sanchez' there. We'll have to shoot it in Guatemala. Run Run Shaw, in Hong Kong, is supposed to make the Pearl Buck film with us, but now he wants additional Japanese rights. We're co-producing in Russia, but no trouble there yet." "Zulu," his next project, also is bringing woes: "No more of those 15-ccnt-a-day salaries for extras. They want three and four dollars a day. And I'm going to use 40,000 fear-maddened natives." Levine paused, then said, "Look, I'm writing copy fls 1 ttk 'fear-maddened natives.' " He spoke of the film industry: "Not enough cowboys and Indians. Even if it is O'Neill, it 2 i if I if' i-4 Vfc. CI" LINDA DARNELL , . . Thinking of last word note: He's her estranged spouse) when my divorce hearing comes up in September!" Otto Premingcr hired Gore Vidal to write the screenplay for "The Cardinal." They're having a private meeting on the subject right now in Paris. . . . Anne Bancroft will star in "The Bobo." That's the one Ava while she must remain in this country. She will divorce him under Turkish law by proxy. The marriage of the beautiful blonde actress and her dashing Turkish husband in 1946 was a happy affair, even though during the Korean War Ali was forced to divorce her in Turkey because of that country's military requirements. But the moment he was discharged as an officer in the cavalry, they were remarried in Istanbul. Now after having been a political prisoner for the last two years in Turkey, Ali, who has been visiting Virginia, returned to Europe with the signed divorce papers. My man in Madrid (roving reporter Neil Rau) reports from the " Days at Peking" set that Ava Gardner is coming out of her shell. She goes out occasionally with old flame Walter Chiari to the bullfights, but that romance has long since simmered down to just friendship. "More surprising," reports Neil, "Ava has taken to going to the dances at the officers club at the Torrejon Air Force NANETTE FA BR AY . . . Present wife forever living children, eight grand children; I just sold a luncheonette I ran down the block and I own four apartment houses. I guess I sell my roses in maybe 40 places, not a dozen." We excused ourselves for a moment to see if there really was a '5S Caddie double-parked outside, with a kid or two sleeping in the back seal. Sure enough, there it was, a gray and white job, license number, 5C-1 ... (we promised not to disclose it) and a little girl snoozing, as advertised. We returned to Aldo's and asked the flower peddler, "How come you do all the work in the family? Doesn't your husband do anything but could have used a few Indians. Y'know, I may re-release 'Hercules' just to confuse those people who think Joe Levine has gone arty. Zulus. I'm going there in February, when production starts. Fear-maddened Zulus. They also have diamond mines there." Mrs. Levine fingered her diamond necklace and said, "Take me along. While you're busy with the Zulus I'll be in the diamond mines. Then maybe you can change the title of the movie from 'Zulu' to T Can Get It for You Wholesale.' " Somerset Maugham's aide, Alan Searle, was asked how the author feels about changes in his stories when they're adapted into movies. "He really doesn't mind," said Searle. "He had his fun writing the books and doesn't mind what happens to them afterwards." Henry and Phoebe Lphron, authors of "Take Her, She's Mine," flew to New York with their new play for Hal Prince and George Abbott . . . Davis Grubb's new novel "The Voices of Glory" was published by Scribner's last week. Grubb studied at Carnegie Tech, sup :$ 1 Gardner decided she didn't want because she'd rather make all her movies in Madrid. . . . Conrad Hilton hired the Queen's dressmaker, Hardy Amies, to design the costumes for his London Hilton staffers. Look for Warner Brothers to film "Oliver!" It's a smash hit in San Francisco. And it'll star Clive Revill in the role he originated Fagin. . . . Mary Jo DeCicco, Pat's ex-wife, is making the Hollywood rounds with Hank Greenberg and they are NOT discussing the World Series . . . Strip-teaser Blaze Starr started her own recording company. It's called starting a business on a G-string. . . . Forrest Tucker's lengthy "Music Man" tour finally paid off. He landed the lead in the Broadway-bound musical, "P. T. Barnum." . . . Aden Dahl beat Rhonda Fleming to the draw and snagged the starring spot in another new show, "The Camel Bell." Hollywood marriage counsellor to his new client, a flustered female: "First off, ma'am, let's quit referring to your husband as the accused." . . . Base on the outskirts of Ma drid. She is so friendly with a couple of the young officers of the U. S. Air Force that she lately has been seen dining in their company at the better restaurants. Ava looks remarkably well much better than she did in the two previous films." Good news out of Madrid is that director Nicholas Ray's so called heart attack, which has sidelined him from "55 Days at Peking," has now been diag nosed by the doctor as a "warn ing attack" rather than a car diac deficiency. Nick has been permitted to return to his home from the British-American hos pital where he was confined for two weeks. During his absence, Andrew Marton, who was di reeling the second unit, took over the direction of the Chart ton Heston, Ava Gardner and David Niven film for Sam Bron slon. Still another director, Guy Green, was flown in from Lon don to do an involved love scene between Ava and Heston. But Ray is expected back in 10 days with orders to take it easy chauffeur you around all night?" "Sure he works," she said proudly, "he works all day making artificial flow ers!" Ronald MacDougall, who in' troduces one of our favorite people, Nanette Fabray, as "my present wife," just received a cigaret case from Nan in scribed: "From Your Present Wife Forever." . . . Author Vladimir Nabokov is working on a sequel to "Lolita" in Ge neva . . . Groucho Marx' new TV series, now being prepared by 20th Century-Fox, will be called "The Marx of Time." Ted Collins and Kate Smith, between engagements, will make their winter home in Palm Beach. "See what happens when you save your money while you're young?" he postscripts . . , And Guy Marks, Second Banana on the Joey Bishop Show, insists that big money hasn't changed him. "I live the same way I always did," he says, "but now I can afford it!" There's now a Sophie Tucker Forest in Israel, a 40,000-tree area donated and dedicated by Soph last week . . . There's talk that a major news syndicate is trying to tempt Harry Truman into writing a three-times a week column ... A light note about Mississippi. There's a hamlet in the State named Nose, and not in Jimmy Durante's honor. porting himself with strange jobs, "I can truthfully state," he says, "that I am the only American w riter who ever made a living by matching stuffed hummingbirds from Guatemala." He held the job until his employer found out he was color blind. , Joseph Wisemani whose newest film role is in "Dr. No," tells of a man riding the subway who kept repeating to himself, "27, 27, 27, 27" ... The man sitting next to him said. "I beg your pardon, but I couldn't help overhearing the way you keep saying '27, 27, 27, 27.' Is there any significance to that?" The first man turned, snarled, "Oh, another nosy guy," then started repeating to himself, "28, 28, 28, 28 . . ." Anthony Quinn and Margaret Leighton are at the Wilbur Theater in Boston costarring in "Tchin-Tchin." Their names are on a lower marquee, for on the huge marquee appears only the name of the playwright, Sidney Michaels . . . The stars did not object when David Merrick ordered the billing that way: Michaels' father manages the Wilbur Theater. U.ofP.MuseumJ Elects Petersen Next President Howard C. Petersen was elect ed next president of the Univer sity of Pennsylvania Museum board of managers, it was announced Sunday. He will succed Percy C. Ma deira, Jr. Petersen has been a museum board member for 15 years. He is president of the Fidelity Philadelphia Trust Co and is a former Assistant Secre tary of War. Madeira, who has served as a board member for 30 years and as president for more than 21 years, said earlier he would step aside for a younger man at the end of his term in December. His service is the longest in the 75- year history of the museum. He will remain on the board. The retiring board head cited new challenges and problems facing the institution in announc ing his decision. The museum is seeking $3.5 million for construc tion and operation of a new wing It has conducted eight archaeological expeditions in seven na tions this year. Petersen, who holds law de grees from DePauw University and the University of Michigan, was associated with the law firm of Cravath deGersdorff, Swaine and Wood in N e w York until January, 1941,. when he accepted War Department service. After supervising military gov ernmcnt activities of the Army in Germany, Japan, Korea, Aus tria and Italy, he resigned from the Department in August, 1947. He was named executive vice president and director of t h e Fidelity - Philadelphia Trust Co. hortly thereafter, and became its president on Dec. 1, 1950. Area Pair Wins Bridge Tourney Sidney Silodor, of Havertown, and Norman Kay, of Merchant-ville, N. J., won the open pairs championship Sunday at the Keystone Conference Bridge Tourna ment at the Sheraton. Topping a field of 364 teams, the winners scored 467 points. Walter Connors, of Media, and W. E. McCorquodale, of Haver town, were second with 461 Vi. Third went to the Wilmington, Del., entry of Arthur Brace and Jack Keane with 448Mi. Late Sunday night a Philadelphia-New York team was leading in the final event of the biggest bridge tournament in Phila delphia area history. Miss Peggv Rotzell, of 6212 N. 17th st., and Leonard Harmon, David Mason and Sol Seidman, all of New York City, were leading a field of 79 teams. Barnett Budin, of 6613 N. 7th st., tournament chairman, said more than 5000 players came from as far as Texas and Nebraska to compete in the four-day event. In a consolation game for those eliminated in the open pairs championship, Philadelphians Reuben Alexander, 4916 Rosehill st., and Mrs. Libby Silbcrman, of Benson Hall, tied for top honors with Nancy Allen, of New York City, and Edmund Andrews, of Trenton. Baby Calls Off Class TAIPEI. Formosa, Oct. 14 (AP). A 7-pound baby boy in tcrrupted lessons in the second grade of a Taiwanan school re ccntlv. The child was born to the teacher, Mrs. Kao Huan - Hsin before she had time to dismiss the students. Trainees Wanted Jobs . . . Jobs . . . Jobs Auto industry reports shortage of skilled mechanics. 12,000 additional mechanics needed each year. Be an AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION specialist. Day & eve. classes. Free placement service. For interview phone or write: Lincoln Technical Institute 1E47 HENVIS ST. PHI LA. 40, PA. OA 9-0929 A Yellow Cab Company has openings for qualified drivers! IULI IIMl A PART TMI OOOO IARNINGS UBIKAI IMPLOYU BtNtHTS HIASANT OUTDOOR WORK OARACt MAR VOUR HOMI Apply at Employment Office YELLOW CAB COMPANY OF PHILADELPHIA 105 S. 12th St. Mon. thru Thun. 9 A M. to 9 P.M. Prl. I Sat. 9 A M. to 5 P.M. MArfcrt 7-7440 ALL FOUR m Philadelphia 9:30 My I! 1 '' 8$ !$: li - v X Beacon Winter Blankets . . . 3.99 If perfect 5.99. Extra large 72x90" rayon and Acrylic blend blankets in blue, pink, white, beige, red, yellow or green boudoir colors. It 1 1 fcvy Polvurethans lest bed pillows with lip-off coveri. Pink, blue, floral. Jumbo with multi-stripe ticl 2 for 5.99 writ or phont WA 2 1 II 1 5v$ m it 11 iJ 3 9!2' Plush nylon rugs 2 9x12' Viscose rugs --- 10 9x12' Imported Oriental design 14 9x12' Nylon and wool 6 9x12' Axminster rug 19 9x12' Leaf design rug 6 9x12' Axminster rug 6 9x12' Deluxe nylon 3 9x12' Wool plush rugs 2 9x12' Wool texture rugs '(Approximate) 12x12' 12x12' 12x16'... 12x12'.. 12x11' .. 12x13.7'. 12x11.9. 12x12'.. 12x10'.. I2xll' I2I5' . ip mmi 2.99 - ; Wi IF PERFECT SALE 150 sq. yds. 12' Brown-biack-wnite viscose 2.99 sq. yd. 1.99 78 sq. yds. 12' Green wool plush 5.99 sq. yd. 2.99 109 sq. yds. 12' Red hi-low wool 4.99 sq. yd. 2.99 120 sq. yd. 12' Blue plush wnol 5.99 sq. yd. 2.99 jfc-1 00 sq. yds. !2' Royal blue wool-nylon 6.99 sq. yd. 3.99 -A 1 50 sq. yds. 15' Burnt orange nylon 6.99 sq. yd. 3.99 it 120 sq. yds. 12' Blue woo-nlyion 6.99 sq. yd. 3.99 I50 sq. yds. 15' Red hi-low nylon .6 99 sq. yd. 3.99 frl20 sq. yds. 12' Avocado wool-nylon 6.99 sq. yd. 3.99 42 sq. yds. 12' Red texture nylon 6.99 sq. yd. 3.99 -VI40 sq. yds. 12' Green wool-nylon 6.99 sq. yd. 3.99 120 sq. yds. 12' Aqua wool and nylon 6.99 sq. yd. 3.99 9i sq. yds. 12' Blue hi-low wool 6.99 sq. yd, 3.99 80 iq. yds. 12' Red tetxure wool 6.99 sq, yd. 3.99 80 sq. yds. .12' Beige texture nylon 6.99sq. yd. 3.99 100 sq. yds. 12' Green plush wool-nylon 9.95 sq. yd. 4.99 76 sq. yds. 12' Tan modern axminster 7.99 sq. yd. 4.99 64 sq. yds. 12' Grey floral axminster 7.99 sq. yd. 4.99 SMWtfD rrVS IN All tout SrofS. 0h; Ir.mi in Pdilod.lpn-e Only. ft ? te t f r r t tttfttttt f 4.vs-.yrf.y.y.v.v,y.-.yv.y vy STORES OPEN AM 'til 9:00 PM Foam Bed Pillows... 2 for 3.93 rfj foam non-allergenic, odor- - 9000, GMBf LS BUDGET STORE (S4S) 4 , 4 lMfcsWSSAJL It -"A : -- -r-. - : jy. -r viut'. r I'ih- If Perfect 29.99 .39.99 .39 99 24.99 .49.99-59.99 59.95 49.99 69.95 79.99 79.99 129.95 PmfK 1 39.95-59.99 Beige hi-low 12x14' .... . Brown-white tweed 12x12' Brown-beige weed 12x12' beige-white tweed 12x15' ..Green-Brown-white 1213 ..Green loop 12x14' ..Green and brown 12x12' ..Brown and green I2x'4' Beige hi-low 12x11' . ... . Green loop 1 2x 1 5' .Green-brown-white 12x15' Potlial fifing many to numt'oui to lut LATE MONDAY NIGHTS Suburbs 9:30 Heirloom Style Bedspreads, 3.93 If perfect 5.99 reversible spreads f, ' which can be machine washed with . s ease! Lavishly fringed. Choice of ' ; ivory or white. Full vf r A PI Pil RiW AEI phont WA 2-9000, GMBftS BUDGET STORE (14S) Philadtlphia oio Cheltenham, Upper Darby one Great Northeoit - V v i i V . . V... V-"' ' ' -" - " ' J . ... v ' V. - , .; v " - -C .. - ' L: " ; ' v . v n -- -s A.: -, ... - - 's "v v ..N .' :vN x N , yj yfsjr Reversible Mattress Durab'e nylon-stitched Twin r (nil ;,. damp cloth. Another 1 Monday! r -.,1 Mm i w: Philadelphia alio Cheltenham, Upper Upholstery WithDupontS Nylon Heed Style 12 Arm'ess sectionals Styles I and 2 All Cha-rs i Sty'es 33, 36, 43 to 0 Al, o her sect:onals I J.VV Sty'es 21 and 28 mf aii so:as 18.99 A fabulous new cover that adapts, conforms and adjusts to nearly every sire, style and shape of upholstered furniture. Of durable wrink'o-proof cotton and nylon these are machine-washable, guaranteed color-fast. A wide array of colors including green, brown, melon, gold or turquoise. wrife or pAone WA 2-9000 Monday, GMBftS Budget STORE (970) Philo. Cheltenham, Upper Darky and Great Northeait w , ft 1 "Sill 2 SALE . 14.99 1990 gmi JT1 13 HIT J..77 Ud M ni, noil at phon. G'MRFIS SUD&if SrO'E 1965) Philod.ipli'O only. Brown-beige-w'iito Brown loop Cinnamon loop Brown and beige Beige loop Beige and tan Black and white Beige tweed Green-blacl-white Brown-black tweed Green-black tweed 9. 99 BKOADlOOfil square yard All wool! All nylon! Wool and nylon! Even viscose! Choose green, red, tan, blue, avacado, aqua, grey or beige decorator shades. 12- and 15-foot widths. no moil or pdono, Gmbe$ Budget Sforo 965 1 e ft t v.v.vv.v. - . - . - .y. - .v. - .y;. AM 'til 9:30 PM Dally s:io. 1 9. Pads ... 2 for 3.99 reversible mattress Win. r..n with outstanding value J ,; - Darby end Great Northeari Slipcovers - t - r - e - t - c - h j No Ironing j e m 8.99 I RUGS 1. m tJU Large 12x10' to 12x15' rugs in tweeds and plain, loops, hi-low and texture. Each rug finished all around. Rush in. Many colors. no moil or ohont, C'MBKS B'JDCifT STORES I96JJ lhilodlpli'0 only k .'. .3 tquar to t t - it 't'r fn ' - .v. - . - .'.vv - . - .v.y.o.MA..... - Ai m m m s i m m il m m 11 m I I 1 m II 1 ''St m m I m If II II i II

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Philadelphia Inquirer
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free