Indiana Gazette from Indiana, Pennsylvania on January 12, 1984 · Page 10
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Indiana Gazette from Indiana, Pennsylvania · Page 10

Indiana, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 12, 1984
Page 10
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Page 10 Weather Tuesday, January 23, 2001 National The AccuWeather® forecast ifor noon, Wednesday, Jan. 24. Os 10s 20s 30s 40s 50s 60s 70s 80s 90s 100s 110s Bands separate high temperature zones for the day. ©2001 AccuWeather, Inc. FRONTS: COLD WARM STATIONARY Temperatures By The Associated Press Chief $ Tommy Hawk Despite many requests, Chief Tommy "Hawk's My Name, Weather's My Game" Hawk says it's too early to predict an early spring, but the way it's been going lately, it looks pretty bleak. We can only hope for a break. Albany,N.V: Albuquerque Anchorage Atlanta Atlantic City Baltimore Boston Buffalo Charieston,S.C Charleslon.W.Va. Chicago Cincinnati Cleveland Concord.N.H. Dallas-Ft Worth Dayton Denver Honolulu • Houston Indianapolis lackson.Miss. Jacksonville Las Vegas Los Angeles Louisville Miami Beach Milwaukee Mpls-StPaul Nashville New Orleans New York City NorfoUc,Va, Oklahoma City Omaha Orlando Philadelphia Phoenix Pittsburgh Portland .Maine Raleigh-Durham Reno Richmond St Louis San Diego San Francisco Seattle Syracuse Tampa-StPtrsbg Yesterday Hi Lo Prc . 31 5 40 31 36 27 .03 49 28 36 15 34 15 33 20 28 23 47 38 .15 39 15 29 24 34 15 33 25 31 -5 53 37 37 23 44 25 83 73 56 31 42 25 50 24 54 39 .14 58 39 65 47 39 21 55 44 .01 27 21 31 17 45 21 51 31 36 25 35 29 55 37 51 24 59 42 34 17 72 48 30 9 29 2 .12 46 25 50 24 39 22 44 27 62 50 60 48 53 46 31 7 60 40 Washington, D.C 36 21 Wichita IVUkes-Barre 50 30 30 7 Today Hi Lo Otlk 34 17 cdy 45 25 cdy 36 25 sno 56 34 dr 40 Zl clr 40 24 clr 39 25 clr 37 26 cdy 5G 31 cdy 42 28 clr 35 17 cdy 39 25 cdy 37 25 cdy 35 12 dr 54 39 cdy 39 26 cdy 38 16 cdy 81 73 cdy 60 42 cdy 40 24 cdy 53 34 cdy 56 33 cdy 60 39 ties 50 cdy 43 28 dr 66 47 dr 35 21 cdy 31 14 dr 50 31 cdy 55 37 clr 41 32 clr 46 32 cdy 47 .28 cdy 38 15 clr 62 42 cdy 40 21 dr 68 47 clr 35 24 oly 33 !6 dr 52 30 dr 49 28 cdy 45 25 clr 44 24 cdy 61 52 cdy 55 43 rn 53 38 dr 38 25 cdy 62 40 cdy 42 29 clr 43 22 cdy 34 24 dr Tomorrow Hi Lo Otlk 36 16 cdy 48 28 cdy 31 21 cdy 55 31 cdy 42 24 cdy 42 26 cdy 40 26 cdy 30 15 sno 60 59 dr 40 '21 cdy 2C 9 cdy 36 18 cdy 31 16 cdy 36 13 dr 54 35 cdy 33 16 cdy 45 18 cdy 80 72 cdy 61 44 cdy 31 16 cdy 56 35 cdy 62 37 cdy 56 40 m 57 47 rn 38 21 cdy 68 49 dr 24 11 cdy 18 4 dr 44 22 cdy 59 42 cdy 42 29 clr 47 33 47 26 28 9 dr 67 42 cdy 42 26 cdy 69 50 cdy 33 20 cdy 35 17 dr 52 31 cdy 39 23 sno 47 28 dr 35 13 58 48 53 42 48 38 rn 36 18 cdy 65 42 dr 43 30 cdy 4! 17 dr 36 22 cdy Pennsylvania Wednesday, Jan. 24 AccuWeather® forecast for daytime conditions, low/high temperatures dr clr .., . «'<-v •jpa>-§'n; {Indiana {22"^|tg| k Sunny Pt. Cloudy Cloudy Showers T-storms Rain Flurries Sncw Via Associated Press clr m National Temperature Extremes High Monday 74 at Indio, Calif,, and Casa Grande, Ariz. Low Tuesday ISbelowzero at Berlin, N.H. Four-day forecast Wednesday: Mostly cloudy with a chance of snow showers in the afternoon; low 22, high 30. Thursday: Snow showers likely, mainly in the morning, and it will be blustery all day; low 16, high 25. Friday: Partly cloudy; low 12, high 28. Saturday: Chance of snow showers; low 17, high 32. Today in history By The Associated Press : Today is Tuesday, Jan. 23, the 23rd day of 2001. There are 342 days left in the year. - Today's highlight in history: : On Jan. 23, 1968, North Korea seized the U.S. Navy ship Pueblo, charging its crew with being on a spying mission. (The crew was released 11 months later.) ' On this date: c In 1789, Georgetown University was established in present-day Washington, D.C. In 1845, Congress decided all national elections would be held on the first Tuesday after the first Monday in November. In 1849, English-born Elizabeth Blackwell became the first woman in America to receive a Doctor of Medicine degree, from the Medical Institution of Geneva, N.Y. In 1932, New York Gov. Franklin D. Roosevelt announced his candidacy for the Democratic presidential nomination. In 1950, the Israeli Knesset approved a resolution proclaiming Jerusalem the capital of Israel. In 1964, the 24th amendment to the Constitution, eliminating the poll tax in federal elections, was ratified. In 1973, President Richard Nixon announced an accord had been reached to end the Vietnam War. In 1989, surrealist artist Salvador Dali died in his native Spain at age 84. Ten years ago: After some 12,000 sorties in the Gulf War, Gen. Colin Powell, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, said allied forces had achieved air superiority, and would focus air fire on Iraqi ground forces around Kuwait. Five years ago: Delivering his State of the Union address to a skeptical Republican Congress, President Clinton traced the themes of his reelection campaign and confronted GOP lawmakers on the budget, demanding they "never — ever" shut down the government again. _ One year ago: The dark satire "American Beauty" won the Golden Globe for best film drama, while "The Sopranos" won best television drama. NFL star Derrick Thomas was injured when the sport utility vehicle he was driving overturned on an icy road in Missouri; Thomas died Feb. 8. (The crash also claimed the life of Thomas' friend, Michael Tellis.) Today's Birthdays: Historian Joseph Nathan Kane is 102. Actress Jeanne Moreau is 73. Actress Chita Rivera is 68. Actor-director Lou Antonio is 67. Country singer Johnny Russell is 61. Actor Gil Gerard is 58. Actor Rutger Hauer is 57. Rhythm-and- blues singer Jerry Lawson (The Persuasions) is 57. Sen. Thomas R. Carper, D-Del, is 54. Singer Anita Pointer is 53. Actor Richard Dean Anderson is 51. Rock musician Bill Cunningham is 51. Rock singer-musician Patrick Simmons (The Doobie Brothers) is 51. Rock musician Danny Federici {Bruce Springsteen and the E Street Band) is 51. Rock singer Robin Zander (Cheap Trick) is 48. Princess Caroline of Monaco is 44. Singer Anita Baker is 43. Reggae musician Earl Falconer (UB40) is 42. Actress Mariska Hargitay ("Law & Order Special Victims Unit") is 37. Rhythm-and-blues singer Marc Nelson is 30. Actress Tiffani-Amber Thiessen is 27. Matthews proves his worth By The Associated Press NEW YORK — Sure, the Dave Matthews Band is successful now. Millions of records fly off the shelves, and they consistently sell out concert dates across the country. But the guys in the group weren't ;•"-". so sure about People Matthews' talent -~ when he first , r ' joined them as lead singer 10 years ago in Charlottesville^Va. "We Were like, 'Well, he's got some pretty, "you : know, happening stuff here,"' drummer Carter Beauford tells Charlie. Rose on CBS' "60 Minutes II,";tohic.h airs Tuesday. "But we weren't sure/if he was gonna come across as a top-notch musician. Well, he proved us wrong." Beauford; admits the five-member group ^vas.n£exactly a musical pow- erhous&iiiffKe beginning. "When we started out, it was a scary thing," he says. "It sounded terrible. It was the worst thing I ever heard in my life." The Dave Matdiews Band's fourth studio release, "Everyday," is due in stores Feb. 27. Screenwriters, studio chiefs meet at bargaining table Dove Matthews of the Dave Matthews Band sings at a concert in Ma Y '999. (AP photo) VENTURA, Calif. — Skip Royston's house was touched by fame so he hopes that will increase its value on the real estate market. The 1,181-square-foot house was featured as Julia Roberts' home in the film "Erin Brockovich." Royston is using the movie as a marketing device. He's got a large "Erin Brockovich" movie poster tacked to the kitchen wall. Newspaper clippings are posted on the refrigerator door. Royston, 45, bought the house nine months ago for $233,500, after a neighbor told him it was used in the movie. He wants $289,999 for the three-bedroom house. "I think there are a lot of people who would ... be willing to pay more for it, "he said. Similar houses in the area sell for $235,000 to $270,000. Royston put the house up for sale two weeks ago. "Everyone wants a piece of movie history," said real estate agent Mike Glickman, who specializes in celebrity properties and has the Royston listing. Jana Scarborough of Remax Gold Coast Realtors had a different view: "Notoriety is an element. But someone would really have to be obsessed with Julia Roberts to buy it just because it was used in the movie." los and met with musician Vangelis Papathanasiou, who composed music for the 1981 Oscar-winning movie "Chariots of Fire." ATHENS, Greece — Sean Connery is in town, but his wife is taking the spotlight. Micheline Roquebrune, the French-Moroccan portrait painter, was scheduled to open a multipurpose center Tuesday in downtown Athens, where some of her artwork is on display. Connery, 70, was received by Athens Mayor Dimitris Avramopou- LAS VEGAS — Klingons and leather-clad barbarians mingled as fans of "Star Trek: Voyager" prepared for the final mission and "Xena: Warrior Princess" clones awaited her last battle. Paramount's "Voyager," the fourth series in the "Star Trek" saga, and the syndicated "Xena" are both in their final TV seasons. But that didn't deter some 900 fans who crowded into the Plaza hotel-casino for a convention Sunday. 'All the fans are pushing for a new series," said Grace Lee Whitney, who played Yeoman Janice Rand on the original 1960s "Star Trek." Whitney said she would like to work with George Takei, who played Sulu in the original. "The series would take off where 'Voyager' left off. I'm the poster girl for the'geriatric generation," said Whitney, who was promoting her autobiography, "The Longest Trek: My Tour of the Galaxy." Whitney attributed the continuing fascination with all things "Star Trek" to the approachability of the stars. LOS ANGELES (AP) — Fears of a Hollywood strike sent studio chiefs to the bargaining table with screenwriters, but nobody was predicting an early agreement even though the fall TV schedule and thousands of jobs are at stake. Disney President Robert Iger and DreamWorks studio chief Jeffrey Katzenberg took part in the opening session of contract talks Monday with the Writers Guild of America. Both sides called the talks cordial. The Alliance of Motion Picture & Television Producers, which represents the major studios and independent companies, made a gesture of cooperation by including studio heads in the first meeting. The WGA contract with producers expires April 1 and both sides are mindful of the chaos that resulted in 1988 when a 22-week writer's strike delayed the fallTVseason. "We're here today to show respect for the writers and respect for the process, a process that for the last 12 years has resulted in labor peace in Los Angeles, not labor conflict," said Barry M. Meyer, Warner Bros, chief executive, who was involved in the opening discussions. The talks, which resumed today, have a two-week limit imposed by the WGA. But the limit is flexible, said John Wells, creator of TV's "ER" and president of the WGA's West Coast branch. "Nobody's going to walk away from the table if we've made some more progress," he told reporters. Writers are demanding increased TV and movie residual payments and "creative rights" intended to give them more prestige and control of projects. That includes eliminating the so- called possessory credit for film directors — the "A film by ..." designation — that writers contend minimizes their importance. Wells acknowledged a difficult negotiation is ahead, citing issues thai he said have gone unaddressed foi more than a decade. "Those issues are painful for the companies to deal with," Wells said. A new militancy by Hollywood unions has both sides preparing for a walkout, prompting studios to accelerate movie production andlay in TV "reality shows" that don't require scripts. Los Angeles County businesses could lose an estimated $2 billion a month during a walkout. Some observers also worry a prolonged strike could increase so-called "runaway production," sending more film work to Canada. If the WGA talks succeed, the next round of negotiations will involve acting unions, whose work agreements end this summer. Last year, the Screen Actors Guild and the American Federation of Television & Radio Artists staged a six- month strike against the advertising industry, the longest talent walkout in Hollywood history. 'Last Dance' tops at box office LOS ANGELES (AP) —The interracial teen-age romance "Save the Last Dance" topped the weekend box office for the second consecutive week with $15.3 million. The British robbery farce "Snatch" debuted in fourth place with S8 million. "The Pledge," which stars lack Nicholson as a retired detective chasing a child killer, opened out of the top 10 with $5.6 million. The top movies at North American theaters Friday through Sunday, followed by distribution studio, gross, number of theater locations, average receipts per location, total gross and number of weeks in release: 1. "Save the Ijist Dance," Paramount, $15.3 million, 2,539 locations, $6,052 average, $46.2 million, two weeks. 2. "Cast Away," Fox, $11.1 million, 3,061 locations, $3,643 average, S181.9 million, five weeks. 3. "Traffic," USA, $8.5 million, 1,571 locations, $5,415 average, $46.9 million, four weeks. 4. "Snatch,"Sony, $8 million, 1,444 locations, $5,544 average, $8 million, one week. 5. "What Women Want," Paramount, $6.8 million, 3,025 locations, $2,266 average, $162.2 million, six weeks. 6. "Finding Forrester," Sony, $6.7 million, 2,002 locations, $3,354 average, $29.2 million, five weeks. 7. "Miss Congeniality," Warner Bros., $6.2 million, 2,603 locations, $2,411 average, $87.3 million, five weeks. 8. "Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon," Sony Picture Classics, $6.08 million, 837 locations, $7,264 average, $37.2 million, seven weeks. 9. "Tliirteen Days," New Line, $6.03 million, 2,034 locations, $2,968 average, $19.6 million, five weeks. 10. "Double Take," Disney, $5.78 million, 1.631 locations, $3,549 average, $18.8 million, two weeks. 11. "Tlie Pledge," Warner Bros., $5.76 million, 1,275 locations, $4,522 average, $5.76 million, one week. 12. "Tlie Emperor's New Groove," Disney, $3.8 million, 2,016 locations, $1,932 average, $76 million, six weeks. 13. "77ie Gift," Paramount Classics, $3.4 million, 805 locations, $4,301 average, $3.5 million, five weeks. 14. "Tlie Family Man," Universal, $3.3 million, 2,277 locations, $1,455 average, $69.5 million, five weeks. 15. "Chocolat," Miramax, $3 million, 658 locations, $4,702 average, SI 2.8 million, six weeks. 16. 'ttnfifrMsf/'MGM, $2.3 million, 2,433 locations, $962 average, $8.6 million, two weeks. 17. "O Brother, Wiere Art Thou?", Disney, $1.6 million, 419 locau'ons, $3,899 average, $9.5 million, five weeks. Donna Zorictt M.S.. F.A.A.A. HEARING Sales & Service Hearing Testing Video Otoscopy _Money-Back Guarantee - INDIANA AUDIOLOGY Licensed Audioloaist DONNA J. ZORICH. M.S. 1011 Water St.. Indiana 724-349-6462 Free Parking Adult Fitness Program • Supervised by an exercise physiologist for your safety. • Use treadmills, free weights, stationary bikes, stair climbers. Northern Cambria Family Medicine 4210 Crawford Avenue Northern Cambria, PA 15714 Call (814) 948-2640 or (724) 357-7107, and ask about the Healthy Moves adult fitness program. INDIANA HOSPITAL A Subsidiary of Indiana HaaShcare Corporator!

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