The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on May 28, 1976 · Page 23
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The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 23

Kalispell, Montana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 28, 1976
Page 23
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THURSDAY/ The Daily Inter Lake, KalispeU, Montana, Friday, May 28,1976 B--7 5:00 2 Mickey Mouse Club 3 Star Trek 5 New 6 Merv Griffin 7 Mister Roger* 8 News 9 News 10 Newt 5:30 2 Ironside 4 Lucy 5 N«ws 7 Sesame St. 8 News 9 N«ws 10 Andy Griffith 11 News 12 Electric Co. 8:00 3 News 4 Hog sn's Heroes 5 Ellery Queen 6 Waltons 9 Ellery Queen 10 News 11 News 12 Zoom 6:30 2 News 3 HoHywood Sqs. 4 News 6 News 7 BectricCo. 10 ConcenlraUon 11 Hollywood Sqs. 12 LaCoclna 7:00 2 News 3 Lawrence Walk 4 News 5 Welcome Kotter 6 News 7 Zoom 8 Hawaii Flvs-0 9 Welcome Kotter 10 Welcome Kotter 11 Waltone 12 Civic Dialogue 7:30 2 Bracty Bunch 4 Dlnahl 5 Barney Miller 6 Tell The Truth 7 Crockett's Garden 9 Barney Miller 10 Barney MIDw 8:00 2 Adam-12 3 Carol Burnett 5 Movie Movies 2 p.m. (11) I Died a Thousand Times, crime drama -Jack Palance plays a wanted criminal In this remake of Bogart's "High Sierra" -- 1 hr. 55 mln. 4 p.m. (4) The Pride of St. Louis, biography -- Dan Dal ley stars In this somewhat comical account of Dizzy Dean's baseball career -90 min. 8 p.m. (5) (9) Geronlmo, western -- The Apache chief leads his warriors Into battle in hopes ot Improving conditions for his people -- 2 hrs. 9 p.m. (3) The Cat Creature, thriller -- David Hedlson, Meredith Baxter and Stuart Whitman star In this suspenseful tale involving witchcraft, murder and an ancient Egyptian curse -90 min. 10 p.m. (6) Geronlmo, see above. 10:30 p.m. (8) 7 Faces of Dr. Lao, fantasy -- Special affects and the mythical town of Abalone highlight this entertaining tale of an elderly Chinese who dabbles with powerful magic -- 2 hrs. 12:30 a.m. (4) Frauieln, drama -- An American officer and a German giri find romance in postwar Europe Quote/Unquote What people are saying... JIMMY CARTER "An alliance for survival is needed, transcending regions and ideologies, if we are to a s s u r e m a n k i n d a s a f e passage to the 21st Century." --Democratic presidential candidate Jimmy Carter, in an address before the United Nations, urging industrial nations to stop providing non- nuclear nations with atomic reactors. "Violence justifies counter- violence. Since we live in violence, and the violence of the establishment is so great, so-called subversive violence is sometimes the only form of self-defense." --Unidentified Catholic priest discussing terrorism by Basque underground groups opposing the Spanisli government. "When things start to look 8:30 6:00 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 2 4 6 12 2 3 4 8 a 10 11 Bewitched KSPS Auction Streets or Frisco Movie Streets of Frisco Hawaii Flve-0 Mark of Jazz Make a Deal Match Game Bobby Vi'nloo Lowed Thomas Welcome Kotter Movie Waltons Mac Davis Harry 0 Harry 0 Herb Al pert Music 12 9:30 2 10:00 2 4 5 6 7 8 g 10 11 12 10:30 3 S 8 9 10 10:40 11 Olympiad Barney Miller Streets of Frisco Hawaii Flve-0 News Movie KSPS Auction News News News News Meyers' Journal Inquiry Johnny Carson Movie Johnny Carson Man nix Ironside 11:00 11:20 11:40 11:55 12:00 12:30 12:40 1:40 2.-00 2 3 4 12 3 10 11 4 2 3 4 g 2 4 6 11 2 8 Harry 0 News Bsrrwby Jones News News Magician FBI Political Talk News Medical Center News News Man nix Movie Johnny Carson News Mag Id an Tomorrow Boone does it for Duke HOLLYWOOD - (NBA) Richard Boone, these days, lives in Florida. He paints, he writes a column, he loafs. He does about everything -- except act. "I don't really like to act any more," Boone says. "It used to be pure fun for me, but no more. When I act new, I get to the end of the day and I realize I haven't gotten any kick out of it. And if I don't get a kick out of it, why do it?" The only reason he's back in Hollywood today, acting in a picture called "TheShoou'st," is because of John Wayne, an old friend. Boone says "Ttie Shootist" is Wayne's own story. "They wanted to tell it once, and this is as good a time as any." It has Wayne, Lauren Bacall, James Stewart, Boone and many others in the cast. better, people may invest in a car because they need one. When things are really better, they buy toys." --Bill Zekan, president of a custom plastics firm which supplies both the full-size and toy car industries. "All it takes to produce a hit Broadway show is simply arranging to have as many people in the audience as there are seats." --Norman Kean, producer of .the m u s i c a l , "Me and Bessie." "Business today makes more demands, has more regulations and more complications, calls for more and better products, more start- to-finish creativity, beiter dollar value for consumers and. above all. credibility in your claims. It's different ball game." --Jerome S. Mann, president of Calvert Distillers Co. "i do fee! that the Zionist influence in the United States are dragging the U.S. into a rather disorganized approach to the Middle East problem." --Former Vice President Spiro Agnew, explaining he b e l i e v e s Z i o n i s t s h a v e manipulated American opinion about Ike Middle East. Sondheim a success in London theaters LONDON (AP) -- Famous he may be on Broadway but few in London had heard of Stephen Sondheim -until Wednesday's newspapers trumpeted the news that London has a new hit show based on the words and music of the American lyricist and composer. The critics, for once united in their praise, hailed "Side By Side With Sondheim" as "an intoxicating cocktail," "a supremely polished, impeccably performed cabaret-revue, enchanting ... superlative" and so on. Stephen Sondheim was there, and with the audience on its feet cheering him, he embraced the performers -- singers David Kernan, Millicent Martin and Julia McKenzie, pianists Tim Higgs and Stuart Pedlar and director Ned Sherrin. Sondheim was torn between tears of emotion and joyous laughter at the spectacular success of the show, which consists simply of his songs sung in a night club setting. Everyone in the theater knew, as Herbert Kretzmer put it-in the Daily .Express, "There is no way it can avoid being one of the hits of the season." AH Sondheim could say was "marvelous, marvelous." Only with "West Side Story" and "Oklahoma" have the British critics been as unanimously enthusiastic. A veteran theatergoer said: "I have never had a theatrical experience like it. That feeling was very obviously shared by the critics. I have never seen a theatsr full of people react so spontaneously in acclaim as at the Mermaid when Stephen Sondheim walked down the aisle and took the curtain call. The people just sprang from their seats and roared with delight." The booking office at the Mermaid said "Tuesday was reasonably busy for us -- but now we simply cannot cope with the clamor for seats." Sondheim's only show now running on Broadway is "Pacific Overtures," done in collaboration with Harold Prince. Other shows in recent years have included "Follies,"" "Company" and "A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum." "I told Dnke I was going to see you today," Boone said, "and I asked him what I should tell Dick Kleiner about your health. He said I should tell you be was feeling great. Baloney. He's hurting. You can tell it. Every breath is tough." Boone says he doesn't have any idea how much money he's going to make from "The Shootist." He and Wayne are such good friends that they just operate on a handshake deal. "The m o n e y d o e s n ' t matter," Boone says. "I took the part because I wanted to see how Duke was. What happened was the wardrobe man called me and said they didn't think I'd do the.part. 1 never have a contract when I work with Duke. Just a handshake and I'm there." It takes a Duke Wayne to get Boone out of Florida now. He's living in St. Augustine. He lived in Hawaii for ten years -- he left it, he says, when it became corrupt -- and settled in St. Augustine, which is his wife's home town. He and Claire have been married for 25 years now. "St. Augustine," he says, "is a nice quiet northern Florida town. The people there aren't awed by the fact that I'm famous, nor does it bother Uiem. They like me and I like them." The main excitement in his life, these days, is the column he's writing. He says he started out in life to be a writer "before I became a painter, before I became an actor." RICHARD BOONE A Florida paper asked him to write a column about his thoughts and ideas. He called it "It Seems To Me." A syndicate is now distributing it. He says he writes about anything that interests him. " D u r i n g t h e F l o r i d a primary," he says, "1 interviewed most of the presidential candidates who came through. Of them all, the one I liked best was George Wallace. I don't agree with him, but he's the most honest and the most interesting. He says what he thinks "After the election, I intend to call him and I'll say, 'George Corley, I'm coming up to see you' and I know we'll both enjoy the visit. "The others, I found, were all liars or vacillators. And that includes all the leading candidates who visited Florida." 755-6888 RYGG'S KAC LEASING

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