The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on December 13, 1966 · Page 5
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 5

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Salina, Kansas
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Tuesday, December 13, 1966
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Page 5
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English Dramatist Criticizes 2 Extremes By William Glover NEW YORK (AP) - peter Shaffer, a playwright with an uncanny box offjcc record, has no intention of settling down. "I don't want to tic myself ever to one creative area," he says. "What sometimes disappoints me about other writers today is the way they plow the same, field over and over." As a leading member of Eng- Starts TOMORROW! PARAMOUNT PICTURES CORNEL WILDE as Technicolor'"Panavision 'WACO" Color V O G!U Cont. Tonite f-TOJB 222 S. SANTA f E - TA 7-2411 6P.M. ENDS TODAY! Uork Hudson "SECONDS" 6:00 - 8:00 - 9:55 FOX MIDWEST THEATRE TA3-311H FOX THEATRE GENERAL CORPORATION ~ K\ns TODAY —r- Jju'k Lc in in on "The Fortune Cookie" (Shown 3:20 - 5:10 • 9.05) Don Murray "THK rj,AlN8M.AX" In Color 3:30 and 7:25 STARTS WEDNESDAY! ON ONE GIANT PRE-HOLDOAY SHOW 3 - GREAT NEW HITS - 3 EASTMANCOLOR HIT Xo. 2 Amazing Adventure! "OLE REX" In Color Starring RKX BIl/LY HUGHES Shown 1:20 - 4:35 - 7:50 •# HIT Xo. ;i It's Ciirtoon Fun! "BATTLE OF THE DRAG RACERS" In Color Starring HOAD 0 SPEKDY IIUNXKU G OX 7, AMES Sliown 2:05 - 5:20 - 8:35 CONTINUOUS SHOWS DAILY FROM 1:15 P M. "CANmVELIGHT HOUIt" Monday thru Friday 5 p.m. to 6 p.m. . . . AHULTS 90c land's bumper crop of new dramatists, Shafer is the most difficult to classify — a genially articulate critic of both the commercial establishment and its most ardent foes. "The theater !n New York, London and Paris is all a sep- ulchre," he insists. "I just want to do my bit to ma&e it a little less so. "On the other hand, I regard th« recent rush to the undisciplined stagecraft of'revolt'as just a phase. I cannot stand and I resent an age that regards 'well-made' as a term cf theatrical abuse." , Shaffer now is busy with rehearsals of "Black Comedy," due on Broadway Feb. 7 starring Lynn Redgrave, Geraldine Page, Michael Crawford and Donald Miller. It is only his fourth stage offering since Shaffer somewhat belatedly — at age 32 — turned to dramatic effort. That was in 1958 with "Five Finger Exercise," a resounding critical and public triumph. From that examination of an upper-class family in turmoil, the bespectacled author turned to "The Private Ear and the Public Eye," a dual glimpse of youthful mischief. He followed with "The Royal Hunt of the Sun," a piece of historic pageantry about the fall of the Inca empire. Each added to his reputation as a man to watch, but Shaffer dismisses them all with: "Plays die once you're done with them." "The next Is the one that interests you. When you see them a couple of years later you feel quite different and unsatisfied — which I hope is a healthy thing." His First Farce "Black Comedy" is Shaffer's first brush with farce ("Farce can be very purging, but the (rouble with most is they go on and on"). It was commissioned by Britain's National Theater, as a contrast on a double bill with Strindberg's "Miss Julie." A . . • . en a visit means so^ much Few experiences are more gratifying than a visit with friends during family emergencies. That is why we at Ryan Mortuary go to great lengths to encourage friends and acquaintances to visit families involved in a funeral experience. Our fine facilities, comfortable surroundings and personal attention help make personal visits satisfying and helpful. Personal concern for family and friends, frequently far beyond expectation, is but one of the many responsibilities that contribute so much throughout the entire funeral experience. It is an example of the thoroughness and personal attention with which we serve Salina families to their complete satisfaction. It is another reason why so many families recommend Ryan Mortuary. We hope you will, too. Ryan Mortuary Kenneth R. Ryan Guy R. Ryan, Jr. 137 North 8th BY INVITATION NATIONAL SELECTED MORTICIANS Another Rogers Roy Rogers, jr., son of Roy Rogers and Dale Evans, will make motion picture debut in "The Bushwhackers". He plays rancher during Civil War. For Your Entertainment Alive in Salina St. John's Military school basketball game with Trinity high school, Hutchinson; 7 prn, St. John's. Salina Movies Fox — "Fortune Cookie," with Jack Lemmon and Walter Matfchau; plus "The Plainsman," with Don Murray and Abby Dalton. Vogue — "Seconds," with Rock Hudson and Salome Jens. TV Tonight National Geographic, 6:30 pm, Channels 7 and 12 — "The Hidden World" examines the world of insects. Films from around the world show naturalists at work and varieties of insect life. Rountters, 7:30 pm, Channel 10 — Jim Ed's sneaky, low-down tricks are nothing compared to these of Abbey Marstow, a wily woman rancher who's out to outfox foxy Jim Ed in the annual horse race. Pruitts of Southampton, 8 pm, Qiannel 10 — Penniless Phyllis, overcome by the spirit of Christmas, has to rustle up the holiday dinner she promised to 50 orphans. Love on a Rooftop, 8:30 pm, Channel 10—The rooftop apartment gets a drastic face lifting when an avant-garde decorator Lakes over to create a showcase for an enormous Ming vase. CBS Reports, 9 pm, Channels 7 and 12 — This report examines . the supersonic transport. Films show full - sized mockups of SST aircraft built by Boeing and Lockheed, the two companies competing for government approval. Relardcd Children, 9 pm. Channel 10 — Actor £. G. Marshall narrates "The Long Child- "lood of Timmy." a report on the life of a mentally retarded chid. Teachers and family discuss Timmy Loughlin's chances for a future. He is a Mongoloid whose mind may never function above the level of age 10. TV Movies "The Doomsday Fight," 8 pm. Channels 2_ 3 and 74 — This is the season's second movie produced especially for TV. A bomb may spell death for 97 passengers aboard a jetliner headed for New York. A madman will not disclose the bomb's location until he receives $100,000. "Rock, Pretty Baby," 10:30 pm. Channels 7 and 12 — Twelve reck 'n* roll numbers are featured in this story of a romance between a high school girl and the leader of the school orchestra. Sal Mineo and John Saxon star. "The Last Outpost," 10:30 pm, Channel 10 — A Union outpost is threatened by Apache Indians. Ronald Reagan and Rhonda Fleming star. By Bob Thomas AP Mov:e-TV Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) — For that tidy minority of book collectors who specialize in niovie subjects, this Christmas season offers the chance for a bountiful harvest. Whereas movie books used to trickle out of publishing houses, they now come in a flood. The man who knows is comedian Ken Murray, who may have the most extensive private co'lec- tion of film volumes. "Now I'm running out of shelf space, not to mention money," says Murray of his specialized bibliophilia. He started collecting many years ago when hs was a movie-struck vaudevillian. Prizes Some prizes of Murray's book collection are a 1916 biography of D.W. Grlf'ith by his wife; a 1923 book on Wallace Reid by his mother; "My Trip Abroad" (1S22) by Charlie Chaplin; 'Confessions of an Actor" (1926) by John Barrymore. Other biographies include those of Marie Dressier, Lillian Gish, Vernon and Irene Castle, Jeanne Eagc's, Mary Pickford, Douglas Fairbanks, Adolph Menjou, Edward Arnold, Harold L!oyd, right down to Linda Christian and Hedy LaMarr. "Most of the books are trash, but they are ideal for my research,'' said Murray. Best of the books, he feels are "Goodnight, Sweet Prince," the Barrymore biography by Gene Fowler; Bosley • Crowther's books on MGM and Louis B. Mayer; and the early film history, "A Million and One Nights" by Terry Ramsaye. The New Ones Here are some of the new books on movie subjects fer the Christmas buyer (some are offered at reduced prices pre-holiday); "Double Exposure" (Delacorte, $15) by Roddy McDowall. Porlraits by the actor-photographer with word pictures written by celebrities about other celeb- -ities. The coffee-table book of :he season. "All Talking, All Singing, All II McClure Leaves The Virginian" Doug McClure has been set lo star opposite Jill St. John in Universal's forthcoming Technicolor swashbuckler, "T h e King's Pirate," which goes before the cameras soon with Robert Arthur producing and Don Weis directing from the screenplay by Paul Wayne. McClure will be written out of Universal-TV's "The Virginian" series while he plays the leading male role of a British navy officer who infiltrates a pirate stronghold in order to silence the big guns guarding their harbor in "The King's Pirate." He recently starred in another Universal feature, "Beau Geste." Do you need another em- ploye? Hundreds of readers are looking through the classified ads every day. Phone TA 3-6363 and an ad-taker will help you with your ad. Biggest Selection of Tape Recorders Most Beautiful Buy In Stereo! 29995 New Wollensnk "5280" Full Stereo Tape Recorder: • Magnificent furniture, »o slim you can hang it on the wall • Powerful matched extended wing speakers • 4 speed-4 truck t*pe recorder with new Control Central • Power activated push buttons, two VU meters • Solid-state circuitry • Automatic shutoff, four digit Up« counter • Many more features plvt quality Wolleniak construction! A- A-Mimite Photo Co. 119 S. Sanla Fe TA 3-2256 New Film Books Are Published Dancing" (Citadel, $10) by John Springer. A disjointed but fascinating view of the lush, lavish era of the movie musical. "Plow Sweet It Was" (Shorecrest, $12.50) by Arthur Shulman and Roger Youman. A compendium of television history, profusely illustrated. "Meeting Mrs. Jenkins" (Mcrrow, $2.95) by Richard Burton. A reprint of the actor's magazine article of his courtship of Elizabeth Taylor with the scandal e.xcired. Written with surprising skill. "Bogie" (New American Library, $4.95) by Joe Hyams. The official Bogart biography, with introduction by Lauren Bacall. An affectionate portrait. "The Films of W. C. Fields" (Citadel, $7.95) by Donald Deseher. Plots and stills from all the comedian's movies. "Five Women I Love" (Doubleday, $4.95) by Bob Hope. Ski- noss tosses posies to the girls who went on his last Viet Nam trio. "Horror'' (MacMillan, $6.95) by Drake Douglas. A study, with pholosraohs, o' the sc?re films. An ideal p:ft for your fa- vcrite ghoulfriend. Bending Saber Causes Trouble An entire Civil War sequence in Universal's "Gunfight In Abilene" had to be re-shot when director William Hale noticed that a rubber saber used by one of the extras kept bending whenever he "stabbed' 1 some- cue. WHERE YOU CAN SAVE SAFELY Current m ff\f\/ -- 4.50% The SECURITY SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION 333 South Santa Fe Wednesday Night Special Serving 5:00 P.M. to 9:00 P.M. FRENCH FRIED CHICKEN Choice of Soup or Juice, Baked or French Fried Potatoes, Combination Salad with Choice of Dressing, Ice Cream or Sundae, Hot Roll and Butter, Coffee or Tea. JIMMY 712 South Broadway Phone TA 7-3351 ESTAURANT KEM, PLAYING CARDS Here are reaRy superior plarfog car*. Quality by Kern is the result of 30 years' experience in using the costliest material, acetate-cellulose, to give you true value. Kern Cards flex easfly. rre strong, durable, washable. 57.95 a LINCK DRUG CO. 104 S. Santa Fe TA 3-3741 Journal Ads Pay EVERYBODY KNOWS ELECTRIC COOPERATIVES LIGHT RURAL SCHOOLS. BUT DID YOU KNOW WE HELP LIGHT EVERY CITY PUBLIC SCHOOL, TOO? We do! Indirectly, of course, but we do. Because like you, Electric Cooperatives pay property and sales taxes. And that's where most of the money comes from for school buildings. For blackboards. For desks. For teachers. Perhaps you've heard Electric Cooperatives don't pay taxes. It just isn't so! We don't pay income tax. Maybe that's where some folks are confused. And the reason we don't pay income tax is that we're organized as a non-profit corporation and have no stockholders. Any money left over after expenses at the end of the year, is paid to or accrued to the benefit of our consumer-owners. There's no profit to tax! But property tax and sales tax, we do pay. We expect to. We want to. We think it's money well spent. Don't you? THE ELECTRIC OF KANSAS

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