Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 16, 1973 · Page 25
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 25

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, April 16, 1973
Page 25
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4*1 Aim Art. Stone 'l:i,,i OSLO - Norwegian ,.'.. searchers believe'that e jji 11 Age men in what is now Norway jV:..invented skiing sorne 4,000 ; ' years ago. |% NEW YORK - C«r »nd truck sales in the non-Communiit world totaled about 32 million in 1972, 8 per cent above the 30- mlllion record set in 1971. i Try Our Tasty Taco Trio Treat At Taco Toro Today cha-cha-cha i taco, beans, drink only 60icents Mill; Between Woolcoand Purr's NOW SHOWING ANOTHER G R E E L E Y EXCLUSIVE! A MOTION PICTURE THAT CELEBRATES THE TIMELESS IOYOF ORIGINAL INNOCENCE. PARAMOUNT PICTURES raitiim AFILMhY Franco zemretU HIS FIRST FILM SINCE "ROMEO JULIET" "BroTHersun stSTenviooir [PJH g$» TECHNICOLOR 1 PANAVISIONT A PARAMOUNT PICTURE Box Office Opens at 6:30, Showtime 7 and 9 REVIEW Up-to-date primer on China THE FORBIDDEN CITY; by Roderick MicFarqutarj Newiweek Booki; 172 p»get; Reviewed By JOHN PINKERMAN Copley News Service As might be expected with the opening /of formerly forbidden Red China, authors with varying qualifications are rushing into print with books on the giant of Asian communism. Roderick MacFarquhar is truly an "old China hand" and perhaps this gives his "The Forbidden City" a bit more attraction for readers either expert or naive on the nation President Nixon cracked for visitors from abroad. MacFarquhar does far more than discuss the relics of the Forbidden City although he does provide ISO pictures of various ancient pieces and places. In somewhat over 40,000 words he goes deeply into the development of Chinese civilization, from the Kublai Khan days of 1274 to the 20th Century. In his writing he calls on long experience as an editor of China Quarterly and other research into contemporary 'Chinese history. He points out that today the term Forbidden City is a misnomer, for there is very little in Peking that is not as open to the public as the palace museum. However, for the uninformed, he writes a highly interesting and descriptive section on the Dragon Pavement houses, plus detailed information on the former Imperial Ancestral Temple, now dubbed by the Reds as the People's Palace of Culture. Color photos (one-third of the 150 illustrations are in color) include delicately tinted scrolls, pottery and a number of diagrams, maps and charts. YESTERDAY'S STARS TODAY Mitzi likes traveling now Mon., April U, 1*73 GREELEY (Cola.) TRIBUNE Ferment growing on Isle of Man . By NANCY ANDERSON Copley News Service HOLLYWOOD - "I don't' think I could face those 5 a.m. calls anymore," Mitzi iJay- nor, erstwhile movie star, pronounced. Well, yes, if the perfect picture came along, she'd be interested, but, for the present, nightclubs are her scene. Nightclubs and occasional television, like her special, "Mitzi ... The First Time," which was aired by CBS on Wednesday, March 28. "I don't mind the traveling that nightclub work involves," Mitzi said over lunch at The Bistro. "Traveling's become our way of life. It's better for us than getting up for early calls." She exchanged a happy glance with her husband and manager, Jack Bean, who was sitting beside her. They've been married 18 years and live in a world of their own making. He plans and negotiates and sells and takes care of her so that she can pour her energies into performances which have meant standing-room-only engagements almost everywhere that she's appeared. "When I was making pictures," Mitzi said, "Jack got up at" 4:45 every morning to get things going. "Every morning I'd beg, 'Can't I have one more minute?' But by 5 I had to be up, too. "Then I'd go to the studio with Jack following me, because it was so early he didn't want me to be alone in case of . .car trouble' or something." "Yeah," Jack said. "And after that I'd have nothing to do for hours, because nobody else got to their offices until 9. Every day I memorized The Times." "It wasn't so bad when I was working at Paramount," Mitzi continued, "because Paramount served breakfast. Those were the extras you looked for when you read a contract." "We had to rush to eat dinner every night so that we could go to bed in time to get up the next morning," Jack concluded. Mitzi, daughter of a dancer and a musical director, was born in Chicago, but, when she was 8, moved with her family to Detroit where she began dancing lessons. How to get good grades... at the supermarket! When you're buying steak, the United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) grade stamp can tell you what you're getting for your money... and how to prepare it. Beef is graded by conformation, finish and quality. Good conformation means large muscles and high proportion of meat to bone. Finish is the amount and distribution of fat. Quality is judged by color, fineness of grain and degree of fat marbling. USDA PRIME: The elite in beef. Extensively marbled, velvet-grained, firm to the touch. Consistently tender and juicy. USDA CHOICE: The choice of most consumers and of Mr. Steak. High quality and less fat for a lower price; More Choice beef is produced than any other grade... and Mr: Steak is the largest buyer of Choice portion-controlled beef in the country. Loin and rib portions that Mr. Steak uses are especially tender. USDA GOOD: For thrifty shoppers. Acceptable quality, little fat. Lacks juiciness but is relatively tender when properly prepared. USDA STNDRD: Standard grade beef appeals to people who like mostly lean meat. It is mild in flavor and lacks juiciness. USDA COMRCL: Commercial grade. From older cattle. Requires slow cooking with moist heat. Not as tender as higher grades. USDA UTILITY: Economical source of meat for pot-roasting, stewing, boiling or ground meat dishes. Lacks natural tenderness and juiciness. Needs long slow cooking with moist heat. Mr. Steak earns slraight A's in steak buying only Prime and Choice grade meat; using only the tenderest portions; aging it naturally without chemicals; cooking it superbly, and serving'it graciously. Try Mr. Steak today...and go to the head of the class! 715 25th Street ll:00a.m. to 9 p.m. AMERICA'S STEAK EXPERT By the time she was 13, she was a featured dancer in Edwin Lester's Los Angeles Civic Light Opera Company production of "Song Without Words." Continuing with Crosby in "Anything Goes," with Frank Sinatra in "The Joker is Wild," and with Gene Kelly in "Les Girls" before winning the role Mary Martin had done on Broadway in the Mitzi Gaynor After 8 on Monday and Tuesday NOW APPEARING ARTESSERY SHOW COUNTRY MUSIC GROUP ' A I? T E S b £ I? S H I) «.' A great country music group from Canada. We've heard them and Know they are good! You'll love them! Appearing 9 to 1:30 Tuesday thru Saturday to Midnight Sunday RED STEER Lester's company, she was starring in his production of "The Great Waltz" when director Henry Roster and producer Sol Siegel saw her and took her to 20th Century Fox for a series of lighthearted, musical films. The first of these was "Golden Girl." Among others of the genre which she made for Fox were "The I Don't Care Girl," SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - A $67,500 study of a barrier to keep persons from leaping off (he Golden Gate Bridge has been approved by the bridge district directors. The study, to be completed within 30 days, will he followed by a decision on whether (n begin construction of an eight- foot-high steel-rod barrier costing between $800,000 and $825,000. The study will examine the proposed barrier's effect on the bridge's structural safety, said Robert Shields, bridge district engineer. He said directors want guarantees the rail will not be too light to withstand strong winds. A known 477 persons have jumped to their deaths from the span. "We're Not Married" and "There's No Business Like Show Business." Later, as a free-lancing star, she worked with Bing film version of "South Pacific." "After World Warn," Mitzi said, "the whole picture in Hollywood began to change. The production of musicals simply came to a halt. "So Jack and I, analyzing the situation, decided that I should put together a nightclub act." From that time on, her career has been such a succession of successful club engagements that one major critic has called her "the country's No. 1 female song and dance star." AN OFF-FIELD TACKLK GREENVALE, N.Y. (AP) C. W. Post sophomore quarterback Ed Powers made a tackle that won't show in the Long Island college's statistics. After he led Post to a victory over Ithaca he reported to his job as a security agent at a local department store. He spotted a shoplifter, chased him out of the store and tackled him about five blocks away in a car parking lot. LONDON (AP) - Something is amiss on one of Queen Elizabeth's oldest and smallest dependencies, the Isle of Man. Just when the 50,000 islanders off England's northwest coast should be dressing up their 60 by 30 miles lo receive the usual thousands of summer visitors from the mainland, nationalistic ferment appears to be growing on the isle of tailless cats. More and more wealthy people from Britain are building vacation homes on the island, upsetting the native Manxmen. The Isle of Man is a depend- sncy of the British crown, and London holds the ultimate responsibility for good govern- -nent. But the isle has its own parliament, called the Court of rynwald, its own laws and its Dwn courts. This week a local nationalist rganization named Mec Van- nin sent a petition to the queer asking that she authorize sus pension of the Tynwald. "A malady besets this land,' the petition said. "Perhaps the most disturbing point of this sickness is the attitude of the general public to the incidents. When normally respectable matrons ... rejoice in total destruction by fire ... something must indeed be amiss." Mec Vannin wants London to set up a tribunal to inquire into the situation and an investigation by Scotland Yard into the "propriety and legality" of relationships between Tynwald members and commercial enterprises. The "sickness" began to surface in February, when a local newsman received a scribbled note threatening acts of sabotage. A $50,000 bungalow was burned to the ground a month later. Police say it was arson. Another fire caused $12,000 worth of damage to a house owned by a "comeover," the Manx term for property owners from the mainland. Graffiti blossomed around the island, with "No More New Residents -- No More Development" a favorite. Grass fires were set near the airport. And John Bolton, chairman of the local government finance board, received a blank bullet in his mail with a note that said: "The next one will go through you. Halt genocide." Kid Blue did what He W to do! s T A R T S W E D N E S D A Y IF YOU WAS KID BLUE... WOULD YOU? DENNIS HOPPER! WARREN GATES PETER BOYLE BENJOHNSON ."KID BLUE" LEE PURCEU.-JANCE RULE 352-4161 1020 26th Ave. Cinema ADULT THEATRES XXX at the MINI FLICK Greeley JENNIFER79:30 ROSEBUD8:1510:40 Late showing Fri.8. Sat. 11:30 at CINEMA35 Fort Collins Sexual Freedom In Brooklyn 78,10:15 THE REIVERS8.-30 Late showing Sat. 11:30 j Ye Greeley Village Inn 2 Miles West on 10th St. LUNCHEON SPECIALS April 17th thru April 23rd Roast Turkey $1 en TUES. Complimentary Goblet'of Wine ..' A.OU Stuffed Baked Pork Chops $1 en WED. Complimentary Goblet of Wine liOU Mexican Platter THURS. Peppercorn Steak FRI. Complimentary Goblet of wine ......... Beef Kebobs MON. Complimentary Goblet of Wine MENU FOR TUESDAY, APRIL 17 Shrimp Gumbo over Rice 1.15 Mexican Enchiladas served with Pinto Beans and Hot Pepper Relish 75c Broccoli with Parmesan Sauce 30c Pickled Beets 22c Sliced fresh Tomato and Onion 22c Guacamole Salad on Lettuce with Toasted Tortillas 35c Texas Cream Pie 30c ICoconut Meringue Pie 30c Serving Hours: Monday thru Friday, 11:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.and 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday and Sunday continuously serving 11:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. worn JACQUELINE BISSEI mew «xi had a mother like ti vho would you be today The Paul Newman Production of the 1971 Pulitzer Prize winning play »· *~^-,*m f -^m, ii NUMBERS THE TONIGHT AT 7:15 "DIRTIEST GlRl IEUER

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