Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on March 1, 1976 · Page 27
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 27

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Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, March 1, 1976
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Page 27
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Mon. t March 1. 1976 GKKKI.KY (Colo.)- TRIUL'XK 27 ___ 'Clean-cut 1 is a dirty image Giving singing a fling Pittsburgh Sleelers quarterback Terry Club in Los Angeles where his number one fan Bradshaw is pulling his voice lo a different use and fiancee. JoJo Slarbuck, left, applauds, these days. Instead of calling plays he is Bradshaw and Miss Slarbuck plan a June singing country and western music. He played wedding in Los Angeles. (AP Wirepholo) a one night stand this week at the Palomino Take advantage of an industrial establishment. Grab our dollar offer. Hit The Pizza Factory lor a dollar off any large size (16 inch or 40.63 cm) pizza bearing one or more of our tasty accessory items. Accessories include Canadian Bacon, Mushrooms. Pepperoni. Double Dough. Extra Cheese, Green Chili, Fresh Sausage, Black olives and ever- popular hamburger, to name just a few. Clip our coupon and retire Telephone the Pizza Factoiy now. place your order Then SM back and relax. Retire for a h3!f hour or so while our f a c t c ^ personnel custom finish your order. Then, on delivery present the clippec coupon from [his ad and retire further to some very tasty pizza eating 81317th Street Greeley 351-6771 i ....... izza Factory Dollar Offer^ " ' 1976 Colorado Powerlift and Physique Championships!! The 1976 Northern Colorado Open Powerlift Championships and the Mr. Norlhern Colorado Physique Contest will be held at the new Aims Community College gymnasium on Saturday, March 13. "The team representing the SPA." ft 12:1 lit. tlinn!li sniper Itemyuviplit Hfii'ip rlusse* · ft Mr. ,V«rf/«TM Cnliirnih J'/iys//!« Conlest ft Main- iniliriilnnl IIIK! It'itm trophies For more information, contact Bob Smith at THE CONDITIONING SPA 352-0974 By VEKNON SCOTT HOLLYWOOD' (UPD "Clean-cut" is a dirty image these days. The boy next door is unacceptable in movies and television unless he is playing the heavy. Conversely, shifty types are in demand. Look at Dust in Hoffman and Al Pacino in the movies. Or take Henry (Fonzie) Winkler and the mangy sweat hogs of "Welcome Back, Kotter" on the tube. Scruffy types like Robert Blake in "Baretta" or Robert De Niro in "Taxi Driver" are the ones cutting ,the mustard these days. How about such anti-esta- blishmcntarians as Jack Nicholson? But hold! On yonder horizon looms a fair youth who would look at home in armor riding a white charger. He has even features, blond hair, guileless blue eyes and lungs untainted by pot. The voice is modulated, the muscles well toned. There doesn't appear to be a neurotic bone in his body. His name is Jan-Michael Vincent, a likely successor to Theater world that paragon of all-American boyism, Robert Redford. Vincent is alarmingly free of kinks. He dresses fashionably, if casually, and is impeccably mannered. For this he would be labeled an eccentric by many His explanation at the time job he ever applied for. The was gallant. "Women have movie was a turkey titled "Los Bandidos." "The first job was easier to get than the rest," Jan said. "i did a lot of television shows, learning as I went always been the ones to be exploited in films. I don't believe in double standards." But he looked more at home in Disney's "The World's producers. But Jan's career is Greatest Athlete" and as the alon g- Dick became my person- booming, heroic truck driver in "White al manager and guided my Line Fever." Career, "I really didn't intend to be an actor when I came to Hollywood," he said. "I wanted to be an artist. A family friend suggested I could work my way through art school by doing television commercials. "I went to see Dick Clayton, an agent, who told me I ought competition in my age brack- to try acting. But I went into el." he said during lunch the the Army. When I got out I other day. "My pictures have done well at the boxoffice, thank God. It could mean there's room for young actors who don't play weird parts --although I'd certainly take kinky roles if the. talent department we were told scripts were good." Bob Conrad was making an independent picture in Mexico and he was looking for a guy . _ _ _ _ ^ NEW YOKK ( U I ' I ) - The Broadway m u s i c a l "Dance With Me" marked its first anniversary at UK' Mayfair Theatre Jan. 23. WE DELIVER PIZZA Spaghetti Ravioli CABLES END In the next few months, Jan, who grew up on a farm in California'sSanJoaquin Valley, will be seen starring in "Baby Blue Marine" and "Vigilante Force." He will head the cast of yet another movie, "Shadow of the Hawk." "Maybe I've been successful because there isn't much Cinema ADULT THMTfffS XXX at Ihe MINI FLICK, 330 8th Ave., Greele) GAME OF LOVE 7 i 9:35 $50.000 CLIMAX 8:20 Late showing Fri. Sat. 11:30 al CINEMA 35,113 E. Oak, Fort Collins HOT OVEN 7 9:35 CONTACT 8:20 contacted Clayton again and he took me lo Universal to see ahout joining the studio development program. "While we were waiting in line to see the head of the The only bit of controversy connected with Jan was his appearance a couple of years my age and type." ago in "Buster and Billie," in a Clayton .hustled Jan to full frontal nude scene -- (he Conrad's office where he read first ever done by an actor in a for the part and, presto!, the major film. neophyte won the first acting Rock musicals past their peak? HyGLKNNKOJKHIE - UIM Lively Arts Kdilor NEW YORK I UPD The quick death of "Kockabye Hamlet" on Broadway -- it opened at Ihe Minskoff Theatre Feb. 17 and closed Feb. 21 -raises the question of whether rock musicals have run their course. It seems unlikely on the surface. Hock certainly is here to stay in the pop music field. And there's no obvious reason why rock composers and performers should not succeed in the theater, if they're good enough lo please audiences willing to pay up lo $15 a tickcl. Bui there is no rock musical on Broadway now, and only "Godspell" off-Broadway. "Hork;ihyc Hnmlrl" Pol fl severe drubbing from Ihe llirce "important" critics. They disliked the music; the treatment of their favorite play, the dancing, the singing -- everything about it -- and the show had no chance. Which, as they say, was a bafflement, bolh lo the producers and to others. This department holds no brief for rock music, but found the few pure rock numbers acceptable and the rest of the music -- a conglomerate takeoff on reggae, country-wcslern, Ihe twist, bebop, vaudeville routines and blues - better than most of its kind. Our favorite rock expert liked the score by Canada's Cliff Jones and considered it only slightly less good than "Jesus Christ Superstar," which was intended as praise indeed. The Ireatment of "Hamlet" was no more objeclionablethan various Biblical rock adaptations; the dance routines by director Gower Champion and Tony Stevens were as good as ever; the singing varied, but was no worse than other i current Broadway musicals; · the costumes (by Joseph G. j Aulisi) were beautifully vulgar to fit Ihe rock-concert selling of the show; and the lighting (Jules Fisher) would be of award-winning quality in a successful show. For those who like -- or even prefer -- this type of musical, it was as entertaining as anything else on Broadway. Joseph Papp has chosen Shaw's "Mrs. Warren's Profession" for the latest in his season of stars-in-classics al the Vivian Beaumont Theater in Lincoln Center. It opened ' Feb. 1R. It was a good choice of a play seldom seen, though Papp was somewhat unlucky-when Public Television came along a couple of months ago with a first-rate British TV version starring Rosemary Harris. Unfortunately, the cnsUng at the Beaumont was -- well, unfortunate. Papp lapped Lynn Kedgrave as the feminist Vivie, Kuth Gordon as Mrs. Warren and Milo O'Shca as The Hcv. Sam Gardner. Miss Redgrave can be funny if well directed. But Vivie is not a comic role, and she was shrill and emotional throughout, oven where she should have been poised and cool. Her performance was little short of appalling. O'Shea was com- Ruth Gordon, after 60 years pletely lost. in the theater, is amazing. WINTERSET INPT Special-- Mon.,Tues. Wed. DINNER FOR TWO 4.95 , Complete Barbecue Spare Ribs Dinner Highway 85, Evins 1 t \ c ' 1 c ( Ye Greeley Village Inn 5990 W. 10th St. LUNCHEON SPECIALS March 2nd thru March 8th "U E S DA Y ... Roast Sirloin of Beef omplhnentary Goblet of Wine /VEDN ESDAY . . . Steak Mushrooms FHURSDAY . . . Taco Platter, = R 1 DAY . . . Deviled Crab Shrimp ompllmentary Goblet of Wine MONDAY . . . Veal Pattie Cordon Bleu FRESH OYSTERS On The Half Shell $4)25 jm V2 DOZEN '2.20 '2.20 J 1.60 '2.20 J 2.20 HILLSIDE THEATRE Hillside Mall "BIS" The story of love... of hurt... of laughter Tin-true story of |ill Kiiinionl. The American Olympic ski contender whose tragic fall lookowiylhini; but her lite. And who louiul the course to live tlirwinh the love ol one wry special man. THE OTHER SIDE OF THE MOUNTAIN" Showtime 7 9 AW DRIVE-IN 3017 W. 10th St. Re-Opening Monday, March 1st SPECIAL MAR. 1 thru 7 Regular Size Root Beer 10* Hours: ll:00a.m. to7:00p.m. Blue Ribbon Winner e Dinner · TUESDAY-SATURDAY 5 to 8 p.m. ^m More than you can eat! ·£ Inexpensive, looi \ 4PPLEBUTTER ^^ f till " "* Ch » cii ""°" Coming Soon: "BARRY LYNDON' Students 50c Off With Cooper-Highland Cord JACK NICHOLSON ONE FUW OVER THE CUCKCOft NEST Walter Matthau Georqe Burns

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