Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 17, 1973 · Page 16
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 16

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Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 17, 1973
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Page 16
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Deafness no handicap for this actress EDITOR'S NOTE - Is the deaf girl in "Search for Tomorrow" really deaf? Yes, but Linda Bove says that's no handicap for an actress. "We are born actors because we have to express what we want to say through our hands and bodies." By JAY SHARBUTT AP Television Writer ' NEW YORK (AP) -- Linda Bove has been acling in theaters for more than five years, but she's never heard the happy sound of applause. She can't. She's been deaf since birth. But at 27, the petite, brown- haired actress is moving into another facet of show business. She's become a cast member in ·the popular CBS-TV soap opera, "Search for Tomorrow." · She plays a young girl who works at Henderson Hospital -the focal point of the show. She loses her hearing as Ihe result of_ a car accident, and, during her recovery, meels a young doctor and falls in lovn. It's routine stuff for Ihe long-running series. But its not routine for Linda, who hopes what she's doing will open up other television jobs -particularly in commercials -for other deaf aclors and ac. tresses. "We are born aclors because we have to express what we want to say through our hands and bodies," she said, getting the thought across strictly by. the sign language of Ihe deaf. She murmured constantly in a soft, gentle voice, her fingers and arms moving all Ihe while as her close friend and "interpreter," Jean Worth, said in words what Linda was. saying with her hands. Born in Passaic, N.J., both her parents were deaf. She became stage struck while a student at Gallaudet College in Washington, D.C., a liberal arts school that specializes in teaching the deaf. "While I was a junior there, I saw posters thai said there were going to be Iryouts for just thought I'd try out for it. States and Europe; presenting "I really was surprised that I its own works and those of es- got the part and I just fell in tablished authors in a form love with the theater. I wanted 'Called "Sign Mime." to stay in it from then on." After graduation in 1968, she joined the National Theater of Miss Bove was asked how she got her job in "Search For Tomorrow." the Deaf, a New York-based troupe that recently had been under a "The producer (John Ed- formed under a foundation wards) asked David Hayes, the gran , director of NTD, if he could recommend a deaf actress for The 14-member Iroupe, which a par t i n the show," she said, has only three members who can hear, now tours the United "David sent some pictures, and three of us auditioned." Before she came to television. Miss Bove said she had toured with the NTD in a production called "My Third Eye," a series of five vignettes about the lives and outlook of the deaf. Miss Bove, who can read lips, said she doesn't go to many plays "because loo many people just use words, words, words to try to say something. You don't need to do that. It doesn't mean anything unless you show you feel II." As Boyle sees it NEW YORK (AP) - His face is a bon mot ... his mind is that of a gentler Voltaire :.. when he sits down at the piano, everybody laughs, then is stilled by his magic. And on or off the stage. Victor Borge is still probably the most entertaining person in America to be with. The "unmelancholy Dane" was already the Noel Coward of his native Denmark in 1941 when, a refugee .from the Nazis, he arrived here virtually penniless and unable to speak English. For months he lived on 25 cents a day while he haunted movie houses and learned the language listening to films. Now 64, wealthy and world famous, tempered by time and mellowed by hardships, Borge is at the summit of his career. He gives 150 or more concerts a year. By HAL BOYLE In his own words, here is the philosopher at the piano, in an informal luncheon interview: "It has been an enormous and invaluable experience to live through things that couldn't happen -- but did. "Life is a gift. To me every morning is a new life. "It should be compulsory for everyone to confront some of Ihe miseries of this world -- to go through a children's hospital once a week, to open our windows and see what is really going on. We should see the corners of our society. This may not solve our problems, but we will be at least aware of them. "It is to be expected for the unexpected to happen. Things change. But it has taken a lifetime to achieve certain standards. It is not easy voluntarily to throw away one's standards overnight just to accommodate change." Bdicw t orWt -* FOUNTAIN in Lake View Park, Glen Rbse,"Texas, SHAPED LIKE A TREE STUMP DELIVERS 4 STREAMS OF COOL WATER. -- £ FROM SPK/HSS CONTAINING ISONAUD TH£ OTHER 2 FROM SMPHVK SPRWffS by THOMAS JOSEPH Some Cortina owners disagree with Ford's advertising slogan By G. DAVID WALLACE Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Ford Richardson, of Washington, an ex-Cortina owner and law student, is promoting the class action suit. "I believe in defensive living. Expect the worst because that is expectable, but be deeply grateful when things go right. What confidence it lakes to tell a friend we shall see him a week from Monday. How dare we? "If you escape disappointment, be deeply grateful -- but don't expect that's the way it is supposed to be. "You should not be allowed to drive a car until you can take one apart and put it together. "You ought to have to earn whatever you get. Money should not enable you to buy it. "Laughter is as important as anything in life. With a lighter mind you don't weigh so much. "I like yellow-colored things because they are sunny and smiling. I seldom use green inside the house, because there is so much of it outside in nature^ "I like home kitchen smells, but I like the odors of any thing that has done me good -- even hospitals. "I also like any agreeable woman ... shopping in hardware stores ... cheese ... and the feel of soil or piano keys at my fingertips. 'the Three-Penny Opera," she said, smiling at the memory. "I Tuesday evening p.m. 0:30-2 Andy Griffith 4 Parent Game 6 Folk Guitar 7 This Is Your Life 9 You Asked For It 7:00--2 Truth, Consequences 4 Movie 6 Esta Semana 7 Maude 9 Temperatures Rising 7:15--6 Phoenix 7:30--2 Dragnet 6 Course of Times 7 CBS Movie 9 ABC Movie 8:00--2 Bonanza 6 French Chef 8:30--6 Bill Movers 9:00--2 News 4 Upon this Rock 6 Behind the Lines 9 Marcus Welby 9:30-- 6 Open Topic 10:00- 2 Movie 4 Eyewitness News 7 News, Wthr., Spts. 9 News 10:30 --4 Tonight Show 10:35--7 Movie 11:00--9 Entertainment 12:00--4 Dr. Joyce Brothers 12:30--4 Yawn Patrol 9 It's Your Bet Wednesday evening p.m. 6:30--2 Andy Griffith 4 Anything You Can Do 6 Discover Flying 7 Police Surgeon 9 Wait Til Father 7:00--2 Truth, Consequences 4 Adam 12 6 Future is Now 7 Carol Burnett 9 Channel 6 Auction 7:30--2 Dragnet 4 Banacek 6 Design 2000 9 TBA 8:00--2 Bonanza 6 America 7 Cannon 9 Movie 9 : 0 0 - 2 News 4 Search 6 Lenox Quartet 7 Medical Center 9:30--6 Turning Points 10:00--2 Movie 4 Eyewitness News li Soul 7 News, Wlhr., Spls. 9 News 10:30-4 Tonight Show 10:35-7 Movie 11:00-6 Soul 9 Madhouse 90 12:00-2 TealroKspanol 4 .Joyce Brothers 12:30-4 Yawn Patrol J It's Your Hot muiui uuin i/t-inj u nu uiiuu£i£fj nun juii-. in hpligvfi in (.rip rnririn- Owners" advertising campaign p aMs ^ servjce arfi nefe , 0 nization of t h j _ that , s wha , is under attack from some un- impossible to obtaini c om- life is all about. happy owners. plained the action committee. "I don't like being the victim They are present and past It accused Ford ot sweeping of something mechanical in drivers of Cortinas, the Eng- tne parts off lhe market n a flicted Qn me and not of lish-built compact automobiles de i iberate campaign to drive own choosing _ sucn as air . that gave way to the Pinto in Cortina owners to a new Pinto, plane music. But once I rode . KVirH rionio^ ttio nhnmac and up and down in an elevator for The Cortina Owners Action fora aemea tne cnarges and * ,. , . i i i e v . u i u i i i u w i i B i B n i . u u i i 18 mmu [ es [, s t e ning to a Committee, which claims to noted " nad °»ered 197" Cor- speak for 800 disgruntled Ford tina °TM ers « $125 bonus cer- Brahms concerto, comers, has Ln fighting *££«* lhe purchase of J disl.kep. ^ ave no with Ford in court since Dea liew r «iu. ' wnn rora in court since ue not know what to sav to them, cember over_the availability of Now the Cortina owners have u fa ^ p , ^ a , onc parts and servicing for the esti- filed a second suit against "! wouldn . t w a nt to be mar- mated 60,000 Cortinas built be- Ford's advertising campaign . , . · , ' . tween 1965 and 1970 and still on entitled "No Unhappy Owners" some of m ^ JTM, are " the road. and keyed to its customer serv- .. E thing we do js done The committee filed suit for ice program. for a purpos( , No js auto damages on behalf of 10 specif- They asked the court for an matic. ic Cortina owners as well as all injunction halting the advertis- "I know so much perhaps I other Cortina owners. Archie ing campaign. should run for president." Daytime TV Schedule ' Monday through Friday Denver channels: KWGN (2); KOA-TV (4) NBC; KRMA-TV (6) PBS; KMGH-TV (7) CBS; KBTV (9) ABC. a.m. P' m - 9 Bewitched 6:00--7 Sunrise Semester 12:30-2 What's My Line 3:30-4 Film Festival 6:30-4 World Tomorrow 4 Tne Doctors 9 Merv Griffin 7 CBS News 7 Ed g e of Night 4:00--2 Gilligan's Island 9 Curiosity Shop (Fri) 9 Dating Game 7 Joker's Wild 6:55--4 News 1:00-2 Movie 4:30--2 McHale's Navy 7 Evan Slack 4 Another World 7 NYPD 7:00-4 Today Show 7 Pr 'ce Is Right 5:00--2 Hogan's Heroes 7 Capt. Kangaroo 9 General Hospital 4 NBC News 9 Cartoons 1:30-4 Peyton Place 7 News 7:30--9 Up · 7 Hollywood Talking 9 ABC News 7:45--2 Morning News 9 One Lif e to Live 5:30-2 Dream of Jeannie 8:00--2 Flintstones 2:00-4 Somerset 4 Eyewitness News 7 Cartoons 7 Dialing for Dollars 9 News 9 Not For Women Only 9 Lovc American Style 6:00-2 That Girl 8:25-4 News Capsule 2:30-4 Days of Our Lives 4 To Tell the Truth 8:30-2 New Zoo Revue 9 Newlywed Game 7 CBS News 7 $10,000 Pyramid 3:00-2 Perry Mason 9 World of Adventure 9 Mike Douglas 4 Baffle 9:00--2 Blinkey's Fun Club 4 Dinah's Place 9 3 0 ^planne fllOVie SCliedllle 4 Hollywood Squares 7 Love of Life 9:50-2 Fashions in Sewing Tuesday, April! 7 Wednesday. April 18 9:55-7 Mid-day News J p ' m -' Cnannel 2 B W ) -- 1 p.m., Channel 2 - - Chains of 10-00--2 Denver Now D a r k W a t e r s w i t h Merle Command w i l h Pernell 4 Jeopardy Oberon, FranChot Tone and Roberts, Robert Stack and Sid- 7 Secret Storm Tomas Mitchell. ney Blaekmcr. 9 Password 2 P' m " Cllannel 7 ~ A P ril 2 ,, m channel 7 - The 10:30-2 Green Acres Lovc wilh TM Boone Shirley ^ ^ Amc 4 Who, What, Where Jones and Dolorcs Michaels. chandlcr and Rorv ,, , 7 Search for Tomorrow 3:30 p.m., Channel 4 (BW) - - ' 9 Split Second How tn Murdcr n Rich Uncle 3:30p.m., Channel 4 (BW) 10:45-4 NBC News w i l h ch TMlcs Coburn and A woman of Distinction with 11:00-2 Phil Donahue Wcnd y IIillcr - Ray Milland, Rosalind Russell 4 Sale of Century 7:3 ° P' m - Channel 7 (C) and K( | mun ,| c.wcnn. 7 News Tnc Strangers in 7A with Andy 9 All My Children Griffith and Ida Lupino. 10 p.m., Channel 2 (BW) -11:30-4 Three On Mulch 10 Pm '. Channel 2 (BW) -- The Enforcer wilh Humphrey 7 As lhe World Turns Trial wilh Glenn Ford, Dorothy Bogarl, Zero Mostcl, Ted de 9 Let's Make A Deal McGuire and Arthur Kennedy. Corsla and Kvcrctl Sloane. Noon-2 Brat lhe Clock l0 '3 * P." 1 -, Channel 7 (C) -- 10:35 p.m., Channel 7 -4 Kyowilncss News TUX "38 wl'h Robert Duvall, Master ot B n l l a n l r n e wilh 7 Guiding Light Donald Pleascnce and Maggie Beatrice Campbell and Robert 9 Today al Noon McOmlc. Livcscy. of CHIN, Chinese statesman, m the Temple of the CilySottmShdiwhai, HAS BEEN FED A BOWL OF RICE EVERV LW FOR CENTURIES IT IS ft SPECIAL REWARD FOR CHIN'S LOYALTY IN CHOOSING DEATH RATHER THAN BETRAY THE LAST MONGOL EMPEROR IU 1368 A 2-lB. SALMON AND A 4O-LB. SALMON HWE EXACTLY THE SAME NUMBEK OF SCALES DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE- Here's how to work it: A X Y D L B A A X R i s L O N G F E L L O W ACROSS 1. Part of a circle 7. Held a hearing 10. Arthurian maid 11. Palm leaf 12. Actress Elsa 14. Closing period 15. Another (Sp.) 16. Internal 18. Prince of the comics, for short 21. None better (hyph. wd.) 23. Director Vittorio 25. Plait 27. Challenged 28. Edward Villella's field 30. Concerning (2 wds.) 31. "Cakes and --"' 32."IPagli- acci" heroine 34. English river 35. Statute 38. Director Roberto 41. What you do in a trattoria DOWN 1. Dotted with stars 2. Liveliness , 3. Actress Claudia 4. Small horse 5. Bermuda or Spanish 6. Hired 7. Unaided 8. Wholly 9. Indo-Chinese native 13. Transgressed 17. -- Simon 18. Well- known Italian actress (2 wds.) 19. Maple genus HHOSEH " icaU HEBE amass Yesterday's Answer 20. Take on cargo 21. --Eban HZ. Spoken 24. Afore- mentioned 26. France's patron saint 29. Singer Brewer 33, Crossed out 34. Italian city 36. Presently 37. Faction 38. Cartoonist, Gardner-- 39. Paddle 40. Young fellow One letter simply stands for another. In this sample A is used for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apostrophes, the length and formation of the words are all u - hummer ° r wintcr . for exam- pie U R M T E Jackie's consort L O R W R «. Uni(ing hints. Each day the code letters are different. CRYPTOQUOTES L O R L W . J I U H R B M L O V I T S L I P H M F L O P L T J J T R ' F L J P V V W R S M P L R M L . - H R L L M S R V O M H V J L F Yesterday's Cryptoquole: BASEBALL HAS THE GREAT ADVANTAGE OVER CRICKET OF BEING SOONER ENDED. - GEORGE BERNARD SHAW (© 1973 King Features Syndicate, Inc.) 4-17 HENRY SCRAM-LETS ANSWERS Misfit - Gouty - Vouch - Mucous - MOUTHS A yawn is nature's way of letting married men open, their MOUTHS. . .,.,7 ' By John Liney ARCHIE By Bob Montana IT TAKES CASSETTES.' YOU CAN CHOOSE HOW YOU WANT TO BE WAKENED/ NOW... DO YOU WANT ' TO WAKE UP TO THE GENTLE SOUNDS OF ...CRICKETS.... FROGS.... BIRDS ...WIND....OR WATER? REX MORGAN, M.D. By Dal Curtis NO--NO, I A CO1ILDNT 00 THAT-- / SHE AWST'Vk OPF.NED THE PACKAGE ey NOW/ I THOUGHT MAYBE SHE'P PHONE A1E- WHy CON'T you PHONE mu TOLD JUNE THAT YOU'D TALK TO HER ABOUT THE KING AT BREAKFAST/ THAT'S EIGHT HOURS FROM NOW-- SO YOU MIGHT AS WELL GO TO BED.' YOU PONT MAKE SENSE -' yO[l SPECIFICALLY TOLP HER YOU WANTiO TO PISCUSS IT IN THE MORNING JOHNNY HAZARD WF APPRECIATE YOUR. INTEREST, AM?.HA7AKPOF "WING-"... BUT By Frank Robbins EVEN KJCW /V\V CONFRHRE SPEAK* PIRECTLV WITH THE Li'L ABNER I WITH YOUR LAST BREATH, /OLDGOAT- LEAVE ME ONE CLUE- TRY.'.'-^OVEARS AGO A FAM SEMTMETHE FIRST "CORPORAL CROCK" , COMIC BOOK- -·TO AUTO- ^--C DON'T GIVE ME GRAPH. I 5EMT ) THAT HOKUM." IT BACK, B- S UT-ICAN'T 1 /I REMEMBER HIS By Al Capp THAT'S IT-- VOKUMff LUCIFER VOKOM OF DOGPATCH - ·--*-- ^-jc

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