Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 23, 1969 · Page 25
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 25

Publication:
Location:
Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 23, 1969
Page:
Page 25
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TRIBUNE Page 25 Television Review By CYNTHIA LOWRY AP Television R.dio Writer NEW YORK (AP) _ Television writers have often com- plained'about a "double standard" of censorship--more leniency, more permissiveness for movie broadcasts than for regular' TV series. This attitude may open the door a bit for a little extra action in ..... ,,,,,,,,,, ,, shows'filmed'primarily for television-broadcast. HARRY'S ROAST BEEF SANDWICH Only 69 Harry's Roast Beef Sandwiches Are Dee-licious! T-hiniy-iliced TOP ROUND OF BEEF served with hot nitunl grivy on a.warm sesame teed bun. Dill pickle slices, fool Thit l not fried food . . . It's real old .fashioned top round of beef . . . roasted to savory perfection! Try this mouth-watering sandwich , . . only 69c. · TAKE-HOME FOODS Dial 352-9833 Be Sure You Call ; WEST 9th ST. ' 21st a AVE. Harry Cameron's , 0 BOY DRIVIN Tuesday night, for instanci ABC's "Movie of the Week" ha what must be the' roughest tu. sle of the season to date. It wa an old-fashioned action shov called "The Monk" and told o an amateur, detectjve- who go involved with the crime synd "ate and, of course, murder. The hero, 'Gus Monk--playe effectively by George Mahari --took on two hired thugs, toss ng viscious kicks and upper cuts. In the end he vanquishe hem by turning a hot shower o hem, an anticlimax of sorts. The tough, sad-sack privat eye of the Philip Marlow ichool returned on NBC's firs 'World Premiere" movie of th season, a minor effort callec 'The Lonely Profession." It suffered from the problem hat beset many of the serie ast season--too little plot am oo much time to fill. Wha hould have been a one-hou how was padded with actioi and camera tricks. But thes plus a large and interesting cas made two hours of pretty goo escape entertainment. Harry Guardino played a poo but honest shamus--he was s lonest he unhesitatingly turne [own an offer of $250,000 a yea or his silence--who was callec upon by a terrified girl for pro ection. He tried, spending th night sleeping on the livinj DANCING Fri., Sat. and Sun. to The Music of The Country Boys Travis, Butch, Charlie and Bob WEEKEND SPECIAL Rocky Mountain Oysters Sl.OO BRUCE'S BAR Severance, Cob. BROWNIE AND HIS COUNTRY RHYTHM BOYS back! . ~,'\ ',' Dance to them at ; . BUFFALO INN ? / .,, 3 miles east of Loveland on Highway 3-1 ''I Playing every Friday and Saturday night, 9 to 1:30; '·. . . Sunday, 7 to 11:30. DANCING On the Largest Dance Floor in the Area. Friday and Saturday Nights 9 p.m. to 2 a.m. VIRG ALLEN and THE MAVERICKS Country and Western Sundays 7:30 lo 11:30 p.m. Carl Zeller Serving Food Until 3 a.m. KERSEY INN ·'··: 7 miles East of Greeley on Hi-Way 34 Greeley Elks / . ' Activities GIVE YOUR FAMILY A TREAT- Take Them To The Elks For A Delicious Dinner. ·Weekend Specials $3.50 $2.95 Delmonico Steak Broiled Lamb Chops Salmon Steak $2.50 Special Children's Prieej Open Friday and Saturday 5:30-9 p.m. Open Sunday 12 noon to 8 p.m. Tonight (Thursday) Is Family Night ". 8 p.m.--Festivities Start. Luncheon concludes the : ·'.evening'! activities. Friday, October 24th- ' 6 - 7 p.m.--Happy Hour In The Penthouse. iS-1:30--· The Milestones in The Penthouse. 10-10:30--The Milestones will be broadcasting over KYOU from The Penthouse. HALLOWEEN DANCE SAT. NIGHT 9 p.m.-l a.m.--Dancing in the ballroom to the music of The Eric Ross Band. Get a costume and join in the fun. Prizes for the bast costumes. Admission: $1 per person. . 9.1:30--The Milestones in The Penthouse. Sunday, Oct. 26th- 4-7:30--The Milestones In The Penthouse. ».S:00 p.m.--Happy Hour in The Penthouso. room couch in her apartment but awakened to find she had been : garrotted in a locked room. He badgered his way to a conclusion, but'the puzzle of the locked room was a throw-away, and the end was pretty clear to any whodunit fancier. The private eye was sapped, badgered by the police, snubbed by his clients--and was caught every time he tried to break the case. Dina Merrill, 'who usually plays such nice women, turned up as a predatory dame up to her neck in intrigue. She was quietly led away at the end, charged by the police and FBI with all sorts of unsavory crimes. Another off-beat bit of casting was Jock Carter as a criminal conspirator operating in the disguise of a third-rate comedian. Barbara McNair Jlayed a nightclub singer who lelped the hapless hero and drove the car in the wild chase that climaxed the story. Many of the "World Premiere" shows are designed as lilot for future series and so are .he new "Movie of the Week" shows. If private eyes are on heir way back, either of Tues day night's characters would work--but they'd work better in one-hour time periods. Carr By MRS. W. D. CHADWICK IARR -- The Union Pacific wa .er tower, a landmark in Carr 'or many years, came tumbling down Monday afternoon. It is no onger needed since modern jumps provide water for trains and for people living in the railroad houses. It has not been ised for several years. During ,he war years, a second water .ower was erected and used un:il sometime in the 50's when it was torn down. The B B crew and the 'Steel Erection crew lave been in Carr since late in August putting in a new all-steel ridge over Long Tree Creek. These crews carried out the demolition of the tower. Word was received here of the passing of Mrs. Ella Ruth of Brighton, Friday, at a Denver hospital following an illness of several months. Services vere held Monday morning at Brighton with burial at Fruita. Mrs. Adams was the daughter of W. C. Ellison and the late VI rs. Ellison and lived here as a child. Her father was section 'oreman for Union Pacific until bis retirement. A belated birthday dinner for Don Chadwick was given Sunday by Mr. Chadwick at and Mrs. Willis their home. His birthday occured Oct. 5. Mrs. Don Chadwick, Julie, Rocky and Jeff, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Chadwick, Mrs. Pearl Cunning- lam and Mrs. Bill Hintergardt were also guests. Tuesday luncheon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Reinheimer were Mr. and Mrs. Austin Madison of Gill. Luncheon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Reinheimer were VIrs. Cliff Colgin of Cheyenne, Mrs. Harry VanHoning of El- Monte, Calif., and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Buckley of Lorrain, Ohio. Questions and Answer! Q. How much does Medicare pay for nursing home care? A. If your condition requires skilled nursing care, Medicare will pay all the nursing home bill for up to 20 days. If you still need skilled care after 20 days, Medicare will pay afl but $5.50 per day for up to 80 more days. Remember Medicare will wy for nursing home care only as long as there is a medical necessity. USE TRIBUNE WANT ADS Trick or Treaters' To Ask Funds for UNICEF on Oct. 31 As Halloween draws near, a great deal of activity is underway here in Greeley, as well as in more than 13,000 other communities all over America. Since 1950, when one small group of children collected $17 "Trick or Treating for UNICEF," this custom has grown to gigantic proportions. In 1968, 3'/z million ·hildren turned over $3 million to the United Nations Children's Fund. In Greeley, UNICEF Trick or Treaters will be out on Oct. 31, under the sponsorship of the associated womens students. Dressed in costumes from "store-bought" to "homemade," these ambassadors of good will are planning to visit homes in small, supervised groups. They will ask for pennies, nickels and dimes to give to the Children's Fund on Halloween, officially designated National UNICEF Day by Presidential Proclamation. "The money collected will be used by UNICEF to assist programs for the world's needy children in 120 countries," said Mrs. Dean Arnold, UNICEF chairman of Weld County. "The task is enormous, and our help is needed to bring life-saving food and medicine, and an opportunity for education to mii- Tlie UNICEF trick or trcalers will .be identified by their official collection box: a small orange and black carton. "Only children carrying this carton will be authorized to collect for UNICEF," Mrs. Arnold pointed out. Children or groups interested in participating in the program this year should first nave the approval of their parents or advisor, and should then contact Pat Holzer, 351-4052, or Mrs. Dean Arnold, 352-G730. lions of children oping countries." in the devel- \ John Hartford Hartford Found Art Values Helped in Writing Music The lean, dark-eyed young lan who composed the song that won four of the recording industry's highest awards in 1968 began writing-music as an extension of his training as an artist. John Hartford, the composer of "Gentle On My Mind," which has been recorded by 183 artists to date, explsrins his approach to songwriting as being more visual than auditory. "I think of painting a song rather than writing a song. I consider 'Gentle On My Mind' a kind of word movie." Hartford will appear w comedian Fred Smoot in a public concert at Colorado State College Friday at 7:30 p.m. The concert will be held in Gunter Hall as a part of Homecoming weekend. Tickets are on sale at the College Center and at the door. Born in New York and raised in Missouri, Hartford was exposed to music of all types in Ms childhood. "The frst recorded music I ever heard was Bach and the first live music I ever heard was square dance music -- fiddle and a five-string land, a ockey. He moved to Nashville in 1965 ind about six months laicr his music began to draw attention if some of the big names in he country music capitol. Om day his publisher called to tel lim that RCA wanted to record ,wo albums a year with him. Hi agreed, with the stipulation tha ie wanted to record his own songs. RCA has been only too happy o preserve this mark of uni lueness on his albums: "Johi lartford Looks at Life," "Earth words and Music," "The Love Mbum," "The Housing Project,' 'Gentle On My Mind," and his atest album, "John Hart- juitar.' Hartford's musical career developed quite naturally in a home where music was important. "The first instrument I learned to play was a mandolin. We had an old mandolin lying around the house, and I strung it up and learned to pump some chords on it. Then one day my mother and I were at a Good Will store and I saw a banjo lying on top of a big pile of shoes and old alarm clocks and suitcases and one thing and another. I wouldn't give my mother any peace until she bought it for me." As he grew up he learned to pick his banjo and play fiddfe for the local square dances. Later, at Washington University in St. Louis he studied to be an artist, not realizing that his interest in art and music would IT White dancing and listening pleasure. AMERICAN LEGION LOUNGE Friday and Saturday Evenings 9:00 p.m. - 1:00 a.m. ne day combine in his very isusl approach to songwriting. After his graduation from Vashinglon University Hartford pent several years working as sign painter, commercial art- Mississippi River deck- railroader and disc Weld County Educators Join Meeting BOULDER-TWO weld county educators will participate in a study at the University.of Colorado Saturday dealing with bi- ilogy for the cducable mentally ·etarded. Mrs. Norma Bokcl of the Colorado Stale College special education department, and Mrs. Fufler of the Miiliken join eight other Colorado teachers ,o study a proposed curriculum The collection of songs on hese albums is distinguish.ee ot only by its quality but by 5 diversity. There is no "Hart- ord formula" for a hit song lartford has a tendency to ump into a lyric feet first anc ay exactly what he thinks one eels. His lyrics have been com- iared to the poetry of Carl Sand- wg, or Allan Ginsburg or the ongs of Bob Dylan. But Hartford's greatest gifi s the ability to perceive am rap on paper an elusive mom- :nt or a mood and to uncan- lily juxtapose words lo form urprising combinations. He is a very prolific writer ind wherever he lives he has i studio with recorders anc nikcs, pad and pencil and ypewriter. All four walls are :overed with bulletin boards so ie can stick the things he jots :own on them. If there's a pic- ure he likes he might live ivilh it for awhile and study nd then write something abou t. The inspiration for "Gentle On My Mind' came' in a slight- different way. 'I had just seen the movie )r. Zhivago and it brought ot of old feelings and exper- cnccs to the surface. I wenl lome and started writing am s MOTION PICTURE t n, ptrtn wnss COLOR B,DeLuve UNITCO ARTISTS 7:00 10:40 Also THE UMBRELLAS OK CHERBOURG 0:00 CINEMA 35 113 E. Oak, Ft. Collins The UNICEF Trick or Treat cartons will be distributed at each school at 15:15 p.m. After the collection, a Halloween coin- counting party will be held at the Greeley Recreation Center. "The need is great," said Pat Holzer, UNICEF Trick or Treat chairman, "and the time is now. Your help to a child, through UNICEF, may mean the difference between a hopeless future and a chance to live and grow lo be a useful citizen." Boys' Club Depends On United Way Aid By PAUL EDSCORN Tribune Staff Writer Nearly the entire operating budget of tiie Greeley Boys' Club is provided by the United Way of Weld County. Benefitting from this plete arts and crafts shop where the boys can make anything they desire. Objects made during the past year ranged from a simple cutting board to a Helen Middle S c h o o l :or the retarded, the first study .0 be developed in a three-year program supported by a $179,540 U.S. Office of Education grant. The study is part of the University of Colorado Biologica Sciences Curriculum Study con ference. It is the first of four such conferences slated for Sat urdwy. The three-year project began last summer and center slaf consultants Dr. James Robin son and Harold A. Rupert Jr hope to have the first course completed for field testing early next year. Following field tests the course will be revised. munity support are 550 boys who are given opportunities to participate in sports, games of all types, or even find a quiet place to study. The Boys' Club is scheduled to receive $21.972 from the current United Way campaign. The club is housed in the old armory building at 614 8th Ave. Each afternoon, boys can drop in after school for organized activity, work on a project in the craft shop, or just find someone to play games with. During the past year the club had a basketball team, two baseball teams, competed in area council track meets, had its own intramural basketball league, flag football league and conducted physical fitness tests, a football program and basketball spot shot program. The games room provides all ypes of games from checkers o pool and ping pong. It is a jcneral "drop in area," but :ome of the boys developed competitive skills and took part n an area council games room ournament in Grand Junction. Another quiet area of the. wilding is the library. The Soys' Club library currently las about 500 books. This is gradually being increased under the sponsorship of Mrs Lucy Chamberlain who oversees the purchase of $200 in new desk. Quite often the objects com- 1la de by the boys are a practi- Tribe Spoils Young PORT MORESBY, New Guinea -- Children in the Arapesh tribe in New Guinea are never punished, never denied anything mt freedom to hurt other children. All through their childhood they are pampered and spoiled. They grow up gentle and easygoing. kept writing for a couple of hours. I didn't realize what 1 had written until I went back and reread it and it slartec taking lyric form and the tune started coming. Pretty soon the song was there and when I got !o the point I wanted I jusl eft it alone," he said. The past year has been an especially fruitful one for John. He cnme to Hollywood to work as a writer on the Summer Brothers Smothers Show and then moved on to become a regular writer and performer on The Glen Campbell Show. 2930 So. 11th Ave. 353-1375 Open 6:45 Starts 7:30 Adults $1.25 Children under 12 Free Friday, Saturday, Sunday "Pure lunacy... uproariously funny!" -TIME 7ECO A4CSTEL PRODUCERS · In Color -r«ib, PRUL JULIE RHOREUIS, HLf RED HITCHCOCK'S! 'TORH CUKTKin' ITECHNICOIOR'J A UN1VLRSAL PICTURI Enjoy Our Snack Bar cal item for use in their home ivhich they then give to their parents. The boys also have their own choir; they have a chapter of he Junior Optimist Club and a Keystone Club. This latter has received an award of merit for their Project Vietnam. The club is for any boy from 6 to 18. Membership dues are 50 cents a year. There is a small professional staff to oversee the program and direct the activities. MOVIE AUDIENCE * * * GUIDE * * * A Service of Fllm-Makers and Theaters. THIS i SEAL books each year. The library also provides a place for study and homework There is even a typewriter available for use of the members. In the basement is a com In ads indicates the film Wflj Bitltmitteti and approved under tho Motion Picture Codt of Self-Regulation. rjT| SiiRKcsled for G E N E R A U '--' audiences. jjj] Suggested for M A T U R E --' audiences (parental discretion advised). "if! R E S T R I C T E D -- Persons --' under 37 not admitted, un- IUBB accompanied by parent or adult guardian. ® Persons under 17 not admitted. Printed as a public by this newspaper FRIDAY LUNCHEON SPECIAL Seafood Newburg 1.25 Serving 11:30 - 1:30 HAVE YOU Planned Your. Christmas Party Yet. RAM ADA INN' Hlway 85, Evans, 353-5900 Greeley Drive-In West on Highway 34 TONIGHT (Thurs.) ONLY 3ox Opens at 7, Showtime 7:30 Each feature shown one time only. sasswGREELEY'S FINEST THEATRES ;n 6:30, Starts 7:00 Admission 1.25 Under 14 50c ' 352-3636 '1516 Eighth Ave. "Dammitall. Why U everything we're good at Illegal?" ROBERT BEDFORD "BUTCH CASSILW AND THE SUNDANCE KID" DOORS OPEN 6:30 SHOW STARTS 7:00 '706 Eighth Ave. WHATEVER YOU HEARD ABOUT MIDNIGHT COWBOY IS TRUE DUSTIN , HOFFMAN .JON VOIGHT "MIDNIGHT COLOR*DeLuxe Ends TUES. WIDE WORLD OF ENTERTAINMENT

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free