Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 23, 1973 · Page 24
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 24

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Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, April 23, 1973
Page:
Page 24
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24 GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE Mon., April 0.1»T3 'A Doll's House' on way Paramount Pictures has acquired the.United States and Canadian distribution rights to Hillard Elkins' production of "A Doll's House," starring Claire Bloom, it'was announced by Frank Yablans, President and Chief Operating Officer of Paramount. Based on the classic Henrik Ibsen play, the film drama costars a celebrated cast of English actors, Anthony Perkins, Sir Ralph Richardson, Denholm Elliot, Anna Massey and Dame Edith Evans. With a screenplay by Christopher Hampton, and direction by Patrick Garland, the film reunites the producer, star, director and playwright of the highly successful stage revival which received rave reviews in New York and also in London, where it is currently playing. Photographed by. Arthur Ibbetson in color, the film was made in Ijondon at Elstree Studios, with exteriours lensed in Norway. It is against Mexican laws to construct modern buildings in the city of Taxco. Ye Greeley Village Inn 2 Miles West on 1 Oth St. LUNCHEON SPECIALS April 24 thru April 30 Salad Bar ROMS and Butter J 1.20 Chicken Dumplings vSwe i en WED. Complimentary Goblet of Wine 1OU Mexican Combination Platter THURS. Marguerites 70c Stuffed Continental Steak FRI. Complimentary Goblet of wine '1.60 '1.60 KOaSt Veal w/Wine Sauce J1 MON. Complimentary Goblet of Wine l. A French Dip Is not a swirn in the Riviera! Karry f s Dean Martin and model fo wed Actor Dean Martin, 55, and model Cathy private affair at Martin's Bel-Air, home next Mae Hawn, 25, take out a marriage license in Wednesday. (AP Wirephoto) Santa Monica, Cal. The ceremony will be a 'Cinderella 1 would cost $8 million Disney animation producer- director Woolie Reitherman, who is currently preparing the new Disney cartoon feature, "Robin Hood," for December, 1973, release, was an animation sequence director on Walt Disney's "Cinderella," which is currently in re-release with the new comedy-fantasy, "Charley "Otorerxc. SOYUNT GREEN People need it... intheyear2O22. METROCOLOR KJ PANAVISION® MOM STRAIN AUflMRSAI FIGURE [G] IICHhKHOS and the Angel," starring Fred MacMurray, Choris Leachman and Harry Morgan, now playing at the Colorado theater. Keitherman believes that "Cinderella," which was in production for six years, would require a budget of nearly $8 million today -- three times as much as it cost originally. "If you were to look back to* 1944 when we first began working on 'Cinderella,' you'd know why I think that," reflects Koitherman whose tenure with Disney began in 1934. "Things were really different then. The economy was still depressed. There wasn't a lot of cash flow. Yet we spent (wo and a half million dollars on it. And remember in those days we were drawing a weekly salary of $60. And that was big money. "Because of the success of earlier cartoons, we went overboard trying to make 'Cinderella' the best cartoon feature of that or any year. We experimented with new techniques, embellished the artwork with time-consuming detail, modeling on the characters to give them roundness and dimension. Walt even threw out a lot .of costly animation, which would be prohibitive today." He adds with pride: " 'Cin- derella's' predictable success in today's market bears testimony lo (he high quality of creativity lhat has. prevailed at Disney thourgh the years." In color by Technicolor, "Cinderella" is being re- released for another generation of movie-goers by Buena Vista during 1973, Walt Disney Productions' 50th Anniversary year. * PORCUPINE IS TAKEN OFF C1UNESEMENU Porcupines, once favored as winter fare by Chinese along with dogs and snakes, may no longer be eaten, according lo a wildlife protection law just enforced in Hung Kong. A snake shop proudly displays i t s , winter slock as animals fatten themselves for hibernation, and dogs, too. are ready for the slew, hut the porcupines which live in tidal waters and mangrove swamps around Deep Bay are no longer menu items. CONCEIVED IN LIBERTY Indians cede land Revolution and Evolution The Bicentennial Years May M through May ». Editor's Note: This Is one in a series of weekly columns recalling events in the history of the nation, and of the world, 200, 150 and 100 years ago. Copley News Service J773 -- In Augusta, in Georgia colony, 300 Cherokees and 200 Creek Indians meet by invitation to talk trade and peaceful relations with white settlers. The success of the meeting is modified because the Creeks went out on an expedition against the Chocktaws, and were beaten. ButMt did result in the cession by Indians of land along the Savannah River for white settlement, as was to be proclaimed a fortnight later by Gov. James Wright. The rector of a church near New Bedford, in Massachusetts Bay colony, insisted on a one-tenth tithe in kind for the church. This was contrary to custom in the parish and'one farmer who had 10 hives of bees wrapped one in .cloth, brought it to the rector's study and put it on the desk. There he turned out the bees, and left, while the rector was nearly stung to death. 1823-The right of U.S. citizens to settle in an area across the Mexican border in what is now Texas is confirmed by action of the Mexican Congress in transferring to Stephen Fuller Austin a grant originally made to his father, Moses Austin, then a St. Louis banker, in 1821, but who died six months after receiving it. Mexico had only recently gained its independence from Spain. The younger Austin, then 28, and a member of the Missouri territorial legislature, went to Mexico City and persuaded the new government to confirm the grant. By 1825 he had settled 300 families there, between the Brazos and Colorado rivers, in a kind of proprietorial colony. 1873 -- Indian unrest in Dakota territory and south to Oklahoma territory, arising from the intrusion of railroads into Indian hunting areas and increasing settlement, suggests possible violent outbreaks during the approaching summer. Settlers are alarmed and some are moving out or are planning defenses. Students in eastern universities, some of whom had been going to the plains areas during the summers, are hesitating about doing'so this year.- The National Woman Suffrage Society, in .annUal meeting at Apollo Hall, New 'York, marks the 25th anniversary of its founding in the village of Seneca Falls, N.Y., in 1847, when Mrs. Elizabeth Cady Stanton and Lucretia Mott called for women's right to vote. Presiding was Mrs. Susan B. Anthony,.active in suffrage and temperance causes since 1852, and allied with Mrs. Stanton in the publical tion of a paper, The Revolig lion, supporting 'the emanj cipation of women. a --Robert Desmoni About 40 to 45 per cent,«f Canada's tobacco productiji enters the export market ami brings in a b o u t $55 million yearly in revenue. » Cables End CARRY OUT SERVICE PIZZA AND BEER 356-4847 11052«tHAve i CLIP AND SAVE $$$ -fi $1.00 OFF EACH DINNER WITH THIS COUPON ; $1.00 off 1st dinner, $2.00 off on 2 dinners, and : so forth with this coupon. . Dinners include all you can eat from our ; salad table. POST 'N' PIKE RESTAURANT Hwy. 85 and 34 By-Pass 8th Ave. South, Greeley Carry-Out Service 353-l»85 ISN'T IT TIME FOR YOU TO HAVE DINNER WITH US? THIS WEEK'S DINNER SPECIAL IS DAMSEL'S DELIGHT 8oz. Sirloin 2.85 Reg. 3.25 Served with baked potato, salad and Texas toast. 1215 8th AVENUE ENJOY QUIET DINING EVERY EVENING FROM 4:00 TO 8:00 P.M. FREE PARKING IN THE REAR

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