Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on March 11, 1976 · Page 39
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 39

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Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 11, 1976
Page:
Page 39
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Disney brings family fun to theaters for Easter Thurs., March I ) , 1978 CREELEV (Colo.) TKIBUNE 39 HOLLYWOOD - Walt Disney Studio brings a delightful taster program to theaters across the country with the release of "Hide a Wild Pony" and "Dumbo." "Ride a Wild Pony" is a live- action drama of a proud boy, a defiant girl and the Welsh pony they both claim. Shot on ·location in Australia, the film stars Michael Craig and John Mcillon. Robert Bellies and Eva Griffith play the juvenile leads. "Dumbo" was originally released in 1941 and won an Academy Award for the score. Garden Kitchen Restaurant and Lounge Resumes Dancing on Friday and Saturday Nights with TABERNASH A Country and Western Group Get your friends together. Have dinner at the Garden Kitchen and stay for an evening of fun ... Reservations accepted. East side of Greeley, Ht. 34 and 85 By-Pass Dinner Playhouse Announces Auditions for: · The Diary Of Anne Frank · Plaza Suite · George M! · The Unsinkable Molly Brown · Carousel and · The Rustlers March 20,21,22 23 Call 356-7503 for appointment Going Places Stop at the CABLES END first! The lineit puu and Italian tood lor dinner and lale n-gM hunger pangs Delivery anfl cany- out available frcm ow dine up ivirdc*. CABLES END 110526th Ave. OPEN 4:30-11:30 356-4847 BY POPULAR DEMAND "THE DEU" IS NOW OPEN SUNDAYS 12 NOON TO 7:30 P.M. Fabulous Things to Eat LUNCHES · DINNERS · FAMILY DINING · BBQ Ribs Daily (While They Last) · KISHKA In Beef Broth · Deli Sandwiches · Paprika Chicken · Seafood · Sprout Sandwiches · Kosher Foods · Salads · Mushroom Fantasies EAT HERE · TAKEOUT · PHONE ORDERS PARTYTIME DELICATESSEN 2701 Bth Avenue 353-3855 HOURS: 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Mon. thru Sat. -Best sellers- (UFI -- Publishers' Weekly) Fiction Curtain -- Agatha Christie The Choirboys - Joseph Wambaugh Saving The Queen -- William F. Uuckley Jr. Ragtime -- K.L. Doctorow In The Beginning -- Chaim Polok The Kagle Has landed Jack Higgins Night work -- Irwin Shaw Looking for Mister Goodhar -- Judith Rossner The Greek Treasure - Irving Stone The Auctioneer -- Joan Samson Nou fiction Doris Day: Her Own Story -- A.E. Hotchner Angels -- Billy Graham The Russians -- Itedrick Smith Bring On The Empty Horses -- David Niven World of Our Fathers Irving Howe WinningThrough Intimidation Robert Ringer The Relaxation Response -Herbert Benson Sylvia Porter's Money Book - Sylvia Porter Tennessee Willfnms: Memoirs - Tennessee Williams The Adams Chronicles -.lack Shepherd WE DELIVER PIZZA Spaghetti Ravioli CABLES END Story of a salesman Actor George C. Scott evokes the many moods of salesman Willy Loman, as he rehearses a scene from the Arthur Miller play "Death of A Salesman," at New York's Circle In The Square Theater. He was preparing for an evening performance marking the theater's 25 anniversary, which featured selections from past productions at the theater. (AP Wircpholo) play Deaui or A aalesman, at New Yorks Circle in The tionsfrom past productions at tliu theater. ( A P \ Eva le Gallienne soys she's played everything she ever wanted to EDITOR'S NOTE -- When to count, includes Camille, Pe- heart, or techniques that irri- m EDITOR'S NOTE -- When she was 33, actress Eva Gallienne wrote n volume of autobiography, and another volume at M. She was going to write a third In her 70s, but she's been too busy with her stage and television career. By WILLIAM CLOVER AP Drama Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Her first part was playing a Cockney serving girl in a London trifle, "Monna Vanna." She was 15 and World War I had just begun. In Broadway debut a year later she was again a maid -this time in blackface -- in another forgotten affair, "Mrs. Bollay's Daughters." Now, C2 years later at age 77, Eva Le Gallicnnc says, "I think I've played everything I ever wanted to." The protean range of portrayals, which she has never tried to count, includes Camille, Peter Pan, Hedda Gabler, Juliet, Queen Elizabeth I, the White Queen of "Alice in Wonderland" and the melancholy Dane himself in "Hamlet." Between such eclectic assignments, the great stage lady doggedly pioneered theatrical repertory, translated a dozen Ibsen dramas, troupcd far and wide, adapted and recorded Hans Christian Andersen for children and guided a myriad of young talents, including Peter Falk. "I don't think you can teach acting," she qualifies that last endeavor. "You cast people in scenes, then direct and criticize. "I think a lot just come to sec if they can glean anything from the old girl." Miss Lc Gallienne punctuates reflection with laughter like a rippling brook. She laughs often while discussing matters close to her heart, or techniques that irritate her like Actors Studio introspection. "I call tliat the belly button school of acting. To me acting is a generous art -- an act of giving, outgoing. If you internalize I don't see how that can work. Not for me, anyway." Her own formal (hcspian training spanned a few months before "I just went in" to that initial London role. The hearty Le Gallienne mode recently has been triumphantly on display in "The Royal Family." The revival of the comedy, in which she plays the mother of a flamboyant theatrical family, began at the Kennedy Center and has since settled down to thriving business at Broadway's Helen Hayes Theater. Her first Main Stem appearance since 1968 resulted from friendships with director Ellis Rabb and her co-star, Rose- mary Harris. She has also toured widely in recent months and has directed at the Seattle Repertory. Between engagements there is tranquil gardening at a rustic retreat in Connecticut. Miss Le Gallienne docs much television as well as stage work, but has never been lured to Hollywood. A chronic bollrer through her career has been a widespread tendency to categorize liur ab u classical uLiiuai, a tragedienne. "In my first role I made people laugh and the reviews hailed me as a coming comedienne." Another laugh. "Then everyone started thinking of me as Ibsen's grandmother or something. It's a dreadful image." Catch a 6 Fish Fillets Fryes for Four or Keg of Slaw s ^MISM H . 16 Peg Legs Fryes for Four Keg of Slaw 3 Fish Fillets 8 Peg Legs FryesforFour Keg of Slaw Mix or match meals that feed four for $5.55 SEAFOOD SHOPPES 2435 W. Tenth St. (Across from "Ted Chefs") Cinema ADULT THIATBtS XXX it the MINI FLICK HOT OVEN 7(9:35 CONTACT 8:20 Lite showing Fri. ( Sat. 11:30 Every Monday Nile is Ladies Nilel Lady admitted Free with paying escort Acting 'a lark' to John Huston By BOB THOMAS Associated Press Writer LOS ANGELES (AP) - "I'm a mercenary," said John Huston, explaining why he had come to town to play Professor Moriarty to Roger Moore's Sherlock Holmes. Huston looked properly Victorian, his beard gone, sideburns mutton-chopped, for his role in the two-hour television movie, "Sherlock Holmes in New York." Of late he has been functioning more often as an actor than a director-writer. But there's no need for concern that he will abandon film making. "I don't take acting at all seriously," he remarked. "To me it's simply a lark, a well-paid lark. But I'm much happier as a director," He had started as an actor, back in the 1920s, but he soon turned to writing. The acting life didn't appeal to him; besides, he could never hope to equal his father, the great Wal- ter Huston. Only in recent years has he returned to performing, often in vital roles in his own films ("The Bible," "Walk with Love and Death"), sometimes for other directors ("Casino Koyale," "Chinatown"). Huston arrived here as the Academy nominations were announced, and he was pleased with his and Gladys Hills' for the script of "The Man Who Would Be King." But the Academy voters passed the Kipling saga over in the best- picture nominations for heavier stuff. Ever the philosopher, John Huston moves on to other things. He and collaborator Gladys Hill arc concluding an other script, "Across the River and Into the Trees,V from the Ernest Hemingway novel. The last to be published in the author's lifetime, it was poorly received. "It was one of Hemingway's lesser works," Huston admit- ted, "and that is putting it kindly. Gladys and I undertook it as a kind of exploratory voyage, to see if we could get a workable script out of it. 1 think we have succeeded." Huston hopes to film "Across the River" in Venice next winter, but he is philosophical about that, too. After all, he wrote "The Man Who Would Be King" for Humphrey Bogarl and Clark Gable, filmed it 20 years later with Michael Caine and Scan Conncry. Huston was just passing through on his visit here for "Sherlock Holmes in New York." Ireland is still his home base, and he also plans to build a house in Puerto Vallarta. "Unlike most people, I like Mexico in the summer." WINTERSET STEVE PELLICAN featuring performing nightly Special Thurs., Fri., Sat. COMPLETE DINNERS FOR TWO 8 oz. Ribeye Steak or 1? oz. K.C. Steak 7.50 Braised Sirloin Tips or Barbecued Short Ribs 4.95 All dinners include Fried Zucchini. Watch for our Remodeling Get-together Hwy. «5, Evans 35M4« Best I Western 'THE OTHER SIDE OF THE MOUNTAIN' AUNIVIISAI PICTIWE £3 N o«,TM iHECUCKOOSNa

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