Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 27, 1969 · Page 21
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 21

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Monday, October 27, 1969
Page 21
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wood Highlights ·y BOB THOMAS AP Movl«-TV VVrlttr HOLLYWOOD (AP) television 'Mason is. still Tht · bit youiif for predictions, but most obs«rv«r» »gr«e on one thing: "M4$cui.Welby, MD." is a hit. The reviews were good, the ratings have'been excellent. The medical series, along with "Mod Sqyid" and "Movie of the Week" has given ABC command of Tuesday night for the first jtime in its history. ; : Wh'at m'akes'a hit?'Cynics say the'!limVsIo'Uis'all-important, fcid^'Welb'y'v is doubly blessed by facing; CBS news shows and NBC's weakest movies. On the positive side, : "Welby":is What Some Women Said Last Week iv THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Some quotable 'quotes from fomeh during the week: . "I don't think all the jumping and carrying on is going to help. W* should find 'a solution'-to the #ar, but in the meantime, we otfght to support what our boys are doing for us."--Hazel Slick, 5fry.e»r-old grandmother who believesjr''antiwar -protests do more harnvthan good and.bakes Jies so she' can buy gifts for the GIs; ·-" ' · · ' · - ' ·- - '·'Ism very happy to be a Cal- tech -professor.- As to being the iirst woman professor, that is a derivative pleasure. I consider m'yitlf ' primarily a professor and only eoincidentally a novelty."-- Jenijoy La Belle, 26-year- old English professor, on becoming the first woman to join the '.faculty at traditionally all- niale California . Institute of technology. r 'Tve had to learn to walk like « state trooper and stand like a ioldjer. But getting -to travel a'roiind. Georgia is enjoyable." -*-Mrs. Lester Maddpx on her life as wife of Georgia's gover- ii6r, \ . . "We wer«,quite surprised."-Mrs. : Alfred 'D.Hershey reacting to\the. new?. that her husband ^ ' ' ' modern, well-produced · and harply written. But the essential element o le show's success may well be s enormously likable and em athetic star, Robert Young. Most producers thought Bob 'oung would.never return to _ Revision series. He had been hrough a distinguished careei films, had five successfu ears in "Father Knows Best 1 ri TV, plus a hapless season in Window on Main Street." I idn't figure that- at his age- ow 62^-Yourig would be inter sled in another series. Young had been playing sorm uest-star roles in television eries, among them "The Name the Game." One of that ser\ei roducers, David Victor, wai, reparing a new show about i eneral-practitioner doctor, and 'oung's name came up as star iBC ,was cool to the casting 'anting an actor with a toughe uality. "They were still thinking o me in terms of Jim Anderson o; father Knows Best,'" saic ifoung. "They thought I was to land, even-tempered and naiv o : .play Welby. I had to prov lat I wasn't." He proposed something unu ual for a star of his calibre: h would test for the role. The ne work agreed, and the tes woved that he was a goo nough actor to provide the nee essary toughness. Now Young is midwa hrough .the season's shooting Universal studio and enjoying i all. "Physically and mentally, eel in great shape," he saic 'Every Friday noon I drive t Jurbank Airport and fly a pr /ate plane to Rancho Santa Fe t Monday noon I fly back- hat's in the contract. The 7 lours away is all I need to bull up my energies again." . named one 'of three scientists" to win the Nobel Prize for physiology and medicine. "Women 1 1 .also 'naturally are being .readied .for. such prolonged 'space flights-- all the more so because men cannot be left alone for a long time even in space, otherwise there would riot be order about them."-- Soviet cosmonaut Valentina Ter eshkova, the world's only female space 'traveler, speakinj at the congress of the Worlt Federation of Trade Unions. "Comedyisn't a quality tha attracts men'. In fact, by and large they resent a funny worn a'n-'-one reason why there are so f'e w comediennes."--Comedi enne'Phyllis Oilier, in an inter Lion Killed Another Injurtd, in Accident /'MILAN', Italy ,(AP) - A cir cus-truck carrying seven lion overturned. Wednesday on ; country roid outside Milan. Om lion .was. crushed to death, an other wa$ gravely injured anc fiv^-incltlding three cubs-es caped. ·"More than 100 policemen »n several circus tamers ,c»ugh four of the'lions : after an hour' chis*. A cub 'was still at larg HighPriestess of Off-Off-Broadway Has New Outlet for Missionary Zeal Mori.. Oct. 27, 19G9 GREELEY TRIBUNE Page 21 EDITOR'S NOTE-An amor- )hous theatrical world known as 3ff-Off-Broadway has served as creative cradle for many of America's best-known experimental talents. Prime outlet for these drama rebels has been the pioneering La Mama and Eerv- ing as a kind of "earth mother" !or La Mama is the "love ener- ;y" of the movement: Ellen llewart. ents. Some have climbed to the nore formal surroundings of Off-Broadway and even the Jroadway Establishment. Miss Stewart can boast laving introduced most of the! Young Turks of theater who are haping America's growing re-dabout fiead,", she observes. "I lUtation abroad as a center of artistic vigor. Tom O'Horgan, La Mama's artistic director, has won fame can playwrights being exposed By WILLIAM GLOVER AP Drama WrIUr NEW YORK (AP) - The high jriesless of the threatrical re- )ellion known as Off-Off-Broadway, Ellen Stewart, has a new outlet for all her missionary zeal. From a half-dozen countries, .he slim and imperturbably intense Miss Stewart is gathering writers, directors and artists to share the communal creative camaraderies of La Mama E.T.C. "The gypsy is just hopping,' she says of. her Internationa! travels to spread the gospel of OOB, which has indeed in the past few years made considerable impact upon dramatic activities in distant lands. "I have to hop." The complicating circumstance that funds are invariably near crisis nadir doesn't slow her up. "Honey, God gives us just two hands," Miss Stewart murmurs in the soft cadences of the Louisiana 'Bayou country where she was born. "That's all we have." Implicit for her and her acolytes--"my biddies" she calls them is unswerving belief that La Mama E.T.C. will go on E.T.C. stands for Experimental Theater Club, In eight years of vagabond survival in East Village lofts, basements and now permanent quarters, the enterprise has provided initial opportunity to an imposing array of provocative young tal- now primarily on advancing the cause of native ambition, Miss Stewart feels the time has come for "cross-pollination" with tal- of ent from elsewhere. RMimUtwut Head "I've got, shall I say, a roun- believe that one thing feeds another. I'm very interested in having the plays of new Ameri- as the stager of "Hair." Among he writers are Leonard Melfi, Lanford Wilson; Paul Foster, whose "Tome Paine" created precedent by being done simul- aneously at both Oxford and Cambridge; :talle, who Jean-Claude Van penned "America Rochelle Owens, of of new playwrights.' Hurrah" Futz" Viet Rock." Having concentrated and Megan Terry with until everywhere in the best fashion. "So whenever I can, I'm bringing a director from another country. He then works, seeing, participating and observing our method. He puts on a play before he leaves and then goes aw.ay with a lot of scripts Miss strong, Stewart's ability as a stabilizing magnet for the edgy temperaments of un- Bob Dylan's 'White Wonder' LP Album Source Is Mystery By JOSH MILLS Ai»ci*ted Prtu Writer NEW YORK (AP) -- Someone has issued a mysterious album of Bob Dylan performing his own songs, most previously un released. · · Columbia Records, which has Dylan under exclusive contract, says it will seek a court injunc- ion to halt distribution in the Jnited States and Canada. The origin of the two-record album is shrouded in secrecy. It is sold in an unmarked white cover, with both records bear- ng blank labels. There is no indication anywhere of who is per- 7 orming what. But Dylan fans have found oul prietor, asked where he got the ilbums, just winked. The bootleg Dylan began in California, where radio stations in Los Angeles, Santa Barbara Ixmg Beach and Pasadena ob .ained copies and aired them. Rolling Stone, a rock'n'roi newspaper based in San Fran Cisco, said in a copyright articlr that two long-haired men--whi identified themselves only si Patrick and Merlin--were responsible. More than 2,300 copies havi been sold in Los Angeles, Roll ing Stone said, at prices ranging from $6.50 to $12.50. Stores in New York, which appeared to have a sizable supply, were charging $9.98. Street vendors and are buying the album' at a near college campuses asked as irisk rate. At first it was sold under the counter, 'aced last week but it sur- in several record shops here, advertised in he window as the "White Wonder." Columbia Records estimated ·hat about 5,000 copies of the album had been pressed. But they were surprised when told Friday thai stores were selling Ihe "White Wonder' The manager openly, of a chain of discount record shops in Manhattan where the album was advertised in shop windows firsl denied knowledge that record had been sold. the served, he admitted grudgingly, "No," the albums were not obtained through normal business channels. He refused to elaborate or to give his name. Columbia University, the pro- much as $20. There are 2fi cuts on the al bum, 22 of them songs. Onl; three songs were released in of ficial Dylan albums. The songs include "This Wheel on Fire," "I Shall be Re leased" and "The Mighty Quinn," all made into hits by other rock groups. These and six others were taped in the basement of Dylan's home in Woodstock, N.Y., Rolling Stone said. Another song, "Livin* the Blues," was recorded from a Johnny Cash Show, Rolling When told that sales were ob- Stone said, and 12 songs wer Kelly Vinctnt Zimtnir Nickel Seen Still Short After Strike By JACK LEFLER AP Buiinesi Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Nicke supplies are expected to remain tight for some time after strikes end at Canada's two major nick el producing companies. Consumer inventories have been severely depleled by the SVz-month strike at Internal!TM al Nickel Co. of Canada and the 2-month shutdown at Falconbridge Nickel Mines, Ltd. It is expected that it will be considerable time before nor- ' He 'h as two degrees from th Thomas B. Nowlin Three Join f*ff* IM ' I CSC Physical Edcuation There are three new faculty members teaching in the De lartment of Physical Education or Men at Colorado State Cta ege. Dr. George Sage, chairman said the new instructors ar Robert E. Kelly, Thomas : Nowlin and Vincent Zimmer. Kelly received both degree from Fresno State. College i California. He was wrestlin coach and a teacher at Sange Calif, for two years and at Frc no for two years. For the pa two years he was wrestlin coach and instructor at Hun bolt State College in Californi He and his wife Elizabe have a daughter, Tish 5, an reside at 1007 20th St. Nowlin earned his B.A. froi Pepperdine College and h M.A. from Indiana Universit He is working on his doctora at CSC. He taught at Graceland Co lege in Iowa for six years an at Tulare Union High School California for five years. I was also a graduate assistan at IU. He and his wife Kathryn n side at 1529 Itth Ave. with the three children, Bryan 4, Rut 3, and Lincoln 1. Zimmer was previously an nounced when he was appointe defensive line coach for Ih CSC football team. mal operations are attained after the strikes are- settled because many miners have left television performance on The the Canadian nickel producing taped in a Minneapolis hod room eight years ago. A ' spokesman for Dylan 1 manager, Albert Grossma Management, Inc., said Dyla At a small record shop near would have no comment on th 'While Wonder." iTRICMEAT BAG . . Com* and Get Them! DOUBLE BURGER With taltuce, Mincto, wofkt"! Shrimp and Chicken Dinners Shrimp and Chickin Snacks JD't ROAST BEEF SANDWICH Lots of beef with lettuce and our special dressing . . . served hot or cold on a Beaame bun. 65 Homemade CHILI Bawl 40c Inside Outside Service "'alconbridge, said veek that nickel areas, according to American Metal Market, daily newspaper f the metals industry. Marsh A. Cooper, presidenl of " I h e past consumers sould find it difficult to obtain Ihn^raw material they required through 1970-71, and thai t would take many months to ·estore slocks to prestrike lev- jls. He said new facilities should bring Western world pro- luction more comforably into oalance with demand by 1972. But he added that he did not expect supply to catch up with de- of Defense consecutive month has waived its normal di- ·ective for U.S. nickel producers to set aside a specified percentage of their production for defense orders. nand until 1975. The Department or the second TUESDAY LUNCHEON SPECIAL Barbecued Ribs 1.20' Serving 11:30 ilishcd ambition was described .'Julie Bovasso, an aclress- rlteri "We can lake anything, Ut we need to know she's ound." "Ellen is the love energy thai Ids us together," 'says Rocelle Owens. Highstrung "I'm highstrung," Miss Stewrt explains, "but I've found at any human being given a lance to be a human being is st this. That's all he is really, id if vou meet him on lliose rms, he'll really walk right ong with you." Although Miss Stewart is old nough to have a 28-year-old son nd' be a grandmother, she oves through a daily conges- on of chores wilh Ihe appear- nce and Ihe verve of someone the low 30s. She found her theatrical me- er in typical roundabout man- er in 1961, seven years after riving in New York to learn shion designing. "A Negro can't learn design Louisiana," she declares. It is the craft that still pro- des her with a living and some the funds that keep La Mama oing. Foundation grants have een chronically sparse. Miss Etewart reached the icaler as the result of a trip broad following a serious ill- ess. Went to Tangier I went to Tangier wilh a ear friend, Theresa Klein. We ere sitting in Ihe Casbah one "lernoon philosophizing, and uddenly she said, 'Ellen, you olla have a puschart outside ourself.' 'I remembered all those ushcarts on Orchard Streel. I new I needed a pushcart out- ide of myself lhal 1 could fill 'ilh people and interesting liings. La Mama became my ushcarl. "There was another motiva- ion too. I was Kitting in a cafe i Paris and there was a group f people talking nearby, and lie French were really giving :ie Americans a hard way, elu- Jdatlng how al a culture level i'e had absolutely nothing to contribute by European stand- rds. "So with those things tucked n my bonnet, mother says veil, she's going to try to do something." Back in New York, her broth er, Fred Light, and Paul Foste were the only people she knew who wanted to work in the theater. (Light never did write a play.) And she had as an example of experimental endeavor the Cafe Cino, the first Off-Off- Broadway Coffee House .to put Television Review · ' ·· · By CYNTHIA LOWRY : AP Television Radio Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Dorothy ./amour sympathizes with thu Ancient Mariner. She is licted with a dead albatross, lut she does have her problems viih a sarong. Like the albatross, Miss Lamour's sarong appeared-origU lally as a good luck charm. The png-haired brunette made her 'irst big impression on the movie-going public draped in a Hoi- ywood facsimile of that Malaysian garment in 1940 in a film called "The Road to Singapore." There were a couple of male slars in the hit, too, Bob Hope and Bing Crosby. It started a s u c c e s s i o n of companion Road" movies that took the trio :o Zanzibar, Morocco, Utopia, , Bali and Hong Kong. And always, there was Miss Lamour, often inexplicably, wearing her trademark, a gaily flowered cotton costume that snugly jut discreetly, revealed curves in the right places. As the "sarong girl," Miss La- 1 mour's picture was pinned over bunks and pasted in footlockers during World War II and assorted conflicts later.' "It was great, working with Bob and Bing," the actress said affectionately, "but the result was that the public thought of me as a female straight man feeding lines to the comedians. The girl in the sarong--but an actress?" But Dorothy Lamour, now ap- iroaching 55, the married wife if a successful businessman and he mother of two grown sons, is rying to break the sarong bar- ·ier and establish herself--in he eyes of producers and direc- ors, as well as an affectionate public--as an actress. She has been tackling it the lard way, and although there lave been some significan breakthroughs in television, it is an uphill fight. "I had done some sumroe: slock and played a lot of different parts," she said. "But that didn't have the impact I needed. Then I took on n national tour in Hello, Dolly.'" It was a great success- in ierms of box office. . "And I thought I was proving that I could do some acting. We were hitting the grass roots, the people were standing in line to buy tickets. A flew back to Hollywood to appear in a television ;pecial." She managed a game, wry [jrin: "And every time I spoke to a reporter or met someone new, the first question I'd get was, 'When are you going to do another 'Road' picture?'" She married William Howard, food manufacturer, in 1943, and there were two sons, now 26 and 23 years old. The couple lived in Baltimore for more than 10 years while the boys were growing up, and Doltic occasionally cut away from her housewifely responsibilities for a orking visit to Hollywood. Last year, she and her hus- and decided they could "go ome--to Hollywood," as Doro- ly says. "I wanted to get in television --I was interested in a series. I anted to get back into moves," she said. "But I discov- red that even my agents were luck with my sarong image. I ust don't think they . thought bout me for acting parts." She appeared briefly in a umber of specials, had a small lart in one "I Spy" efisode, ook on game shows and paved he could hold up her en Art an ntelligent conversation .oi the Guide to Books RIVER ON Tebla Press on stage performance. Its proprietor has since died, leaving Miss Stewart the title of pioneer.) To avoid the more onerous civic regulations, La Mama functions as a private club, with a $2 contribution providing access to whatever shows are an that week in the company's new home. Ignored Here In 1965 Miss Stewart found the money to take a troupe to Europe "to get a critical response because we were largely ignored here. The plays we did KEEP THE YOUR RIGHT. By Schnetbaum. Grove 55.95. Bizarre is Ihe word for Ihi narrative. . The author, a painter, has penchant for visiting remote primitive areas oC the world, t a soutce'ot inspiration tor Wa art. Back in 1955 he had a fellowship for a visit to Peru. On impulse, he took a journey into the deep jungle, then went even deeper; he stayed so long he was presumed dead. ' From his notes and his memory he now has composed the story of that strange adventure. He says that some of the names of individuals and places have been changed to protect identities. First he went far beyond civilization to a jungle mission, among peaceful tribesmen, manned by three white men. The story of the mission alone is a weird episode, for all three of he white men were disintegrat- ng under the influence of the jungle. But having heard of a really ate-evening talk shows. Finally he heard, through a social acquaintance, about a part in one if the "Name of the Game" episodes. The result was that Dorothy L,amour finally played an acting role. She appeared as a lough, jn-Lamourish owner of a seedy jar-and-grill in a recent "Name of the Game" episode starring Robert Stack. "Maybe that will fracture the image," she said. You can get LOVE (cosmetics) at Weldorado Pharmacy-SH' Green Stamps too.--Adv.. are proudly acclaimed now as savage tribe further on, the au- University of Wyoming. He wa a coach and teacher at Lus and Powell High Schools i Wyoming and head baseba coach, assistant football coac and instructor at Hiram Sco College in Nebraska. Zimmer and his wife Pcgf lave three children, Ceseillee Darcie 2, and Tiffanie 5 months. They reside at 3524 W. 5th St. Dr. These instructors join the following members of Ihe department: Drs. Jerry Barham, Hal McKain, D. Allen Phillips and Robert Montgomery; Joe Beckner, Thomas Benich, Robert Blasi, Bill Heiss, Joe Lindahl, Jerry McMillen, Buck Rollins, Tony Rossi and Thurman Wright. 1:30 HAVE YOU Planned Your Christmas Party Yet. RAMADA INK* Hiway 85, Ev»n«, 353-5900 New Book Author Is Only 8 Years Old SAN ANTONIO, Tex, (AP) "The Lion That Wanted" is the story of a lion who went to a fair, visited the spook house, tossed rings, and ate pies instead of throwing them in a pie- throwing game. After the author, Robert Kcl- sey, wrote and illustrated the little book, it was officially catalogued, numbered and placed in the library at Wondridge Elementary School, where it is he- coming one of the most popular selections. 1 seem to like to make up stories, but this is the first time I wrote a book," Robert said He is 8 years old. American classics but I had to go abroad to get a critique." More than 200 plays have been staged altogether. There's satellite La Mama in Bogota, another in Paris. Vienna gets one soon. La Mama plays have been done in Italy, Germany, Australia, Belgium, Holland, Hungary, and a showcase is scheduled in Czechoslovakia. Tome Paine" has been translated into Japanese. Such activity assures Miss Stewart thai "we are conlribul- ng to a mass audience. "This has so many branches hat spread and spread, so hav- ng a couple of theaters with ust 150 seats each doesn't real- y define what has been done. "The texts of many La Mama jlays are used in many American universities too." Every drama has been chosen by Miss Stewart by a somewhat mystical process that might be called esthetic radar. Beeps "If a script 'beeps' to me, I dc it. Audiences may hate some of .hem but I believe in them. The only way I can explain my beeps' is that I'm no intellcc- :ual but my inslincls tell me au- .omalically when a playwright las something." Determined to be primarily £ test center for the playwright without any hit-flop stresses. Miss Stewart abjures long runs insists on keeping admission dues minimal and lets each wri Icr pick his own director. "Every play that we do auio matieally loses at the boxoffice and that's the royalty we pay,' she said. Loss is a word she emphati cally dislikes in talking abou La Mama affairs. "You just figure a project i: going to cost an amount, am then you figure how yoii'r :hor felt compelled compulsion is* not plained) to reach them. vere bow-arid-arrow and stone lalchet people. .He went native. He ale, slept, nunted and caroused with them. [e wore their costume--a few treaks of black and red painl. The author is articulate, ometimes in Ihe surrealistic ein. He also is emotional and nluitional. Because he is visual- y sensitive, his descriptions are ivid. He has written a strange ale of noncivilization. a jungle lory in psychedelic colors. Miles A. Smith MOVIE AUDIENCE .*. *.*. GUIDE.* * ». · X: »«rv\ce el PlIm-NUken' find Theater!. THIS i SEAL In ado Indlcntes the film vu Bubmittcd flnri approved uuder the Motion Picture Code of Self-Regulation. Suggested for audlenres. GENERAL Ijjj] Suggested for M A T U R E '--' audiences (parental discretion advised), r^j RESTRICTED -- Persona '--' under 17 not admitted, un. less accompanied by parent or adult guardian. ty\ Persona under 17 not ad^ ruitted. Printed as a public by this newspapw Stay Alert, Stay Alive A lifetime can be spent in .. , crossing a street, reminds thelgoing to meet thai cost. Mot t!ia State Patrol. Slay alert, and it's going to lose--you don'l fig- stay alive. ure like that at all." FIRST SHOWING Rocky Mtn. Region CINEMA 35 Ft. Collins ROBERT BEDFORD' KflTBRINE ROSS "BUTCH CASSIOV .AND . THE SUNDANCE KID" Not that it matters, but most of it is true, 13 Oak "TREATS EVERY WAVE LIKE A SOUL BROTHER" -PLAYBOY .-The , Fantastic . kasiic Machine, » ENC nun inuowm. BIIW nm i mm uu(.itiKmu rauns HIM 4 81 Sunttltd to UNUtAl irf«Kn n» 7:00 and 10:19 COLOR by OeLp , I, ». E. SB»NM !Nl!«f RISES. MC BANTU UUSIC KLrf-1 «.' Y» [*·!, I, RADIO BANTU S t B T own miwnoiii now) KU«( £ JSSu||««l«il lor GENERAL 8:38 COLOR i, OclAixe X *~\ K ' W M u s w * . , . ) « . .»".»

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