Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 27, 1962 · Page 5
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 5

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Thursday, December 27, 1962
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Filming 'Lawrence of Arabia' Long, Dry Ordeal for O'Toole If Mt THOMAS AP Mttit-Ttlovititn Writtr should be added that "burglar" is a show biz term of semi- Wyo. Woman Found Frozen To Death ROCK SPRINGS, Wyo. (AP) Eleanor Brcko, 27. a Rock Springs )'Too!e is an outspoken type. He secretary, was fouad frozei. to in "Lawrence of is. He is a rangy fellow with death Christmas Day five miles taffy-colored hair and casual "x^ of Rock Springs, sheriff! « i C r l - HOLLYOOD (AP)-It was the endearment for a sharp operator end of a long campaign for Peter "Campaign is a good word for it," sighed the English actor who who generally gets the best of a de*l. You may have gathered that is stirring Arabia." It had taken nun from tbe tearing sands of Jordan and Morocco to the rainless plains of Spain and finally, to the waterng places of remote Hollywood, He lipped his bc«r and sighed again. "When I agreed to do this picture, they told me it would take five months," he said. "That was two years ago October." dress. He is also one of England's Mt young actors. This was hit first trip to Holly wood. Would ne be willing to work "Ye». I have worked in other era! times to crawl out of the deserts. 1 have even worked in draw before she collapsed in the Stratford-on-Avon." 10 bekw lero temperatures early He made it plain that he con- Tuesday, sidered the Bard's birthplace a He had reckoned without the cultural desert "A wiles of his employer, producer place," he commented. . ,,,,,,, Samuel Spiegel, a man bent on nine of the worst months of my perfectionism ("On the Water- if e there front," "Bridge on the River Kwai"!. With the successful launching ol the Hollywood premiere of "Lawrence of Arabia." O'Toole's duties for Spiegel were finally ended ei- cept for one more picture the artor is contracted for. r'Sam keeps muttering something about my playing a Texan. Iliducu- Theirs was not an immediate attachment, O'Toole recalled "\Vc met first in 1958, and Sam was unimpressed," he recalled "1 didn't care much for Sam at first, either. But 1 must sa) I have grown to like him. Sam Is a burglar, of course. Rut he has the face of a burglar, anc that's his charm. Other producers can be burglars but they don' look like it." From Scotland To Spain, Snow Blankets Europe officers reported Wednesday. Miss Drcko. wearing no coat, was found at the bottom of a U- foot gaily near the Wyoming National Guard armory. Officers said it appeared the woman tried sev- "The plays are well done at Stratford, but the theater is a monstrosity. George Bernard Shaw, who hated Shakespeare, sent the designer a one-word message: 'Congratulations.' " *""" **** Nimmo said Ronald Welsh. H, a soldier home on leave for Christmas, told him be had taken Miss " ko ° tw ° mU * s off Cuban Invasion Leaders To Meet With Kennedy PALM BEACH, Fia. AP P r e s i d e n t Kennedy arranged ne went J.S. 187 early Christmas morning. Welsh said Miss Brcko got out of the car, leaving her coat behind after asking to be taken home. Welsh told officers he thought she was ill as she had complainec of illness earlier in the evening He said he waited but when she lid not return he honked the car's aorn and flashed the lights. Welsh said he searched along the roac jut failed to find the woman so Wednesday to meet with five leaders of the Cuban invasion of last Police were notified severa hours later by Miss Brcko's rel from Cuban prisons. They will be joined by the head of the Cuban Families Committee, which arranged for the release ol the 1.11} men captured when the invasion plan failed. While House press secretary Pi erre Salinger, who announced the meeting, said the Cuban group had requested the session. It will be held at 5 p.m. Thurs- LONDON (API - Europeans day at the occanfront home the crunched through fretting snow; Wednesday after a Christmas that was storybook white from Scot-' land to southern Spain and eastward to Siberia. An earthquake added to the discomfort of the unusually bitter cold in Portugal. Windows cracked and chimneys toppled in Lisbon but there were no reports of casualties. Britain had its coldest Christmas night for 18 years with a low temperature of 13 degress recorded at Birmingham. An almost unprecedented fall ol mow blanketed Barcelona, Spain, and virtually isolated the city. Several persons may have died when their houses collapsed under the weight of th« mow. Central and southern sections ol France were digging out from one of the heaviest snowstorms in years. In Germany the icy spell also continued with temperatures ranging from 10 to 14 degrees. Bavarian ski resorts were packed. Light flurries added to the already thick layer of snow on Moscow's streets. Thousands of Rus ·resident is occupying here (or he holidays. lhe Cuban l c a d ( r s in Miami Wednesday afternoon to arrange he talk wilh Asked what the meeting would w about and what they would discuss with the President, Salinger said: "1 think they would rather tell ·ou themselves." Christmas Eve hU elation at the release of the Cubans, who were April--four ol them just released alives that she was missing. Her Thur^J),*. 27.J962_GREELEY TRIBl NE Ptjte 5 Lady Ambassador Stands Firm At Demonstrations by Reds By LOYAL GOULD SOFIA, Bulgaria 'AP.'-Bulgar- iian Reds took on more than thev he answered: 'if we can organize a demonstration, we can call.it off just as quickly.' " GILLIAN KNIGHT. Gillian Ages Cheerfully By JOY MILLER AP Women's Editor NEW YORK 'AP) - Gillian Knight had never seen a Gilbert and Sullivan operetta when she joined the D'Oyly Carte Opera Company three years ago. as ardent Gilbert and Sullivan admirers are called, from the Savoy Theater built by R. D'Oyly Carte in 1881 for production ol GiS works -- present a united front against s non-understanding world. But an intramural argu- Salinger said he had met with|and the Devil. body was found a mile from where the car had been parked. Welsh is stationed at Ft. McClel Ian. Ala. An inquest is planned Guide to Books SHELA. By Aubrey M e q e n . Random House. It seems that Buddha was sitting under the tree in his 10 by 10 feet Nirvana one day when along came the Angel Michael that fad in stride. To the devout Savoyard, however, it always will seem an incomprehensible flaw in an otherwise thoroughly admirable contralto practitioner of GS magic. Most people will be able to take ment is always bubbling under the surface: which is greater, Sullivan's music or Gilbert's words? At the risk of seeming heretical to the Gibertians, Gillian lays: "1 do think some of it could quite well be edited and brought up to Gillian ipronounced Jillian) hasj c!ate - But there wou ld probably a plausible explanation: "When I was a student at the Royal Academy of Music in London 1 used to go to auditions for he experience. I heard D'Oyly be an uproar. Ko-Ko in Mikado mow mentions television and i! Presjdcnt Michael delivered a message rom the Commandcr-in-Chief Jehovah i that tbe current reincarnation of the Dalai Lama had been located. As the Devil pointed out, Michael was a little short of the truth -- two had been found ; Uhind UK Iron Curtain anc the other in a Tibetan refugee President Kennedy announced colony in Switzerland. The ode taken prisoner in the Bay of [Jigs happened to be a girl. Invasion that had the go-ahead and backing of the Kennedy administration. Lincoln Shrinci FRANKFORT, Ky. AP) - Four shrines in Kcnlucky stand memory of its son, Abraham Lin coin. At Hodgenville is the cabin where he was born. Near Athertonville is the cabin where he lived as a youth. Near Springfield U the cabin of his grand- »lans, nevertheless, flocked to the father. At Harrodsburg is the stores for their end of year shop- cabin in which his parents married. ifvertoneA c i rcumstance was la(ter spins out a flulfly satire about the cries of protests from the fans." M»h Husband at Work Carte was auditioning, so 1 wentl Gillian met Gilbert and Sullivan along. They asked me to be ajand her husband at the same chorister, but I had 18 more time. On her first day with the months at the academy. At the! com pany she was introduced to a end of that time they rang me upjtall, blonde, young stage manager named Trevor Morrison. It was lis first day, too. »th too worried about our re spective jobs," she recalls. By Christmas, though, they and asked me to take over the arts of Ann Drummond-Grant, who was ill. So I did." Now M Tour Hert Miss Drummond-Grant. the company's principal contralto, died the next month, in September, 1959. Gillian, who was then only 25. assumed meaty, mature roles such as that of Katisha, described in the dramatis personae of "The Mikado" as "an elderly lady." Now in New York on the com With t h i s beginning, Menen Communists and tbe West conducting a cold war over the He- Lama and the SheLama. Known, pany's first American (our seven years, Gillian, a slim. foot-7h, blue-green-eyed brunette explains how she ages herself j bargained for when they tangled "It was," Mrs. Anderson said. '.vith a silver-haired American Hurried Exit grandmother here. j "Thev figured she'd be a push- " er **"*· ^^ of determi over,"'a Western diplomat said !* occurred at a ^ ¥ "but they didn't know Babi-T receft !° n g ' ven he " dur ' Itschka " |m S the rewnly «*l«l Bulgarian n k-, M. .L ,, , , !Communist Party's EighflV'Con- Babitschka. the Bulgarian for igress. Guests included the Krejii- grandmother as she is known af- TMi « TMau fectionately among some of her friends here, is Mrs. Engenie Anderson, American minister to Sofia and the first female U. S. diplomatic chief of mission in an Iron Curtain counrty. Since named to the post by President John F. Kennedy May * 18, she has embarked on a course person-to-person diplomacy [designed to make America better ! known in this small Balkan Sat- 'ellite. As in all Communist countries, this is not 50 easy. i Obstacles include secret police j action, insults at diplomatic re- .ceptions and so-called "spontaneous" anti-American demonstrations. The woman who says she regards these difficulties as just part of her job was born May 26, 1909 in Adair, Iowa, the daughter of a Methodist minister. She married John Pierce An- REPLACES ZORIN -- Nikolai Ion his farm in Red Wing, Minn., to raise a family. Tbe couple now has two grown married children. But what Mrs. Anderson says started out as a normal Midwest life was abruptly altered by the appearance of Adolf Hitler on the Fedorenko, above, 50, currently international scene. Soviet ambassador to Japan and "I sudder.tiy became terribl' were going out together. Easter weekend they were married, and they went back to the job Monday. "H was the best thing 1 ever did." Gillian says, adding without , a shred of British a career diplomat who has served since 1939, will replace Valerian Zorin as Soviet deputy foreign minister and United Nations delegate. The Soviet news agency Tass announced that Zorin had been relieved of his duties. (AP ffirephoto) likewise take all its demands out local government. that of the chief ideologist Suslov. After speeches by Red Bloc ;uests, Bulgarian president Dimter Ganev stood up to launch a ·iolent attack against tbe United States, accusing it of aggressive and piratical action gainst :Cuba. On hearing this, Mrs. Anderson demonstratively left the reception, despite attempts by other Sulgarian official! to persuade ler into staying. Official Admiration As soon as diplomats present TOm other NATO nations learned why Mrs. Anderson had walked out, they left too. "That was a great display of solidarity that Mrs. Andersoi sparked," said a diplomat from a neutral nation in the cold war. 'one which you can't help admiring no matter how you view the East-West struggle." Anderson, here with his wife, -- ,-^i.^u Mulu , ncivc AII- manages his various business in- iderson in 1330 and settled down teests in the United States from their Sofia home. concerned about what was going on in the world," she says, "and took a trip to Germany to find out first hand--it was" frightening." Mrs. Anderson began studying the working of democratic government and joined civic groups concerned with the operations of u ~,..^ u vt unwell icative uiau ,,, after 24 years of marriage she' e chlef issue in e du P ule and her husband are more ae-' a lhe Slze of dock work f an ? s voted than ever. w limited to a minimum of 20 Thoroughly content with heri mL ' n ' The shi P° v TMe''s, calling the ing her American ambassador to own affair of the heart, she looks . " [ealnerb « idill f. want theiDenmark in 1949, the first Amer- In 1944, she entered Minnesota Army Authorities Ponder Cose of AWOL Soldier COLORADO SPRINGS (AP) U.S. Army authorities continued Wednesday to study what to do with Fred H. McKee, a paratrooper who wandered for months in the Colorado mountains after departing Ft. Campbell, Ky., without official leave. McKee, caught by a pistol- armed woman in her c?bin near Cripple Creek, is recovering from frostbitten feet in the Ft. Carson Democratic-farmer labor partvl hos P ilaL politics. Her political activity ledj r , Br " g ' ^f' JoS ? h R '.!f u ^ 11 F t to President Harry Truman "nam- Personally affected at the thought . pale makeup base, age lines °f 'he high divorce rate in this downward mouth and padding lor short, as HeLa and SlieLa. |thai gets uncomfortably warm Menen jibes at American politics and at egghead experts in the While House, and then comes up with a burlesque of a conference between the American President and the Soviet ambassador When ShcLa arrives in New York, he has an opportunity lo caricature her mentor, an American millionairess who has gone nutty over exotic religions. The whole affair makes an international stir at the United Nations when the Russians produce HeLa, and of course the two Lamas start romancing. Meanwhile the author gets in a few licks regarding the Westernization of the East and the greedy opportunism of the new African cry." .. _ ! ! · · · . I country, i "That's no! to everyone in England is happier."~)j minimum cut to 17. Longshore- ican woman ever to hold ambas- mrn reply they will not negotiate sadorial rank their jobs away in the name of I During three years is Copen- sutomaticn. _ jhagen. she became the first worn heartbreaking." The U'Oyly Carte Interprets for Herwlf j" l( o a marriage, and when Gillian learned her makeup art 1 *'"?! g°« s wrong it must as ihe went along. Her characterizations, too, are very much her own. "Since I had never seen a Gil- jert and Sullivan operetta before," she reiterates that painful confession, "1 had to put my owu in- tcrpretations on my roles." Katisha is her favorite. he curtailent of the United States with the (snipping to ports wUI not affect elusion of the treaty of trade and : military shipments or supplies for· navigation in 1951, and learned Carson commander, said McKe« could be sent back to his unit, ordered to stand court martial, or be discharged dishonorably. Russ visited the wandering paratrooper from Willits. Calif., ih his hospital room Tuesday and wished him a merry Chnslhjae. AH McKee has said about hi wanderings is that he wanted to get away. me uuyiv carte company- , h -, are stora S s faci! ' fe |Cfiough Danish to make nation- lours England for 48 weeks of th'eiS Texas """^ "'^ broadcasts and to f ** The year--and s.ince her husband travels with her, Gillian doesn't maintain an apartment. They're livin; out of a suitcase and saving their money to buy a house. When they sight a likely formidable daughter-in-law-elect .P iece of furniture they send it to of the Mikado "has everything-- jGillian's mother in Worcester- wlhos and humor, and I like toj s ' 1 ' re bring it all out. I want to make: Gillian _ _ ^ ^ the audience [eel sorry for me Io TMard for months to the tourjBoisc, cloudy at the right moments. I'd be vcry| of America, which started on thejBostnn dear happy if I could make someonej West Coast and has only a fewJBuffald. clear Albany, clear Atlanta, cloudy iys the troupe lookedjBismarck. rain [ideas across to Denmark's man | in the street. j Now Mrs. Anderson is learning : Bulgarian, and traveling extensively throughout this country. Temperatures THE WEATHER ELSEWHERE , ,,,,,, . , - , , . ... By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS \ J 5 '' 6 .^ T ° f J er """f "P" High Low Pr. : ;f» rt TM' lo use her newly ac- Could Stand Editins more ensagements to play in this ! Chica"o clear country and Canada. " ^Cincinnati cloudv " ' ' . . . . Miles A. Smith] Gillian knows that Savoyards --I JIost of the company liked San! Cleveland, clea Greeley's Most Popular Combo Playing From 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m. $3.00 Per Couple include* NoliemAkere 4 HiU Member* and Gueti * * * iwag on Served from 1 a.m. on by THE EASTWOODS $1.00 Per Person * * * * VICTOR CAHDLIH POST NO. 18 20th St. W«»t and Clubhoust Drive IFrancisco best," she TIRED OF BOOKING? · MEAL SERVICE PACKAGED IN * * * P.S. ANNUAL NEW YEAR'S DAY PARTY -11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Thursday Baron of Beef Wench V'rics nnd Salad $1.15 Your order may be placed in our new carry-out department adjoining the entrance to the Garden Kitchen or for FASTER SERVICE PHONE AHEAD 352-8045. NO DELIVERY OPEN DAILY AT 11:00 A.M. Garden Kitchen Restaurant 119 18th St. (Route 34) Groley Phont 352-8045 YOUR HOSTS -- THE NOTtBOOMS says, "hut - , . , . _ , ^, ,. ul prefer New York. It's America o me: tall buildings and hops.'' Denver, cloudv Cracks Appear In Waterfront Workers' Claims NEW YORK i APi wared Wednesday in ongshorenwu's claims of Des Moines, clear - big.Dciroit. clear I Fairbanks, cloudy . ;Kort Worth, clear . Honolulu, eloujy .. Indianapolis, clear Jacksonville, rain . .Tuneau. snow . Kansas City, clear . 1-os Angeles, clour Memphis, cloudy 'racks ap- Mumii. cloudy " . strikiiiplMilwaukeo. clear 36 25 52 34 ·1 31 16 44 31 . 33 14 . 11 3 28 18 2S 15 . 38 3 14 -13 '.qi'.red language on opening of the And You Can't Play MADISON, ffis. (AP) _ Gara- ling devices are illegal in Wisconsin -- but 15 slot machines were installed recently in a' room hat's almost in the shadow of he state capitol. And it's open to the public. American pavillion at the Plovdiv The machines, all confiscated · ; international trade fair last sum-! in gambling raids, are part'of a !mpr State Historical Societv Museum 04i Allho . u S h th « government-run ,]Bulgarian Chamber of Commerce ;had approved the distribution of' -- f j ' a I". S. legation pamphlet on! '^'America, secret police turned up 1 display entitled, "You Cant . IWlVpls.-St. Paul, cloudv 17 -20 ii.- ., . . 50 47 .. 41 34 . 4S 30 . 58 41 er cent shutdown of Atlantic andlXew Orleans rain 'iilf Coast ports, although thelNow York clear ulk of shipments rcm.iined halt-JOmaha. clear cd \ , , i Philadelphia, dear A longshoremen's l o c a l in Phoenix cloudy 'harlcston, SI 1 ., defied the na- Pittsburgh cleiidv ional leadership to unload banan-. Portland'"! V.c i-v.i, is and said it will unload a car S o Portland' Or,-' Jlmidv Si of seal potatoes Thursday. And:l(ichiu«id :raie|x'i,dent dnckworkers In Ral-'.-- veston. Tex . crossed picket lines unload a banana boat. : Capt. William V. Bradley, pres- dent of the International I/inp-i shoremen's Association, said, in! NVw York that the Charleston lo-| ·al could lose its charter by its! :irtion and he assigned a union! iiro president to investigate. ' The ("in-day-old waterfront Ntnke of fcV.W longshoremen showed 11.1 si,;n of ending and no, :Mri:aiinni: sessions were sehed-! ,ilod K.'ilhoads .at the African display to con-, fiscate the brochures. ^i "That got my dander up," she: ' ".says, "so I went out in front of! !tiw pavillion and handed them out! ·myself You can bet your life thei 'police didn't take any from me." ! M Calls It Off : .g. Her socond te^t of will camel | at the height of the Cuban crisis. I "I learned that demonstrations jj'wore planned in front of the legation and in front of my home." "ishe says. ! "i "1 drove past the legation and! jjlnoliced the the crowds were al-! ug'ready forming and no policeman! in sight. j M "So 1 headed for the foreign .mir.istry and demanded police 30 20 (^'protection. After a r g u i n g for U 22 ^ '^'r.ie time, s ministry spokes- :iun promised to giMrantee our 4, ;g HI s '' :ol .y- ^ . "I ass.evi him how lie wou'd and .. 18 . 15 . 41 .. 80 17 . w .. 34 .22 .,, 61 .. 35 .. 77 1 33I-36J* , .* Doors Open 1 p.m.--Shc^v '· Starts 1:30 -- Children 50c~ @ Walt Disney Jules Verne's IH SHRCH Of Wl pl.urd a Milunlary ;n on r\po:t frcichl shipments lo struck ports in an et : fort t" prevent a chokini; pilrup; of coods on the u.tt.erfront. Menilwj of the New York Shipping Astocintion-rfj-jesenting 135 : domestic and foreign lines in thc ; dispute K'ilh the International- .il I longshoremen'* Association. Ar'l.t'lO-mrt to vote confidence in the management negotiating fiinulttv \ s|»U.sm:m fur the ship own- r i ^ s;;id that before negotiation^ !:.A,- up Sir,d,iv they hnd "of- lereil !" s\v«p all our proposals SiltK Maurice Chevalltr, Haley M!lls, Geo. Sanders. Wilfred Hyde White -- In Color COOPW FODNOHlON THHI8ES OUTST«NDING ENTERTHINMfNT , Doors Open 1 p m. Show Starts 1:30 o.m. Jfenyiews IT$ONLV NONET .-. He looki for c'uet LADY AMBASSADOR to hoi paper work Mrv Eugenie Amierw-n. attond- first Amnran . . , , , ,' w . "If thf dwk if thf union wouMj mat to sign a r. S. Treaty. Now xht confounds Reda.

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