The Paris News from Paris, Texas on October 9, 1960 · Page 25
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The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 25

Paris, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 9, 1960
Page 25
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Marilyn Monroe Movie Now at Grand Theatre MARILYN MONROE and Yves Montand star in Jerry Wald's "Lei's Make Love," a.Twentieth Century-Fox production in CinemaScope and DeLuxe Color now at the Grand Theatre. A musical - comedy kabido- scopc, Producer Jerry Wald's "Let's Make Love," starring Marilyn Monroe with France's Yves Monland, America's Tony Randall, England's Krankic Vaughan and Wilfrid Hyde-While, is n o w showing at the Grand Theat r e. The Twentieth Century-Fox release is in CinenvaScope and DeLuxe Color- Every picture Marilyn Monroe appears in she is constant 1 y pursued by men, but never has the world-famed lovely been chased by such handsome and dcbonnaire gents as the French hcarthrob Yves Monland and Britain's "Mr. Showbusiness" Frankie Vaughan. Tony Randal! also figures in (lie chase after the appealing MM. Directed by George Cukor the laughs come a mile-a-minulc with only the wonderful tunes of Sammy Calm and Jimmy Van Heusen to interrupt them. Even Cole Porter gets into the act as Marilyn delivers a smoking version of "My Heart Belongs To Daddy." To add to the merrl ment Bing Crosby, Millon Berle and Gene Kelly deliver guest appearances. Things start rolling when Yves Montand, a billionaire no less, discovers that he is being satirized in an off-Broadway rev lew. With his press agent, Tony Randall, he makes a bee-line for the theatre. When the call at the theatre comes for look-alikes Montand is chosen to play the part of himself. Thus begins the chaotic campaign to w i n the heart of MM, who stars in the show. The battle rages between Montand. and Frankie Vaugh a n who is the show's comic, and may the best entertainer win. To nmke up for his lack oi stage skill Montand hires B i ng Crosby, to Milton Eerie and G»ne Kelly to teach him te fine art of singing- comedy and dance Through laugh after laugh and song after song the competition rages. Naturally Marilyn doesn' realize that Yves is a billionaire until the wind-up when oil forgiven and they duet on the title tune, "Let's Make Love." Movie Calendar AT THE GRAND Sunday and Monday: "Let's Make Love." Tuesday and Wednesday: "Sluds Lonigan." Thursday, Friday and Saturday: "Jungle Cat" and "The Hound That Thought He Was A Raccoon." AT THE PLAZA Sunday and Monday: "Sayonara" and "Battle Cry-" Tuesday and Wednesday: "Fraulein" and "Story on Page One." Thursday and Friday: "12 Hours to Kill" and "Mountain Road." Saturday only: "Toby Tyler" and "Ride Lonesome." AT THE AIRPORT Sunday and Monday: "Expresso Bongo" and "Last Frontier." Friday and Saturday: "The Third Voice/ 1 "Run Silent, Run Deep," "Li'l Abner" and "Cowboy." AT 271 DRIVE-IN Sunday, Monday and Tuesday: "Why Must I Die" and "Prisoner of Volga." Wednesday, Thursday and Friday: "Time Machine" and "Gazebo." Saturday only: "Ambush at Cimarron Pass," AT THE PARISIAN "Thirteen Fighting Men" and "White Wilderness." Sunday and Monday: "Man in the Shadow" and "Hole in the Head." Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday: "Tall Story' and "Born Reckless." Friday and Saturday: "Star in the Dust" and '7th Voyage of Sinbad." _ Judge Urges Continue! Youth Two Features Showing Af Plaza Theatre Now NEW YORK fAP) — "Society must pursue and Continue to pursue the study of basic and primary reasons for youthful outbreaks of violence," So said the judge during a courtroom drama in which two teen- agers—"Draculn" and the "Umbrella Man"—were sentenced to the electric chair for the murder of two youngsters in a Manhattan playground. Four other members of a marauding band of Puerto Rican youths drew long prison terms. The victims were stabbed to death in the playground as the gang \verc looking for enemies in a neighborhood feud. The slain boy.s, who had no part in gang feuds in the area, were attacked as they chatted -.vilh friends after a movie. Judge Gerald Ctilkin, who imposed sentences Thursday, had no choice in the cases of two of Ihe gang. A jury had convicted them July 20 on first-degree mur- der charges with no recommendation for mercy—which means the death chair. Those doomed arc Salvador (Dracula) Agron. 1G, who got his nickname from the black cape he wore as a symbol of gang leadership: and Luis (Umbrella Man) Hernandez, 17. nicknamed because of his affectation of carrying an umbrella. They showed no emotion when sentences were pronounced. Victims of the attack wore Robert Young and Anthony Krxesin- ski, both 16. They were killed Aug. 30, 1959. Visit at Red Oak Mr. and Mrs. A.O. Roberts of Red Oak community have had as g : their daughter and granddaughter, .Mrs. Howard M. Tippit and Miss Doris Tippil of Seattle, Wash., who accompanied them to Hot Springs, Ark., lo spend a few days. "Sayon a r a," fiimization o i James Miche n e r 's best-selling novel, and ''Battle Cry," screen adaptation of Leon Uris' powerful i.ovel dealing will) the -loves and ongings of a group of young Mc.- •ines during World War II, are joth showing today and Monday at the Plaza Theatre. Both are e-rcleases. "Sayonara,'' produced in Tech- nirama and Technicolor by Wiliam Goctz and directed by Joshua ^ogan, stars Marlon Brando as an American jet ace who falls in love with the star performer of a amed Japanese theatrical troupe, slayed by Miiko Taka. It also stars Red Button, Patricia Owens. Ricardo Montalban, Miyoshi Umeki and James Garner. Red Buttons and Miyoshi Umeki both w o n Academy Awards for their performances in "Sayonara," as best supporting actor and best supporting actress, respectively. Kyoto, ancient capitol of Japan, was the principal location site, and lere was found the awesome Japanese scenery used as the films' backdrop—the huge temples, the mammoth Buddhas, the famed . Geisha training schools, the thea- m ^' tre of Kabuki, the Bunraku Pip- pet Theatre and the fabulous 1 y beautiful Imperial Gardens. "Battle Cry," filmed in Cinema-Scope and Warner Color, stars Van Heflin, Aldo Ray, M o n a Freeman, Nancy Olson, James Whitmore, Raymond Masscy, Tab Hunter, Dorothy Malone and Anne Francis. The best-selling novel and the screen adaptation were written by Leon Uris, who. preserved in the screenplay all the passion of the book as well as the memorable moments of history in which the Marines helped pave the road (o victory in the war. Uris' novel and screenplay are based on personal experiences. The author was a Marine private i who participated in action at Guadalcanal, Tarawa and Saipan. Following the novel closely, the emotions and passions of w \r- time love depicted in the motion picture are ranked among t h most torrid love scenes in cine ma history. "Battle Cry" was directed b; Raoul Walsh and was filmed on location at Camp Pendleton, Call fornia, and Vieques Island, Puertc Rico. District FFA Officers Plan Year's Work The officers of the Paris Distric Future Farmers of America me in Sulphur Springs last week t plan the program of work for th coming year. Officers of the district decide to hold a meeting each mont with a planned program. Eac chapter will be allowed to hav two voting delegates at the meet g. They also decided to plan th district basketball tournament an lo consider plans for Ihe distric ?FA banquet and program u n the district project. At the October meeting, Dick Weekiey, the State FFA Associa- :ion secretary, will speak to the officers. A report on the national convention will be given by the three boys who attended. The district officers are Mike McKinney, Floyd Trimm. Jo,e Rowie, Gary Wayne Ballard and Benny Mays. FVo Disney Films Starting Thursday At Grand Theatre Two Walt Disney presentations re slated at the Grand Theatre 'hursday, Friday and Saturday. In "Jungle Cat," Walt Disney's cwest True-Life Adventure, some f the strangest, most savage and Iso most beautiful creatures of ie anirrval kingdom are pictorial- y reported for the first lime for he movie screen. The picture, compacted from mndreds of thousands of feet of :o!or film by Technicolor, daring- y and patiently shot during more han two years of lensing adv-e n- ures by Lloyd Beebe, James Si-non and Hugh Wilmar, has been eagerly awaited by natural science departments of sch o o Is and naturalist organizations. The beasts, birds nnd reptiles congregated in the greatest reservoir of animal life on earth the Amazonian jungle of Brazil have ong been of interest to nat u r al scientists (he world over. B u t the forbidding deeps of the va s t green hell along the upper and middle Amazon have stubbornlj preserved many mysteries of snimal breeds which here h come to the dead-end of nature's experiments. "Jungle Cat" is one of Buena Vista's most important seasona releases. "The Hound That Thought He Was A Raccoon," featuring the animal kingdom's two most im placable enemies is one of the most unusual stories ever put on theatrical film. The first of a new Disney na ture series lying man into an i mal stories with an adventure some plot, this fealurette is the heartwarming tale of Nubbin, lost pup who, brought up fondly b> raccoons and then returned to his owner, finds himself in the per plexing adult role of pack leader on a raccoon hunt. What Nubbin does lo get of the horns of a dilemma in 1 o y 2] ties represents Wall's ventur into a new dimension of anim a story-telling, the outgrowth of hi ever-popular True Life Adventures In color by Technicolor, I h picture was produced for Disney by Winston Hibler and directs by Tom McGowan from the Al bert Atey script. Rutherford Mr-n gomery wrote the original Euen Vista releases. THE PARIS NEWS, SUNDAY, OCT. 9, I960—lir-9 'Studs Lonigan Due Tuesday at the Grand Because old newspapers c a provide fuel for a serious fire local Junior Fire Marshals sug gost a "clean sweep" of your home to wipe out this potent fir hazard. "Studs Lonigan," the James T. Farrell classic wirtlcn 28 years go about the mind and problems f a young man growing up in a Chicago of Ihe Prohibition era, as been released by United Ar- ists and is scheduled for showing 'uesday and Wednesday at the Jrand Theatre. Christopher Knight tars in the title role. United Artists, recognizing the artistic values of "Studs Lonigan," managed to get famed producer- vriter Philip Yordan the film ights. Working under the production banner of Longridge Enterprises, nc., Yordan brought in Leon 3hooluck as associate producer and Irving Lerner as director. T !e urned over to them his script which dramatically mirrored the .urbulent mind of a boy growing nto manhood with a frustrated love and an inability to adjust himself to li(e against the background of, the Roaring 20s and ending in the '29-crash when, with a world going crazy about him, the boy suddenly becomes a man. The actor who 'plays Studs '-was aorn twenty-one' years ago in St. Louis, Mo,, A six-foot, handsome genius who had.won a four year tuition paid scholarship to Harvard while still a high school junior, he broke away from studies after .hree years at the famed university lo plunge into acting in stock and finally in an off-Broadway drama. Studs' gang includes nightc 1 ub entertainer Frank Gorshm making his dramatic debut in his second movie appearance, Robert Casper, appearing in his first film after a successful stage background, and Jack Nicholson, a star of many films who continues to bid for more film honors. Dick Foran, as, Studs' father enacts his best role in recent years and it may be one of the outstand ing acting gems in the film. Among the distaff side of the cast, there's Venetia Stevenson, Carolyn Craig and Helen Westcott. YOLANDE DONLAN and Cliff Richard join their talents in a television spectacular in a scene from "Expresso Bongo" which is now showing at the' Airport Drive-In Theatre. Also showing is- "The Last Frontier", starring Victor Mature, Guy Madison and Robert Preston. L* - ..^.. "STUDS LONIGAN," a "flaming youth" of the nineteen-twenties, is portrayed by Christopher 'Knight in the title role of the film based on James T. FarrelPs classic novel. The - United Artists release will be at the Grand Theatre Tuesday and Wednesday. LAM Ak MOV IE PATRONS NOW FAVOR NIXON Although Senator John Kennedy has the edge over the state in the Interstate Theatres' Presidential Poll, Vice President Richard Nixon has a sharp lead in Lamar County. The first two weeks of the poll in Paris theatres have produced 809 votes for Nixon, 279 for Kennedy. But over the state, Kennedy has polled 51.52 per cent of the votes, Nixon 48.48 per cent. THE BIG SHOW AT STATE F. GRfATfST SHOW ON fC£ NOW-MORE THAN IVER! SHOWS Mon-Frl KITES at 8:30; SATS at 1, 5 & 9 p.m. SUNS 1 & 5 p.m.; OCX 12 Matinee at 2:30 PRICES Includ. odmiiiion to Fair: $3.50, 52.50, 52.00. RUSH ORDERS lo Box 7772, Dallas 26 with tlmpd, addresnd tnv. Fee Capades Information Telephone: TA 7-7066 • DALLAS ICE ARENA NOW-OCT. 23 The naked .shuntful life of a. GOOD-TIME GIRL" AN AMERICAN-INTERNATIONAL MCTUJtl v mfU'fUMtem EASTMAN COLO* jute TOTALSCOMI A Turkey Will Be Given Away Every Night at the Parisian Theatre, Rather Than Every Saturday Night, as Was Stated in Friday's News ! SUNDAY ^ atte MONDAY DOKTT JVIISS T H IE BIG 7IT th BIRTHDAY 13 CELEBRATION STATS mi OF Tms JEFF CHANDLER-ORSON WELLES COLLEEN MILLER OS I FREE TURKEY Given Away Every Night To Lucky Ticket Number WITH A OAIAXY OF C UTTERING AT TJ ACTIONS! £ nn ttonowAT MT WMER 5RVM SC-W * ;ce CAPADES * SHOWER OF STARS • - • TAlHlOlli IICHAID toncits. FAMAN! IIENOA in, IMWttt KIUY. «IX AIIIN. JIMMll lOOGIIt, HOKFI I JETHIO. AND COUeGf JAZI FESrfVAl •fc- Pnn-Amorlcan Livestock Exposition * STATE FAIR HOUSE SHOWS * Texis ln4cr**U(n«l Tr«*c Fi*r * MILLION-DOLLAR MtWM * SEWINO f ASHION'rESTIVAt. if Gloat Automobile Show * 3PX-ATTX»CS: -USA. if m CKKimeirs imtxr*»o • * Eicitinj Cottw Bool foottxaH * TJr.BC'rRIC SHOW * Mobil Sky Revua * NEW MUSEUM EXHIBITS •fr FARM tMnEMENT EXMiaTS * NatnrnI Gas Slinw * Home and Family Show * ANTIQUE AUTO SHOW * AND SO MUCH MOR6L OCTOBER 8-23-DALLAS NOW TODAY AT INTERSTATE Adults 90p Disc. 65p Children IT'S DEDICATED TO THE NEW MONROE DOCTRINE . .. FUN!. . .JOY! ...LAUGHTER! AND LOVE! LOVE! LOVE! in. JERRY WALD'S ProJuttron a TODAY-MON. \NDAN EXQUISITE NEW JAPANESE .STAR. IN TONiTE-MON. fast-talking agent, chasing a fast buck, in a funny, fast different British film, set in colorful Soho, with its jazz dens, racy night clubs and burlesque houses, its espresso bars and bongo beat *£ • • <'?/7\ ^titf , . x^^mm^ ! m&-tt£x?irW:-?-ZX&*s, *-s^'-iVl » i./ /.A4»* vV: PLUS HILARIOUS CAMEO APPEARANCES OF B!NG CROSBY, MILTON BERLE, GENE KELLY COLOR byOE tUXE GfMEfvlAScOPEl FRANKIE KAiiUAlL' YAuuriAN y GEORGE CUKOR • NORMAN KRASNA FEATURES AT: 1 :00-3:10-'5:25-7:40-and 9:55 P.M. "THE MAGNIFICENT SEVEN" ?«x <v<fe:?£*"jp.-K ;;: : .. ;:.;•:;., J8;.::**>.1 LAURENCE HABVEY SYLVUSYMS-YOUNDEDONUN EXPRESSO PLUS —— VICTOR MATURE • GUY MADISOtf ROBERT PRESTON

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