Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on August 6, 1973 · Page 6
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 6

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Monday, August 6, 1973
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6 Gdlesburg ftegistef'Moil, (ktesbufg, 111. , _ Monday, Aug, 6, 1973 CBS Launches Sally Quinn NEW YORK (UPI) - CBS today launched its new early morning news program, an- EVERY DOG HAS in DAY! OUR b every Tuesday... when "Coney" gees for 1* That's right. Our original and femoui Coney Dog is only 15c every Tuesday. It 's a wiener, golden bun, chili, end chopped onion Coney Dog combination. What a way to put on the Dog! Over 2,300 chored by former Washington Post reporter Sally Quinn and veteran CBS newsman Hughes Rudd, apparently designed to compete with the NBC Today Show hosted by Barbara Walters. The show leaned heavily on news features and light-hearted banter in contrast to the Today program which deals more seriously with domestic and world events. Miss Quinn's participation in the show, was relatively limited in today's telecast because of the format of the program which was divided into a number of segments including a sports feature, a metropolitan roundup, a humorous skit, a Washington interview hosted by Dan Rather, and similar reportage. Miss Quinn, 32, an attractive blonde, was handpicked by CBS Vice President Gordon Manning to head a revamped version of the CBS morning news in an effort to top NBC's Barbara Walters who has dominated the early morning ratings. The possible impact of Miss Quinn's debut in the 7 a.m.- 8.a.m. EDT spot has been the [topic of numerous articles ever since New York maga2ine published a cover story showing her perched on a pile of luggage. The caption underneath the picture said "Good morning. I'm Sally Quinn. CBS brought me here to make trouble for Barbara Walters." Drive-in restaurants LINCOLN ST. A&W 1135 LINCOLN ST. *. tomnto/Family High Protein Diets Similar Dr. Lamb Will Alto Be Available Knox County Democrats fly Lawrence E. Lamb, M.D.diet. Also, Dr. Taller recem- Dear Dr. Lamb — I purchas-mended large amounts of saf- ed Dr. Robert C. Atkins' book, flower oil. I believe you are "Diet Revolution" and am about correct that he ran into some to start on his prescribed diet, legal difficulties, apart from the I now recall a Dr. Taller who,American Medical Assn.'s a few years ago, was known opinion of his diet, for his high-fat diet. He made Can Lose Weight trouble with the American You can lose weight on these Medical Assn., or else he was diets because you usually end arrested. I am vague as to up eating far fewer calories, what happened, but I know his The appetite disappears because diet was proven dangerous. If 0 f the chemical imbalance. In you are familiar with Dr. TaU-fad, some people feel slightly er's diet, I would appreciate nauseated because of the type your telling me the similarity 0 f food they must eat, and the between his and Dr. Atkins' sharp limitation of carbohy- diet. drates in the diet. Losing weight Dear Reader — Yes, I am fa-alone isn't necessarily an out- miliar with both diets, and haveftanding goal. It 's desirable to ?«- r ^Jtw^rs £ low carbohydrate diets. Dr. bcdy > s general Y ou can Atkins' -diet differs in i that he. weight ^ tuberculosis recommends eliminating all.^ cancer too, but that is not carbohydrates to a point ^necessarily a very good way to a chemical imbalance caMeug 0 g^out it. kefosis persists. >^ e fotosjs vou develop on Dr. TaMer in his book, "Caj- ithe Atkins ^ fa ^ ^ ones Don t Count, recommend-^^^ imbalance an untreated limiting the carbohydrates^ severe diabetic develops. As rartcomplete elimi- it progresses in the diabetic it nation at the beginning of the can ppo duce diabetic coma. I notice some very distinct [simiterites between Dr. Taller's book and Dr. Atkins' book. Both follow the premise that man was originally a hunter and lived on meats and animal food, wilhout any appreciable quantities of carbohydrates. This does not square with known historical facts of man's origins. Even prehistoric man had grinding-type teeth characteristic of vegetarians, as opposed to carnivores who had overriding canine teeth. Related animals or primates, such as the apes are especially vegetarians. Had Variety Early man had available to Film Allows Viewers To Revive 4 50s By DICK KLEINER HOLLYWOOD, Calif. - (NBA) - You'll probably enjoy the new movie, "Let the Good Times Roll," which re* creates the '50s, without real* izing that what you are watching is social history. The Lively Arte DEMOCRATIC ICE CREAM SOCIAL PARK DRIVE DAIRY (Whitesboro and losey) Wednesday, August 8th Serving at 5:30 P.M. CAKE or PIE ond ICE CREAM 35c Hot Dogs, Potato Salad and Baked Beans —Pol. Adv. See 'Doctor'(Continued on Page 13) DAHINDA LEGION FISH FRY Sunday, Aug. 12th Start Serving — 11 A.M. CATFISH -- '2.00 2 Mile North of Appleton at Oak Run. COCKTAIL HOUR MONDAYS THROUGH THURSDAYS S P.M. — 1:30 PM. ALL MIXED DRINKS 50c Complimentary Hot k Cold Keri-d'o«uv«rt SAMMY ROSE at the Piano Nightly 8:30-12:30 JIM'S STEAK HOUSE 951 N. HENDERSON ST. Every Tuesday Night It LADIES NIGHT Ladies Cocktails 1/^ Pf|£g from 8 P.M. Dance To The Sounds of Dion Nelson Sheraton Motor Inn Tuesday Night Special DOLLAR DAY at FAMILY DAYS EVERY TUESDAY saltan PIT. Bring Someone You Love Bring Everyone Yov Love YOU GET juicy, tender, rib eye steak or sizzling hot chopped steak, with delicious baked potato, crispy green salad, and buttery texas toast. ONN II AM to 9 »M Bonanza Sirloin Pit Knotty Pine Tap Wataga, III. 375-9918 Steak H.25 Baked Potato, Cole Slaw, Bread & Butter BEER & WINE SPECIAL — BEER — — WINE — 6 PACK CANS Falstoff Stag Busch Old Style Drewerys *1.00 BOONES FARM Strawberry Hill Wild Mountain Crape »1.00 Start Servim 4:30 P.M. Bob Abel, who produced it with Pierre Adidge, says he was trained In art and taught that artists were the social historians. "That may have been true once," he says, "but then the still photographer took over that role. And now, I think, the film maker is the social historian. Ours is the first generation that can reaHy go back and examine the preceding generation in film terms." Abel and Adidge, whose company, Cinema Associates, inc.. had made documentaries on Joe Cocker and Elvis Presley, got talked into making "Let the Good Times Roll." It took them a year and a half, working seven days a week, 14 hours a day. "The only way I got to see my wife," Abel says, "was to turn on the closet light when I got home and let it shine on her face, white she slept. We'll be very careful before we make another commitment like that." Abel, 33, remembers the "COs not too happily. He was in junior high school and high school then. "I remember those years," he says, "as a time of rejection by girls, a voice that was always cracking, and acne. So it was interesting for me to go back and recreate that era." If you see "Emperor of the North," you'll probably come 'Social Historians 9 Pencil-biting fits into the rugger work sched- 'social historians' from left are Sid Levin, ule of the trio who turned out the '50s documentary, "Let the Good Times Roll." New Pierre Adidge and Bob Abel. away with memories of Harry Caesar, who plays the locomotive fireman. Recognition has been a long time in finding Caesar. "I'm lucky," he says. "By taking me so long to get there, I've gotten experience. I've, gotten training in the raw. I'm ready." Acting came late. He started out as a boxer. He had one pro fight. "It was a hometown draw," he says. "I knocked the dude out of the ring and they only gave me a draw. I quit." Next he became a singer and that is still his first love. He was billed as "Little Caesar." In between singing dates — and there were a lot of in- betweens — he did extra work and stunts in movies. He was an extra on "The Graduate," standing in the back in a crowd scene. Direc­ tor Mike Nichols asked, "Who's got that loud voice?" It was Caesar, so Nichols moved him up and gave him some lines. That's how he b£ came an actor. He played the dirty old man in "Lady Sings the Blues," and that his big part in "Emperor of the North." Now he has a recurring role in the upcoming series, Rollout. He says he got his acting training on the street. "I've been in most situations," Caesar says. "If I'm asked to play a drunk, I can — I've seen so many. Each time I pick a different dude. I won't do it the same way twice." He still does his own type of research. He says he's a loner, likes to drive around and watch people. It's working for him. Joel Grey Most Vibrant Since Days of Al Jolson By WILLIAM D. LAFFLER NEW YORK (UPI) — Joel Giey is the most vibrant singer to appear on the musical scene since Al Jolson got down on his knees and began singing "Mammy." His most recent triumph was the winning of an Oscar for his great performance as the master of ceremonies in the movie version of "Cabaret," a re- Popular Records creation of the role which made him a star in the original Broadway musical. When Grey was chosen for the emcee role in the Broadway show, he was almost unknown and the part was equally obscure. But Grey injected a rare magnetism into the show and Nancy Baker Jailed for Chase OCEAN CITY, Md. (UPI) The 23-year-old daughter-in-law of Bobby Baker, a former friend and congressional aide to the late President Lyndon B. Johnson, was jailed in this resort town under $6,500 bond Sunday following a 10 mile, high speed chase, police here report. Mrs. Nancy L. Baker Is charged with an assortment of offenses including unauthorized use of a car, speeding and resisting arrest. Police said the 1972 Cadillac she was driving had been reported missing from Montgomery County, where Mrs. Baker is a resident. Police said the car bore two different license plates. Mrs. Baker's father-in-law was a secretary to the U.S. Senate during the Johnson era. He was convicted of tax 'evasion In 1967. HOT DOGS SPECIAL TUB. ft WID. CONEY DOGS BURGER CHAMP 2100 I. MAIN ST. PH. 343-1009 soon the characterization was broadened to give him more room. IT IS TRUE that "Wilkom- mec," the song which Grey sang at the beginning of the Broadway "Cabaret," is dynamic in itself and just the kind of vehicle to launch a potential star. Grey has been more than a moderate success on the nightclub circuit, too. His latest LP, 'Joel Grey Live!" (Columbia KC 32252) is based on one of these appearances and it is worth playing many times. In again making a Jolson comparison, Grey is adept at ballads but he is better on the numbers which require enthusiasm. His medley of George M. Cohan standards in this recording is underplayed, yet the Firm Wants Possession Of Crude Opium ST. LOUIS (UPI) - Mallinckrodt Chemical Works of St. Louis is campaigning to gain possession of 400 tons of crude opium stockpiled by the federal government. Mallinckrodt contends that the amount of opium in the federal stockpile is needed to fill a gap between declining legal world production and rising demands. The company says without the stockpile, the nation may experience a critical shortage of pain killers and sedatives ranging from nonprescription cough' medicine to morphine often prescribed for pain in terminal cancer cases. Two firms, Merck & Co., Rahway, N.J., and S .B. Penick & Co., New York, are working with Mallinckrodt to get the opium released. The three firms J are the only companies licensed to refine opium and extract morphine. Mallinckrodt is the largest domestic processor of the drug. Harry Ceasar vitality of Grey's voice overcomes his understatements. SINCE GREY made his big pitch in "Cabaret," it is only natural that the medley from this show serve as the climax of this recording. John Denver also has vocal charisma, although it is far away from the type generated by Joel Grey. Denver is something of an Everyman. The music he sings is what used to be called hillbilly before country music artists became temperamental. If Denver had been bom at the turn of the century he could have been a star in the -1930s! when the hillbilly singers were saving the record industry from bankruptcy. But Denver belongs to the 1970s and while the music hasn't changed much, the tempo has. It is rural rock, you might ray, and Denver is one of its finest protagonists. LISTEN TO "Farewell Andromeda" (RCA APL 1-0101) and enjoy what Denver has to offer. Curtis Mayfield's high-pitched voice sets him apart from most of today's singers but it is no gimmick. Mayfield is enjoying a wave of popularity and it is showing no sign of cresting. On "Back to the World" (Cur- tom CRS 8015) Mayfield seems to move effortlessly through a maze of complicated rhythms, blending his voice into the throbbing beat of the drums. CLOSED Will Re-Open Sat., Aug. 11 The EARL Knoxville Open 7 - Shows 7:15-9:15 Now thru Wed! The private Vfe of apubUc enemy DIMMER- «B BEN . CLORIS -MICHELLE JOHNSON LEACHMAN «« AnartcM IntwnMami NOW SHOWING American forces captured and held for two weeks the city of York, now Toronto, Canada, during the War of 1811 BATTLE FOR THE PLANET OF THE APES Open 8 - Shows at Duik Ends Wed! JOHN gtfflL UNTO STATES PIUS Skin Game" YES! Our Kitchen Is Open Monday Nights SPECIAL Rib-Eye .41.89 Knotty Pine Tap WATAOA, III. •lF^^p7 T »ivnnn amit ni wttsn HQOGERS w HAMMERSTEJ.N"S 1 CODRnDtUu SHOW TIM* ~7:30 NOW THRU WED.! Open 4:45 •• Shows 74:99 4th Big Week

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