The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 18, 1965 · Page 13
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July 18, 1965

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 13

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, July 18, 1965
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Page 13
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IIOKfVOIC Snulli Hw/ Ttylor Ave. snd I7tb St. TASTY CARRY-OUT • Chicken • Fiih • Shrimp '^B ^r' Hamburgers 20' Olnlnn Room Open Dallr to \2:30 t.m. Carry Outa Ontll I •.m. Call 634-9732 of 637-1259 Low Pricea on Fagkace aoodt Jazz Session at Looey's Chateau 305 Sixth St. SUNDAY 6 to 10 P.M. SUNDAY SUPPER • HENNY PENNY CHICKEN! Monday Feature: Corned Beef and Cabbage Serving 11 to Z and 5 to 7 (Chicken & Pork Chop Dinners Served All Day) Russ's Tap ' Russ Jensen, Prop. 2203 DeKoveir'Ave. 634-9325 MATINEE EVERY DAY Feature Time Schedule 1:30-3:45-5:55-8:05-10:15 MGMAHoFILMWAYSpststM EUZABETH TAYLOR RICHARD BURTON EVA MARIE SAINT IN MARIIN RANSOHOFF'S PRODUCTION m PANAVISION' ANO METROCOUOR STARTS WEDNESDAY SPECMCUUI "Peter O'TooIe is fascinating!" -fl Y. Herald Tribune A Film by RICHARD BROOKS A Columbia Picture Filmed In SUPER PAWiOli 70* TECHHICOir Frank Hopes to Quit Acting * * * « t >K Will Concenfrafe on DireQfing By Dick Kleiner TEL AVIV, Israel — (NEA) — Frank Sinatra leaned back in his chair and talked about retiring. "I think," he said, "that I'm just about ready to quit performing. It won't be tomorrow, because I have commitments. Start- Kleiner ing in September, I'm socked in solid with movies for a year and a half. "But after that — after that, I think the time has come to concentrate on just being a producer and director." All this may change, for Sinatra is a pulsing personality, full of plans, schemes, dreams, jobs, projects. 1 talked with him when he flew into Israel for four days, to do a small but exciting role in "Cast a Giant Shadow." From here, he goes back to Hollywood to begin rehearsing a tour he's making with Count Basie. Then he's going to take all August off, and cruise the eastern shore in a boat. Beginning in September, though, it's back to work with a vengeance. He's scheduled for a string of pictures. One of them will be "The Odd Couple," in which he'll play the part Walter Matthau is playing on Broadway. For the other lead —a fastidious, fussy man, being played currently by Art Carney — Frank wants Jackie Gleason. He chuckled at the thought of what Gleason would bring to that role. Frank relaxed while the film technicians set up for his next shot. His appearance on the set had electrified the company. All the cast — Kirk Douglas, Yul Brynner, Senta Berger — came down to visit him, even though they were not scheduled to work. The crew still wasn't ready, so Frank talked some more. He talked about directing: "That little picture I directed — I learned that actors can be a pain in the fanny. I wonder if I'm ever like that." He talked about New York: "I have to go to New York four or five times a year. I need to be there, to get a transfusion. Los Angeles is O.K., but New York is really alive." He talked about Broadway: I'd never do a Broadway musical. I can't sing a song the same way twice, let alone deliver a line the same way. I have a helluva a time with songs in movies. They're prerecorded, and I never can synchronize to my own words." He talked about his son: "Frankie is going to start singing with a band this summer. I'd like him to finish college, — he had two years at UCLA studying music, he's New British Play to Require 35 Sets LONDON — (/P) — A play about a young architect who dreams of building a beautiful community is going to give plenty of work to set builders. Thirty-five sets are, required for Arnold Wesker's "Their Very Own and Golden City." The elaborate staging has caused delay in production until the end of the year. HOVERCRAFT PLANNED Two Swedish shipping companies, the Swedish American Line and Swedish Lloyd, plan to open regular service across the English Channel, starting in the summer of 1966, with vessels that travel on an air cushion. B 1 atPI 3E1I—^—^GIB WE'RE NO. 1 ' IN CHICAGO I In a 2 year survey just completad by the Chicago Assn. of Commerce and Industry and the Tourism Council of Greater Chicago, visitors were asked to name the restaurants they patronized most GEORGE DIAMOND LED THE LIST! GEORGE DIAMOND i Charcoal Broiled Steak House 512 S. Wabash • also 1133 S. Waliash g GEORGE DIAMOND CHARCOAL BROILED STEAK HOUSE, Antioch, III., on Highwoy 59 at Grass Lake Rd. Overlooks the George Diamond GOLF COURSES . . . 45 beautiful holes of golf. a fine pianist — but he's 21 and it's his life.'' And he talked about flying: "I just got my own helicopter ticket. That's the most fun of all. I flew over midtown Manhattan and the spires of those buildings sticking up — was that frightening." * * • "CAST A GIANT Shadow," in which Sinatra appears, is the story — true, mostly — about Col. David (Mickey) Marcus, a West Pointer who came over to Israel in this tiny country's hour of need and helped form the Israeli Army. Naturally, such a project has won the complete and wholehearted support of the Israeli government. Units of the Israeli Army are working as extras on the picture virtually every day. The day before Sinatra did his scene — he plays an American pilot who helps out, winds up bombing the Arabs with seltzer bottles — I watched the company shoot a scene about an hour's drive southeast of Tel Aviv, on the road to Jerusalem. We were high up in the Jehudah Mountains, and the scene dealt with the efforts of Marcus (Kirk Douglas) to break through to Jerusalem with a truck convoy. There was the convoy of trucks, snaking up the mountain road. And there were the Israeli soldiers — men and women, dark and fair, all shapes and sizes and origins. As the troops hiked up the mountains, to get into position, they sang. Between takes, they sang. * * * YUL BRYNNER WAITED without singing, but he talked. He was under a striped umbrella, to keep the hot Middle East sun from burning his face. Whenever he moved his chair to another location, one man assigned to that job moved the umbrella, too. "They tell me to act like a general," Brynner said, who plays an Israeli Army general. "That's like acting like a king — you don't act like a king, the other people must act as though you are a king. It's how they react toward you that makes you appear as a king — or a general." Brynner seemed undisturbed by the chaos around him — jeeps and trucks jockeying for position on the narrow, treacherous road, their job made more difficult by the sightseers who somehow got wind of the celebrities on the mountainside and hiked up. The police tried to keep the area clear, but it was almost impossible. "Kirk," Brynner said, "wanted to bet me that I would lose what he called my massive calm before the picture was finished. I didn't bother to bet — I know I won't. On a picture, I am always calm. "The problem on location is pacing yourself. You may have to be at an emotional peak at 6 p.m. The only way I can pace myself is being calm always. So I laughed at Kirk — I know myself, I know I will be always calm here." And he sat there, in calm splendor, under his umbrella with the umbrella-man at the ready at all times. And the jeeps and trucks slithered up and down and the soldiers sang and the policemen tried to keep the sightseers away and the crew cursed. But Yul just sat there through it all. FRANK SINATRA . . . After a Year and a Half? |tl /%LTO NOW SHOWING MATINEE 1:00 IT'S A BEGINNERS COURSE IN "BOY-GIRLSMANSHIP" "How to Stuff a WILD BIKINI' »COLOR 2nd ALL NEW HIT MAHMONRO^SUSAN MAUGHANl * THE ANIMALS PLUS ] 12 TOP ACTS «D THE BEATLES<"i .TECHNICOLOR'! 92% * IVlANUvf "WILD BIKINI" 1:35 - 4:30 - 7:20-10:10 "GO GO MANIA" 3:15 - 6:10 - 8:55 Studio Offers Tours of TV, Movie Sets HOLLYWOOD — (JP) — Universal City Studios, gearing itself to 5,000 visitors a day, now has opened Universal Studio Center, a complex of movie and television sets plus real movie entertainment. The center, located on 10 acres atop one of the studio hills, has sets from such movies as "The Creature From the Black Lagoon," "The Ten Commandments," "Flower Drum Song," "The Munsters," "Charade," "The Hunchback of Notre Dame" and "The Big Fisherman." Entertainment includes a make - up demon stration, "Keystone Kops," plus a real movie fight staged by stuntmen. TONY AND CYD TEAM UP—Guest host Tony Martin will dance with his wife, Cyd Charisse, on "The Hollywood Palace" Saturday over channels 6 and 7 at 8:30 p.m. Preminger to Produce Fantasy on Broadway NEW YORK —im— An ex- cusion into sociological fantasy is planned by Otto Preminger with Broadway presentation next season of "The Case of the Troublesome Tro- pis." The play, a dramatization by Jean Bruller of one of his own novels, concerns the complications that ensue when an order of apelike creatures, tropis, are trained to do simple tasks. At the End of the RAINBOW MOTEL fQl - O BURLINGTON SUPPER CLUB • COCKTAIL LOUNGE COFFEE SHOP STEAKS - CHOPS - SEAFOOD PLUS YOUR FAVORITE COCKTAILS Buffet Luncheon Monday thru Friday BANQUET AND PARTY FACILITIES (250 Person Copocities) now under new management Phone 763-7828 725 MILWAUKEE • BURLINGTON 'Golden Boy' Staying Open, Davis Declares NEW YORK — m — With the closing of "What Makes Sammy Run?", which starred Steve Lawrence, Sammy Davis Jr. became concerned that theatergoers might think another Sammy, himself, had left Broadway. He sent telegrams to theater writers, reminding them that his show, "Golden Boy" is still running: " 'Golden Boy' and I have every intention of staying together, and around, for quite a spell. Be a pal and pass the word to straighten any confusion that may exist. Sammy Davis." RACINE SUNDAY BULLETIN 1^ A Sunday, July 18, 1965 t^f^ Now Thru Tuesday HELD OVER! JIUIISIIONDB BAGOIIUGKI SeanConneiy as JAMES BOND in 'Dr.No' a* JAMES BOND in WITHICVE TtCHNICOlOR' ft. rflw«l Wcu UNITtD AimSTS^ •DR. NO" — 1:30. 5:30 and »:30p p "RUSSIA" — 3:35 and 7:40 ^ OPENS 7:00- STARTS DUSK i| SOUTH ON! HI WAY 32 i lOliiTEl —LAUGHS AT 9:00| You only live once... so sec | i The PinK Panther twice! T)«MIRISCKcoiiruivpr,»„u iBlAKE EDWARDS proouchm DAVID NIVEN PETER SELLERS ROBERT WAGNER CAPUCtNE. (THE PINK panther;! CLAUDIA CAROINALE reCHMCOLOM* TCCHNUUMA* i AT 11:00 i Marion David Brando^ /N>^iven Shirley Jones " Bedtime Story" / COLOR :i AUnkdshlmPennelMkei Production A UNIVERSAL PICTURE ;! MONDAY AFL-CJO NITE s "LILI.IES OF THE FIELD" "WOMAN OF STRAW" Treat Yourself and the Whole Family to . . . RENISH A^y. IT» / INCOMPA)IASL« BROASTED SUPREME CHICKEN Cnmplcte*. Chicken OniT 4 Piece Plate $1.25 $ .99 8 Piece Tub $2.39 $1.89 12 Pieces .. .$3.59 $2.84 16 Pc. Barrel $4.59 $3.69 20 Pieces .. $5.74 $4.49 •Includes french fries or broasted potatoes, bar . b - q sauce and your choice of Amer- Icnn potato salad. German potato salad, cole slaw, macaroni salad, or baked beans. CATERING We Cater Wedding Receptions, Company Picnics, and Parties for large and small groups. JOURNAL-TIMES WANT ADS BRING RESULTS Com h the MCm ZOO^ SUNDAY, JULY 25th CONTINUOUS SHOW-10 AM THRU 8 PM 10 am—Wing and Hull Club 12 Noon—Dykstra's Sky Divers THE CINNEMARMS - THE SULTANS - BOY SCOUT DRUM & BUGLE CORPS YMCA BOYS CHOIR - THE MARKSMEN - PARK BOARD BAND - THE GREAT D'LETA - JOHNSON'S WAX CHORUS - MONOGRAMS - J.I. CASE CHORALE BOB BRUNER - ELK'S YOUTH BAND - MISS RACINE - AND MANY MORE FINE ACTS - SAFARI DAY SOUVENIRS * No Admission Charge 14 - BIG GAMES - KIDDIE RIDES HEY KIDS! WIN A NEW BIKE! All you have to do is register with a parent on Safari Day — You must be 14 yrs. or younger, and be present to win. Bike courtesy of Racine Cycle Shop. Sponsored by the Racine Zoological Society No Entertainment Charge

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