The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on December 1, 1982 · Page 25
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December 1, 1982

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 25

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Baytown, Texas
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Wednesday, December 1, 1982
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Page 25
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8-C THE BAYTOWN SUN Wednesday, December 1. 1982 'Little Man' Guided Newhart Into CBS Series By DICK KLEINER HOLLYWOOD (NBA) — America — maybe even the whole wide world — should give thanks to the little man on Bob Newhart's shoulder. Most of us have never met that sterling gentleman. We probably wouldn't know him if we tripped over him. And yet, because of that creature, we have Newhart back with us again, on his new CBS series, "Newhart." "1 have a little man who sits on my shoulder," says Newhart. And, when Newhart says someting you are inclined to believe him so you look at his shoulder but there is nothing there. Not even dandruff. "And my little man tells me if the time is right to do something, or if it isn't. So I'ar, the little man has never been wrong." It was the little ma:a who told him back in '61 that he should do a comedy variety series. He did, and it was modestly successful. Then, in '72, the little man nudged him in the neck and whispered something about doing a sit-com about a psychologist, and "The Bob Newhart Show" was a rousing winner and ran for six merry and profitable years. "It was still going strong when I quit it," says Bob. This time, though, it wasn't the efforts of the shoulder stowaway who told him to stop doing the series. "I was simply burnt-out," says Newhart. "I couldn't do anymore and, for a year or so, I didn't do much of anything. And I certainly knew I wasn't going to do another television series." In the four years since "The Bob Newhart Show" went off, Bob Newhart did a couple of movies, which he says were bad. "I did 'First Family,' " he says, "and that should have been good but somehow wasn't. And I did'Lit- tle Miss Marker'with Walter Matthau and that wasn't good, either," He filled in between those two unfortunate movies by doing a lot of personal appearances — and even more golf. He is one of Hollywood's more proflific golfers. "But," he says, "I gradually came to understand that doing that television series had been the best fun I had ever had. I realized that I missed it a lot." So, with the little man on his shoulder egging him on, he concluded that he should do another series. "I believe now," he says, "that in the back of my mind, I always knew I would do another series some day." Then came the problem of figuring out what series to do. There were not many potential candidates. In the time after the first show went off, they hadn't sent him any ideas because he was so adamant about not doing any. So there was no backlog of ideas from which to pick and choose. "At first," he says, "there was some talk of updating the characters and situation of 'The Bob Newhart Show.' We'd make it four years later and my character would have become a teacher. "But half the fun of a TV show is the gamble, the risk, the seeing if you can make it all happen again/ , A Gift to the AMERICAN CAMCER SOCIETY: ..MEMORIAL T PROGRAM means so much in cancer control. CHRISTMAS CRAFT BAZAAR- MISS mi Friday Dec. 3 12-8PM 4508 Chaparral 428-1425 Homemade Christmas Decorating and Gifts Hollywood Costumes Finally To Be Preserved HOLLYWOOD (NEA) — "Hollywood costumes," says Fred Hayman, "are an endangered species." What he means is that all those lovely costumes you have seen in the movies for half-century or so are disappearing. Wearing out in forgotten prop rooms. Gathering dust in boxes on the floor of studio storage rooms. Being eaten by moths in attic closets. And, until he came along, nobody cared. Hayman is a movie buff. He is also th? man who runs Giorgio, one of the shiniest jewels in the Rodeo Drive collection of great boutiques. Giorgio is where the elite shop. It is so fancy it even has its own perfume. But Hayman likes to say, simply, that he is in the clothing CINEMA 6 . SAN JACINTO MALL 420 2116 hei't!." .i POLTERGEIST*, ^Heidi's business. So clothing — and especially Hollywood costumes — are near and dea* to his heart. Consequently, he is doing something about finding, preserving and displaying all those long-forgotten costumes. It's been a dream of his for a long time, this idea of saving the great Hollywood costumes. It came to fruition, at least partially, when the Maple Center, a Los Angeles health group, named him their man of the year for a charity affair. Hayman accepted and turned it into his opening blow for«the preservation of the costumes. He staged something he called "The Hollywood Designer: A Costume Retrospective," and got dozens of top stars (mostly his customers) to model dozens of the all-time great Hollywood costume designers' creations. With the help of a current designer, S:.10 7:30 9:30 Jimmy The Kid (PG) 5:30 7:30 »:30 ^V CINEMA 10 SAN JftCINTO MALL 4 2 O 2 I 1 6 THE WORLD ACCORDING! TO 5:10-7:JO-9:jr IGVERS ^fr^T S-.1C7,10.1:10 NIGHT SHIFT <») An Officer & A Gentleman Donfeld, the show was a parade of magnificent, memorable costumes from great films. There was the dressing gown Lauren Bacall wore in ' 'Designing Woman," the luscious black- and-red beaded thing Julie Andrews displayed in "Star!," the tan silk gown worn by Natalie Wood in "Gypsy." And on and on and on. It was hard finding the costumes Hayman wanted. Often, when he did find one, it was badly worn or damaged. He says they had to rebead many, repair many, rework many. A few were so far gone they were simply copied from scratch. "My aim," says Hayman," is to find a permanent home for all these lovely costumes." He says that these, and others, have permanently influenced American fashions — perhaps even the fashions of the entire world — and they deserve a better fate than to be forgotten, or, worse, thrown away. There has long been talk of a Hollywood museum, but, so far, it has never been more than just talk. Now Hayman hopes to get something started, perhaps beginning with costumes and ultimately expanding to include much more than that. He says he's talked to the mayor of Beverly Hills about possibly using Greystone, a mansion in that city, where the American Film Institute used to have its headquarters. Now it belongs to Beverly Hills, and is only being used sporadically for parties. Hayman, a Swiss native, has long been a big movie fan. When he first came to America, he went to movies day after day, hour after hour, as a cheap, convenient way to learn English. Today, many movie stars are his friends. He deplores the de- parture of glamour from the Hollywood scene. As a movie fan, he remembers the good old glamorous days, gone but not forgotten. "There are not enough well-dressed stars today," Hayman says. "So I think it is our job to retain the glamour in museums and in collections. " He believes the Hollywood influence on fashion is still strong. He says that clothing designers all over the world go to see movies to get their inspiration for new creations. "And the classic Hollywood designs are always fresh," "ie says. "Jean Louis' 'Gilda' dress, the one worn by Rita Hayworth, is as beautiful and commercial today as anything I have in my store." Davis, Stewart Begin Filming'Right Of Way 7 CALL SUN CLASSIFIED 422-8323 "Unique Dining Experience" •Steaks •Seafood •Birgers 'Salad Bar "Specialty Drinks -THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL FRIED CATFISH $4 95 Baked Potato, Salad Bar, Bread, Butter & Cheese. HOURS: Sun. 11:30-9 p.m., Mon. 11 a.m.-2 p.m. & 5 p.m.-9 p.m., Tues.-Thurs. 1 I a.m.-2 p.m. & 5 p.m.-10 p.m., Fri. 11 a.m.-2 p.m. & 5 p.m.-l 1 a.m. Sat. 5 p.m.-l 1 p.m. James Stewart and Bette Davis have begun filming their first made for TV movie. To be shown on HBO, the film is ti- tled "Right of Way," and is the story of an elderly, ailing couple who decide they cannot live without each other. OUR NEW POLICY BAY PLAZA ALL SHOWS ALL SEATS $|00 NOW SHOWING Rocky HI 5:35-8:55 Secret of Nimh 7:20 OAltr BARGAIN TIM! SOO $10 All SEATS 43.00 TUESDAT AU StATi All SHOWS SI 00 Annie (PC) 5:50-»:15 M« IMF* wffli *• KM*«y « It tafay riMt *b w* My Mr » *;* * Umi B»nowx 422-8311 la llegol 13:00-5:00-4:40 Trei de presidio 11 Saturday Night Fever I2:00.4:25.8:*> Urban Cowboy 2:00-4:55 Wadtlt {1.50 children Holiday Specials on Motorola "Professional Series" by ARA CASSETTE TAPE PLAYER with Auto Eject, Hi-filter NR and AM/FM Stereo Pushbutton Radio Separate Bass & Treble Controls. AUTO CASSETTE Reverse Tape Player, FM Stereo Radio, FM Extender, 4 way Fader, Speaker Bass & Treble Controls, 95 M99 lay a way Available Installation The Sound Factory 409AN. MAIN HIGHLANDS, TX 426-6211 GENERAL GOOSE CRHX SHOWING CWTH GMTH ROAD a. HO 4M-2M7 1 MON.THRU SAT. ALL SHOWINGS »[fORE6P.M. ' SUNTgHOLJOAYS f IHJT M ATlNit SHOW ONLY I1>**.li5*.li45-St«l UiO«.lilS.4i««'7i«J.fiJ«[FG] J\_ 7i4«-ti4» JO] "SUPERMAN II Christopher RMV«S m FMSl BWOtf liM-IiN.IiM-riM.fil5 of l SiM-Ti4I.*i4* ••••W Jl ••••! SHOWS! ut»s-i.n 4it» i !••«>• 4) »| I 4> 4) • 4>| Open Sundays Beginning December 5 Join Us For Champagne Brunch From Noon til 3 pm Dinner Served from 3 pm til 8 pm Prepared By The Famous Chef JAY FUSELIER-Of Memorial Drive Country Club HAPPY HOURS 4p.m.- 7p.m. Weekdays 6908 GARTH ROAD/BA YTOWN, TEXAS GOOSE CREEK SHOPPING CENTER DAIQUIRIS 85' \ WITH THIS r -'UPON j AH ADPI, ;:,L i 25° Off i Clip & Save — ^ 4529 Garth Rd. Restaurant 422-5598 Live Music Every Friday & Saturday WITH THUNDERBUSH **~^ NO COVER ON THESE NIGHTS •TUESDAY — Pool Tournament- 5 ! 00" In Cash Prizes • WEDNESDAY — Ladies Night-All Bar Drinks $1.00 •THURSDAY — Beer Bust .50' Draft Beer - COUNTRY AND WESTLRN CLUR • [(,400 Bayway •Bnytown Texas -("713) 424-8270J Mexican Restaurant 1301 Decker Drive Location Open 7 Days A Week •COUPON-- EL TORO DELUXE DINNERS FOR ONLY Guacamole Salad, Tostada, Chili Con Queeo, Beef Taco, Cheese Enchilada, Tamale, Beans, Rice, Chips & Hot Sauce. (Substitutions 50 C extra per dinner; per item) Coupon Good thru Dec. 7, 1982 Look for our Unadvertised^Daijy^Specials Serving Orders To Go La Porte, Texas 616 W. Main 471-2505 3 Locations In Baytown 7529 Bayway Dr 21IONPrueri !30IDcckorDr 4248016 4226534 4273831

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