The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 18, 1965 · Page 48
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The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 48

Racine, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 18, 1965
Page 48
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Page 48 article text (OCR)

CUTS SCRAPES BURNS Sfop Pmin Fast Promote Rapid HeoHng Apply CAMraO -PHBNIQUB to cuts, tcnpes, minor boras. You'll be tinazed at bow FAST its •aesthetic tctioa soothes, cools, stops p«in. And its antiseptic action combats inCectioa, helps injuries heal Nature's way. CAMPHO-PHBNIQUB also protects against aitbonie infiectioa ... so promotes rapid, ««/Mrr- rtr/ta/healing. CAMFHO-PHBNIQUB is like having a First Aid Kit in a bottle. Wonderful for relieving painful sunburn and easing the maddening itch of Poison Ivy and Poison Oak. Instantly stops itching from all kinds of insect bites and helps prevent infection from scratching with finger nails, too. IHf HH04D SPFC '"UW iSU'Sly Kill. A 11 Ui-r !<i ., Slave To PERIODIC PAIN Every month Sue was a slav* to functional mtttstrual dislms. Now she just takes MiooL and goes her way in comfort because MiooL tablets contain: • An exclusive anti-spasmodic that helps STOP CRAMPING ... • Medically-approved ingredients thatREUEVBHEADACHE .Low BACKACHE .. . CAtM JuMpy NERVES ... • A special, mood-brightening medication that CHASES "BLUES." "WHAT WOMEN WANT TO KNOW" FRKI ffonk, reveoling 32-pago book explains menstruation. Send 10^ to cover cost of mailing and handUng to Dept. 6. Box 146, New Yorli, N.Y. 10014. (Sent in plain wropperl ENTERTAINMENT OF PAIN .. .WITH •AVl^Ql James Stewart escorts Rosemary Forsyth to a fUm wedding. Hollywood's $9 Million Regal Rosemary Forsyth Bet is determined to be a StarBand her studio is gambhng a fortune that moviegoers will make her one By PEER J. OPPENH Rosemary and Charlton Heston perform in "The War Lord. T HERE ARE FEWER than 10 female movie stars who mean anything to the box office—such actresses as Julie Andrews, Audrey Hepburn, Elizabeth Taylor, Doris Day. Their salary demands usually start at $1,000,000 a movie plus 10 percent of the gross. Since these figures leave most producers gasping, Hollywood studios are once again gambling on young performers and trying to build up star rosters. The biggest gamble so far is Universal Pictures' bet on beautiful, Canadian-bom Rosemary Forsyth. Universal has just starred this pretty unknown in two still-unreleased multimillion-dollar productions—a $4,000,000 Civil War epic titled "Shenandoah," with Jimmy Stewart, and Charlton Heston's "The War Lord," budgeted at f 5,000,000. The intelligence, beauty, and regal bearing of 21-year- old Rosemary Forsyth make her seem more like European royalty than a Hollywood starlet, and this may be why Universal is betting on her. Says Andrew McLaglen,who directed her first film: "People could be right when they talk about her being 'another Bergman' or 'another Kelly.' Perhaps someday they'll be saying 'another Forssrth!' " When I met her at the Beverly Hills Hotel recently, I was struck first by her austere beauty. Tall and slim, she wore a plain corduroy suit, no make-up, and her long hair was hanging down to her shoulders. She quietly told me aifowt her background. Bom in Montreal, Canada, she was two months old when her parents separated. At five, Rosemary's mother moved her to New York, where the mother became a model. "I was always interested in acting," Rosemary told me. "I 'took drama classes in high school and college." In her teens, she turned to modeling, and for a while it was difficult to turn on a tv set without finding Rosemary shampooing, brushing her teeth, or puffing on a cigarette. . It was a photograph in a national magazine that caught the eyes of Universal executives and led to a screen test. Impressed by the test, the studio took an option on her. This provided Rosemary with enough money to attend the Wynn Handman Drama School in New York. On Rosemary's insistence, the contract was kept a secret till she was given her first part. "I didn't want anyone to know because I was afraid it would never work out." Meanwhile, Rosemary gained acting experience by appearing on tv and in summer stock with Art Carney. Though born in Montreal and working in Hollywood, Rosemary considers herself a typical New Yorker—and intends to remain one. "I like the independence and privacy you can get only in a cosmopolitan city like New York," she told me. Rosemary first showed her independence when she moved into her own apartment after she finished -high school. "Mother was in hysterics when I told her," she remembers. "She couldn't stop crying for four days." She further proved her financial independence by refusing to buy anything on credit. What about a husband? Children? "I don't want to get married. It wouldn't be fair to the man," she insists. Her ambition is to become a good actress, and when Rosemary says it, it sounds neither trite nor unconvincing. "More than being a star or big personality, I want to develop myself as an actress," she insists. "I will do any and all parts, from the sweet young thing to a barmaid." Having seen her on the screen and met her in person, I would give odds that Rosemary has a bright future. • 12 Family Weekly, July 18,1965

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