The News from Frederick, Maryland on September 9, 1967 · Page 8
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September 9, 1967

The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 8

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Frederick, Maryland
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Saturday, September 9, 1967
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Page 8
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Ingrid Bergman Returns To Stage By W'LLIAM CiLOVER AP Drama Writer LOS ANGELES (A?) - The theater was empty, the props mere makeshift wooden slats Ingrid Bergman didn't seem lo notice In her right hand was a script, but she hardly ever glanced down Arching out and up in far corners, the voice, lightly laced with twilight \or- dic notes, carried all-out emotion to the void. "l am as strong now as I ever wished to be in any dream " A pause "No, I go alone " Exit Words in a play, for stage make-believe, but with striking real life aptness. After 17 years away from Hollywood labor and 20 f rom Broadway, Miss Bergman has come back to perform here and in New York A return without rue, recrimination or nostalgia. The star has done what she wants and although harciiy alone, quite clearly her arrival on these shores again is tlu r* 1 - sult of her own, carefully determined decision Handsome, sparkling-eyed, ·.i- vacious and just turned 50, Mi^s Bergman has a prompt answer for any, every question Why did she remain away so !ong' ''Because I live in Europe. ' And if she seeks to channel conversation by declaring, "I am here as an actress," she ttill readily comments on many matters. When the years between ?re mentioned--romance with Inl- ian film maker Roberto Rosseu- ni in IMC, acrimonious di"orj? from her first husband Dr Peter Lindstrom, stormy, tangk-d parting from Rossellini :~t 1957--she swiftly replies "You think I regret anything 7 Not at all." The great eyes grow wary, her voice stays calm. The project which won n? r back is the American stage premiere of Eugene D'NeiU's "More Stately Mansions " Produced by Elliot Martin and oi- rected by Jose Quintero, tre drama opens Tuesday. Sept. 12, at the 'Ahmanson theater l.ere, then reaches Broadway's Eroadhurst on Oct. 31. Coleen Dewhirst and Arthur KM will be her costars. The Bergman return has occasioned a burst of box-office agitation on both coasts. But Miss Bergman, who remembeis the play won only limited praise when performed in Sweden three years ago in a different version--which she d i d n't see--says- "God knows, here top it might be just an artistic triumph. I wouldn't mind that.'' Always, she points ou*/ it is the challenge of a role that makes up her mind. "This O'Neill is so fascinating deep, about a woman who has had everything in life but real love.'' she says. And her arms sweep out and down to stress such frustration. A number of other U S. bids previously were rejected "Always I work as much as I want to"--and three years ago she turned down a Quintoio invitation to appear in a rev.vnl of O'Neill's "Mourning Becomes Electra " "I was surprised he came back to see me in May because when you first tell someone v u don't want to to something they say to themselves 'Oh, she'\ just sitting over there in Europe,' and leave you alone " A faraway look seems to bring back a distant scene "When I asked Quintero whv he came back he said. 'Because like O'Neill, I like Swedes ' "Of course," that throaty laugh, "he and Martin didn't come over to see me until they knew I was ready for that final push " Initial overtures were made n February via Lars Schfnildt, her third husband whom she married in 1958 He is a leading Fu- ropean theatrical producer But Miss Bergman wouldn't decide until, as she puts it, she had consulted her children Suddenly her mood deepens and she pokes reflectiveh at a stny wisp of auburn hair. "When I am with them I concentrate on them entirely," she notes "I don't go out to parties or do anything else." Now she feels the three children of her second marriage to Rossellini are past the intensive care phase. nooerto is 17, twins Ingrid and Isabella, 15. The latter girl for 14 months was under treatment, now favorably completed, for a spinal curvature. During the period, the star made jut one television special, "The Human Voice " Her most recent movie, American-produced but made in Europe, was "The Yellow Roll-Royce ' Her last stage appearance was two summers ago in England in "A Month in the Country " The oldest Bergman daughter, F ia Lindstrom, 29, is now a television reporter in San Francisco Sne will be here to review on opening night During the morning reheai^al break, Miss Bergman steers tne conversation back to the pl'iv. summing up the plot as tlu love-hate struggle of a mo.ier and a wife for dominance of a man who keeps getting the women confused. Suddenly she smiles big at a wayward thought. "1 have had three husban-Js and I don't believe any of them ever got confused n a mother-wife image over me ' Pause "Of course, maybe tliey fooled me." Relaxinga way from the pressures of preparation--she stalled rehearsals a few hours after arrival from Paris--Miss Bergman radiates youthful - v r \ e and aloof amiability. The same combination that long ago earned the epithet, "She is in, but not of, Hollywood " From her merican film debut in 1939 in "Intermezzo," through 23 films since and such Broadway plays as "Lihom" and "Joan of Lorraine," Miss Bergman has steadfastly lit id public interest. The morning's work uor.e, Miss Bergman walked toward her dressing room, calling over her shoulder, "I think I ' ave earned my drink, no?" The door is locked and no one can find the key "So I will comb my hair later." She gives a carefree tug to a haphazard ponytail. Today she is wearing an around- the-hpuse floral print Tomorrow it will be long black pett'- coats-"To help me getting the movements"--but always he.- demeanor is that of a woman with built in chic and sublimely confident femininity. "Have, I missed anything'" she asks, referring to her long Broadway and Hol'ywood absence. "Not a thing' Bu. wait that sounds nasty What you miss in life are your friends and my friends are in Europe almost every year, they come by on visits and so you don't mirs anything else really. Besides, Europe has everything today, including American refrig'--i a- tors and garbage cans " Mildly mccking laughter. Viet Women Studies In Paradoxes SAIGON ( A P ) - The First mpnt anv Ladies of South Vietnam reflect _.,iL ,:, the paradoxes among Asian womanhood Questioned by McLaughhn, 82, been collecting books at the rate | of 1,000 a year for the last 20, years. i He was told eight day? ago lie couldn't keep them in his apart- j enginer Consumer the engineer, said he had weight structure of the house. ETght workmen a p a r e d w.'h » f P roduc * J H E NKWS, Frederick, Maryland Page 8 Saturday, September 9, 1967 close its intentions, but it was Prices of liquid chemicals have considered likely that GM would also gone up take similar action A prolonged drought and a Chrysler and Ford said their rash of major forest nres in the raises were uue not only to high- Pacific Northwest have resulted er material and labor costs but n price boosts ior lumber and to the antismog and safety de- plywood NEW YORK (AP) -- Prices vicles required on 1968 models are headed up on a wide variety , Radio Corp of America boost- AWOL Soldier Priee Hike Indicated By JCK LELER . from trucks ^prices of 46 of its 1968 model Mrs Nguyen Van Thieu, wife a tr £ ck and began tb move out to lennis balU - color television sets 2 to 3 per of the chief of state and presi- t ne books. They finisned Tne increases means that the cent -$10 to $55 on sets costing will . dent-elect, is a shy and modest Wednesday night. Pol , ce today said a . consumer will have to reach ?479.95 to $1,650 soldier absent without official housewife who stays in the Among McLaughlin's treats- deeper into his pocket today for , RCA said the raises were to ^ ve from Ft Brag g N c at _ background of the social and ures was a 14t h century manu- transportation, home building "offset steadily rising labor and tempted to take ms i,f a ' last political world i scri pt, a first edition of Byron's and , furnishing, and leisure time material costs which have spin £ Mrs Nguyen Cao Ky, wife of "Don Juan," and other valuable | activities. raled far beyond our expects- f ohce sa)d Garland Burton cut the premier and vice president- editions. Manufacturers contend that tions in the past 90 days since ^ ^ arm in three _j aces WJ . h elect, is a fetching raven-haired i The books were moved to a higher prices are necessary to AC priced our 1968 models · ' hlarip while staving wi h beauty, one of the young Viet- vacant school nearby. They meet rising costs of materials, 1 A tennis player is goins to *i d f^ ".,£, along the New ~ namese who wear Paris clothes, have their noses reshaped and their ayes widened. Each mirrors her husband's filled an entire classroom. labor, freight and taxes lieu an enure classroom. lawi , iicigm emu idAca :mvc iu i/^j i« -»-·"·· ..-- ~ -~- n "I shall have to sell them," The price of steel bars, which can of three balls manufactured uesign mirr, , said McLaughlin, "but I shall are used for such things as in- by General Tire Ruber Co miss them." Burton was taken to the Fort mistrial fasteners and "railroad Price increases have been Detrick dispensary were he wa, axles, just has gone up 1 8 per widespread recently in the rub- treated and later transfered to cent. 'jer industry and cover tires and Walter Reed Army Hospital in Earlier the steel compani2s tubes; automotive belts, convey- Washmgron (AF) -- had raised prices on hot rolled or belts, hose and other indus- increases personality Mrs Thieu avoids tre hmetlight but showed up at FVISION ner husband's side for cam-1 °^ELEVISION^ ^ ^^ 6 W1 e npw« wherev"' Deputies searched for a bank, carbon and high"strength p'lates", Trial products; shoe soles and \NCIENTDUMP IlCWS Wild = ¥ - , _ _ _ , _ , A j. _ , . , . . °. . . ° ~ , . ' . . ^ . f , _ _ _ _ j TMDT TD^iAT f ^ o l i ir'^he e^"whether hv wearine i rot3ber y suspect on a remote tinplate and "tubular"products'. heels,' vinyl flooring and coun- TIBURON, Calif ( A P -o h i f l ^ k r i m h t sn t nr takina her' farm road north of Portland. so far this year the increases ter topping, and some plastic struction workers on the Tibd- White Marlin Fishing Good In Chesapeake Bay ANNAPOLIS ( A P ) Prospects for an excellent Ocean City marlin tournament were boosted when the sportfishing fleet returned to port flying 73 rnarhn flags in one 3f the best single days of the current season, the Department of Chesa- oeake Bay Affairs reported Thursday. Ocean City skippers found their billfish bonanza smoe 65 miles off shore at the foot of Baltimore Canyon. One boat reported 13, another 11, and still another nine. The ninth annual white marlin tournament begins today and concludes next Thursdav. Offshore fishermen are also finding lots of bonito, albacore, bluefish and dolphin. Headboat fishermen report good catches of seabass. porgy and scattered flounder over the off shore wrecks Seaclams and squid are the best baits. In the surf angelers are making fair catches of kingfish and flounder action is good in Sinepuxent Bay. In Tangier Sound,, pan-size rock are plentiful off Deal Island, and Lower Tangier Sound anglers are making good catches of speckled trout in the one to two pound clas, rockfish wei?h- m? uo to six pounds.larg e numbers of big soot, b'uefish in the two pound class and kingfish weighing up to a pound. Cobia fishermen working the Tangier wrecks and buoys, are making good catches of thesa big fighters Old Orchard bottom fishermen are making big catches of pan- t,'ze trout on soft crab baits. In the Manokin River, one to three sound rock are plentiful for bottom fishermen using peeler '··aits White oerch are abundant at White Haven and around the mouths of creeks in Wicomici River Miles River and Eastern Bav fishermen are making good catches of spot, rock and white perch on bottom fished baits, particularly in the evening Occasional large rock are being caught on live eels or floated soft crabs in the Kent Nar- tows Chester River fishermen have noted bie catches of smt and large schols of undersn A i ockf ish Along the western shore, from Baltimore Light to Thomas °omt. w h t e perch, spot and rock arc plentiful. Chumming with soft she'l clams north of Thomas Point and Tolley's Point is veilding good catches of rockfish. Lunker size rock have become active around the Chesa- peak Bay Bridge. Big schools of undersize rock are also to be found in the Bay Bridge area, and trollers are making scattered catches of bluefish. In the Patuxent River area, bucktail trollers are picking up a few Dan-size rock at Solomons, and blues are plentiful near Cedar Point Light House Trollers in this area also catch an occasional soanish mackerel. From Solomons Island to Benedict, jumbo spot, white perch, bluefish and pan-size rock are abundent Follows Balto. Victory Celebration BALTIMORE (AP) -- There was a brief fight between op- pcsing labor factions early today during a victory celebratun toi lowing the nomination of Thomas D'Alesandro III as Democratic candidate for mayor. Charney Harris, 36, a firefighters union official, said he was hit on the head with a A-hisky bottle after "about seven guys" were led into the sec- end fbcr hotel room where labor groups which backed D'Alesandro were gathered The fight broke out after some heated words. Harris, a member of the city's AFL-CIO Council, was treated at Mercy Hos- ntal State Sen I Joseph Curran Jr., D-Balto 3rd, confirm"' there was another fight in p. suite of rooms he rented to "ive a partv for his father, f ouncilman J Joseph Curran Sr , but said no one was hurt Both incidents ^ccurred in the downtown hotel which had been camnai^n headquartt - s ID D'Aksandro SATO Celebrates 13th. Birthday BANGKOK ( A P ) -- The Southeast Asia Treatv Organization celebrated its l.lth oirthc'-iy todaj w i t h the opening of its new million iollar v iead- ciuarters bv King Bhumibol \dulvadej of Thailand a black flight suit or taking her uwn photographs for the family scrapbook , , , ... _, ., phers turned on Mrs Thieu grew up in the i lghis heavily populated Mekong delta, ^ n ' h , t col Q south of Saigon in a town called television viewers saw -he My The, on the muddy Mekong * . t w h d River Its tree-lined streets and sur {. en H e r one-story pastel houses are a far different setting from the childhood of Mai Ky She was born near Hanoi, of a Buddhist family, and named Dang Thi Tuyet Mai. That means "cherry blossoms of the snow " Her fathei was assassinated z.nd at 13 she fled to South Vietnam when the Communists took over the North. She attended a private school in the mountain resort of Dalat, became an airline stewardess at 20, and later was named "Miss Air Vietnam" She met Ky at a lavish ball celebrating his appointment as commander of the air force, danced with him, and fell in love Ky was divorced from a French woman and the father of four Mai was 11 years his junior. Mai and Ky were married, against opposition from his family, and she set out to adapt her- se'f to what she calls her husband's sweetheart--the air force, his country. She learned to copilot a DCS, to fire a pistol, to speak better English, and to relax in the presence of newsmen. Mrs Thieu, a Roman Catholic in a country where this is not always popular, encouraged her fiance--a young, handsome army officer--to convert. He aspired to power in a coun- mean family harassment, and she moved to Saigon knowing all this. The Thieus have two children, R eirl 13 and a boy 6, rarely seen at public functions. The Ky "amilv includes his four children ' ircm his previous marriage, and their 16 month-old daughter, Duven--a name meaning "ch? wonderful love story." Both women wear Western ;.nd Vietnamese clothes and a Western hairstvle Vietnamese ·vomen go to beauty parlors more often than Americans but i arelv take an active public i-ole What thev are said to do hehmd the scenes is another matter Seen privately, Mrs Thieu-who yosaks fluent English-- ) = ··plaxed and chattv Mrs Kv is more comfortable in French but h as learned English raoidly in tho ia«t vear Tjkp al' women, thev have ·· pqknf«^s Roth are said to be Batman fans Library Imiuiidates Home In Britain LC\DON ( \ P ) -- Joseph McLaughlin is such a heavy reader that the weight of his books was endangering his year the increases ter topping, A flashlight was too weak so have covered more than 42 per film and sheeting two television news photogra- cent of industry shipments. Admiral Corp announced this ered a 3.000-year-old dump ion peninsula may have uncov- their flood- 1 Chrysler Corp. and Ford Mo- \eek it will raise the prices of i^avid Fredenckson, an an' l o r Co. tentatively raised the .-.elected 1968 model refrigera- tnropology professor, said H^e wholesale prices of their 1968 t-rs .freezers and room air con- site contains model cars $100, which would aitioners 1 5 to 3 per cent tnean an extra $125 at retail Genera! Motors Corn didn't dis beads, stones, spear points, volcanic Several big companies ad- glass and bone tools discarded anced nrices of carpeting bv Indians centimes ago HE HELPED HIS FELLOW MAN -- Don Cash, above, is a top K'jllywood makeup artist who spends his time on such bizarre tasks as turning actors into chimpanzses. But his most reward i"g work, he says, was creating art ncial ears, ejes, noses and fingers to repair battle-damaged GI's during World Wai II His techniques provided the basis for similar work done b\ others today in militarv hospitals Stacked in his second-floor a p a i t m e n t 'he\ caused the Ceiling of the apartment benea'h him t i cieak and sag The uoiried occupants of the ground-floor apartment ap- states ate Oft***. D NIXON HVS COMMANDING LEAD -- Map iocat r s areas which president-al nomination accorHire to a oop\rightf»rt Washington B.VP Richard M Nixon a commanding lead for the Repuh'ican st ry hy Ondfroy Sp°rlmg Jr i-f tho Christ an Science Monitor SPAPFRflRCHlVE®..- BUY YOUR NEW CAR NOW! Immediate Delivery On All Models Salesmen Norm Blnhau^h (*eo. 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