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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 11, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Theatre survives violence BELFAST (AP) "A load of bloody said the taxi driver, pulling up outside North- ern Ireland's only professional theatre. "Heavy stuff. Morbid Irish stuff." Mary O'Malley, the founder of Belfast's Lyric Theatre, shrugs. She doesn't aim to please the masses. "With our contin- ued the taxi driver, "what we want is a bit of musical com- edy, not more bloody The Arys Theatre and the Group Theatre were still open last year. Today they were empty shells, chipped by btests and stripped by vandals. The fare was lighter at those theatres, but only the Lyric has survived Belfast's violence. "I was interested in doing certain things no one else was says Mrs. O'Malley, a dark, dynamic 53-year-old, re- calling her producing debut in 1951. "Ibsen, Lorca, Chekhov, Fry Until 1968, all productions were put on in Mrs. O'MaUey's home by friends and amateurs, for private audiences. Sev- enteen years after her debut, the Lyric was born in a new, 300-seat building in Belfast's university quarter, with a 000 grant from the Arts Council acid a skin-tight budget. The troubles started that says Mrs. O'Malley ruefully- and haven't stopped since. So far, the Lyric has escaped dam- age, but not falling attendances. "You lose money with every says Mrs. O'Malley. Holiday Inn 700 8th Avenue S.W. CALGARY EASTER WEEKEND FAMILY PACKAGE APRIL 20-21 Twin Double WHrmdoy, April 11, 1973 THI UTHMIDOI HEKAID 7 Police news guidelines get airing at Ottawa GEORGE HARRISON PAUL MCCARTNEY RINGO STARR JOHN LENNON Signs point to Beatle reunion LONDON (CP) The world of pop music may be in ior an- other wave of Beatleaiania as John, Paul, George and Elngo appear to be considering a Beatle revival. There have besn strong in- dicatbns recently that the four have patched up their musical Mid business differences and, after following individual ca- reers for more than three years, now are talking about a reunion. Apple Corp., the group's pop music company formed four years ago, announced Monday that a secret album has been recorded of the four former Beatles in individual perform- ances. Some of the album tracks feature three of the mu- sicians working in different combinations although none fea- tures all four together. This album has yet to be ti- tled, but it is expected to be on sale this summer, Apple said. QUITS COMPANY The first sign that the Beat- foremost influence pop music in the re- form came last week when Al- 'en Klein, the group's American millionaire manager, pulled-out of Apple. Klein, who ran the group's business affairs through Apple for more than two years, had been a major stumbling block in the path of a possible Beatle reunion. He caused a bitter dispute be- tween Paul McCartney, who had wanted bis father-in-law SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON Mayfoir Theatre "THEY ONLY KILL THEIR MASTERS" In color. Star- ring James Garner and Katharine Ross. Wednesday, April 11, shows at p.m. ADULT Not suitable for children. FORT MACLEOD Empress Theatre Alfred Hitchcock's "FRENZY" In color. Stanin? John Finch and Foster. Wednesday, Aoril 11, show at p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT. PINCHER CREEK Fox Theatre "THE SEVEN MINUTES" In color. Wednesday, April 11, show at p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT. TABER Tower Theatre "BUTTERFLIES ARE FREE" In color. Starring Goldie Hawn and Edward Albert. Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, April 11.12 and 13. Wednesday shows at and p.m. ADULT. Lee Eastman to handle Apple, and the other three members of the group. After Klein's announcement that he would not renew his contract with Apple, Eastman said there was a strong hope that the Beatles now could re- solve their differences. "The four of them want to work he said. "We have always had the broad out- line of a plan to join forces again and I think the plan can now be put into operation." McCartney said recently that "there were various reasons why the group split in the first place, but Klein was a major now, two years later one." "But and with Klein out of the way, the air is he said. "There's a good chance that we will record together again, both albums and singles, but nothing has been discussed at length." MIGHT APPEAR LIVE McCartney added: "If we fan- cied it, and were in the right place at the right tune, then we may appear on stage together. There is nothing to stop us now." The other three members have been non-committal so far on the chances of a Beatles re- vival. John Lennon has said _ie is too busy fighting United States immigration officials to think about playing as a Beatle again. Ricgo Starr reports he's "op- timistic." but he added: "All Morley youth killed on road MORLEY (CP) Ar- thur Twoyoungman, 17, of Mor- ley. was killed Tuesday when struck by a vehicle when walk- ing along a road about 35 miles west of Calgary. this doesn't mean we'll be play- ing together again tomorrow." George Harrison has yet to express his views. But speculation of a Beatles comeback has brought a flurry of offers from pop music entre- preneurs in Britain and the U.S. In Britain, one promotional syndicate has offered Aintree Racecourse as a venue for the group's return debut concert. BARDOT WARNS WOMEN 'DON'T ACT LIKE MEN' PARIS (Reuter) Brigitte Bardot, in a rare inter- view on French television said: "Women get more un- happy the more they try to lib- erate themselves and act like men. "A woman is a tender and sweet person, she said. "She'll lose that if she tries to be like a man. But Miss Bardot, 38, still an idol in France, also called for legalized abortion and rejected her interviewers suggestion that she might be sad because she had love. "I think its good to change companions, she said. "If I had kept the same man I had 10 not found a lasting BRIGITTE BARDOT ELKS PUBLIC BINGO 1251 3rd Soirth EVERY THURSDAY 8 p.m. 16 GAMES 15th GAME JACKPOT IN 57 NOS. in 58 NOS. in 59 NOS. If no bingo called after 59 numbers we will continue for BONUS JACKPOT 51 NOS. NO ONE UNDER 16 YEARS ALLOWED} PUBLIC-UPSTAIRS ELKS and INVITED GUESTS ONLY DOWNSTAIRS Weekend Entertainment for ELKS and INVITED GUESTS ONLY THURSDAY-APRIL 12-SUNSET 4 FRIDAY-APRIL 13-SUNSET 4 SATURDAY-APRIL 14-RAYMOND CANADIANS RESERVE NOW Make sure the entire family's time is free fe see the 5th Canada Trust special in the series "To The Wild Country." WHITER ISA UMVOFUFE CBC-TV8-9P.M. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 11TH Camp with John and Janet Foster et below and watch wolves within yards of >he campsite. Learn the knack of cross country skiing end snowshotlng, and thrill kayak on rivers swollen by spring floods. Watch cis time-lapse photography finally shows Ihe explosion of spring fife. Canada Trust ED lisa Canada Trust Nature Seals on yowr mefl LABOR CLUB CORNER 2nd AVE. and 13th ST. N. EVENING ENTERTAINMENT IN THE CLUBROOMS WEDNESDAY AND THURSDAY "MUSIC UNLIMITED" FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 'TINEMEN" Members and their guests only! 71 4 4 4 4 years ago he would bore me to death today. NEW ORLEANS (AP) So- prano Carol Neblett, who drew widespread attention in a sparsely clad performance with the New York City Opera, said here she will appear nude in the New Orleans production of Massenets Thais. Miss Neblett and stage direc- tor Bliss Hebert acknowledged there will be at least one nude scene for Miss Neblett in the title role. One of the operas two week- end performances is already sold out. Hebert said the nude scene will come at the end of the first act when Thais reveals herself and drives a monk from her house as he tries to convert her. BELGRADE (AP) Prof. Aleksandar-Sashi Petrovic, 43, a leading Yugoslav film director, was dismissed here by the Belgrade Film and Theatre Academy for giving top marks to a. student's movie condemned as anti-Communist. The decision of the dis- ciplinary last January by the Communist party taken after a three-hour debate. The Plastic Jesus, by Lazar Stojanovic, was never released for public viewing. It is said to criticize President Tito. Petrovic won international recognition for his film I Even Saw Happy Gypsies. Woman accused of herding Jews to death NEW YORK (AP) The West German government says Hermine Braunsteiner Ryan, a former Nazi SS elite guard supervisor, helped to herd as many as Jews at one time to the gas chambers at a death camp in Poland during the Sec- ond World War. Survivors' affidavits and a murder warrant issued by a German court charge that Mrs. Ryan, now the wife of an Amer- ican construction worker, took part in the public hanging of a Polish girl and inflicted a fatal beating on another female. Today's Showtimes PARAMOUNT "The Great Waltz" One Complete Show No Short Subjects Family PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects "Poseidon Adventure" Last Complete Show Adult COLLEGE CINEMA Short Subjects You Always Wanicd to Know About Sex" Last Complete GREEN ACRES DRIVE IN "House of Dark Shadows" "MgM of Dark One Sbsw 7. as WEDNESDAY NIGHT at the LEGION V1MY IOUNCE THE MOONGLOWS MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS ONLY By GARRY FATRBAIRN OTTAWA (CP) -A con- troversial set of guidelines drawn up by representatives of the Canadian Association of Broadcasters (C.A.B.) and the Canadian Association of Police Chiefs was designed to help end the "negative approach" of many news media comments and reports, a spokesman for the police association said to- day. Ottawa Police Chief Leo Se- guin told the Canadian Radio- Television Commission (CRTC) that editorializing on associ- ation polcies has generally been negative and erroneous. "If this negative approach could be removed, we would have no complaint whatever arid I think this is what we are trying to achieve in establishing these guidelines." Such guidelines would permit a "positive approach" through- out the whole system of com- ment and reporting on police af- fairs. The comments caine as the CRTC opened a hearing into the C.A.B.-police association docu- ment, which has prompted charges that broadcasters are seeking to give control of news to the police. The document, which the two associations characterize as only a preliminary draft of pro- posals, is entitled "a statement of objectives, principles and op- erating guidelines for effective working relationships between the peace agencies of Canada and the ARE PARTNERS? die statement says that the police and news media "are the association brief might create misunderstandings. Mr. Juneau referred to a sen- tence in the police brief read- ing: "The authority of the police to control information has never been questioned and nor should it be, for then its efficiency might well be reduced accord- ingly." Mr. Juneau suggested that such a categorical statement might arouse concern among people who do not interpret it as referring to police deciding when news about investigations or other matters can be given to the news media. He questioned Chief Seguin about the brief's references to a "negative conspiracy" in the news media. Chief Seguin said that phrase means the police association sees in many editorials a nega- tive approach that gives the im- pression "that the police are at- tacking society." Mr. Boyle said Mr. Seguin's statements might leave the im- pression that editorials dis- agreeing with association pol- icies are bad and ones support- ing the association are good. IMPRESSION From reading the brief, Mr. Boyle said, he is convinced that is not what the association means. As an example of the type of editorials the association ob- jects to, Chief Seguin mentioned one that said the C.A.B.-police document represents "an in- cipient secret romance" be- tween the two bodies. The association brief criti- cized the Ottawa Journal and partners in the fight Ottawa Citizen for what it lawlessneess, in the enforcement of the law, the maintenance of public order, the prevention of crime and the preservation of domestic peace upon which all proper functioning of the com- munity depends." It also says that "both police and media should appreciate the need for the closest co-oper- ation during .times of emer- gency. The document won wide pub- licity after it was tabled in the Quebec legislature and referred to as an agreement between the two associations. At the hearing, however, both associations denied tiiat the document constitutes an agree- ment. After the document was publi- cized, CRTC chairman Pierre Juneau ordered the broad- casters not to implement it be- fore consultation with the CRTC, which regulates broad- casting. Mr. Juneau said the is- sue of freedom of information is of fundamental importance to the public. The C.A.B. then asked for a public hearing to explain its po- sition on the document. NEED UNDERSTANDING C.A.B. President Don Ham- ilton told Monday's hearing that the principle behind proposing guidelines was that "it is in the public interest that a greater degree of understanding exist between news media and police authorities regarding their re- sponsibilities and problems." Chief Seguin, reading a police association brief, said some of the news media comments on the document "are not only er- roneous and irresponsible but some would appear to be delib- j erately misleading." He said the document was made public in Quebec City Sept. 1 at the police association annual meeting, but con- troversy arose only in February "following completely erroneous interpretation and misuse of the document during (Juebeec Na- tional Assembly hearings." Since then, be said, the con- troversy "has been kept alive by some who have yet to learn the benefits of objective and ac- curate reporting. He denied that the police as- sociation or its members want to control the news. "The Canadian public is fully entitled to be accurately in- formed about police activities, providing such reports are ac- curate." MISUNDEKSTAMHNG? Mr. Juneau and CRTC vice- chairman Harry Boyle sug- gested to Chief Seguin that the wording of the document and of called misrepresentation of as- sociation guides and policies. Chief Seguin said the police association and C.A.B. asked newspaper associations to par- ticipate in the drafting and dis- cussion of the guides, but none did so. CRTC member J. C. Hubert commented that if policemen have the right to decide when to release information, that is a form of censorship. "I think you've chosen cen- sorship rather than full lib- erty." DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC ROSS A. HOSACK Certified Dental Mechanic Suite 5th St. S. Ph. 327-7244 IMhbridge Mr. Hubert suggested that un- der such a system, news media would know only "what you want them to know." NO CONFLICT C.A.B. President Hamilton, replying to questions from the CRTC, said he does not think there is any conflict between broadcasting management, who may not have news experience, and the news staff. Anyone involved in broad- casting for some time acquires understanding of the impor- tance of news, he said. Asked about the hypothetical example of a police force ask- ing that a station withhold news of a rash of break-ins rather than warning the public, Mr. Hamilton replied "the decision in such a case would have to be made in the'public interest." Even if the C.A.B.-police document is approved by the C.A.B., he said, it will not be binding on member stations. BAN DEFIED AVEIRO, Portugal (AP) Club-swinging riot police swiftly broke up a demonstration by al- most young activists Sun- day as the country's third Democratic Opposition Con- gress neared an end. Tha marchers, carrying a banner reading "Youth says no to the colonial defied a ban on public gatherings imposed by the district civil governor. COALDALE LITTLE THEATRE presents 'BUTTERFLIES ARE FREE7 by LEONARD GERSHE with Jean Graham David Mann Kaye Robison Frank Himar Memorial Centre April 24th, 25th p.m. All Tickets RttervMl Adult Entertainment fcox office will be open et Votes Centre storting TO a.m. to 5 p.m. college cinema Art. Mayor Mepnh Or.. 328-6300 NOW SHOWING green acres drive-in Mqrw Dr. Cam rhnr, TONITE and THURS. 2 BIG HORROR SHOWS 2 ADULT COLOR Come see how the vampires do it JONATHAN FRID GRAYSONlkl JOAN BENNETT HIT No. 2 'NIGHT OF DARK SHADOWS" IN TECHNICOtOR GATES OPfN ONE COMPLETE SHOW P.M. MothiM ot on Wednesday Once upon a time there was singing and dancing and all the world was in kwri The joyful sto'y and music of Johenri rAMILY MATINEE SATURDAY AT P.M. paramount 9L AML Soott. CT-SUO NOW SHOWING DA11Y AT P.M. Feature at 815 p.m. No ihort ADUIT paramount cinema St Anu IAST 2 DAYS TONITE nnd THURS. At p.m. and p m. WINNER OF 3 ACADEMY AWARDS ;