Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 7

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 24

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 18, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Allmand records successful years Dtctmbw 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 7 OTTAWA For Warren the verbal bouquets he received at the end of a federal-provincial conference last must be a fitting end to a generally successful first year as lederal solicitor-general. And the fact that the confer- ence on the first in 15 was classified Fri- day as a success by provincial ministers from across the country must augur well for the minister who was ap- pointed from the Liberal backbench only last 'No- vember. An added success for the relatively obscure Montreal lawyer has been his ability to defuse much of the criticism that surrounded his depart- ment when he took over from Jean-Pierre Goyer. Mr. Allmand is a bouncy man who seems in motion even when sitting down. He displays a sincerity that not even opposition members can question. He is a sharp contrast to Mr. Goyer who was repeated- ly criticized by the opposition and thoroughly disliked by man in his own which has responsibility for the paroles and penitentiaries. Mr. Goyer would answer his Commons critics in a manner that would enrage some op- position spokesmen while Mr. Allmand shows a diplomacy and a desire to both inform and correct a situation. There have been no radical changes in the plans and pro- posals that were under way during Mr. Goyer's adminis- tration. Mr. Allmand has slowed down the process of change in the penitentiary service while persuading the federal government to spend more money on the principle that rehabilitation is as important as punishment. Goyer moved too say some corrections authorities. was unable to explain his policies to the Department sources say Mr. Goyer tended to be dogmatic but Mr. Allmand believes in thorough consulta- tion before he acts. Keep Christ in Christmas Inserted by Block Brot. Realty Ltd. ALLIED ARTS COUNCIL WINTER CLASSES Classes will commence the week of January 14. Please register at the Allied Arts office in the Bowman Arts Centre before Insufficient registration means class cancellation. Please register early. Office Weekaays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. or tele- phone 327-2813. PRE-SCHOOL A variety of creative crafts geared to the abilities of children aged 4-6 years Begins Jan 15 3-4 p m 12 weeks Ramee Dahl JUNIOR CREATIVE Designed to acquaint young people aged 7-12 years with a variety of crafts. Begins Tuesday. Jan. 15 445-5.45 p.m. 12 weeks Instructor Hainnee Dahl JUNIOR This course is designed to allow experimentation with a variety of media for children aged 7-12 years The children will be encouraged to develop their own ideas. Begins Jan 17 4-45-5.45 p.m 12 weeks Susan Robins ART An informal course designed tc give a general history of the development of using etc. On occasion working artists will join the and participation in discussion will be encouraged Begins Tuesday. Jan 15 7-30 p m 12 weeks Instructors- Susan Bill Pratt BASKETRY A basic course designed to acquaint the student with various fundamentals of basket weaving Begins Wednesday. Jan. 30 7.00 p.m. 5 classes Instructor. Cathy Evms CANDLE MAKING Will deal with basic forms and decorating ideas Begins Monday. Jan 14 2-4 p m 5 classes Instructor Susan Robins DECOUPAGE This is a basic course m decorating surfaces with paper cut-outs Begins Wednesday. Jan 30 2-4 p.m 5 classes Instructor. Eileen Schaaje HOME DECORATION This course will re-cover and discover new life and add dimension to your home Begins Jan 14 2-4 p m 5 classes Instructor- Cathy Evms KNITTING This course will deal with basic knitting faire isle blocking and care of hand knits Begins Jan 14 7-9 p.m 5 classes 00. Cathy Evms LIFE A study of the human using a variety of techniques and with the emphasis on drawing as a process of developing awareness in observation Begins Jan 17 7-30-9 30 p m 12 weeks Instructor- Susan Robins A basic course in creative knot-tieing Begins Jan. 14 7-9 p m. 5 classes Instructor. Susan Robins The use of a variety of materials to create a two-dimensional design Begins Wednesday. Jan 30 7-9 p.m 5 classes Instructor- Susan Robins Will include simple petit point and tapestry Begins Feb. 18 7-9 p.m. 5 classes Instructor. Cathy Evms PHOTOGRAPHY An elementary look at the mechanics of the photographic process. The use of the camera and darkroom as tools. The acquisition of technical skills is stressed. Begins Jan 14 7-30-9 30 p rn 12 weeks Instructor- Bill Pratt PHOTOGRAPHY A continuation of Photography I with a change in emphasis to the development of sensitivity to photography as an expressive medium Begins Jan. 16 7.30-9.30 p.m. 12 weeks Instructor. Bill Pratt This course will consist of wheel throwing lessons using Alberta and buff Equipment required is a small wooden heavy nylon fishing line Begins Jan 16 2-4 p.m. 6 weeks Instructor Ethel Dunn Man River Potters RUG How to punch or hook a rug Begins Feb 18 2-4 p m 5 classes Cathy Evms An introductory course in the basic materials and techniques of silkscreen printing. Begins Jan. 17 2-4 p.m. 12 weeks Instructors- Bill Susan Robins This coruse will take the student through the basic skill involved in specifically Jewellery. Techniques will include decoration and casting. Enamelling and casting will be presented as well as a look at the history of Silversmithing and contemporary jewellry Beams Monday. Jan. 14 p.m. 12 weeks Instructor. David Dahl An introduction to the various media and methods of sculpture Starts Jan 17 7 30-9 30 p m. 12 weeks Instructor- Bill Pratt New 'Met9 productions revive musical impact The stars Placido Domingo as Hoffmann and Joan Sutherland as Antonia in Contes By LOUIS SNYDER Christian Science Monitor NEW YORK. N.Y. Despite dire announcements about seasonal cutbacks to resulting from a runaway deficit in the the Metropolitan Opera has recently put on view two notable new produc- tions and a revival of sizable musical impact. Surprisingly the range of this variegated fare extends over only 65 years from Rossini's comic in through Verdi's ultra-serious to OHenbach s fantastic Contes and has provided a revelatory key to audience tastes and compositional proliferation during that short period in operatic history. A rather gaudy new staging ot Otfenbach's one serious opera presented Placido Domingo as Joan Sutherland as the four heroines who eventually elude him the famous dancing mechanical doll I. and Thomas Stewart as the quartet of villains respon- sible lor his amorous failures. A revised including restoration of much of the original French was conducted by Richard who had previously used it at the Seattle Opera and on a complete and ex- cellent recording for London Records. Bliss who staged the Seattle and Allen Charles who had designed it. did the same at the Met. The temptation to make an extravaganza of with its wealth of errie and Policemen Poor family lives in cave disciplined on hill where Christ born BETHLEHEM On the hill where Christ was born in a cave nearly years ago. a Palestinian woman now is living in a similar cave with her two small daughters Their poverty is evident. The Holy Family at least had a donkey They have only a scratchy dog and a few skinny chickens. They are Palestinian among hundreds in the surrounding hills. Not all of Bethlehem's 000 Palestinian refugees -live in and not all of them live in the dreary United Nations camps near the tomb of Rachel. Some have well-paying jobs in lactones and on the tarms 01 Israel and the occupied lands. The Israelis boast that the Arabs living under the star of David flag have the highest living standard of any Arab community in the world. Hundreds of laborers who cross into Israel every day from Jordan on the workers' buses provide supporting evidence. Why. doesn't the woman living in the cave near the Nativity Church take a job in Israeli industry or bid for new housing being built for Arabs by the Israeli REJECTS AID am too proud for she eyes blazing. killed my husband She claimed her a was killed in the 1967 war when Israeli artillery opened up on Bathlehem after a patrol was ambushed at a nearby crossroad. The a declined to give her name. Her one-room cave is on the north slope on the Nativity GREEN'S POP SHOP Would like to announce that the South Side Bottle Depot located at 1422 2nd Ave. South is now CLOSED Our North Side Bottle Depot will definately Remain Open Monday thru a.m. till p.m. GREEN'S POP SHOP 546 -13th St. N. Phone 328-6177 THEATRES Theatre SALZBURG in color. Tuesday and December 18 and 19. Tuesday show at p.m. Adult Not Suitable For Children. FORT Theatre DIRTY in color starring Chip Corman. December 18 show at p.m. Res- tricted Adult. PINCHER Theatre in color. Starring Burt Reynolds and Dyan Cannon. Tuesday and December '18 and 19. Tuesday show at p.m. Restricted Adult Theatre in color. Starring Shelley Winters and Dawn Stroud. Tuesday and De- cember 18 and 19. Tuesday shows at and p.m. Restricted Adult. WARNING Scenes of vio- lence may be objectionable hallway to the Field of the which St. Je- rome in the fourth century located as thousand steps from the place where the Savior was She and her two daughters eke out a living by embroider- ing bedouin dresses for tourists. But because of the war and the shaky there are no tourists in Bethlehem. So the along with the grow skinnier. As soon as they get home from school an Arab school financed by the occupying Israelis they do their homework before after- noon shadows darken the gauze-covered hole that serves as a window. Frost already lies on the field ot Bethlehem but the woman and her daughters walk around in tattered socks because this year they cannot afford shoes. For the girls have a few glass marbles Most of their neighbors also are Palestinian liv- ing in the cavernous ridges behind a Roman Catholic chapel that is surrounded by high walls and iron gates seldom open to the tourists. On Christmas the candlelit procession of Chris- tian pilgrims from the Field of the Shepherds will move past the opening of their cave to the Cave of the re- enacting St. Luke's passage about the shepherds watching their flocks by night. it came to as the angels were gone away from them into the shepherds said one to Let us now go to Bethlehem and see this which has come to which the Lord has made known to us. And they came with haste and found Mary and Joseph and the babe lying in a manger a town of not counting the sits on two pleasant hills silver- green with olive and fig groves The east hill looks off toward Jordan's purple- shadowed Mountains of Moab and the jade-green Dead Sea. The west with its Nativity looks out on the Crusader walls of six miles and the new high-rise hotels and the apart- ment complexes that the Israelis have built since 1967 in what was once the Jordan side of -the city. the Israelis call an affirmation in steel and concrete that they mean to stay in the city. In the valley are the cave living in poverty that Jewish and Arab pilgrims visiting the holy places sometimes do not notice. MADE IN CANADA Swedish automobiles now are manufactured in Nova Scotia for the Canadian market. in sex case MEMPHIS. Tenn Thirty-nine Memphis policemen have been dis- ciplined in a case in which police admitted having sexual relations with a 19-year-old divorced woman from Ark. Police director Jay Hubbard said 24 of the men had sexual relations with the woman and the other 15 disciplined were supervisors who to ex- ercise judgment and Hubbard said police were able to prove that only two of the incidents took place while men were on and these occurred in a squad car. The squad car did not miss any duty calls as a he said. The affair came to light Sept. 26 when Charlotte Tyler was arrested for shoplifting and prostitution and a routine check showed she had a venereal disease. She said at the time that if she had a number of police officers also had it. 6 for 86 SUGGESTED RETAIL PRICE FOR OUR NATIONAL BRAND pseudotragic has been seized upon by Mr. Hebert and Mr Klein. Darkness prevails along with plenty of fright wigs. Dell'Arte talse and other grotes- queries of costume and which serve to telegraph the atmosphere of fantasy. the singing is ex- Mr. Domingo is a hero of liquid tenor gold. Miss Sutherland proves to be never less than the ideal vocal and histrionic exponent of the four femmes fatales. Huguette in her welcome Met scores as Hoffmann's friend Nicklausse. who doubles in this version as the poet's Muse. Mr the four- tlanged registered less impressively. Whether because of a lack of an aggressive vocal or of stage direction which replac- ed audience contact with visual the ever- present like the sur- rounding never quite caught up dramatically with hero Deomingo and heroine Sutherland Second ol the season's new productions is Rossini's in Italian Girl in Staged and designed by the musically aware Jean- Pierre Ponnelles in his Met debut. had as its vocally virtuosic. charmingly comedic title Marilyn Home as an irresistible Mediterranean shipwreck victim who subse- quently takes the Bey of Algiers by storm Throughout the course of this Huff-ball of sparkling music and ridiculous fun i treated by Mr. Ponnelle with judicious Miss Home is consistently enchanting as a spectacular bel canto for whom nothing is and as an actress whose personal charm and timing in perfor- mance is impeccable. Perhaps a more electric reading of the score than con- ductor Gabor Otvos gives it would make a smash hit. but with Miss the charming Ponnelle and a cast of ex- it plen- tiful fun for eye and ear. AT LAST FOR A Wicks cartoon I collection. THE BEST OF WICKS has just been I published and is available to the readers of this news- paper. 190 by one of the most widely read political cartoonists in world. nt not surprised hn looks like rftrff mlfi latter s THE BEST OF WICKS. Now a selection of the great mini cartoonists work has been put together in book form 190 of 1he best car toons are now available to the readers of this paper just S1.50 The ideal gift for Ihose who appreciate wit and humor. SendSI.SOlo THE BEST OF WICKS Tin-Utliliriiliic Herald BOX345 STATION A TORONTO. ONT.. M5V1J4 mwwuuuv TOWN HOUSE MEN'S HAIR STYLING 710A-3rd Ave. South DIRECTLY ACROSS from DOWNTOWN SAFEWAY Open a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday and Saturday and a.m. to 9 p.m. Thursdays. PHONE 328-4122 Specializing in 'Hair styles for everyone' Tonight at the Miners 733 13th St. N. members and Invited Guests Only FOR CHRISTMAS GIVE BOOKS Of FAMOUS PLAYERS THEATRE TICKETS FREE TICKET IN EVERY BOOKI BOOKS for and for Yfl and GOLDEN AGE ON SALE AT THESE CONVENIENT LOCATIONS 1. EATON'S MAIN OFFICE-2nd floor 2. THEATRE OFFICE next door to Leisters 3. TORONTO DOMINION BANK College Mall 4. THEATRE BOX OFFICES p.m. 10 p.m. ADULT paramount TONITF. thru WED. Showing Daily at p.m Cliff Robertson in THE Brother Man in Che Motherland. RESTRICTED ADULT paramount cinema TONITE thru WED. at p.m. VIOLENCE MAY BE OBJECTIONABLE TO SOME RESTRICTED ADULT college cinema TONITE and TUES. First Show starts p.m. There are marriages... and there are marriages istinrtktn'i Group Marriage Hit No. IN ;