Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
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: 32

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 20, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Quebec government gives orchestra grant QUEBEC The Quebec government has decided to help bail the Montreal Symphony Orchestra out of its financial problems with a special 000 grant. Cultural Affairs Minister Denis Hardy announced the grant Wednesday in the Quebec national a day before the orchestra's deadline for a decision on its future. The deadline was imposed by the Banque Canadienne which cut the orchestra's line of credit to from It was to be withdrawn entirely Thursday. Mr. Hardy said the provin- cial grant would be accom- panied by strict surveillance of the orchestra's affairs through unspecified powers to be given to its administrator to reduce operating costs without lowering the quality of the orchestra. He also announced that a special government work group would be set up to form a policy for all such Quebec musical organizations to repetition of similar situations in the The symphony already in was refused its yearly grant from the City of Montreal by Mayor Jean Drapeau because of a dispute over the city's hiring of non- union musicians at Man and His World. Here Are the ANSWERS for your NEWS QUIZ PART 5-a PART 5-a PART 5-c PICTURE Charles Dickens Hie TOWNE HOUSE MEN'S HAIR STYLING 710A-3rdAve. 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 'Hair styles for everyone' Just call her sister Two of the original Andrews and are shown in New York with a new singing Janice Sell of Detroit as they ready for roles in a musical for next year A third Andrews died in 1967. Magazine publishers cut distribution ELKS PUBLIC BINGO 1251 3rd AVENUL SOUTH EVERY THURSDAY 8 p.m. 16 GAMES NIW 9500 BLACKOUT Played Till Won Number IF WON ON A BLUE BONUS CARD Limit PAYS DOUBLE No one under 16 years allowed PUBLIC UPSTAIRS ELKS and INVITED GUESTS ONLY DOWNSTAIRS WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT Dec. Dec. Dec. from Brooks By PHILIP H. DOUGHERTY New York Times Service NEW YORK Unsold or have always meant an income loss to publishers. But with development of the paper the paper waste alone has become as impor- tant as the lack of sales. A number of like the Reader's have reduced the or run of extra in the print order. Family Circle for a year has been trying to com- puterize its retail sales data so that distribution can be more scientific. Esquire which is already delivering more paid circulation than its guaranteed announced rather dramatically in an ad last week in response to rising costs in all it was cutting its press run by 5 per cent rather than raise ad FRIDAY and SATURDAY THE 'ALBERTANS' AT THE MINERS' 733-13th Street N. Members and Invited Guests A SOUND FDR EVERVONE Pruegger's Music LABOR CLUB Weekend Entertainment In The Clubrooms Dec. 20 at the Dec. 21 Dec. 22 MEMBERS AND THEIR INVITED GUESTS rates. Hearst which has raised the cover price on some of its has initiated a 24-point paper conservation program which affects both the editorial and mechanical sides of operations. In the interests of conser- whose biggest book is Woman's has discontinued nine special interest publications including annuals and cut back on the frequency of several quarterlies. A number of publishers are also taking a hard look at the old list the roster of potential advertisers and agency people who get complementary copies. Macfadden Bartell expects to cut its by 8 per cent. Apparently in good shape is the Meredith one of the few publishers left that still does its own printing. A spokesman for the company said that it had anticipated a paper shortage three years ago and. thanks to good plan- has enough long-term contracts to take care of its needs. Time Inc. says it's in the same sturdy but is nevertheless instituting a program that should save paper through more judicious make-up that would eliminate filler at the which uses some tons of paper the value of promoting the publication itself or other facts of the will be weighed carefully before insertion. The paper shortage is one of the reasons with postal rates and the economic that CBS Publications is giving for suspending at least until the end of 1974 its new Epicure with the issue. Introduced as a quar- terly last its last issue was to have been the first at a six-times a year frequency. Epicure management knows that publishers do not live on bread alone. Paper is more important. Phone 327-7524 530 5th Street South SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre AGAIN in color. Starring Sidney Kenneth Williams and Carry On Friday and December 21 and 22. Thursday show at p.m. ADULT. FORT MACLEOD Empress Theatre in color. Starring Simon Richard Attenborough and Jack Hawkins. 4 big days Saturday and December 22 and 23. Thursday show at p.m. FAMILY. MILK RIVER Sunland Theatre THE BEASTS AND in color. Starring Bill Mummy. Thursday and Decem- ber 20 and 21. Thursday show at p.m. NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN. PINCHER CREEK Fox Theatre DARING in color. Starring Charles Knox Robinson and Tim Considine. Thurs- Friday and December 21 and 22. Thursday show at p.m. TABER Tower Theatre NELSON in color. Starring Peter Finch and Glenda Jackson. Friday and December 21 and 22. Thursday shows at 7-fin AnH Q'flfl n m Am n T Actor Marcel Marceau's artistry reaches new peak By JOSEPH N. BELL Christian Science Monitor The setside interviews that have been appearing in the American press endless mastication of the same bland .superficialities have inevitably stressed the ob- vious Marceau speaks in his first American film Marceau has. of been speaking to us eloquently through his inspired mime since his first American tour in 1955. Director William Castle his first film since has contrived a screenplay in which playing two speaks some lines in one of the roles. But this is much less important than the news that Marceau's artistry reaching into a new dimen- sion will probably be seen by millions of people never before exposed to him. That knowledge contributed to his decision to make a feature film called which has just completed production in Hollywood. love the Marceau in a surprising- ly French- accented difficult to catch without listening a few years ago. I would have had no chance of consi- deration for such work. You know the maskmakers the They all thought there was no face under my mime mask. Bill Castle is the first producer who has seen that face under the and he will show in this film Marceau Like his famous mime alter ego. Bip who is buffeted cheerfully and a little wistful- ly by forces beyond his control Marceau. behind the is smaller than life. His movements all of them are and his eyes speak with every word and action. When he really gets into any subject in performing or in conversation his hands make pictures and every feature plays an accompani- ment to his thought. His hair is brown and curly and and he looks for all the world like a youthful Harpo Ma_rx. Producers Steve a tousled young Canadian appeared on the set. He explained that the idea tor the film grew out of a short story sent to him for a reading by an old friend. It hit him with such impact that he sent it off cold to the Paramount story which was coincidentally searching desperately for properties for Mr. Castle. Through an office the story was sent on to Mr. Castle the same day a rejec- tion letter was sent to Mr. North. The day the young producer received the rejec- he also got a call from Mr Castle to fly to Hollywood tor a conference that turned quickly into a partnership. Seeking Marceau for the ti- tle role. Mr. North was Mr Castle's idea When Marceau the story was changed to develop the dual role for the star. was a small price to says Mr almost reverently. work with Marcel is like working with a a Show Times uecember 20 PARAMOUNT THEATRE Short Subjects- 7-00 9-05 CROSS LAST COMPLETE SHOW. ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects- NAKED APE- LAST COMPLETE SHOW 9'15 ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN COLLEGE CINEMA KUNG FU INVISIBLE 7-00 43 PETTY 8'45 LAST COMPLETE SHOW 8'45 ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN master. One can sacrifice story points to do Marceau has shown a con- suming interest in mime since early when he im- itated everything in his Strasbourg environment and in his increasingly vivid imagination. He studied in Paris under France's great master of mime. Etienne Decroux. Then in he join- ed the Mime Company of Jean-Louis Barrault and within a few years won acclaim as the finest style pantomimist in the world. He invented Bip the Clown in made his first TV appearance in 1952. and by the time he opened in New York in 1955 had toured Europe triumphantly a half- dozen times. Since Marceau has been a regular visitor to the United playing to SRO crowds in concert halls and on college campuses across the nation. He has done a one-man special on American tele- vision and has also appeared in a number of TV variety and talk shows. 6 86 SUGGESTED RETAIL PRICE FOR OUR NATIONAL BRAND AND SAT. PARK PLAZA CABARET PRESENTS paramount cinema NOW SHOWING at p.m. is only human. ADULT Based on Wbrtd-Wide Best-Sellng Book UNIVERSAL and PLAYBOY present JOHNNY CRAWFORD VICTORIA PRINCIPAL DENNIS OLIVIERI Fl NOW SHOWING at and p.m. They thought they were tough until the stranger faced them with a book Starring PAT BOONE as David Wilkeison with ERIK ESTRADA JACKIE GIHDUX DlNO DeFILIPPI JO ANN ROBINSON ADULT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN college cinema Suitable for Children TONITE THRU SUNDAY t LEFIST The fight for Supremacy between the KUNG-FU and KARATE OMUT OME HIT NO. 2 THE PETTY with Darren McGcvin Color COMMUNITY SERVICES CITY OF LETHBEIIDGE PUBLIC SKATING and MUSEUM Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. 24 mrzsn Noon Swim K'OO-'I 00 p m PUBLIC SWIM p.m. and 8-00-1 Family Swim 10.00-12.00 noon 'NOOII 'iWIITI 1200-1 00 p.m PUBLIC SWIM Swim SWIM p.m. FAMILY SWIM Swim noon Noon Swim 1200-1 00 Dm Free Public Swim 1 -00-3.00 pm. HENDERSON .MDK Public Skating SKATING Public Skating 1.00-3.00 p.m. ADAMS ICE MOTHERS AND PRE-SCHOOLERS SKATING noon Public Skate Skate 200 -4.00 p Skate 1 .00 2 30 p m Public Skate 3 00 5 00 p.m. Family Skating 6 00-7-30 p Public Skating 1-00-3-00 p.m cmcia Public Skating Skating Skating 1 p.m Public Skating Public Skating p.m TO UEUNKR ULT 3CI p 00 30 p ;