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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 27, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 36 TH LETHBRIDGE HERAID Monday, December 57, 1971 The sceiw NoNo Nanette biggest smash NEW YORK Ringing dow-n the curtain im IliTI Broad- way: Biggest hit-'No. No, Na- nette, musical nostalgia that earned a presidential citation. "After an evening of said President Nixon "you away feeling better." Biggest My lave, musical neura'cia that dosed on tryout tour with a pain. Biggest Brook's circus version of A Mid- summer Night's Dream. Biggest over Jesus Christ Superstar, an- other musical click. Most happy old Pinter with Old Times, his twice as many ventured into the i Off-Broadway circuit at much j longer success odds, hut sur- passed Broadway at prizes. The New York Drama Critics Circle award for best American play went to John Guare's The House of Blue Leaves; the Pu- litzer Prize to Paul Zir.del's Tiic which had won the reviewers' citation the previous season. Theatre owners and craft un- ions got together on a "limited gross" plan designed to encour- age greater production variety, without palpable results, and even a song-and-dance salute to Frank Alerriwell, the paperback hero of your, failed to score a first success for another low ov- erhead innovation, tte 500-seat first commercial, as well as playhouse. critical, success. j MAKES C05IE BACK Most rueful i Neil Simon made a nifty box- ward Albce, because All Over I office comeback with The Pris- of Second Avenue after pleased only a critical minority and even smaller public. Busiest O'Horgan, adding Inner City, Lenny and Jesus Christ Super- star to long-running Hair. Liveliest 72, back after a 20- year Broadway intermission, in Butterflies Are Free. Sorriest grandmother Leecy R. Woods Moore, 75. up from Huston, La., to play herself in a rustic musical, written by kin- folk that ran four nights. BREAKS FOOT Spunkiest Kayc, doing 236 performances as a wheelchair Noah after breaking B foot in Two by Two. From Ihis array of individual credits and debits, obviously, show business and serious drama continued to function with traditional unpredicta- bility. Altogether, 49 productions ar- rived oa Broadway during the calendar year, with eight of the 15 still-running exhibits yet to prove payoff durability. Nearly i on a investment. trying to get serious in The Gin- gerbread Lady, but four dis- plays failed to make Henrik Ibsen a man for this season. The ranks of authorship were thinned with the passing of Sam S p e w a c k, St. John Endue, Phoebe Ephron and Isobel Len- nart. The performer corps lost Gladys Cooper, Muriel Kirk- land, Spring Byington, Libby Holman, Nina Olivette and Eliz- abeth Hines Wharton, the long- retired toast of when George M. Cohan and Flo Zieg- feld reigned. On a happier note, Fiddler on the Roof set a new musical run record and aimed to pass the all-time Broadway champ, Life With Father come next July 1. Over in London, that indestruc- tible melodrama The Mousetrap rolled into its 20th nonstop year. And just to show that big profits aren't a vanished theatre dream, Man of La Mancha closed with a profit of million Fear is chief problem when prisoner released cf crimes on the radio was blanked out from the public ad- dress system." PRIVACY LACKING Mr. Shatford recommended hiring anct paying qualified per- sonnel to help prisoners. He said these people would look deeply into a prisoner's back- his parents, for ex- this might pro- vide better rehabilitation and support. In other areas, panellists criti- cized the lack of privacy re- garding visits, especially fam- ily, and the censoring of mail. Helen tdd the students she has almost stopped writing let- ters. "T don't like other people reading my private feelings." And what about the skills taught in prison, the students asked? Mr. Greer said for the five years he was in Kingston peni- tentiary he made mailbags. "Unfortunately, the only place government mailbags are made is in much of a promising opportunity to use the he said. By DOXXA BARNETT Kingston Whig-Standard KINGSTON, Out. (CP) When are released from instu'a-'.'iis, they are "not quite hmiLjn in many Bob Grccr .eflected recently. The day at Kingston's Collins i'cnilentiary told a group of students at Queen's University here: "You are forced to live alcne and sup- press your feelings day after day, month and year." Mr. Greer, who was one of four panellists talking about prisons the students, de- scribed his cell as six feet by 10 feet, never in total darkness and having every facility but a kitchen. "It's like living and making your bed in the bathroonr." Other panellists were parolee Fred Shatford, Kingston busi- nessman Hugh Travers. and a prisoner at the women's peni- tentiary here identified only as Helen. For Mr. ShaUc-rd, now a stu- dent at St. Lawrence College of Applied Arts and Technology, loneliness and the authoritarian nature of some prison guards make prison life difficult. Paroled from Collins Bay. Mr. Shatford said: "Some guards bark orders, and you can have your coat buttoned up to your ears, walkirg like a toy soldier, and they still find fault'." Panel members spcke of pris- oners' sense of isolation while inside prison and of their sense of fear and displacement when released. Mr. Shatford said that several years ago, some prisons cut their prisoners off from the out- side world to the extent that newspapers weren't available. "When they first allowed lie said, "the crime sto- ries were cut out, and any news Treasury bills OTTAWA (CP) New 91-day Government of Canada treasury hills auctioned Thursday: 5180 million at an average price and yield of 99.220 and 3.15 per cent. Last week same" amount and term, 99.208 and 3.20 per cent. 182-day: million at 98.415 and 3.23 per cent. Last week, same amount and term, and 3.32 per cent. WINNER MRS. MACFARIANE of 1720 6lh Avc. A North, Iclli- bridcie, wo< tlio lucky winner of a Gift Certificate, during Centre Village Mall's November Bazaar Another reason It poyi to ihop at Centre Village. TO HOLLAND NOBLEFORD (Special) Mr. and Mrs. Hcnk Dennink and daughter Ingrid left for Holland recently were they will spend the Christmas season. WINNER MRS. P. GEORGE of 323 15th Sf. Soulh, loth- bridgo, wns ihc lucky winner of a Gift Certificate during Ccntro V ill ago Mall'i November Bazaar Dayi. Another reaion It payi to shop at Centra STARTS TOMORROW, TUES., DEC. 28th From the store that's famous for value...the biggest January Sale in nur history! Savings throughout the store of up to TIES Not the usual 'gaudy' sale-ties you find at other stores. These are designer ties in the most fashionable colours and patterns. Match one with one our dress shirts. Reg. to DRESS SHIRTS This season we've had a bigger and better selection of dress shirts than ever. Fancy patterns and plains in all the most popular colours. All by famous makers. All sizes. Reg. to niMHHHBflBMHHHML SPORT COATS A huge selection of fine sport coats and blazers. Tweeds, saxonies, worsteds many with very current details (patch pockets, pleated Lacks, etc.) All sizes. Reg. to SLACKS Fine wool, wool-blend and knit slacks in fancy and plain pat- terns. Tweeds, herringbones, stripes and solids in all shades. Executive, flared and belled bottoms. All sizes. Reg. to SUITS Great valur in suifs. At their regular prices these suits are Canada's best value in cloth- ing today. Wider lapels, nicely shaped waist beautifully tailored. All wool cloths. All Reg. JACKETS CAR COATS Handsomely tailored fine leath- er jackets vath very current de- tails in several styles and shades. Warm car coats of the finest cloths. And year-round windbreakers. Most sizes. Reg. to ANir UP SOCKS A fantastic selection of fine, im- ported English socks. Big choice of colours (mostly dark Top quality stretch socks. SUITS For the man who cares less for the fashion details but wants a suit to wear well for a long time. Huge selection of colours, pat- terns and sizes. Reg. MADE-TO-MEASURE SUITS The finest made-to-measure value anywhere. Tailored in our own factory (to save you more) from the very best cloths. Big choice of patterns and shades. Reg. 415 EXTRA SAVINGS! Jeans, knit suits, rainwear, hosiery. and more. 50% OFF Of course you can charge it. Alterations extra on all clothing reduced by 'A or greater. TIP TOP CENTRE VILLAGE PHONE 328-8255 DYUX DIVERSIFIED ;