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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 13, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, January 13, THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 7 Soccer scores LONDON (I'l'l Iteulls ul Sucre Aunt's played ni BnUiiii: 'iiiisii Aids j CluiuiVNii I rlillum'illr I) vs jijul. l.artic II Mallyiin-iia I Linlk'lil I Crusaders I I'ortadinvii 0 KNKMSII LKAxHJK Division I Arsenal 2 Carlisle i G'ventry 2 WolvL-rlianipton I Ucrliy '2 U Kvcrum I.t'icosH'i- (I 2 MidlllusluuUKll l.ivds 2 W'isl Ham 1 Ijilim I OiolsKi I Newcastle 2 Tulteiilum 5 IM'tll's I'll II Iliirnlcy 1 Slii-llield (i I Man City 1 Sloke II Mirmiiijjlium i) Division II Astim 2 Hristul C I) liristol H 2 Oldliani I Canliri 2 Nurwich 1 rulltem I) Nulls F 1 Mull I OxlDid I) Man Dulled 2 Sheffield WO Nolls C II lilartpool II Iliienl 2 Milluall 1 riirlstiiiiulli 4 Suniterkind 2 Ilivision III KU-klnirn 3 Cliarltun I Hdiirm-nsimil] :i I'lymouili 7 Bury :l I'url Vale i ClK-slcrhcM II Aklerslml 2 Crystal I1 I U'atlord 0 Ilinldersl'icld 2 Halifax 1 1 1'iMcrliiiniiliili 0 Walsall 0 I'l-eslim :l U'rexliani I .Sumliend 1 Urielilon o Swimlun I HerelorJ 0 Division IV 'Caiiilji-idfie 1 Stiicknort 0 Cliesler II ItnthertKim I DarliriHtdii 2 Urentl'ord r llartlcpuuls 2 Uuncasler 1 Northampton I Kxeter 1 Heading I Lincoln 0 Hin-lMlale II Crewe 0 SaimlloriK; 4 Newport 1 Shrewsbury 0 .Mansfield 1 Torquay I Hanusley 1 WorkinKton I) Bradford I) .SCOTTISH LKAUUK Divisiun I Aberdeen 4 Kilmanujck 0 Airdricoiualis vs St. Jolinstorie, [ipd. Arbrualli 2 Dinidee 2 Avr- 1 Clvdf I] R.A. HOSACK Certified Dental Mechanic DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC SuiteB 304 5th St. S. Ph. 327-7244 Lethbridge (Vltii- 2 Miitliwm-ll :t DiiMilKirturi 1 Hangers UiiiiiK- U I HilK-rniiiii Hrjirls Mini (urn i lino 0 P.-iilirk ii Morion 1 Division II AlhKi I Slninraer S IJi'rwirk 1 iMtriiir 1 vs liast Stirling, ppd. Kiist Flft 1 Clydcbfink 0 :t Albion I Hamilton ;t Sin-ling 1 I Kaitli 0 Montrust! 0 Queen's I'k 0 Qumi ol S 2 Stenliwisormiir 1 St. Minon li Hit-dim I Hotel talk continues MONTREAL (CP) A spokesman for Canadian Na- tional Railways reports ne- gotiations are continuing with Air Canada, Hilton Inter- national and Trizec Ltd. to form a corporation which would manage the railway's hotels. According to proposals, Hilton International would operate the CNR's national hotel chain and Trizec, a Montreal real estate com- pany, would be responsible for the new corporation's future development, the spokesman said. CNR and Air Canada would retain financial control of the corporation. Hilton already operates two of the CNR's hotels-the Queen Elizabeth in Montreal and the Hotel Vancouver. The railway also owns hotels in St. John's, Nfld., Halifax, Ot- tawa, Winnipeg, Jasper, Alta., Edmonton and Moncton, N.B. The CNR spokesman said further details are un- available since the deal still is in the planning stage. Technical details eliminate Oscar bid LIZA MINNELLI AND HUSBAND JACK HALEY IN BERLIN West Berlin applauds one-woman show SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre "CINDERELLA Monday, Tuesday, January 13, 14. Monday show at p.m. PINCHER CREEK Fox Theatre Monday, Tuesday, January 13, 14. Monday show at p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT. TABER Tower Theatre "BILLY TWO HATS" starring Gregory Peck and Desi Arnaz Jr. In color. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, January 13, 14, 15. Monday shows at p.m. and p.m. ADULT. WEST BERLIN (AP) Liza Minnelli was given a rousing reception Friday when she performed in Berlin, the setting of her movie Cabaret. The audience of at the Deutschland Halle in West Berlin applauded at the end of her one-woman show until she gave them an encore of Mam- my. Her mother, the late Judy Garland, used to sing the song. Cabaret is in its second year at a downtown West Berlin theatre and has spawned a cult of Liza Minnelli fans. The movie County Estates where he is equestrian director. With one foot caught in the stirrup, Tibbs was dragged and kicked in the chest. He returned to work, but collaps- ed soon afterward and was taken to hospital. Tibbs was the world's champion bronc rider six times. ly weather notes since 1959, and his method of combining practical experience with time honored proverbs has enabled him to achieve an ac- curacy rate of 79 per cent for short range forecasting and 81 per cent for long range predictions, Hsinhua said. KINGSTON, Jamaica (Reuter) A Canadian cou- ple has become the first to get married on a tiny Jamaican island where James Bond once tangled with the depicts the life of a villainous Dr. No. NIKANDRE ENTERPRISES Presents 3 GREAT GROUPS TOM NORTHCOTT ORIGINAL CASTE MASTERS OF THE AIRWAVES SATURDAY, JAN. to 12 Midnight CANADA WINTER GAMES SPORTSPLEX Tickets and Advance at the Box Office, Sportsplex. nightclub performer in Berlin between the .two world wars. HOLLYWOOD (Reuter) Robert Redford and Barbara Streisand were named Friday the world's most popular film stars in i974, a poll conducted for the Hollywood Foreign Press Association by Reuters News Agency showed. It was the third time Miss Streisand had topped the poll and the first for Redford. Both will receive Golden Globe awards as world film favorites at the association's award ceremonies here Jan 25: The poll was based on box office returns and other statistics from 65 countries. OSLO (AP) Comedian Charles Chaplin, knighted by Queen Elizabeth of England last week, will have a statue erected in his honor in Oslo. ESCONDIDO, Calif. (AP) Former rodeo champion Casey Tibbs, in hospital with broken ribs and a collapsed lung after being dragged and kicked by a horse, was taken off the serious list Friday. Tibbs, 45, was thrown "Mon- day during a roping demonstration at San Diego James Murphy and Barbara Gough of Toronto were wed on Lime Cay, now a favorite haunt of water sports lovers, where some scenes of the Bond movie were shot more than 12 years ago. Murphy, who worked and trained at the Gate Theatre in Ireland, is managing direc- tor of the Huron Country Playhouse at Grand Bend, Out. His wife works in theatre administration. PEKING (Reuter) A pea- sant weather observer in central China's Honan province forecasts the weather by listening to the croaking of frogs. The official Hsinhua news agency said a folk proverb claims that "a downpour coin- cides with frog croaking." But veteran weather watcher Chang Chi tsai made careful observations of his own, and found it was not as simple as the ancients had thought. He says that if frogs croak on a fine day, it will rain in two days. If frogs croak after rain, it will be fine weather. If frogs do not croak after successive overcast days, it will continue to rain. Chang has been keeping dai- COMMUNITY SERVICES DEPARTMENT CITY OF LETHBRIDGE PUBLIC SKATING, SWIMMING AND MUSEUM SCHEDULE Jan. Jin. Jan. Jan. Jan. 20 1 1 FRITZ SICK p.m Public Swim only) p.m Public Swim only) p.m Public Swim Swim Swim p.m. Swim 1 (Adulls only) 1 p.m. 1 1 STAN SIWIK Swim (Adults only) Swim (Adulls only) p.m Moms Tois (Only) Swim Swim (Adulia only) p.m Public Swim Swim (Adults only) p.m Public Swim Swim p.m. Family Swim Swim 1 (Adults only) 1 p.m. 1 Swim 1 PARK Skale 1 p.m. ADAMS PARK ICE Public Skating Skating 8 Preschoolers Free Skating Skate p.m. Public CWiO p.m. Public p.m. GALT _ __ a Beatle links severed LONDON (AP) The last legal links between the four former members of the Beatles pop group have been severed at a private hearing before a high court judge, of- ficials reported last week. The partnership among Paul McCartney, John Len- non, George Harrison and Ringo Starr was officially dis- solved almost exactly four years after McCartney issued a writ seeking the breakup. The four have not perform- ed together since 1969, although each has had help from some of the others on the individual albums and singles they have released. Solicitors for the four declined to give details of the settlement, but said that all matters in dispute had been resolved. Attempts to reach a solution had been going on since 1971, when after an 11-day hearing a high court judge granted McCartney's application for the appointment of a receiver to manage the Beatles' multi- million-dollar business affairs pending full trial of the suit.. A major issue in the hearing was McCartney's antagonism toward Allen Kiein, the American the three other Beatles had appointed as their manager. By VINCENT CANBY New York Times Service NEW YOHK The woman who squeals, laughs, weeps and becomes suddenly humble, and then walks off with the Oscar this spring for having given the best perfor- mance by an actress in 1974, will have the dubious pleasure of knowing that she was not in competition with Liv Ullmann, the Norwegian actress who gives such an astonishing and triumphant performance in Ingmar Bergman's current hit, Scenes From a Marriage. Neither Scenes From a Marriage, nor anyone connected with it, is eligible for Oscar consideration this year because of the kind of technicality one usually en- counters at obscure border stations in Central Asia. The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences, whose members vote the Oscars, has on its books a rul- ing that doesn't necessarily discriminate against films made originally for television, as Scenes was, but it insists that any such initial showing on TV must have been in the same calendar year as would govern all the other nominees. Scenes From a Marriage, which was originally shown on Swedish television in 1973, is ineligible, though it would have been eligible had it been shown on Swedish TV anytime in 1974, the period covered by the Oscars that will be given out this spring. The Motion Picture Academy is always ready for though not inured to smart alec criticism, es- pecially from members of the press who each year write long mock laments about the idiocies of the Qscar telecast and the people honored at it. The academy officials and its executive secretaries are sensitive to this criticism and take no satisfaction at all in the knowledge that everyone who writes it is also express- ing a lot of affection, though it may be grudging. Few of us have missed an Oscar show in 20 years. However in Hollywood, the hometown of the elaborate and often cruel practical joke, the Oscars are no laughing matter. All of which explains, I suspect, why a telephone call I made to the Academy offices in Hollywood 10 days ago, in an effort to determine just why Scenes was ineligible, was received with about as much excitement as a letter bomb. The Academy's public relations account executive told me that the Academy's committee on awards rules had been aware that the pre- sent rule would keep Scenes out of competition and had asked the Academy's board of governors to consider chang- ing the rule. The board met and refused, officially reasoning that it was too late in the year and, I suppose, that it would look like some kind of favoritism to Bergman, who's won Oscars for his films in foreign language category and is often nominated for his screenplays. The decision not to take ac- tion now could also be interpreted as favoritism to actresses who would otherwise have to compete with Miss Ullmann, named best actress of 1974 two weeks ago by both the National Society of Film Critics and the New York Film Critics Circle. In addition to citing Miss Ullmann, the national society picked Scenes as the best film of 1974, Bibi Andersson as the best supporting actress and Bergman for his screenplay. The New York film critics similarly selected Bergman's screenplay. No matter how his 2 hour, 48 minute Scenes got to its present form, it works as a movie, splendidly. And every step in all movie making is so full of revision rewriting of the original screenplay, changes made on the set and later in the editing rooms that the process by which Bergman arrived at his final cut seems to me to be infor- mation of only academic interest. What should concern us is that Scenes From a Marriage is a magnificent film, contain- ing some magnificent perfor- mances, but because of an in- nocent technically it won't be able to compete for what are, when all is said, the most influential American film prizes of the year. The French Canadian culture, of course, is much less threatened by United States influences, and French language broadcasting, film making and writing all flourish here. As Faulkner put it, "if the Americans spoke Swahili, there would be no problem." But in English Canada's ar- tistic circles, the new move toward subsidies, quotas and ownership rules, which Faulkner sees as evening up the odds in the cultural com- petition with the United States, has engendered a national debate, with one side welcoming the government's actions, and another insisting that Canadian artists should be judged only on their merit, not on their nationality. Mordecai Richler, a Montrealer who wrote both the novel and the film version of The Apprenticeship of Duddy Kravitz, has con- sistently spoken out against nationalism in the arts. Referring to a recent demand by a group of Canadian playwrights that subsidized theatres be required to produce 50 per cent Canadian productions, Richler said: "They are now shamelessly set on gaining by stealth or legislation what talent alone has denied them." One of the most visible (and for some nationalists, the most irritating) symbols of American cultural domin- ation here is the Cana- dian edition of Time Magazine, which, in propor- tion to the population, has a larger circulation in this country than in any other country in the world, including the United States. In response to the demands of nationalists, including some leading Canadian magazine publishers, the government is considering abolishing a special tax ad- vantage enjoyed here by Time Canada, which is editorially the same as the American version of the magazine, with Canadian advertising and a special five page section of Canadian news written in Montreal. Council pay raise favored KDMONTON (CP) Mayor William Hawrelak says it would n o t b e "unreasonable" to raise the annual salaries of city aldermen to from the existing Mr. Hawrelak told a news conference that it is his per- sonal view that the salaries ought to be raised, although "not too greatly." paramount NOW SHOWING Daily at and p.m. paramount TONIGHT STUES. DAILY al and p.m. ADULT! Show Times I'tllMHH W IIIKVTIli: Short Subjects: AIRPORT 75: LAST COMPLETE SHOW: ADULT ENTERTAINMENT p vii uioi NT Shorl Subjects: TAMARIND SEED: LAST COMPLETE SHOW: ADULT ENTERTAINMENT 1223 the I imarind flnlhony Blake Edivards film Julie Omar Andreius Sharif CC COMPANY: SWEDEN HEAVEN S HELL' LAST COMPLETE SHOW: RESTRICTED ADULT Newsman contests censor board ruling power OTTAWA (CP) The right of a private citizen to protest decisions of provincial censor boards is to be decided during the winter session by the Su- preme Court of Canada. Gerard McNeil, a Dart- mouth. N.S., newspaperman, is seeking high court approval to continue his action against the Nova Scotia board of cen- sors. The censor board, also known as the Amusements Regulation Board of Nova Scotia, banned the showing of the film Last Tango in Paris in early February, 1974. Mr. McNeil, then editor of the Dartmouth Free Press, .sought to apptvi! bnnrd's decision to the provincial cabinet but was unable to do so. He then started an.action in Nova Scotia courts seeking a declaration that the provincial act allowing the board to ban certain movies was_ beyond the jurisdiction-of the provin- cial legislature. The Nova Scotia govern- ment argued that as a private citizen. Mr. McNeil had no right to bring such an action against the provincial board. Both the trial judge and the Nova Scotia Court of Appeal upheld Mr. McNeil's right to proceed and the provincial governrnent then appealed to the Supreme Court of Canada. In ,111 interview, Mr. McNeil said he was not crusading "for the showing of dirty movies." As a member of the general public, he was "claiming interference with his rights as a citizen." The drawn-out legal battle has left him with a pile of bills and Mr. McNeil said he is hop- ing to set up a trust fund to pay them off. Mr. McNeil said a large group of Halifax residents have encouraged him to con- tinue the action. He said about students at Dalhousie University have signed petitions in his favor. Mr. McNeil estimates the total costs of his legal fight against censor boards at college TONIGHT Firsi show at p.m. Last complete show at p.m RESTRICTED ADULT 'THE BEN-HUR OF MOTORCTCl -Arlhur Knlgh of Sotordoy Re' NAMATH C.C.Ryder 2 BIG HITS 2 SWEDEN.. Where The ticls Ol life Are Slrangei ThanFiclion1 EMBASSY 'PICTURES, tit MHEAVEN AN5HELL IN COLOR ;