Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 6

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) - July 19, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 6 THE LETHBMDGE HERALD Thursday, July 19, 1973 Helen of Troy arrives as Spartans eat pizza By JAMES NELSON OTTAWA (CP) Helen of Troy arrived on the beach on the back of a centaur while the Spartans were eating pizzas, cooling themselves with soda pop, and liberally coating them- selves with suntan oil before she sailed away to Troy with her new-found love, Paris. That, at least, Is the inter- pretation put on the tale of the cause of the Trojan War, about 1200 BC, by Jacques Offenbach more than 100 years ago, aided and abetted by conductor Pierre Hetu and director Paul Buissoneau in the second of this summer's National Arts Centre opera productions. Offenbach's story is out- landish, as is his retelling of the legend of Orpheus in the Under- world, and the new production starring Canadians Colette Boky and Pierre Duval as Here are the ANSWERS for your NEWS QUIZ PART 1: 1-b; 2-c; 3-Britain; 4-lnternational Telephone and Telegraph; 5-a PART 2: 1-d; 2-e; 3-a; 4-c; 5-b PART III: T-b; 2-d; 3-a; 4-c; 5-e PICTURE QUIZ: Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko LABOR CLUB CORNER 2nd AVE. and 13th ST. N. WHOOP-UP ENTERTAINMENT IN THE CLUBROOMS Thursday, Friday and Saturday "PHIL LETHBRIDGE" "Members and Their Invited Guests" HOTEL Whoop-Up Days Entertainment Every afternoon Mon.-Sat. 4 to 6 p.m. "Wilf Ducharm" Mon., Tues., Wed., Evening "Young Country" Thurs., Fri., Sat. evening "Lineman" JULY 16 JULY 21 THE CHAPARRALS AT THE Miners9 733 13th St. N. MEMBERS and GUESTS ONLY! Helen and Paris makes it thor- oughly outlandish. But the open- ing night audience lapped it up, giving the opera rousing ap- plause and frequent chuckles at the up-tempo puckishness. It took cracks at les Anglais, the Olympics, this legislative capital, Mayor Jean Drapeau of Montreal, and just about any- thing else that can provoke a jibe in French Canada today. Hetu, now resident conductor of the-Edmonton Symphony, led the arts centre orchestra iu the scintillating score, mostly made up of waltz songs that have long been popular since the opera's first production in 1864. It is the first time the arts centre has departed from the Mozart repe- toire in its three years of sum- mer opera festival productions. Buissoneau, founder in 1965 of Montreal's Theatre de Quat'Sous, employed just about every comic device this side of plain slapstick. The result is something between grand opera and the Follies Bergeres. CARRIED AWAY Imagine Helen's husband, Menelaus, sung by Claude Le- tourneau, sailing off on the bounding main in a tiny craft borne on the shoulders of Spar- tan warriors. And Paris comes hi disguise to atxluct her in a golden sailing ship with the most dazzling voluptuous figure ship that opens its brow like a Second World War landing craft to take Helen on board. The whole cast at times breaks into a. gogo gyrations, and the Kings of Pbtiotide, Salamin and Locrians go into a soft-shoe routine. Claude Corbeil sang a rob- ustly fussy Catenas, the high priest Jupiter, and Napoleon Bisson was Agamemnon, the King of Kings. Mona Kelly, wife of orchestra founder-conductor Mario Bernardi, sang Oreste, Agamemnon's son, and played the part of the young man to a T- Lorraine Richard had the mime role of the little god Pan, seeing everyone was in his proper place for the unfolding of the legend. Other parts were taken by Benoit Marleau, Andre Montmorency, Andre Lortie and Lucille Dansereau. The costumes and stage props were lavish, and there seemed to be so much activity back- stage with such things as cen- taurs, cabanas and boudoirs, that many of the entrances and exits were from die front of the house. One mark of an audience- winning success is how quickly the bars and lobbies clear as soon as the lights are flicked at intermission. For this produc- tion, there was almost a stam- pede back to then- seats by the first-night audience. Week-long feature planned KINGSTON, Ont. (CP) A week-long tercentenary celebra- tion, featured by an unprece- dented 300-gun salute, win be staged by the Canadian Armed Forces in Kingston this sum- mer, U.-CoL W. A. Bradsbaw announced Tuesday. Lt.-CoL Bradshaw, military representative on the city's ter- centenary committee, said the celebration will run from Aug. 29 to Sept 4, with the biggest day scheduled for Friday, Aug. 31. That day, more than 400 troops and 100 vehicles will pa- rade through the city white howitzers fire a 300-gun salute, which win last almost half an hour. COMMUNITY SERVICES DEPARTMENT CITY OF LETHBMDGE Public Swimming, Skating and Museum FACILITY 1 July 19 j Fri., July 20 Sat., Jyly 21 Sim., July July 23 FRITZ SICK Swim (Adults only) 12-1 p.m. Public Swim 1-5 p.m. ond 8-10 Swim (Adults only) 12-1 p.m. Public Swim 1-5 p.m. ond 8-10 Swim 1-5 Swim 1-5 p.m. Family Swim 6-8 Swim (AdulH Only) 12 1 p.m. Public Swim 1-5 p.m. ond 8-10 p.m. UONS Swim p.m. and 9 Swim 1-5.-30 p.m. ond 6 30 9 Swim 1-5 p.m. ond 6-9 Swim 1-5 p.m. ond 6 9 p Swim p.m. and 6.30 9 p.m. HENDERSON Swim 11 o.m.-9 -Swim 1 1 a.m.-9 Swim 1 1 a.m. -9 p Swim 1 9 1 1 o.m.-9 p.m. HENDERSON PARK ICE Skoling o.m. SIR ALEXANDER GAIT 9 p.m. p.m. upset Ellen Meade is shown after being crowned Miss Florida in Orlando, last month. Her attorney says, this week, a "terrible misunderstanding" has resulted in her being charged with shoplifting a blouse in Sarasota. He said Miss Meade is "quite She is to represent Florida at the Miss America contest this year. Thousands line Klondike route EDMONTON (CP) Grey skies and the threat of rain failed to deter a crowd esti- mated by police at from lining downtown streets for the annual Klondike Days parade which paid tribute to the 100th anniversary of the RCMP. Skies began to clear soon after the parade began. The RCMP was saluted by Silence is golden for Miss Jones LONDON A mid- dle-aged man said today he had paid blonde model Janie Jones more than about 000) to prevent her revealing that she had supplied Mm with prostitutes. He told a court that Miss Jones, 34, had threatened that if he did not hand over cash 'my name would be splashed across the front pages of every Sunday newspaper in the world." The of all wit- nesses have been kept secret- was given an assortment of charges, including bribery of radio and television producers and disk-jockeys to play certain records. Miss Jones's pretty niece told the court that her aunt led her into prostitution at the age of 17. T'But she never forced me into doing anything." The girl, now 25, was identi- fied only as Miss L. many of the floats, including several that featured birthday cakes celebrating the force's centennial. RCMP commission- er W. L. Bjggitt 'was parade marshal as the bands, floats and crowds stepped off to cover the 31-block route. It was esti- mated the parade took 2% hours to complete. Prominent among the digni- taries was 95-year-old Fred Bard of Edmonton, who started his career with the force when it was known as the North West Mounted Police. Spectators were lined up to 10 deep along sections of the parade route and office workers took advantage of their prime location on Jasper Avenue to take a peak through their win- dows. Canadian Forces Base Ed- monton used the traditional Klondike theme for its float and included gold-mining eqipment used by early prospectors to ex- tract gold from rock. The Ed- monton Power float took its "hat off" to the RCMP with a float depicting the change in headgear of the force during the years. GAS ONLY VANCOUVER (CP) Two suburban Eurnaby service sta- tion owners have dropped the service mid are just selling gasoline in an effort to cut a few cents off the high retail cost of gas. Bill AHitt at Gaso- line Alley and John Vander Woude at Gastown say elimina- tion of washing windshields and checking oil and tires saves customers about 10 cents a gal- lon. WEST COAST SEAFOODS TRUCKIOAD SALE OF FRESH FISH AND SEAFOODS WILL BE HHD FORT WHOOP-UP SERVICE THURS., JULY 19 and FRI., JULY 20 from 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. ELKS PUBLIC BINGO 1251 3rd Avenue South EVERY THURSDAY 8 p.m. 16 GAMES 15th GAME JACKPOT IN 54 NOS. in 55 NOS. in 56 NOS. M no bingo called after 56 nvmben will continue for BONUS JACKPOT IN 49 NOS. NO ONE UNDER Ifr YEARS AUOWEDl PUBLIC-UPSTAIRS E1KS and INVITED GUESTS ONLY DOWNSTAIRS Whoop-Up Entertainment FOR AND INVITED GUESTS ONtY WEDNESDAY "Southern Piayboys" THURSDAY AND FRIDAY "Alberta RanchboyV SATURDAY "Southern Playboys" Upstairs "Alberta Ranchbays" In The lounge ClUB HOURS TH'S "VEEK ON'Y JUIY 16-21-11 A.M. TO 1 A.M. Dont forget nor Annual Goff Tournament July 2ft and 29 Fox television biggie now writer and recluse LOS ANGELES (AP) A decade ago when he played the Intrepid skipper of the Tiki on television's Adventures in Para- dise, Gardner McKay received more fan mail than any other 20th Century Fox actor. Since then, McKay, 39, has lived as a recluse in the Sahara Desert and the jungles of Vene- zuela. Today he is finally doing what he's always wanted to do: write plays. McKay is putting the finishing touches on Me, a play he wrote and directed for television's Public Broadcasting System. The play, about a retarded, spastic child and his family, is to be shown next winter. McKay says acting never was his real interest. He retired to desert and jungle to shed the popularity television had given him. "There is such peace in the forest, peace that I have never known anywhere else, such pur- McKay says. "It seems an odd tiling to do, but I suppose in a very quiet way I was erasing my career." In the desert, McKay was an adventurer and rode with the Egyptian camel corps. By the time he got to the South Ameri- can jungle, he was writing. First, it was How to Eat a Pi- ranha Before It Eats You, for Sports Illustrated. But'soon he was Bailing manuscripts to California. Five years ago, he returned to Los Angeles. Since then, be has directed'several of his plays in local workshop theatres. MOSCOW (AP) Jack Va- lenti, president of the U.S. Mo- tion Picture Association, says the "political climate is sa- lubrious enough" to promote joint U.S.-Soviet movie produc- tions. "Within two or three years, I expect co-productions will be made here or partially here with Russian people and Rus- sian Valenti said Tues- day. Valenti is the bead of the American delegation to the Moscow Film Festival. He the Soviets are push- ing for co-productions. MADRID (AP) Samuel Bronston, who produced the films El Cid and King of Kings, has been indicted for fraud, says a Madrid court order. The order said that Bronston, 75, an American, defrauded Air Algiers of 2.2 million pesetas, or more than in passenger fares. Bronston, honored by the gov- ernment in 1963 for producing films in v and bringing new movie- industry te country, will be arrested .'ound in Spain, the order said Tuesday. Bronston's whereabouts was not, known. He was last re- ported in Madrid about a year ago. The producer suffered finan- cial difficulties that began in 1963. His studios on the out- skirts of Madrid were auctioned off and now are operated by Spanish National Television. Come visit us during the reopening of our newer, much larger Horseman's of Fame! The exciting, real-life story of theCanadian West is portrayed in authentic, colourful dis- plays at our newer, much larger Horseman's Hall of Fame. Come and take time to absorb and experience the heritage and spirit that is the Canadian West's own. Numerous new exhibits have been added to the Hall, which will further enhance its status as being one of the finest of its kind anywhere. Illustrated here are a few of those exhibits. Come see them in person. We know you'll have fun. 1 Buffalo herds, which once roamed the wot in countless millions. 2 Treaty No. 7. which was to become the most significant treaty ever signed with the Canadian Indians. 3 Now a collector's item, the famous Red River Cart once served a principal role in overland transportation. 4 The handgun section of the popular "Guru of the Golden West" display. 5 Famous cowboys. "Shooting the Breeze" in an original piece of Barn No. 6. 6 Colt Frontier single-action revolver, alM known as the "Peacemaker." CALGARY BREWING AND MALTING CO. LIMITED Home of Calgary Export Lager ;