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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 20, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Edmonton deficit grows Orchestra hits sad note EDMONTON warn- ing that the Edmonton Sym- phony Orchestra may not be able to survive its continuing The orchestra lost on large deficits much longer was given yesterday by R i c h a r d Palmer, out-going president of the symphony society, its last season's activities and (No Covercharge) "ERNIE CASTLE 4" FEATURING DINE and DANCE LOUNGE HOTEL Tonight thru Saturday TAVERN Tonight thru Saturday "DON PERRIN" jtal Coach Lounge Tonight thru Saturday "RON ROWE" CORNER 4th AVE. and 7th ST. S. PHONE 327-3191 M OVIESYOU LIKE BEST CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre Alfred Hitchcock's "FRENZY" In Technicolor. Starring Jon Finch, Alec McCowen and Barbara Leigh-Hunt. Wednesday, June 20. Show at p.m. Restricted Adult. FORT MACLEOD Empress Theatre "CONE BACK CHARLSTON BLUE' In co'or. Starring Godfrey Cambridge. Wednesday, June 20. Show at p.m. Restricted Adult. PINCHER CREEK-Fox Theatre "WILLARD" In color. Wednesday and Thursday, June 20 and 21. Wednesday show at p.m. Adult. TABER Tower Theatre "DIRTY LITTLE BILLY" In color Staring Michael J. Polard. Wednesday, June 20. Shows at and p.m. Restricted Adult. the previous season, he said. "Unless major fund raising events for the coming year are successful, we are in se- rious he told the so- ciety's annual meeting. Last season, of the orchestra's operating budget was provided by grants from the city, the provincial government, the Canada coun- cil and other organizations. More money from these sources was one solution offer- ed by Mr. Palmer. Another was the perennial question of amal- gamation with another orches- tra. "In my said Mr. Palmer, "the future of a num- ber of symphony orchestras in North America is presently in serious doubt. "If orchestras such as Ed- monton's are to continue for many more years, not only will grants have to be increased substantially, but it may be ne- cessary to amalgamate orches- tras of this size with similar orchestras in order to effect op- erating economies to enable them to survive." This was interpreted as a ref- erence to the Calgary Philhar- monic. Talks about such an amalgamation have taken place between the two bodies from time to time but nothing positive has happened. Hitting another sad note for the orchestra, Mr. Palmer ad- mitted that negotiations for sal- ary increases for" orchestra members are in trouble. He told the musician's union local that "the board has gone as far as prudently possible, and possibly a little further than that, in making an offer for next year." The orchestra's income rose 15 per cent in 1972-73. It collect- ed more for services to the Edmonton Opera Associa- tion and the Alberta Ballet Company. Its provincial grant was almost doubled, to But private and corporate do- nations, sponsorships and con- tributions from the women's committee amounted to 350, nearly less than last year and represented only 12 per cent of the operating bud- get. 20, 1973 THI LETHIRIDGE HIRALD 7 Junior fireman Junior firefighter is Robert Rollemarr, 10, who was the first visitor to Vancouver's Fireball 14 during an open house. The crew let him try on full gear as part of a city-wide open house program. Pope concert ecumenical ROME (AP) Conductor Leonard Bernstein says the concert he will perform Satur- day before Pope Paul at the Vatican will be "profoundly ecumenical." "A jew will be at the podium In the c e n t r e of the Roman Catholic C h u r c Bernstein told reporters on his arrival here from Madrid. The concert will celebrate the 10th anniversary of Pope Paul's j accession. Bernstein will lead the orchestra of RAI, the Ital- ian television and radio net- work. The Newark, N.J., Boys Chorus will also sing. WIN S T O N-SALEM, N.C (AP) Fritz Mahler, 72, for- mer conductor of the Berlin Radio Symphony and the Dan- ish State Symphony, died here after a long illness. Mahler, a native of Vienna, became assistant conductor at the Vienna Volksopher at the age of 21. In addition to con- ducting orchestras in Berlin and Copenhagen, he was con- ductor for the National Theatre at Mannheim. Germany, and the Dresden Philharmonic. In 1936 the Columbia Broad- casting system invited him to conduct a series of concerts in New York, where he took up residence. ALBANY. N.Y. (AP) ents should wait until their youngsters are nine or 10 years old before enrolling them in ballet lessons, says prima bal- lerina Melissa Hayden, who is retiring from the New York City Ballet Company. "Children eight years old and younger don't have the concen- tration or the energy physi- cally or she said in a news conference Monday. "The dancing looks simple but it involves a lot of wear and tear." Wednesday Night at the LEGION VIMY LOUNGE "STARLIGHT TRIO" MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS ONLY THE PARK PLAZA PRESENTS LES MORICESTEIN BROS. JUNE 18-30 IN THE EMBASSY DINING ROOM and IMPERIAL LOUNGE Ballet buffs rave over performance MOSCOW (AP) Nadezhda Pavlova, a 17 year old sen- sation from the Urals, won the grand prix of the Bolshoi The- atre yesterday in the second in- ternational Moscow ballet con- test. _ Miss Pavlova, no relation to the legendary Anna Pavolva, amazed audiences at the Bol- shoi -Kith her grace and range of talent. Ballet buffs already were talking about her as an artistic successor to Maya Plisetskaya, prima ballerina of the Bolshoi company. In other awards, decided after the international jury met all night, gold medal went to Pavlova's partner Vyacheslav Gordeyev, Alexander Godunov of the U.S.S.R., and to Amparo Erito Gonzalez of Cuba. Silver medals were won by Karen Kain of Canada's Na- tional Ballet, Kelvin Coe and Marilyn Roe of Australia, Pe- ter Schaufuss of Denmark, and by Valery Kovtun, Olga Chen- chikova and Lyudmila Smor- gachoa of the U.S.S.R. Other prizes included con- solation awards for the best en- semble to Miss Kain and Frank Augustyn, also of the National Ballet. This overture concert will go with a bang KINGSTON, Ont. Some of the "instruments" will be as old as the tune when Kingston Symphony Or- chestra strikes up with the 1812 Overture at Fort Henry here June 28. To add to the authenticity and to make sure it goes with a bang, conductor Alexander Brott has ca'led on assistance from the fort their 24-pound cannons. It will, predicts Pat Beharriell, one of the concert organizers, be one of the occasions on which the sound of guns has added to the thunderous roar of Beethoven's epic. "There often have been recordings of guns dubbed in with the she said. Bacause of the time lag while the fuses burn, con- ductor Brott has had to put "back cues" into the score for the guard to ensure the 24- pounders on the ramparts and the six-and three-pounders in Today's Showtimes PARAMOUNT Short Subjects "Walking Tall" Last complete show Restricted Adult PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects "Hammersmith is Out" Last Complete Show Restricted Adult COLLEGE CINEMA Short Subjects "Theatre of Blood'1 7-33. Last Complete Show Restricted Adult GREEN ACRES DRIVE-IN 'Hell's Bloody 'Outlaw Riders One Complete Show Adult Entertainment boom at the parade square the right moment. Two squads of seven men also will fire rifles during the concert's opening number- Beethoven's Wellington's Vic- tory. Fort Henry was completed in 1813 and later enlarged and replaced by the present stone structure. DIETRICH DENTURE CL3NIC ROSS A. HOSACK Certified Dental Mechanic Suite 8-----304 5th St. S. Ph. 327-7244 Lethbridge Hollywood elite met to dine at his place LOS ANGELES (AP) Dave Chasen, who moved through the vaudeville circuits to Broadway to become owner of one of Hollywood's most famous restaurants, died of cancer at his home here. He was 74. The Russian-born entertain- er's restaurant, Chasen's, was most appreciated by afficion- ados for a dish that never ap- peared on the menu. His chili, ladled out to such notables as Charles Lindbergh, Eleanor Roosevelt and actor James Stewart, was generally unknown to the thousands of tourists who ate at the restaur- an in recent years in hopes of catching a glimpse of celebri- ties. Elizabeth Taylor ordered gal- lons of the chili flown to Rome 10 years ago, where she was on location for a picture. The late FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover is reported to have call- ed Chasen's chili "the best in the world." ELKS PUBLIC BINGO p.m. 1251 3rd Avtnua South EVERY THURSDAY 8 16 GAMES 15th GAME JACKPOT IN 55 NOS. in 56 NOS. in 57 NOS. If no bingo called after 57 we will continue for BONUS JACKPOT 50 NOS. If no bingo called after 50 numbers we will continue for NO ONE UNDER It YEARS ALLOWED) PUBLIC-UPSTAIRS ELKS and INVITED GUESTS ONLY DOWNSTAIRS Weekend Entertainment for ELKS and INVITED GUESTS ONLY Thrusday, Jutw 21 "ALBERTA RANCH BOYS" Friday, June 22 "ALBERTA RANCH BOYS" Saturday, June 23 "SOUTHERN college cinema 20th Aw. Mayor Maptth Dr, 328-6300- NOW SHOWING at and p.m. VINCENT PRICE Q DIANA RIGG green acres drive-iii Jbyar Magnth Dr. CovtB Hwy.. 327-1100 "HELL'S BLOODY DEVILS" IN COIOR LAST TIME TONIGHT "OUTLAW RIDERS" IN COLOR I THUR.f FRI. and SAT. ADULT Walter _____ Matthau Burnett All about Icve and SECOND FEATURE "the Groundstor Conspiracy" In color GEORGE PEPPARD MICHAEL SARRAZIN RESTRICTED ADULLT paramount Sfli St. 4th Aw. 327-5100 LAST TIMES TONIGHT AT AND P.M. MOVES TO PARAMOUNT He was going to give then! law and order or die The "BILLY JACK" OF 1973 CINEMA STARTING TOMORROW STARTS TOMORROW paramount ACADEMY AWARD NOMINATIONS BEST PICTURE BEST ACTRESS (Liv Ullmann) BEST DIRECTOR (Jan Troell) BEST SCREENPLAY (Based on material from another medium) DELUXE SHOWS at and p.m. Winner N Y. Film Critics Award LIV ULLMANN Best Actress Winner Golden Globe Award LIV ULLMANU Best Actress- ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN Max von Sydow- Liv Ullrnann The Emigrants Screenpby by JonTroeH ad Bengt Fadund From a novel by Vilhelm Moberg ftocked by Bengt Fastund Directed byJcnTroellTechnicolor'ASvensIc Filmindustri Production________________ ;