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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 23, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta A WARM WELCOME AWAITS YOU MARQUIS HOTEL The letKbridge HcraU TELEVISION GUIDE FREE EXTERIOR CAR WASH WITH ANY PURCHASE OF 3 OR MORE GAILONS OF GAS SUPERSONIC CAR WASH THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Fridoy, June 23, 1972 LISTINGS FOR SATURDAY, JUNE 24 TO FRIDAY, JUNE30, 1972 'Toole, Coco are fast friends By DICK KLEINER TARQTJINIA, Italy The en- tire company shooting "The Man of La Mancha" in this an- cient part of Italy, once the seat of the Etruscan League, was waiting all morning for the arrival of the star, Peter OToole. James Coco, who plays San- cho Panza to OToole's Don Quixote, sat quietly. Arthur Hitler, the director, paced rest- lessly. The crew joked and laughed and fiddled with their equipment. The horses and mules whinnied and pawed at the ground. Hours went by. No O'Toolc. Eventually, as the sun moved higher in the sky, there was the sound of a motor and every- body looked down the bumpy road and there was a cloud of dust. Even before you could make out the Jeep, you could hear the loud Irish laughter of O'Toole. "I did well this morning." he said. "I walked into the side of my caravan and knocked my nose off." For his role O'Toole wears a complete make-up, putty nose, false eyelashes, beard 'and mus- tache, wig. It takes a long time to put it all on. When he knock- ed the nose off, the make-up man had to start all over again They rehearsed a while, with O'Toolc on his horse and Coco on his donkey riding along, baps work together again pro- fessionally. O'Toole says he'd like Coco to come to London for a week and do "The Last of the Red Hot which made Coco a star. But Coco says he's tired of the play, which he did for two years in Broadway. And, any JAMES COCO singing. And then they had to break for lunch, before a frame was shot. O'Toole and Coco have been on the picture a long time and they're obviously tired. "I'd have gone nuts a long time Coco said, "if I hadn't found Peter." "We've found each O'Toole said. "It would have been insupportable without you." They intend to continue then1 new-found friendship and per- PETER O'TOOLE How, he's miffed because he didn't get to do the film version Arkin did it. "It's a bloody O'Toole said. "It's criminal the way they don't let people do their roles in the films." Neither appear to be aware of the irony of O'Toole's re- mark. He was playing the part Richard Kiley created and there are many who think it was "criminal" that Kiley didn't get to play Don Quixote in the movie. The relationship between the two actors is a good one. Coco calls O'Toole "the and Peter retaliates by calling Coco "the guinea." Coco keeps mis- pronouncing the names of O'Toole's talks about "Mooney's Wai1" (instead of "Murphy's and "Lying In Winter" (instead of "Lion In (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) Audubon series rights acquired NEW YORK 20th Century- Fox Television has acquired U.S. syndication rights to the award-winr.ing Audubon Wild- life Theatre. The series, already sold in 22 countries around the world, is comprised of 78 half-hour color episodes. Winner of two Canadian film awards, the series was pro- duced with the technical advice of the National Audubon So- ciety. All-Star game June 28 CTV Network Sports presents the third annual CFL Ail-Star game Wednesday, Juno 28th at 8 p.m. from McMahon Stadium in Calgary. The Defending Grey Cup Champion Calgary Stampeders coached by Jim Duncan and led by Quarterback Jerry Keel- ing and such running and re- ceiving stars as Jesse Mims, Hugh McKinnis and Herm Har- rison will be taking on the best from the rest of the league. The great Calgary defense, with their fearsome front-four and Wayne. Harris, the best middle linebacker ever to play in Canada, will have their hands full when they meet an all star cast headed by Toronto coach Leo Caliill. Cahill will have Joe Theisman and Don Jonas to share the signal calling, and a choice of such all-stars in the backfield as George Reed of Saskatche- wan nad Jim Evenson of B.C., halfbacks Leon McQuay of Tor- onto and Jim Young of B.C. The all-star quarterbacks Jonas and Theisman will have such great 'targets in this game as Terry Evanshen and Peter Dalla Riva of Montreal, Tommy Joe Coffey of Hamilton and Jim Thorpe of Winnipeg. NOTE: Calgary will be black- ed out for the game but it will be seen in its entirety in a replay on Thursday, June 29 at p.m. on Channel 13. Lethbridge cablevision owners will be able to sec the game live at 6 p.m. Wednesday on Chan- nel 9 Great Falls. Announcers include Jerry Kramer, former great with the Green Bay Pack- eds, and Alex Karras who star- red with the Detroit Lions. Five new NBC series Sept. 11-17 The NBC Television Net- work's 1072-73 prime-time pro- gram schedule will premiere Monday, Sept. 11, it was an- nounced by NBC-TV President Don Durgin. During the week of Sept. 11-17, five new NBC-TV enter- tainment scries will debut "NBC Wednesday Mystery" "Probe" (Wed- "The Little People" "Ghost Story" (Fri- and "Eanyon" Fourteen series will return from the current schedule, some in new nights ar.d-or timo periods and modified forms. MOST REVERED SHRINE Moslem pilgrims perform a prescribed ritual around the Kaaba (Cube) in the Mos- lem world's most revered shrine at Mecca in this scene from Islam, a seven-part series of one-hour color docu- mentaries, Life and career Moslem prophet The meaning of the word is "to submit" (to the will of A Moslem there- fore, is "one who submits." De- vout Moslems are guided in every daily act by the word of Allah, as revealed to the pro- phet Mohammed. Moslems believe that Mo- hammed, born in the thriving Arabian trading centre of Mec- ca about 570 A.D., was the last and the greatest of the biblical prophets, from Abraham to Jesus. The life and career of Mo- hammed the' man and the prophet are the focal points of The Coming of the Prophet, the second program in the seven-part series entitled Islam currently being shown on CBC television. This full-hour color documentary will be telecast Tuesday, June 27 at 10 p.m. Today, the faith founded by Mohammed early in the sev- enth century is professed by nearly Moslems, with the heaviest concentration throughout North Africa, the Near and Middle East, Malaya and Indonesia. Mecca in Mohammed's time was the richest Arabian town; it was situated at the intersec- tion of two major caravan routes. The city also prospered because it was the site of many pagan shrines and attracted a heavy flow of pilgrims. The most important shrine Was the Kaaba a rec- tangular structure h 0 u s ing myriad idols and, in one corn- er, a black meteorite. Moham- med was born into the tribe that acted as custodians of the Kaaba and his own family sup- plied water to pilgrims. Mohammed's father died be- fore he was bom and his moth- er died when he was six. At age 25 Mohammed married a wealthy widow, Khadija, who was 15 years his senior. In Mecca tha young Moham- med had ample opportunity to observe religious practices of visiting pilgrims and traders, including many Jews and Christians. He developed a dis- taste for Bedouin idol worship and a respect for the worship of one God by Jews and Chris- tians. At first reticent, Mohammed gradually became convinced MOHAMMED Concluded on Page 2 Mtti MKataiininu SIMPSONS-SEARS RECORD OF THE WEEK "THICK AS A BACK" JETHRO TULL 3 .99 WARNER BROS. RECORDS Record Dept. STORE HOUSS: Open Daily 9 a.m. to p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 o.m. fo 9 p.m. Centre Village. Telephone 328-9231 ;