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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 13, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta March UETHMIDOE HERALD-7 Tin going to stay here forever9 Hawaii Five-O star content By DICK KLEINER HONOLULU (NBA) Jack Lord stood on the lanai of his lovely condominium apartment not far from Diamond Head and looked out at the pinkish orange reflection of the sunset He couldn't actually see the sun going down the massive bulk of Diamond Head did that but otherwise this was pretty close to Paradise. "I'm going to stay here he said, "until they burn me up and sprinkle my ashes in the sea It wasn't always thus When CBS' Hawaii Five-O first started, six years ago, Jack and Mane Lord were not too happy here. Gradually they have been converted and they now know that they have found a home Today, they are so in love with their adopted state that they can't wait until Jack retires Actually, he says, he was all set to pack it in after last season "We wanted to retire after the fifth Jack says. "I'd done what I set out to do. You reach a point in your life when you have to ask yourself what to do with the years you have left He knew the answer to that one He led the way to a secluded lanai, vine covered and packed with his painting gear. He proudly showed off some of his paintings he makes liberal use of cheerful colors and said that he can now sell everything he paints. used to buy art in the subway arcade under 42nd Street in New York he said "Now I paint in this beautiful place." He was all set to spend the rest of his days, loafing and painting here, but a new agent convinced him that a few more years would make a big difference to his financial structure. He agreed to go on with the series. He paints now. He gets up early Marie is up at in the morning, wakes him a half-hour later and likes to see the sun come up. It's a long day but he enjoys it. His one regret, he says, is that he can't be with Marie as much as he'd like. "After 22 years of he says, "we both the same way. I consult with her on everything. She's busy. She has a big home to run and a big business there are lots of records to be kept. "She's not a boozer or a card player. She waits for me. I call her three or four times a day from the set." Launch tribute to NFS DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC ROSS HOSACK Omul Mcdwnic 5th SI S. Ph 327-7244 Lcthbridg. By CAROL KENNEDY LONDON (CP) A two- week season of Canadian films in tribute to the National Film Board of Canada was launched yesterday with a reception and special showing attended by High Commissioner J. H. Warren and Sydney Newman, government film commissioner. The season, taking place at the National Film Theatre on the south bank of the Thames, began with a program including Grierson, the brilliant study by director Roger Blais of John Grierson, O.E.S. HOME FUND TEA Saturday, March 16 2 to 5 p.m. SOUTHMINSTER HALL Proceeds in aid of O.E.S. homw Welcome. w ir -v ELKS PUBLIC BINGO 1251 3rd AVENUE EVERY THURSDAY 8 p.m. 16 GAMES NIW BLACKOUT Played Till Won (No Number Limit) IF WON ON A BLUE BONUS CARD (No Limit Purchased) PAYS DOUBLE ELKS and INVITED QUESTS ONLY DOWNSTAIRS WUKINDINTIRTAINMINT THURS., MARCH FRI., MARCH Bnw." SATURDAY, MARCH Oomwuin "Variety Mm" Saturday at the Curling Hlnk founder of the NFB and pioneer of the British documentary tradition. Blais was one of several leading NFB directors and producers here for the opening The Grierson documentary, made last year, won an award from the Society for Film and Television Arts, the British equivalent of a Hollywood Oscar. Other highlights of the season include Bethune, a 1964 documentary on Dr Norman Bethune, the famous Canadian medical missionary, an early Grierson inspired study of wartime propaganda called the War for Men's Minds, and Norman McLarens' Oscar- winning parable Neighbors, made in 1952. Also being shown among more than 60 items are four films from Colin Low's Challenge for Change program a continuing series focusing on problems of poverty and depnvation and the NFB's remarkable nine-film sequence of life among the Netsilik Eskimos of the Canadian Arctic Appeal to Soviet party chief Jack Lord Sinclair's mail about record mostly favorable TORONTO Broad- caster Gordon Sinclair says he has encountered some negative feeling over his best- selling record, America, in which he praises the United States. A sampling of 250 of the thousands of letters received by Toronto radio station CFRB showed that 90 per cent favored his America editorial, originally broadcast on the station last year. But the 74-year-old com- mentator said today that "about seven per cent of the letters were unfavorable and three per cent were downright vicious He laughed. "Ninety per SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES ie Folk Art Council and The University of Lethbridge Cordially invite you to attend... The International Folk Exhibition Dance, Song and Music Festival Exhibition a.m. to 1 p.m. Folk Dance Music Festival p.m. to p.m. Ethnic groups from Edmonton, Calgary and Southern Alberta will participate Free Admission! Everyone Welcome' University of Lethbridge Gymnasium SUNDAY-MARCH 17th CARDSTON-Mayfair Theatre "CLEOPATRA JONES" in color. Starring Tamara Dobson and Shelley Winters Wednesday, March 13 show at 8 15 p.m. ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN. PINCHER CREEK-Fox Theatre "THE FRIENDS OF EDDIE COYLE" in color. Starring Robert Mitchum and Peter Boyle. Wednesday, March 13 show at p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT. Theatre "THE LAST OF SHEILA" in color. Starring Diane Canon, Raquel Welsh, James Cobur.i and Richard Benjamin. Wednesday, March 13 shows at and p.m. S HOTEL Red Coach Lounge Nightly for your listening plMMira RON ROWE IN THE TAVERN "ANYTHING GOfS" THUHS., FBI.. SAT. AN INNS CANADA HOTEL Am m HOT and COLD SMORGASBORD USSESUJMES................ 2.95 2.15 4th A 7th strwt South Phons 327-3191 HOTEL THE ALLIED ARTS COUNCIL presents ANNA WYMAN DANCE THEATRE 'Something new and interesting and very vital in Dance' Thursday, March 14th p.m. YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE LCTHBRIDOE AJk NNMKS, 4wl I SttNMMIM) S240 Gordon Sinclair cent far better than I normally get." Mr. Sinclair later recorded the editorial and turned over his share of the royalties, five cents on each record, to the American Red Cross Society. SALES -NOT BAD' "The last I heard about 000 records had been sold so that's not he said. An earlier recording of America read by a Windsor, Ont., broadcaster had sold about 2.5 million copies and royalties from it also were going to the Red Cross, said Mr. Sinclair. He said he will attend a meeting of the Red Cross in Minneapolis May 21 at which he is to be honored with a gold record for his contribution. But Mr. Sinclair said he has no plans to attend the annual Marine Day in Burbank, Calif., this Saturday. He received a telephone in- vitation to the event honoring the American way of life about a month ago, said the broadcaster, but he had told organizers he would not attend. Burbank is reported planning to honor Mr. Sinclair anyway. The city is said to be planning to have as his stand- in a former Canadian citizen dressed in a red tonic who has been dubbed Monty the Mountie. Show Times Wednesday. March 13 PARAMOUNT THEATRE STWG 7O091S Mo Short Subjects TWO COMPLETE SHOWS ADULT ENTERTAINMENT PARAMOUNT CINEMA Shoit 715970 WAYWEWCTE LAST COMPLETE SHOW 970 ADULT ENTERTAINMENT COLLCOE CINEMA Short Subjects 7-00 SLEEPER 9 40 LAST COMPLETE SHOW ADULT EiNTEHTAWMENT Release of dancers sought LONDON (AP) Twelve wives of prominent musicians and actors have signed an appeal to Soviet party chief Leonid Brezhnev to allow ballet dancers Valery and Galma Panov to emigrate to Israel together. The Panovs are former dancers with the Kirov ballet. Panov, a Jew, has been granted an exit visa, but permission for his Russian wife to leave has been denied on the pretext her mother disapproves. Three of the signers are famous in their own right actress Mia Farrow, the wife of Andre Previn; actress Joan Plowright, wife of Sir Lawrence Olivier, and cellist Jacqueline du Pre, wife of Daniel Barenboim. Others who signed the telegram were wives of Vladimir Ashkenazy, Leonard Bernstein, Franco Corelli, Wanda Toscanini Horowitz, George London, Yehudi Menuhin, Jan Peerce, Arthur Miller and Paul Scofield. Britain's leading "primitive" artists, died yesterday LONELY? Staying at home9 Not knowing what to do7 Lacking friends and Companions'7 If you rp over 30 and single YORK, England (AP) James Lloyds, 68, a policeman, bus conductor, lamp lighter, farm worker, factory hand and one of ctiup and rriosl congen CLUB IN TOWN 329-0955 A I e r n o o n s and Wednesday Night at the LEGION VIMY LOUNGE "DIPLOMATS" cMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS ONLY paramount NOW SHOWING at p.m. NOMINATED FOR 10 ACADEMY AWARDS ADULT A GEORGE ROY HILL FILM THE STING ADULT nun. NEWMAN ALLIT TAKES IS A LITTLE CONFIDENCE ROBERT I SHAW Afrits EVMiRfS S2.2S paramount cinema NOW SHOWING p.m. Adults Evenings NOMINATED FOR 6 ACADEMY AWARDS Barbra Streisand acts her head off ...she gives the movie perform- ance of her life: The Way We Were' is the kind of movie to sit back and watch with pleasure.lt may even bring tears and that's fine. It's been a long time since I've seen people crying in a theatre. ADULT college cinema ADULT, NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN WOODY TAKES A NOSTALGIC LOOK AT THE FUTURE Evenings NOW SHOWING AT IB "Sleeper ;