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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 2, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta May 2, 1973 THE LETHMIDGI HERALD 7 Fruet film big hit NEW YORK (CP) New York movie critics give top honors to the award winning Canadian film Wedding in White, which details life in a working-class family in Canada during the Second World War. Vincent Canby, writing in The Times, describes the production as "marvellously well acted" and a "good, tough, clear-eyed film." The dialogue by William Fruet of Toronto and Leth- bridve, who wrote the script and also directed the film, was "so faultless that even the slang defines the era as much as the skirt lengths and the automobiles." Canby praises the cast and singles out Dories Petrie, who plays the mother in the film, as "a Canadian actress of unaf- fected beauty and great dis- cre Jon of gesture." Frances Herridge of The Post describes the film, produced by John Videt'e of Toronto for Der- met Productions, Toronto, as "a slice of s e e d y small-town life that comes en at times as heav- ily as a whole loaf." "All this is superbly ac'.ed, not only by Donald Pleasence, vho conveys e'.ery nuanre of the father's charac'er, but Ca- rol Kame as the girl, Deris Pet- rie as the mother right down to neighbors and friends. There isn't a false note in the direct- ing, either." Ann Guarino, writing in The News, says Wedding in White is a "realistic, engrossing drama" with an excellent cast. "Film-goers of today may be used to hearing the frank lan- guage the men use and prob- sbly will not be offended. Women lib, however, may find the1 of the women mra-e offensive. But these wem the days and Fniiet has clone a job of re-croal- ing them." Melclier amazed press chief not WASHINGTON (AP) Mon- tana's Eastern District con- gressman John Melcher says he is surpriard that presidential press secretary Ronald Ziegler was not ousted from his White House post wi'h others in the Watergate affair. Melcher, a Democrat, said Ziegler's admission in April that all of his previous s'ate- ments on Watergate were inop- erative only indicates Ziegler WBS misleading the American public. PRIVATELY-OWNED There are about 270 private- ly-owned radio stations and 60 privately-owned television sta- tions operating in Canada. Big losses anticipated by Kaiser VANCOUVER (CP) The! annual report of Kaiser Re- j sources Ltd. says that under present pricing and financial structure, "the company will continue to incur substantial losses and will be unable to meet its financing commit- ments in either 1973 or subse- quent years." The report shows instalments of more than million are due this year on Ions-term debts. This year's instalments are part of million of long-term debts burdening the company, in addition 1o about S5 million in a special bank loan. Kaiser Resources officials now are in Tokyo discussing new pricing arrangements for coking coal shipped to Japan from the company's Sparwood operation in southeastern Brit- ish Columbia. Wet April REGINA (CP) the driest January Regina got the wettest April on record last month. The weather office said Tues- day total precipitation for last month amounted to 2.29 inches, breaking the previous record of 2.23 in 1892. Last January with .05 of an inch of precipitation was the driest for that month in Re- gina, it said. THE EAGLES PRESENT FOR YOUR DANCING PLEASURE 'PHIL LETHBRIDGE' Friday, May 4th, 9 p.m. EAGLES HALL SACRED CONCERT 16-VOICE CHOIR 11-PIECE ORCHESTRA Students of CANADIAN BIBLE COLLEGE REGINA, SASK. Thurs. May 3rd p.m. Lethbridge Alliance Church 1202 3 Avenue South SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre "VANISHING POINT" In color. Starring Barry New- man and Dean Jagger. Wednesday, May 2. Show at p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT. FORT MACLEOD Empress Theatre "VANISHING POINT" In color. Starring Barry New- man and Daan Jagger. Wednesday, May 2. Show at p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT. TABER Tower Theatre "YOU'LL LIKE MY MOTHER" In color. Starring Patty Duegan. Wednesday, May 2. Shows at and p.m. ADULT. Heading for altar Mark Spitz, winner of seven gold medals at the Munich Olympics, leaves the courthouse in Santa Monica, Calif., with his bride-to-be Susan Weiner, 21, after they took out a marriage licence. Spitz staid they will be mar- red May 6 in Beverly Hills. Laugh-In changed HOLLYWOOD TAP) The Man from U.N.C.L.E. was go- ing off the air at mid-season and NBC decided to take a chance with a new comedy show. Thst new show. Rowan and Martin's Laugh In, landed in January, J968. with the impact of a bucket of water in the face. It changed the language: "Sock it to "Here come de judge." Laugh In changed viewing habits. It put Beautiful Down- town Burbank on the map. Its influence was felt in advertis- ing, movies and the stage. Most of all, it changed tele- vision. Laugh-In is fading and soon will be gone, but it left the tube permanently bent in its own wacky, irreverent, free- wheeling image. BREATH OF FRESH AIR "It revolutionized said Paul originally head writer and later producer. "It loosened up what you could do and what jou couldn't do. I think before us, except for the midnight shows, television was fairly blacd." Dick Alar tin said: show TV Mental hospital uses Mao thoughts By JOHN BURNS Special to Herald group of Ca- nadian doctors learned yester- day how a Chinese mental hos- jital is using Mao Tse-tung ;hought, acupuncture and parlor ;ames to treat patients suffer- ing from schizophrenia and other psychiatric disorders. The triumphs of Mao thought were well to the fore in a visit to another Shanghai hospital, where a world-renowned sur- geon told the Canadians how a study of the chairman's works jrompted his development of a technique for reattaching se- vered fingers. Members of the Canadian Medical Association delegation toured the wards of the Shanghai Mental Hospital at the beginning of the second week of their visit to China, and came away conceding that Mao study classes might have considerable therapeutic value in the treat- ment of Chinese patients. "It's probably as effective as most of the things we use as regenerative said Jonn Evans, presiaent of the University of Toronto. "The aim of the psychiatrist is to de- velop behavior that is com- patible with the norms of society, and since this is a society governed by Maoist thought, the use of thtt thought in therapy should be eliective." Doctors at the mental hospital told the Canadians that study of the chairman's works ranks alongside occupational therapy, traditional Chinese medicine and modern drugs in the treat- ment of patients, with as much as two half-hour periods set aside each day for political study. Through the study sessions the patients are encouraged to gain an understanding of what the Chinese doctors called "ob- jective reality" rather than en- gaging in "subjective thinking." In this way they were supposed to develop the correct ideologi- cal attitude towards their ill- nesses. Discussing the matter later, Bette Stephenson, a general practitioner in Toronto, com- pared the use of Mao thought with the attempts made by western psychiatrists to involve their patients in the life of he church. She said both ap- proaches aimed at giving the patient a set of beliefs that would enable him to find his place in society. DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC ROSS A. HOSACK Certified Dental Mechanic Suite 5th St. S. Ph. 327-7244 lethhridg. Deaf piano player uses hearing aid paramount cinema Tonite and Thurs. at p.m. St. I 4th Ave. South, 3274100 New In It's 2nd Week "Sounder" Everyone is talking about "Laugh-In made a irsjor con- tribution but it wasn't on pur- pose. It was accidental. We're proud of it. It did change tele- vision and we take credit only that we didn't start out to. Our egos don't extend that far. "All we did was make it man- datory for the audience to keep its eyes glued to the set. They couldn't leave. That was our in- tent. We gave a platform to a lot of talented people who couldn't function without this form.'' People who seldom did tele- vision clamored to be on the show to utter inane lines. Among them was Richard Nixon, Republican candidate for president in 1968. Candidate Nixon said: "Sock it to me." GAGS WORE THIN It is difficult to say exactly what caused the show to slip. Inevitably, the form became predictable. The rapid barrage of old gags, new gags, inuen- oos and inanities no longer tit- illated. "The trouble was. Laugh-In went a year too said Martin. MIAMI (AP) Good vibes are helping Kathi Suffridge overcome the handicap of total deafness since birth. She's about to make her debut as a concert pianist at the Univer- sity of Miami. "I'm doing this to make a said Kathi. 21. Sh" said that through tonal vibrations, deaf children can improve their speech patterns. On the concert program is a piece written by Miss Suf- fridge's fiance, Michael Treni, 21. who said: "With the help of a hearing aid. Kathi can feel the vibra- tions of the music. She cannot hear the tone, but she has an amazing feeling for rhythm and melody, and her playing is far more "sensitive and expressive than some musicians who can hear." BINGO 1251 3rd Avenue Sourh EVERY THURSDAY 8 am. 16 GAMES 15th JACKPOT IN 53 NOS. in 54 in 55 NOS. If no bingo called after 55 numbers we will continue for BONUS JACKPOT 48 NOS. NO ONE UNDER 16 YEARS ALLOWED! PUBLIC-UPSTAIRS ELKS and INVITED GUESTS ONLY DOWNSTAIRS Weekend Entertainment for ELKS and INVITED GUESTS ONLY THURSDAY- MAY 3 "BRIDGE TOWN TRIO" FRIDAY MAY 4 _ "BRIDGE TOWN TRIO" SATURDAY MAY 5 "SOUTHERN PLAYBOYS" NEW YORK (AP) The 13- year-old son of comedian Alan King pleaded not guilty here to unauthorized possession of a family car. The case drew widespread at- tention when the comedian ang- rily reported the car missing and had his son Andrew ar- rested on the misdemeanor charge. Judge Francis Donovan set a hearing for May 30 on a charge of possession of marijuana, a felony, also pending against young King, who remained free. them for years. I don't like them." Asked about the current nos- talgia wave in entertainment, Astrire said: "I'm not a nos- talgia bug myself." NEW YORK (AP) Sol Hu- rok, the Russian-born impre- sario, announced Monday that two principal dancers of the Bolshoi Ballet will dance here at his gala May 21. The gala has been planned as a tribute to Hurok for "60 years' sendee to the performing arts." He was 85 April 9 and still books domestic and foreign cultural attractions in Uw United States. The gala also is a benefit for the performing arts research I centre of the New York phblic j library. j The two Bolshoi dancers are Natalia Bessmertnova and Mik- hail Lavrovsky. "AT LAST, A COMPASSION- ATE AND LOVING FILM ABOUT BEING BLACKIN AMERICA. -rJAY COCKS. Time Magazine I "THE FILM IS A FAMIIY RARITY. A MOVIE THE WHOLE FAMILY CAN ENJOY." -Ebony Magazine A Robert B Radnitx'Manin RHt Film PA'JA.' Br CENTURY-FOX green acres drive-in Mayor r> ft C-vitts H-v S77 1irO AND THURS. "It's still the same old htory, a fight for love and IT GAIN, Gotes at p.m. One Complete Show at 9 p.m. ADULT SECOND FEATURE Today's Showtimes NEW YORK (AP) How- does debonair Fred Astaire of movies of the 1930s and 1940s compare with the real Fred As- taire? "Right on the said the real Fred Astaire at a news conference. Astaire came from California to be honored by the film society of Lincoln Centre Mon- day evening. About top hat and tails, his "traditional movie dancing cos- tume, he says: "I haven't worn FRED ASTAIRE honored CATHOLIC CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL PRESENTS SUNDAY, MAY 6th 8 p.m. YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE Students SI.00 Adults S2.00 Tickets Available at CCHS or Leister's PARAMOUNT Short Subjects "Eeffects of Gamma Rays on Man in Moon Marigolds" Last Complete Show Adult PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects "Sounder'1 Last Complete Show Family COLLEGE CINEMA "The Daughter" "The Stewardesses" Last Complete Show Restricted Adult GREEN ACRES DRIVE IN High" "Play It Again One Complete Show Adult THE SMILE THAT KILLS! EUWALLACH ACE HIGH TECHNICOLOR paramount HOW SHOW1MS AT P.M. 8th St. 4th South 327 5100 ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN "ONE OF THE YEAR'S BEST." -WtndaHale N Y. Daily News. Archer Wmslcn.N.Y Posl: Bex Reed. N Y. Daily News: Peter Tnvers, Reader's Digest (EDU) "A triumph for Joanne Woodward... crossbreeding of Paul Newman's intelligent direction and Joanne Woodward's explosive acting." Kathleen Carroll. New York Daily Newi 'Dmstatingly honest. All have provided new power and passion to make 2 deeply moving and significant drama'.' -JudithCrist. NBC-TV JOANNE WOODWARD h "THE EFFECT OF GAMMA RAYS ON MAN-IN-THE-MOOrV Tte Paul Newman Production of thell971 Pulttetr Prize winning ptaj BILLY THE K WASAPU "Dirty Little Billyhs a different kind of movie. Its not about the Billy The Kid you've known and loved. Its about the real William H. Bonney. And the real William H. Bonney was a loser. "Dirty Little Billy'is the end of his legend. ENDS TONITE "STEWARDESSES" ALSO "The Daughter" COUUMOA PICTURES Prwtfltt RESTRICTED ADULT "DIRTY LITTLE BILLY" MICHAEL J. POLLARD MAN HAMILTON AW WUMOSMSt college cinema 20th Ave. Mayor Magrath Dr., 328-6300 ;