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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 13, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta -Wednesday, May 13, 1970 THE LETHBRIDGE HERAID T The Broadway Beat Lauren Bacall Draws Rave Notices By WILLIAM GLOVER Al> Drama Writer NEW YORK (AP) Lauren Bacall calls tills surge of Broadway acclaim just a start, a comment both faintly echoing and loudly daring. Yet to know Miss Bacall is to believe. "I feel for the first time in my life that I'm accepted for the woman I am, the sultry-voiced, slce-cyed star asserts. "It came at a lime when I needed it. I earned it. And I intend to fight for it." Miss Bacall has ascended to queenly reign over the theatri- cal season by virtue of rave notices, subsequently certified with a Tony medallion, for her virtuoso vibrancy in the sellout musical Applause. And though she fervently speaks of fresh opportunity henceforth, a wary detach- ment from over-indulgence in adulation is evident. She re- members, particularly, those movie years after being dis- covered on the cover of a fashion magazine. "When you've been in the business for a while, you learn a good deal. I don't think that even after a lot of SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre "HELL'S ANGELS '69" in color, starring Jeremy Slate and Tom Siern. May 13. Show at p.m. Adult Not suitable for children. MILK RIVER Sunland Theatre "THE DEVIL'S 8" in color, starring Christopher George, Fabian and Leslie Parrish. May 13. Show at p.m. Adult Not suitable for children. PINCHER CREEK Fox Theatre "SLAVES" in color, starring Stephen Boyd, Dionne War- wick and Ossie Davis. Wednesday and Thursday, May 13 and 14. Wednesday show at p.m. Adult. Get More Out of Life Take the Family to a Movio DON'T MISS IT! YOUR FINAL OPPORTUNITY TO SEE "THE HOSTAGE" A play by BRENDAN BEHAN Performed by THE PLAYGOERS OF LETHBRIDGE Winner and representative production of Western Canada at the Dominion Drama Festival Winnipeg SEE IT AT THE YATES CENTRE Wed. and Thi-rs., May 13 and 14 BOTH NIGHTS AT TICKETS AT YATES BOX OFFICE NOW ON SALE ORDER TICKETS BY MAIL TWO DIFFERENT GRANDSTAND SHOWS DAILY AFTERNOONS: Whirlwind excitement of rodeo action, racing with pari-mutuel betting, western entertainment. PRICES: EVENINGS: Break-neck action of.the chuckwagort races, stage show suitable for all the family, fireworks displays. PRICES: Take part in it all! Enjoy the fun of the Midway and dancing in the streets. Win silver dollars at the Frontier Casino. Set livestock and commercial exhibits. Tour Flare Square and the "Salute to the Construction Industry." Take in the 'Teen Shows" and the FREE entertainment specials. .THIS HANDY COUPOH clearly owojit. and DATE the number of jeats required and price range. In priato afternoon or evening column. Cheque or money order payabla 1o (he Calgary Exhibition Slampcde MUST order. Include your relum address. CALGARY EXHIBITION STAMPEDE LB-3 Box 2050, Calgary 2, Alberta, Canada INCLOSED IS THE SUM OF FOR THE FOLIOWING TICKETS 1970 RESERVED GRANDSTAND SEATING AFTERNOONS EVtrilNGS mice QUANTITY PRICE SATURDAY JULY H MONDAY, JULY 13 TUESDAY, JULY WEDNESDAY, JULY is THURSDAY, JULY FRIDAY, JULY 17 NAME Print plainly muil octompony order films anyone had extraordi- nary confidence in my ability. "Certainly I'd never have had this chance in films, but since wo opened, the movies all want me again. That's the pound of flesh theory operat- ing and it certainly doesn't do anything for your ego." RELATES TO ROLE Applause is derived from the movie classic All About Eve. The story concerns a middle-aged actress con- fronted with a challenge to her career by a scheming, amoral and youthful rival. 'LAUREN BACALL Queenly Reign "Why, how could you think I' relate all that to comes her reply to a query. "Of course I do, all the time." But possible relevancy is not disturbing the 45-year-old ac- tress-turned-singer-dancer who recently became a grandmotii- er. Although the role requires participation in eight "What the hell, I'm still not a singer but I'm very musical" high-octane dances and numerous costume changes, Miss Bacall radiates unflagging zeal. "You just have to have the she says. "I've al- ways had an I guess." Looking back, the highly ar- ticulate actress speaks of "pretty desperately bad luck" during all 14 years since the death of her first husband, Humphrey Bogart. "There have been bright moments, but I haven't had a good time. I'd like every as- pect of my personal life to be better." When she approaches dis- cussion of private matters, Miss Bacall becomes re- served. Of divorce last year from Jason Hobards, she says, "Nothing is over as over." Of her marriage with Bogart, there is a more ex- tended but equally terminal declaration. NO PERSONAL LIFE "I'm a totally different per- son now than I was then. There is no point in looking back. I shouldn't. No one should. Whatever comes now mil hopefully come because of what I am, at this moment, not for what I was before." Miss Bacall's 17-year-old daughter by Bogart, Leslie, and Sam, the eight-year-old son by Robards, live with her. Another son, Stephen, 21. is married and a father. "I have practically no per- sonal life right now, and .1 wish there were she says, dismissing with a sweep of her cigarette all rumors of current companions. Then she elucidates the gen- eral Bacall credo of male- female relationship. "I don't know whether I be- lieve in marriage as much as before, but I still want the prince on the white horse. I'm a sentimentalist, not a cynic, who avoids too much trust to avoid getting hurt. "All this talk about the women's liberation movement I believe a woman should have opportunity to achieve whatever she can, but I 'be- long 'to that school that be- lieves man is a totally essen- tial part of woman's life and woman's life isn't much with- out it. And the man must al- ways lead." Nixon Committed To Deadline For Troop Withdrawal WASHINGTON (AP) Presiv dent Nixon is so firmly commit- ted to a June 30 deadline for withdrawing American forces from Cambodia that U.S. offi- cials doubt he could prolong the operation even if he found it militarily advisable to do so. Despite this comment, Nixon may be faced with pressure from field commanders for more time to complete the de- struction of North Vietnam's Cambodian bases. Some are reported to believe they cannot do the whole job within the two months Nixon has specified. The June 30 deadline applies to all support units and advisers attached to the South Vietnam- ese as well as to U.S. outfits en- gaged in the Cambodian opera- tion, Nixon said at his news con- ference. He stated the deadline without Nominated For Emmies TORONTO (CP) CBC-TV announced today that its pro- duction of Cinderella with the National Ballet of Canada has been nominated for- an Emmy Award as "outstanding variety or musical program" of the year. Produced and directed by Norman Campbell and Starring Veronica Tennant in the title role, Cinderella was seen on Na- tional Educational Television in the United States Feb. 10. It was telecast on CBC-TV in December, i968. The National Academy of TV Arts and Sciences will announce Emmy winners June 7. U.S. Imposes Muttou Ban WASHINGTON (Reuters) The United States government has placed a ban on imports of Australian mutton slaughtered after May 15. The agriculture department said tile ban was being imposed because Australian sheep- slaughtering plants were not complying with the inspec- tion regulations required under U.S. law. Last year, Australia shipped about pounds of mut- ton to the U.S. qualifications as to any. unfore- seen development, officials say, because he wanted to stress that destruction of the sanctu- aries is not a first step toward an indefinite U.S. troop involve- ment in Cambodia. "The homefront support we've gotten for this one official said, "depends very much on-its limited nature." MAY COUNTER ACT What worries some authori- ties here, however, is the possi- bility that North Vietnam may yet undertake some kind of counter action such as a politi- cal-military offensive against the present Cambodian govern- ment or a counter-attack on U.S. and South Vietnamese forces. This would confront Nixon and his military chiefs with a new which he al- ready has closed his apparent options. But officials also say the storm of opposition stilted up by his decision to send troops into Cambodia in the first place made it impossible for him to speak ambiguously about the limit of the assault. Less potential controversy is seen here over the 21.7-mile lim- itations Nixon has placed on penetration of Cambodian terri- tory by U.S. forces. Officials say that distance from the South Vietnamese bor- der was picked because intellig- ence reports showed no impor- tant bases beyond that line. Inger Stevens Estate Takes New Twist LOS ANGELES (AP) The estate of Inger Stevens will remain unsettled pending a Superior Court decision on the claim of a Negro businessman that he married the blonde ac- tress nine years ago. Miss Stevens, 36, died April 30 after being found unconscious in her Hollywood Hills home. The coroner blamed an overdose of barbiturates. Isaac L. Jones, 40, asked the court today to appoint him ad- ministrator of the estate, say- Ing he married Miss Stevens in Tijuana, Mexico, in 1961. Public administrator Baldo Kristovich opposed the claim, saying there no evidence of the mar- riage. Calgary Play Will Show At Ottawa OTTAWA (CP) Theatre Calgary's successful rock musi- cal about pioneer life in the West opens at the National Arts Centre May 21. Written and directed by Chris- topher Newton, You Two Stay Hefe, the Rest Come With Me features an eight piece rock group and a cast of 11. Mr. Newton, the company's artistic director, has played on Broadway, at Stratford, the Manitoba Theatre Centre, the Shaw Festival and the Vancou- ver Festival. In 1967 he received the Tyrone Guthrie award at Stratford. Music for the production was composed by A11 a n Rae, who won awards at the Czechoslova- kia Festival in 1966 and 1907, and at the Alberta Centennial Competition. Choreography is by Margaret Cicierska. The musical, which had a suc- cessful run in Calgary in Janu- ary, will play at the centre until May 30. Tory Leader Raps Strom Union Idea EDMONTON (CP) The Al- berta government should first concern itself with solving growing economic and social problems before abdicating its responsibilities by proposing union with another province, Peter Lougheed, leader of the Progressive Conservative party, said here. The opposition leader was commenting on Premier Harry Strom's suggestion of a union between Alberta and British Co- lumbia. Mi'. Strom made the statement Monday at the One Prairie Province Conference in Lethbridge. "Alberta has. both the able people and the natural re- sources to be a leader in the federal-provincial a joiner with other Mr. Lougheed said. Alta. Reaction To WJiite Paper To Be Submitted EDMONTON (CP) Alberta government reaction to the fed- eral white paper on taxation likely will be presented to Fi- nance Minister Edgar Benson in early June, Provincial Treasur- er Anders Aalborg said here. Mr. Aalborg said Mr. Benson will be attending a provincial treasurers' meeting in Winnipeg June 5 and 6 and the province hopes to submit its stand on the proposals then. Universities Commission Termed Government Arm EDMONTON (CP) The Al- berta Universities Commission has become an arm of govern- ment instead of a buffer be- tween government and univer- sities, Dr. Max Wyman, presi- dent of the University of Al- berta, said here. If the commission is to ade- quately represent higher educa- tion in Alberta it must develop a capable staff and become more oriented to the needs of universities." Dr. Wyman was presenting a brief by the university's gen- eral faculty council to a public hearing of the Worth commis- sion on educational planning. "Tiie universities' commis- sion. has no representation from tile universities them- said Dr. Wyman. "What is required is a great- er involvement of the univer- sities in the commission." The brief said it is possible that university budgets will Great Saxophonist Dies NEW YORK (AP) Johnny Hodges, the alto saxophonist who was a mainstay with the Duke Ellington band for nearly 40 years, died here after he collapsed in a dentist's office. Hodges, 63, was ranked as one of the great early soloists in jazz. With his slow melodic tone, he shaped his passages in a style that was immediately recognizable by thousands of El lington fans. as he was nick named, was born in Cambridge Mass., July 25, 1906. He was largely self-taught as a musi- cian and received his first saxo phone from Sidney Bechet, the legendary New Orleans jazz- man. Hodges joined Ellington's group in 1928 and was a Down Beat poll winner in every year Struck By Car On Highway HANNA (CP) Robert G, Heuscher, 28, of Calgary dice in hospital about hours after he was struck by a car while hitch hiking on Highway 36 about 30 miles south of here. RCMP said the driver of the car drove Mr. Heuscher to hos- pital in Hanna, about 120 miles northeast of Calgary. An inquest has been ordered. MANY BATTLES More than 400 battles anc skirmishes were fought in Ken- tucky during the United States Civil War. Today's Showtimes True Last complete PARAMOUNT Short Last complete COLLEGE MALL CINEMA Alice's Midnight One complete- GREEN ACRES DRJVE-IN- Eye For An One complete Smitty's Pancake House Franchise Available Excellent location In Marathon Development in City of lethbridge to be open about Octo- ber, 1970. Cash required approximately Capital investment returned in ap- proximately four years. For further information please write or phone SMITTY'S PANCAKE HOUSES LTD. 709 8th Ave: S.W., CAIGARY, Alberta. 263-5683 (403) OLLEGE I NEMA COLLEGE MALL 328-6300 TONIGHT and THURS. One complete show at p.m. POSITIVELY tAST 2 DAYS "ALICE'S RESTAURANT" at p.m. "MIDNIGHT COWBOY" at p.m. WINNER OF THREE ACADEMY AWARDS v DUSTIIM HOFFMAN JON VOIGHT COLORi, DsLuve "MIDNIGHT COWBOY" at p.m. Drilled Artists SECOND FEATURE I ARLO GUTHRIE RESTRICTED ADULT ALICES RESfAURANF COLOR by Deluxe UmlBdArlitli of p.m. from 1940 through 1549. Re- cently Hodges completed a long tour of the Far East with El- lington. He is survived by his wife, Ethel (Cue) Hedges, who collab- orated with him on some com- positions, and a son and a daughter. triple every five years and the people of Alberta must decide whether they will support the goals set for universities by jvemment. If support was lacking tho goals would have to be modi- fied by restricting enrolment, lowering educational standards, raising tuition fees or by some eonbiflation of these. The province must announce a long-range financial plan for capital expenditures on univer- sities, said the brief. Then, tha universities commission, in co- operation with the universities, must translate the financial plan into a long-range physical plan. DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC SUITE 8-304 SIh SI. 5. Above National Store Phono 327-7244 ROSS HOSAK, C.P.M. FAMILY STARTS FRIDAY the ruler o! the WALT DISNEY production.' KIDS 50c ANYTIME PHONE 71100 REEN ACRES DRIVE-IN JUNCTION OF MAYOR I TONIGHT and THURSDAY 2 FIRST RUN FEATURES GATES OPEN p.m. SHOW STARTS p.m. Between them they held the strangest gun in the west! AN EMBASSY PICTURES RELEASE IN COLOR ROBERT LANSING GLORIA PETITT NO. 2 HIT 'ROBBERY' STANLEY BAKER JOCYLENE SMITH TODAY and THURS. WINNER OF BEST ACTOR AWARD "JOHN WAYNE" in "TRUE GRIT" The strangest trio ever to track a killer, ifJQHN iBNSHraiSf FAMILY WAYNE GLEN CAMPBELL! KIM DARBY rrs SECOND FEATURE IE BIO ONE WITH THE BIG TWO! TONIGHT and THURS. 2 Shows Nightly At And p.m. f the new freedom of the screen is all about." -Richard Lift presents ADULT I DONALD SUTHERLAND ELLIOTT GOULD-TOM SKERRITT to sm'fi siitv warn asm mm Color by WARNING "This film containi itqucncei of gory lurgical Optra- tions." COMING NEXT 7ABRISKI POINT7 ;