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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 27, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Show TlniM Novcmtw 87 PAJUHOUNT TMATM Short LAST COMPLETE ADULT ENTERTAINMENT PARAMOUNT CINIMA Short HARRAD 7'SO LAST COMPLETE RESTRICTED ADULT SLAUGHTER'S BIO RIP FANNY HILL MEETS LADY LAST COMPLETE S.35 RESTRICTED ADULT ARK PLAZA CABARET and Sat. r Featuring KINLOCK Tonight UNLIMITED AT THE INERS' 733-13lh St. N. Members and Invited Guests Only SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre November 27 GOOD. THE BAD AND THE in color. Starring Clint Lee Van Eli Wallach.' Tuesday show at p.m. ADULT. FORT MACLEOD Empress Theatre THE SAND in color. Starring Barbra Streisand. November 27 show at p.m. NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN. MILK RIVER Sunland Theatre OF THE in color. November 28 only. Shows at and p.m. FAMILY. PINCHER CREEK Fox Theatre OF THE IRON in color. strength are it's the skill that counts. and November 27 and 28. Tuesday show at p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT. TABER Tower Theatre in color. Starring James Ceen and Sally Kellerman. Tuesday and November 27 and 28. Tuesday shows at and p.m. NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN. November If 73 THI IITHMIDQI HERALD-7 Rotary engine shows potential New addition Comedian Bob Hope holds his as proud father Jim McCulagh watches during a visit to a San Francisco children's hospital. Alicia was 24 hours old and is the fourth grandchild for the veteran entertainer. Hope's is mother of the child. Could be one of the finest magazines Priest launches poetry review By TOM McOOUGALL N.S. A poet-priest and his follow- ers have engraved the name of this small college town on a quarterly review which may become known as one of the finer poetry magazines in North America. The chief driving force and most regular con- tributor to the Antigonish Re- view is Rev. R. J. MacSween of the English department at St. Francis Xavier University. From a faculty office piled high with a professor's clutter of books and Father MacSween culls the contribu- 6 for 86 SUGGESTED RETAIL PRICE FOR I Plan to attend the ORGAN CONCERT by JACK DOLL of Ohio DEC. 3rd p.m. -In the Paramount Cinema Jack will be performing on the new BALDWIN ORGANS -NO ADMISSION CHARGE- concert co-sponsored by THE BALDWIN PIANO CO. and BERTI SCHOOL OF MUSIC 2646 S. ParksWe Drive Phone 327-0115 Make it a Musical Christmas Drop into our store and see the complete line of BALDWIN PIANOS and ORGANS S lions from aspiring poets across the continent. He adds several short sto- a small number of liter- ary reviews and and a generous number of locally- drawn sketches and illustra- tions. The finished printed at a local printing is a fat little magazine of more than 100 pages with bright layout and profuse il- lustrations. Father MacSween is a walk- ing paradox. His easy manner and ruddy features in- dicate a cheerful but his poetry dwells almost sole- ly on gloom and death. He attributes the me- lancholy to his younger years as a parish priest in three small northern Nova Scotia when it was a daily duty to watch people die. his poems rarely speak of heaven. Typi- cal is are asked to tread the road-towards a fear- that only gods should Father MacSween began writing poetry when he was a high school student in Glace in the 1930s. In- spired by very good Eng- lish he began taking an interest in literature. Then a friend and he jotted down his emotions. It turned out to be a and Father MacSween hasn't stopped writing since. Besides his regular contri- butions to the Antigonish Re- he has published his first book of The For- gotten and is working on his second. After high he at- tended St. Francis where he gradu- ated in arts in 1936 and was or- dained in 1941. He served as a parish priest from 1941 to but never lost his interest in literature and spent eve.ry cent he could afford to buy books. The col- lection has passed the mark. He returned to St. FX in 1948 to teach English liter- ature and has been there ever since. The first Antigonish Review was brought out in 1970 by Father MacSween and a group of poetry lovers at the univer- sity. He was not the first but took over after the first year. For Father MacSween it was the realization of an old ambition. always had a yen to put out a magazine. I had always been in on the 'little maga- zine' and I started reading them when I was very Most of the founders still are with the magazine- George and Gertrude Sand- Charles Pat Walsh and Bill Tierney They and a few others who have since joined the group do all the and proofreading. There is no paid staff. Contributors are not but enough poets are seeking a publishing outlet that Father MacSween can afford to be fussy about what he selects. The magazine survives on its annual subscription a Canada Council grant and aid from the church-run uni- versity. The religious background can be felt in the magazine's general lack of obscenity or anti-religious material. it is a secular maga- zine. wouldn't print any- thing against any and we wouldn't want to print anything favoring Father MacSween said. admit there are things I'm afraid to but I've never re- ceived anything obscene that was And the Review does not dodge issues. It has down-to- earth descriptions of child- abortion and arid even talks of the sog of tavern The review strives above all to be a magazine for the lay- man rather than the scholar. only policy is to choose good said editorial board member George Sanderson. pub- lishes it to be Father MacSween sees the scarcity of great poets as a reflection of the era in which we live. are in a lull between two he said. Almost all of the great masters of the' early 20th century are and no new stars have risen to replace them. When they Father MacSween there will be a return to the romantic poets of the late 19th century. By PETER MICHAELSON OTTAWA Dr. An- thony a Ont.. has spent the last 17 years developing a new type of rotary engine that he predicts will be 87 per cent more efficient than the Wankel engine and almost pollution free. So he the engine has soaked up in de- velopment much of it his own money. Dr. Graham formed a small company five years ago and acquired 22 patents on his in- vention in different countries. But he still has no working model of his partly because of a lack of capital. really down on the technological development scene in he said in an interview a very bad Enter financial consultant Robert Grasley. The Toronto investment dealer has been commissioned by the ministry of state for science and tech- nology to learn how many peo- ple face Dr. Graham's kind of financial obstacles and what can be done about it. When his report is com- pleted in Mr. wants to know how many Canadian inventors or entrepreneurs have given up the ghost because of the fi- nancial community's indiffer- ence to their work- He also wants to hear from inventors who have sold the licensing rights or the rights to their inventions outside this country. Mr. who has been in the investment business 21 said in an interview there are fewer sources of venture capital in Canada than many would suspect. One recent study of 12 ven- ture-capital companies show- ed only about three per cent of innovative proposals actually were funded. The government hasn't been much help for small inventors he said. The grant jungle was so dense and con- and so slow respond- ing to that it was of dubious value. Dr. Graham said he was told by an official of the in- dustry department's program for the advancement of indus- trial technology that his best bet was to sell his invention in the United States. The Senate committee on science policy recommended in the third volume of its re- port that government grant programs be integrated under the department of trade and commerce. The Senate committee also referred to inhuman and overly bureaucratic manner in which individual inventors are treated by govent depart- ments and Given a run-around and in- sulting the report some inventors the others sell their seek assistance or become dis- couraged and give Mr. Grasley said nobody knows how many people have good inventions that no one will finance. Dr. James Guillet's devel- opment of disintegrating plas- tics was a case in point. The University of Toronto chem- ist's technique for pollution control plastics dis- integrate in unfiltered sun- had received lukewarm interest from financiers. Dr. Guillet has had to look to other countries to put his concept into said Mr. Grasley. As an indication of how much Canada relied on im- ported technology to the detri- ment of Canadian inventors and about 95 per cent of patents taken out in the Canadian patent office are foreign-owned. ADULT ENTERTAINMENT paramount NOW SHOWING Twite at pjn. MGM YUL BRYNNER RICHARD BENJAMIN THt RESTRICTED MULT paramount cinema NOW SHOWING pjn. college cinema Peoples of north pleading for help S BALDWIN PIANOS and ORGANS REGINA Three Liberal of the Saskatchewan who returned last week from a two-day tour of the northern part of the have totd a news conference today in the communities we visited are literally pleading for The three MLAs John Tom Weatherald and Hal Coupland said the problems they encountered were not those traditionally associated with the north but have been caused by the department of northern Saskatchewan. STARTS TOMORROW 2 Shows at p.m. never strikes twice -cause once is ADULT MOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN LEVY-GARDNER-LAVEN present BURT REYNOLDS .'WHITE ENDS Np ft Hill Mute Urfy Qnttirty' THIS CHRISTMAS In Touch With MONTE CRISTO DANCE ACADEMY 426 13th St N. This Christmas Season a lot of people will be getting together Close together With Dancing Get a hold of fun this don't be a It Qet with ill Romance comes easy When you start your own holding Nothing else comas close NUMBER 329-0955 To In Touch ;