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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 26, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuesdoy, October 86, 1971 THE tETHBRinC-E HtRAlD 7 Manager essential to good theatre CHAPLIN STILl GOING STRONG Charlie Chaplin, famed motion picture actor and dircelor, arrives at Lon- don's Heathrow airport with his wife, Oona. Chaplin, whose home is near Geneva, Switzerland, has come to England to put music to a silent slapstick movie made in 1925. Quebec party changes name QUEBEC (CP) The Union Nationale party, prominent in Quebec politics for the last 36 years, has officially changed its name to Unite Quebec, parly leader Gabriel Loubier an- nounced here. Mr. Loubier saic: the decisions to rename the party and orient it more toward youth were made at a meeting of the party's executive. NIGHTLY r ENTERTAINMENT TUESDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY "THE LINEMEN" AT THE MINERS' LIBRARY fc 733 13th St. N. MEMBERS AND THEIR GUESTS ONLY! JCESk. "Berti and Higa" Entertaining nightly in the it LOUNGE MARQUIS HOTEL Singing Comedy Routines Music far listening By GLENNIS ZILM EDMONTON (CP) A good >usiness manager is essential to a good theatre, says Maylene Chan, who recently took over as managing director for Theatre 3. "Without a good business manager, you won't have a ;ood she said in an nterview. "You can always get ;ood actors." Miss Chan 25, was formerly the business manager at the Poor Alex Theatre in Toronto, one which operated in the black during the last few years. "The business side is essen- tial. Companies in Toronto have [ailed because they didn't pay enough attention to the business side." Miss Chan, who also is a dan- cer, choreographer and dance teacher, moved to Edmonton this fall to dance. But she heard of the opening at Theatre 3 and was "delighted to take it on." She succeeds Anne Green, who saw the company through its first year as a professional repertory company, but who de- cided this summer to return to full-time acting. Miss Chan also is teaching in the city's department of parks and recreation dance courses and dancing with the Alberta Contemporary Dance group. MAY RETURN She may return to Toronto in the spring for the choreography of a production of Lysistrata at the Poor Alex. But in the meantime, she'll be hours a day at get the book-keeping and business side of Theatre 3 in shape. "Anne (Green) was great, she left things in greap shape." But Miss Chan also is aware of the problems that go along with the building up of an audi- ence for a new professional the- atre group. She'd like to build up the number of season subscribers for the 100-seat theatre, for one thing. "I'll also always be in there fighting to keep the costs down for productions Although she's done some act- ing, she doesn't expect to do any with Theatre 3. "I'm not a good actress. It's a discipline like dancing. You have lo work at it and study and work, work, work." Wardens camp out FORT MACLEOD Junior Forest Wardens and Girl Guards held a successful camp-out. Accompanying toe 32 boys was Hairy Chapman, Jr., with the nine girls were Mrs. Cora Herrescvle and Mrs. Jeain McBride. The girls' camp was situated at Willow Creek campground and the boys set up camp on the Bill Blunden farm. V of C suggests research centres Boyle's Column By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP) Tilings a columnist might never know if he didn't open his mail: Rattlesnakes start life with an ability to defend them- selves. When only two min- utes old, they can coil and strike at an enemy. Seventy per cent of the peo- ple in the United States live in only two per cent of its land area. Someone else has fig- ured that if the world's popu- lation stood shoulder to shoul- der and back to back, they'd take up only an area 11 miles square. In a recent year Japanese train passengers left behind umbrellas, 256.031 pairs of glasses and 170.189 shoes, says the National Geo- graphic Society. Among other lost items were "a large quantity" of false teeth and artificial eyeballs. When the sun goes down the highway accident rate goes up. Figures from the National Safety Council show a fatality rate of 6.3 per million vehicle miles for night'driving, only 2.3 for daylight driving. Oh that crazy mixed-up mother nature. She put ears on your head, but crickets have ears on their knees and cicadas in the abdomens. Grasshoppers listen from the base of their abdomens, and water beetles hear with their chests. And what about but- terflies and bees? They can taste with their feet as well as their mouths. SOUTHERN ,ALBERTA THEATRES FORT MACLEOD Empress "THE LOSERS" In color. Starring William Smith and Alan Ward. Tuesday and Wednesday, October 26 and 27. Tuesday show at p.m. Restricted Adult. PICTURE BUTTE-Cinema Theatre "LITTLE BIG MAN" In color. Starring TJuslin Hoffman. And Canadian Indian Chief Dan George. Tuesday and Wednesday, October 26 and 27. Tuesday show at p.m. Adult. PINCHER CREEK-Fox Theatre "BROTHER JOHN" In color. Starring Sidney Poitier. Tues- day and Wednesday, October 26 and 27. Tuesday show at p.m. Adult. TABER Tower Theatre "LOVE STORY" In color. Starring Ali McGraw and Ryan O'Neil. Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, Oc- tober 26, 27, 28 and 29. Tuesday shows at and p.m. Adult. 8th ANNUAL KCINOVISION SPONSORED BY THE KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS COUNCIL 1490 Keinovision is oil-new for 1971. Ifs southern Al- berta's first giant Mailer Bingo. By now you should have received your KCINOVISION TIC- KETS by mail. Send for each card you wish to use be sure you include all 8 numbers an each card (at top left and top right of cards) to- gether with your name and address to: KCINOVISION P.O. BOX 1490, LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA THREE BLACKOUT BINGO GAMES RULES: 1. Only those cards which have been validated are eligible 2. Each game requires a Complete Blackout. 3. Winners will bo the person obtaining a blackout with the least amount of numbers called. A. Confirmed winners will be required to mail their winning card 5. If thcro Is more than one winner In ahy one money will be divided equally. 6. The decision of the committee will be final. If you wore missed or want extra cards Writo to 1490 Lethbridge WEDNESDAY NOV, 3rd STARTING AT p.m. ON CJOC-TV-CHANNEL 7 What was the most populous wild game animal ever known to man? Some naturalists be- lieve it was the bison, or American buffalo. An esti- mated SO million to 75 million of these magnificent creatures roamed North America in the early years of the 19th cen- tury. Know your language. How did the raccoon get its name? From its custom of washing its food before eating it. The word is a corruption of the Indian name meaning "the washer." Still popular: Horseshoe pitching, once one of the major rural sports, still has its followers, although they may not be as vocal as base- ball or football fans, five million people toss the iron shoes each summer- Do you believe the old myth that elephants panic at the sight of a mouse? Well, it isn't so. But even a herd of wild elephants will turn tail at the approach of an army of invading ants. Guess what you and a bear have in common. Men and bears share the unhappy dis- tinction of being subject to tooth decay. Most wild ani> mals aren't. CALGARY (CP) The Vm- 'ersity of Calgary recommend- >ci here that regional centres be ormed to help prevent duplica- ion in university research. The university suggested in a brief that research be co-ordin- ated at regional levels with ransportation available to en- sure access by students and )rofessors. The recommendation was pre- sented to the Association of Uni- versities and Colleges of Can- ada Commission examining uni- versity research during a one- day hearing at the Calgary uni- versity. The submission suggests that provincial governments distri- mte grants for university re- search, not the federal govern- ment. "That would set universities back 50 years by putting Indiv- idual projects into the realm of provincial said Dr. J. B. Hyne, dean graduate stu- dents at the Calgary university. PUBLIC CONCERNED Dr. J. A. Corry, former prin- cipal of Queen's University in Kingston, Ont, and co-chair- man of the commission, told the hearing the public is be- coming concerned about the cost and direction of univer- sity research. "Many feel research support; the whimsies of professors and does not concern itself with the crucial problems of this coun try." Dr. A. W. R. Can-others, Cal- gary university president, saic federal grants which startet many projects have terminat- ed, creating financial difficul- ties for the university. "The climate of the '70s is much different from the cli- mate of the he said. "We must be aware of new augers which are arising in the area o inancing research. We must ecognize new priorities and as- ess what happens to those pri- irities which are left over." The commission's purpose Is lo study and make recommen- dations on how research in isdian universities can best be ilanned to serve education and levclopment needs on a region- !l, provincial and national ba- ils without unnecessary dupli- Interpreter is top man on Kosygin tour group TORONTO (CP) The most important man on Alexei Kosy- gin's Canadian tour, besides the Soviet premier himself, proba- bly is Victor Sukhodryev. Mr. Sukhodryev rarely leaves Mr. Kosygin's" side. When he does, the Soviet premier is un- able to communicate with his Canadian hosts. Only 30, Mr. Sukhodryev has been one of Russia's most wide- ly-travelled interpreters for the last 15 years. In a weekend interview, Mr. Sukhodryev said he started in- terpreting for Russian govern- ment leaders in 1936 when he accompanied N i k i t a Khrush- chov, then Soviet premier, to the United States. Mr. Sukhodryev was there when Mr. Khrushchov whomped a table-top with his shoe at the United Nations. He also was present on a movie set in Hollywood when Mr. Khrushchov chided Shirley Maclaine and other dancers for flipping their skirts in a Follies Bergere number. Translating can be a rigorous occupation, he says, thinking back to a five-hour interview Mr. Khrushchov once had with three United States reporters. "During the fourth hour, I looked at my notes from Khrushchov and translated a couple of his answers and then realized I was larking to the Butte boy's death rilled accidental BUTTE, Mont. (AP) Seven- year-old Lance Kovacich of Butte died Monday from injur- ies received when a shotgun discharged at his family's home in Butte. Silver Bow County coroner Lew Jacobsen said the death was apparently accidental. The youth was struck in the head by pellets from the shotgun, he said. Jacobsen said other members of the boy's family were asleep at the time of the accident. Free Bus Tours NATAL (HNS) Much inter- est has been expressed in the vaiser Resources mining oper- ation in Elk Valley and as a result, the company has been operating free bus tours on a weekly basis since July. With the close the tourisl season, however, the tours wil je discontinued. The tours were held each Wednesday afternoon with Butch HarroU as bus driver and commentator, taking 28 people per trip. Bail refused to attacker of Kosygin OTTAWA (CP) A second application for hail by the man charged with assaulting Pre- mier Alcxci Kosygin has been refused by the Ontario Supreme Court. Gcza Mntrai was charged with common assault after a man sltackcd Mr. Kosygin as he walked on Parliament Hill last week with Prime Minister Trudcau. His application for bail was refused Friday by Mr. Justice E. L. Hair.es. Last Wednesday Matrai's first bail application was turned down by provincial court judge Robert Hutton. Matrai will appear today in provincial court. SCHIRRA ESCAPES INJURY CREEDE, Colo. (AP) For- mer astronaut Walter M. Schirra, his wife and daughter have escaped injury in a light airplane accident in this Colo- rado mountain community. Ono of the two engines of an aircraft piloted by Selu'rra's employer, Frank Compton, failed on take- off Monday and skidded to a stop. Flames broke out on one wing but the occupants escaped safely. YOUR rnlLirS DEALER WITH SERVICE SEE THE MODULAR SOLID STATE COLOR TV JACK'S RADIO AND TV 302 13th ST. N. Americans in Russian. I wa getting pretty beat." IDIOMS NO PROBLEM Mr. Sukhodryev tosses around idioms such as "pretty beat" with ease. He lived in England with his mother who worked in the So- viet trade delegation, from the age of seven to 13 "When you're that young, a new language is easy to ac- he says. But idioms vary from country to country, and an interpreter has to be on his toes. For example, last Wednesday at a news conference in Ottawa, Sir. Kosygin was quoted as say- ing that every country has its "riff-raff." This was in connec- tion with the attack on him last Slonday. "I cannot treat the actions of certain riff-raff that exist in every country as the attitude of the Canadian people toward the Soviet Mr. Sukhodryev quoted the premier as saying. Was "riff-raff" exactly the word that Mr. Kosygin wanted to use? Mr. Sukhodryev said several euphemisms flashed through his mind, before he selected "riff- raff." He said that the word presented Mr. Kosygin's senti- ment accurately, but it probably was not precise. Today's Showtimes PARAMOUNT Short Subjects "The Love Machine" Last Complete Show PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects "Music Lovers" Last Complete Slow COLLEG1C CINEMA "Gone With The Wind" One Complete Show GREEN ACRES DRIVE-IN "Bonnie find Clyde" "Bullitt" One Complete Show From SCOTLAND The Golden Voice of DENNIS CLANCY The Dancing Fingers of ARTHUR SPINK ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION on Oct. 9 p.m. PARAMOUNT 4th AVfe 8th ST -3275100 STARTS RESTRICTED ADULT JAMES TAYLOR IS THE DRIVER WARREN OATES IS GTO LAURIE BIRD IS THE GIRL DENNIS WILSON IS THE MECHANIC TWO-LANE BLACKTOP IS THE PICTURE 2 SHOWS and p.m. JAMES TAYLOR-WARREN OATES-LAURIE BIRD-DENNIS WILSOt BUY BOOKS OF THEATRE TICKETS AND SAVE RESTRICTED ADULT AFRANKOVKH PRODUCTION PARAMOUNT flth ST 3275100 NOW SHOWING at and p.m. from Columbia Pictures RESTRICTED ADULT KEN RUSSELL'S Film MUSIC LOVERS COLOR by United Aptwts LAST TIMES TONIGHT at and p.m. ADULT ENTERTAINMENT )n 11O, COLLEGE NOW SHOWING One complete show ct 8 p.m. sl magnilirrnl ever! DAVID O.SEIZNICKS GONE WITH THE winmr Jhey're young...they're in love ADULT ENTERTAINMENT ..and Ihey kill people. ___L HIT NO, TONIGHT and WED. .CATES M pM j 'BULLITT' color with Siov. McQu.on I SHOW AT P.M. _ ;