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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 30, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Color starts Nov. 1 By J. C. GRAHAM CP Correspondent AUCKLAND, N.Z. (CP) Color television starts in New Zealand Nov. 1 a major entertainment event in the South Pacific. Indeed, nearby Australia is somewhat mortified that New Zealand should have stolen a inarch. Australia likes to think of itself as more sophisticated and technically advanced than its smaller neighbor, but it is not due to introduce color television un- til 1975. But color will not be cheap in New Zealand. Even a small 18-inch set will cost about New Zealand Canadian and a 26-inch console model will be about New Zealand. Rental of a moderate sized set is likely to cost about a month New Zealand Canadian. The annual license fee for a color television set will be year, almost double the license fee for a black and white set For that, all viewers will get initially about 50 per cent of overseas programs in color, and a smaller proportion of local features Tuesday, October LETHBRIDQC HERALD-7 Chaplain works from penthouse Whale of an appetite Oscar Frykberg of Edmonton is well-loved by the inhabitants of the Storyland Valley Zoo. He's the man who brings the food wagon -around and distributes a daily supply of 25 pounds of herring, 20 loaves of bread, one bushel of wheat, six oranges, six apples, 25 pounds of lettuce, five pounds of rabbit pellets, seven bales of hay and 20 pounds of fresh meat. Ducks flock to his side and even the (unauthentic) whale which houses an aquarium seems poised to accept the goodies Mr. Frykberg distributes. HOLLYWOOD (AP) In the style of Hollywood, Rev. Roy McKeown runs his parish from a penthouse. Dr. McKeown's ministry in- cludes the hopefuls and the failures of the entertainment world. Ordained as a Baptist minister, he is chaplain of the Holiday Inn of Hollywood and conducts Sunday services in a penthouse chapel. "This town has a multitude of pioblems, but the greatest of them is he said in an interview. A card in each room of the Inn reads: "Chaplain-on-call. A clergyman is available at any time to our guests who have a spiritual need." The card lists day and night telephone numbers. Do many hotel guests call? "I get some says Dr. McKeown. "But actually I make more contacts by being in the lobby and the coffee shops with my hotel badge, which lists me as chaplain People see it and start a conversation, and sometimes they start to tell about their problems LONELY? Join the Fun and Friends Club The friendliest, happiest spot in town Activities available 7 days a week PHONE 329-0955 Monday to Friday to p.m. The best show in town, at home Library holds a gold mine of classics SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre "THE LAST OF SHEILA" in Technicolor. Starring Rich- ard Benjamin, Dyan Cannon, James Coburn and Raquel Welch Tuesday and Wednesday, October 30 and 31. Tuesday show at 8.15 pm ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN FORT MACLEOD Empress Theatre "SCORPIO" m color Starring Burt Lancaster, Alain Delon and Paul Scofield. Tuesday, October 30 show at 8-00 p m ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN PINCHER CREEK Fox Theatre "SLITHER" in Metrocolor. Starring James Caan, Peter Boyle and Sally Kellerman Tuesday and Wednesday, October 30 and 31. Tuesday show at 815pm ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILD- REN. TABER Tower Theatre "BOXCAR BERTHA" in color. Starring Barbara Hershey and David Carradme, star of Kung Fu. Tuesday and Wednesday, October 30 and 31. Tuesday shows at and 9 00 p m RESTRICTED ADULT. ARMY, NAVY AND AIR FORCE VETERANS CLUB Lethbridge Unit No. 34 PRESENTS YOUR Weekly Entertainment Schedule Members and Invited EVERY WEDNESDAY "STEAK NIGHT" Yes, we continue with our popular Steak Nights. The Master 10 oz T-Bone, His Lady 8 oz T-Bone, Served with a glass of appropiate beverage All this at, per couple Nigl 110. I IIC .50 Wad., Oct. 31st Halloween Dance.. 9p.m. Dressed Couple Most Humourous Costumes Music by "TEMPO" EVERY THURSDAY Music you like to hear for listening or Dancing. Featuring "REG" and his Electric Accordion. Friday, Nov. 2, 9 p.m. Combo" Saturday, Nov. 3, 9 p.m. Three" If i Veteran, Why Not i Member? If you are a Veteran and perhaps new in our area and have been considering joining a Veteran's or- ganization, we offer an invitation to drop into our Office located at 517 5th Ave. S. and discuss our organization. We offer: Veteran's information, as- sistance with claims, current information on Veterans benefits, sociability, entertainment, bingo, licensed din- ing room, etc. We Look Forward to Meeting You REGINA (CP) The best and the least expensive show in town can be found in thousands of Regina living rooms. Residents can sit back with their choice of such films as Charlie Chaplin's The Gold Rush, the award-winning movie Nobody Waved Good- bye or 28 color minutes of How to Build an Igloo. Those and thousands of other movies are available at little or no cost from the Regina Public Library and the National Film Board. The public library rents color films at 50 cents a day, black- and-white at 25 cents and a projector for The film board charges not ding for film rental The library's program has been in operation for 25 years "yet there are still many peo- ple who are not aware of our says audio-visual librarian Jim Hall. Still, last year per- Porno sales at school cause uproar in India By RAM SUNDAR CP Correspondent BOMBAY (CP) The book bore the innocent title In In Pictures and cost or.iy 20 cents. Hundreds of copies of the publication had been sold to school students in several cities before a community welfare worker in the southern province of Mysore happened to look into it. She was horrified. The book con- sisted of nearly 50 obscene photographs and drawings. In the great east Indian met- ropolis of Calcutta, police have unearthed a gang which prints lewd playing cards and sells them to youth clubs. Following an outcry by sev- eral women's organizations the Indian police have begun a vigorous drive to stop the printing and sale of por- nographic literature. The police claim that strict watch at the big ports has led to a sharp decline in the im- port of pornographic magazines from the United States and Scandinavian countries But the domestic pornographic industry appears to have become more active ARRESTED TWO In two night raids in New Delhi, the police seized as many as objectionable books Two men who were arrested are reported to have admitted that they were members of an inter- provmcial gang specializing in the distribution of obscene books, magazines, photo slides and playing cards. Educationists, community workers and government offi- cials are particularly worried 'CORVETTE' Appearing Nightly This Week at the Garden Hotel For Your Listening Pleasure Everyone Welcome JAY COMPTOI f ftOW NASH VHiE OCT.29-NOV.3 AT THE MINERS' 733-13th 31. N. Members and Invited Guests only that school boys and girls should have become the target of pornography salesmen. So far, as one community worker in Bombay pointed out, the young had been spared in this regard. she said, "one can see obscene literature being sold near junior high schools and student hostels WATCH SCHOOLS Plamclothesmen have been posted near schools and col- leges and in some provinces like Tamil Nadu, Rajasthan and Kashmir, community workers have seized and burnt pornographic material without waiting for police approval. "Technically, such a way of disposing of the stuff is not said a senior police official in Tamil Nadu. "But there is no better way of curb- ing the evil." Some legislators have urged a minimum sentence of five years for persons found guilty of printing or distributing por- nographic books and maga- zines At a women's meeting in Bombay several speakers de- manded that such offenders should be sent to prison for 10 years One woman received thunderous applause when she suggested that pornography salesmen should be whipped in public Police said that thousands of women in several cities are cooperating with them in the drive to end the racket. DOG OWNERS FINED don's new bylaw restricting the keeping of dogs has resulted in 60 convictions with a total of more than in fines. In 1972, with only nine convictions, less than in fines was collected. William Knight, manager of the London Humane Society, said charges are brought against owners who don't get a licence for their dog, neglect to keep it on a leash when off their property or keep more than two dogs in one house. Show Times Tuesday, October 29 PARAMOUNT THEATRE Short Subjects. 9-05 MACINTOSH MAN- 7 25 9.35 LAST COMPLETE SHOW 9 05 ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN PARAMOUNT CINEMA CLOCKWORK ORANGE 7 00 9 20 TWO COMPLETE SHOWS 7 00 9-20 No Short Subjects RESTRICTED ADULT COLLEGE CINEMA Short Subjects 7 00 9 05 OKLAHOMA CRUDE 7 10 9 25 LAST COMPLETE SHOW. 9.05 ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN QREEN ACRES DRIVE IN THEATRE CLOSED UNTIL FRIDAY NOVEMBER sons used films and "if the last three months are any indication of the amount of people that will be using films this year, the figure will be even greater." Among customers are church groups, clubs and parents who want entertain- ment for children's birthdav parties "THURBER CARNIVAL" By JAMES THURBER Presented by the LCC HARLEQUIN PLAYERS in the LETHBRIDGE COMMUNITY COLLEGE AUDITORIUM Thursday, Friday, Saturday November 1, 2 and 3 at p.m. ADULTS STUDENTS SOc Tickets available at Leister's or at Door xsoasxsxsiaaeKK ADULT, NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN paramount TONITE thru THURS. At p.m. PAULNEWMAN THE MACKINTOSH MAN whoever he is he's not what you think. SIAMLQT KUBRICK S RESTRICTED ADULT NOW SHOWING At p.m. college cinema Starts Tomorrow At p.m. ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN Their deadly mission: to crack the forbidden island of Han! The ultimate in Martial Arts adventure and Lavishly filmed by Warner Bros.from California to the China Seas! LEE JOHN SAIMI-ANNA GAPMintNIER THE MAMTco Starring MB WALL SHtHHtt and Introducing JIM Music Lalo Schifon Written by Michael Allin Produced by Fred Wemtraub and Paul Heller m association ENDS TONITE "OKLAHOMA CRUDE" WithQeoraeC Scott ;