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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 10, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta TV HIGHLIGHTS TUESDAY SPORT: Stanley Cup 6 p.m., 7. The fifth game of the "A" series from Montreal. Canadiens lead three games to one for Buffalo Sabres. ADVENTURE: Search, 8 p.m., Ch. 13. Doug McClure as Graver out to find an exiled rebel who disappeared among an assortment of military men and would-be assassins. RELIGION: Billy Graham, 9 p.m., Ch. 7. "The Devil Made Me Do It" is the sermon topic for youth in the second program of this crusade. ADVENTURE: Mission: Impossible, 10 p.m., Cb. 7. A former private detective turned extortionist who is blackmail- ing a powerful crime chief with a roll of film. WEDNESDAY MOVIE COMEDY: "The Belles of St. 1 p.m., Ch. 13. An amusing farce based on the cartoons about the monstrous girls' school in England. RADIO and TV LISTINGS Programs are listed by the Radio and Television Stations. Any variation in program schedule is due to last-minute changes by the stations and is not the res- ponsibility of The Lethbridge Herald. CHEC if Money McGill and Allan Bell: Contemporary News; Doug Marvin: Con- temporary Sports; Leo Dow: Farm News; Music We Remember: Sunday Mornings t Sports News News Bob Hesketh Chec-line Chec Trading Post Leo Dow John Oliver Farm News CJOC News with Bill Skelton, Rad Whitt, Bill Matheson; Sport Brent and Don Maclean; Farm and Ranch Doug Card MONDAY thru FRIDAY News Bury) Clark News Farm News Cattle Prices News News News Sports Grain Prices Call of the Land John Oliver Dave King Jack Neufeld Paul Tessier TUESDAY NIGHT Probe 1220 World at Six John Walker John Charles Jim Parsons WEDNESDAY CBC News Jim Elliot News, Weather and Sports Phone Bill Show Joan Waterfleld and Jim Elliot Jack Thys Probe 1220 Kaon Farm CHEC-FM 100.9 SATURDAY 6 a.m.-12 noon Don McMasler 12 noon-6 p.m. Don Hedman p.m.-l a.m. Dell-O SUNDAYS Concerts, Overtures 6 a.m.-l p.m. and Encores Concerts, Overtures (Bob Concie) and Encores CBR News, Weather and Sports News and Grain Prices Jack Thys Johnny Walker Probe 1220 World at Six MON. THRU FRI. 6 a.m.-12 noon Don McMaster 12 noon-6 p.m. Dell-O 6 p.m.-lO p.m. Don Hedman 10 p.m.-12 midnight (Bob Concie) 1-2 p.m. The Gasthaus Hour (German program) 2-6 p.m. Don Hedman 6 p.m.-12 midnight Concerts, Overtures and Encores (Bob Concie) Radio 1010 Calgary TUESDAY NIGHT As it Happens introduction to Tuesday Night Tuesday Night _____ r News, Sports, Eye Opener Max Ferguson Weather World at 8 Bob Kerr From the Capitals Eye Opener BBC News Five Nights A The World at Nine Home Run week This country S-30 News Pandemonium Time Signal World at Six Bundola's Nations Rupert's Land Rock Provincial Affairs Radio Noon Stock Market Schools Eye Opener World at 8 Slide WEDNESDAY Warm Up flte lethbridge Herald CHINOOK Saturates The Southern Alberta Market! over Lethbridge and district readers bi-monthly. Advertising Deadline for the next Chinook (TO BE PUBU5HED APRIL 17th) Is April llth! CALL 328-4411 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION! CJOC-TV Channel 7 (Cablevision Ch. 6) TUESDAY NIGHT Movie: Hollywood Squares Tomahawk fcOO Mission Imoossible Bob Newhart Super Heroes Hollywood Squares Pinocchio Mary Tyler Moore Wizard of Or Flip Wilson News, Farm and Front Pago City Challenge Audubon Tuesday Night Joan Waterfield News 9 30 Mr. Dressup Crossfire Western Schools Stampede Wrestling Friendly Giant CFCN-TV Lethbridge Channel 13 (Cablevision Ch. 4) Cher Helens Sesame Street Lassie Luncheon Date Let's Make a Deal Truth or Conseqquences Klara's (Corner Ed Allen Take 30 Edge of Night Family Court Drop In TUESDAY NI6HT Star Trek News Beat flu Clock Help Inc. Headline Hunters The Seasons: North With the Spring KresWn Ian Tyson Marcus Wei by News News Merv Griffin WEDNESDAY Thought for Day University of Air Romper Room Canada A.M. Uncle Bobby Show 9-00 Community Calendar Fashions in Sewing Parlons Francaii Trouble with Tracy Supermarket Yoga Pierre Btrton LHe Style Eye Bet Family Affair Movie: Live Pay Later Somerset Anomer World What's The Good Word Anything You Can D.i Buctehot Star TreK News Beat the Clock KRTV Great Falls Channel 3 (Cablevision Ch. 9} TUESDAY NIGHT Cousin Maud? Bridget Loves Bernie Salute WorW Turns Today Show Mews Today in Montana The Doctors ,v _ Pyramid Another World Movie: tort Lcwt Sale of Gentwy Hollywood's _ Hollywood Squares Secret Siorm 10.00 Ooualas Whs. What. Where .fro JoVen Wild Game Hawaii FivtsO Hews Tonlaht Show WEDNESDAY World News KFBB-TV Greet TUESDAY Foils Channel 5 (Cablevision Ch. 11) Temperatures Rlsino Movie: Family Flight Marcus Welby Muvit: Man and Tht SM WEDNESDAY t.K Farm Newi Captain Kangaroo H-00 LeLsrme 9. Da Audrey 9.30 Galloplno Gourmtl News. 1.00 General 3.30 to J. 00 oT oor UW 2.30 Pinsh's Plera Search for Tomorrow ll.-OO AH My Children A 3.30 4.00 AHer Stihool S D5 Password Tuesday, April 10, 1973 THE LETHBRIDOE HERALD 7 Picasso at play at Cannes Film Festival, 1960, at a bullfight in 1955 THE UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE CONCERT SERIES A Recital By The University of Lethbridge Choir LUCIEN NEEDHAM, Conductor LOUISE CHAPMAN, Accompanist assisted "by BETTY KOLODZIEJ (soprano) GEORGE SKIPWORTH (bass) Yates Memorial Centre LETHBRIDGE Wednesday, April 11, 1973 p.m. Leisters' Music Limited Switchboard Operator, University of Lethbridge Yates Centre (immediately prior to performance) ADULTS STUDENTS SOt mm mim MUMS MOVIES YOU LIKE BtST CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre "THEY ONLY KILL THEIR MASTERS" In Metrocolor. Starring James Garner and Katharine Ross. Tuesday and Wednesday, April 10 and 11. Tuesday show at p.m. Adult Not Suitable For Children. FORT MACLEOD Empress Theatre Alfred Hitchcock's "FRENZY" In color. Starring John Finch and Barry Foster. Tuesday and Wednesday, AprE 10 and 11. Tuesday show at p.m. Restricted Adult. PINCHER CREEK-Fcx Theatre "THE SEVEN MINUTES" In color. Tuesday and Wed- nesday, April 10 and 11. Tuesday'show at p.m. Restricted Adult. TABER Tower Theatre "J. W. COUP" In color. Staring Cliff Rabertson and Ger- aldine Page. Tuesday, April 10. Shows at and p.m. Adult Not Suitable For Children WOULD YOU BELIEVE? We are continuing our 3rd Anniversary Celebrations... Due to popular demand we are once again offering... 9 5 hours off private instruction 5 hours of class instruction 5 Top Hat Dance Club parties .50 FOR ONLY 21 Summer vacation's parties arc fust weeks away. Youll get more out of life when you dance well More Confidence More Poise Greater Popu- larity. Dont put it off another year Do it now. Offer available until April 19th MONTE CARLO DANCE ACADEMY 327-1442 Call Afternoons and Evenings Monday thru Friday Picasso was giant in art world By JOHN New York Times Service NEW YORK Whatever else he was, Pablo Picasso was the most potent single force in the art of the 20th Century. Matisse and Kandicsky might rival him as second leaders in the most violent revolution since the Renaissance. But net ther of their revolutions was quite as drastic, as far reach- ing, as varied to manner of as- sault and foray against tradi- tion as Picasso's. And yet as soon as the word "tradition" is mentioned, Picasso must be thought of as a colleague of the masters of the past as well as the artist who seemed most to reject them. It has always been typical of Picasso that he could not be captured within a single net. He was this, he was that, he was the other at one moment a poet, at the next an inspired buffoon; tender and romantic to the point of senti- mentality, intellectual to the point of frigidity, now a cynic, now a compassionate man, ebullient in one painting, des- pairing in anourar, exquisitely refined and deliberately brutal. To tKffik of Picasso as dead is next to impossible. Two gen- erations ago he was already, with Matisse, the most com- manding presence in ail for an avant-garde that at that time was still small and was still opposed by the academic le- gions. But for a generation Picasso has been the established sma.- bol not only of the revolution of modern art but also of its conquest of the intellectuals, the collectors, the schools, and the last academic the museums. Picasso turned the avant-garde into a mass au- dience. The one thing that holds Pi- casso's tremendous body of work together in spite of its un- paralleled variety of styles is the sense it gives, in total retro- spect, of restlessness, of dissat- isfaction with' any achieve- ment, of constantly uncovering something new, of throwing it away, picking it up again, in- venting, recombining, always searching. Picasso once said, "I do not seek I but nothing he found ever satisfied him for long. In a critique, Hilton Kramer of The New York Times sug- gested that Picasso's preoccu- pation during the last years of his life with playing variations on masterpieces of the past was a way of satisfying his hunger for the monumental themes th'at the past offered its artists. This must be true. Our century has somehow denied even its gemiises among painters themes comparable to the great religious cycles and the glorifi- cation of rulers that were once valid, and which were extend- able beyond their specific sub- jects into explorations of the human spirit. In a century when faith is questioned and government Is a matter of practical organisa- tion, we are accustomed to say- ing that modern artists have rejected the world and are con- tent to deal with trivialities or with ivory-tower esthetic prob- lems. But the choice has not been theirs. Michelangelo sure- ly could not find today within religion and society the im- pulses that generated the sis- tine ceiling, or any substitute for those impulses. It is sig- nificant that Picasso, in his one great social statement, the greatest social statement made in painting in this century his "Guernica" does not" cel- ebrate a victorv or an ideal but elegizes a And now, with his death, the probability that Picasso was defeated by bis century becomes clear. He was a gigantic figure in spite of everything. If he is also a tragic figure, it is by the con- ventions of tragedy that de- mand a kingly figure vulnerable to a tragic flaw. And in this ease the flaw was not in the protag- onist, but in the relationship of this century to its artists. Senior citizens victims of air discrimination (CP) Canada's two million senior citizens are victims of discrimination when it comes to radio and televison programmng, a report released Monday by the Untied Church says. The report says neither the CBC nor private broadcasters have shown "any significant in- tention" of providing pro- gramming geared to those older than 65 "consistent with their responsibility under the broad- casting Produced by the commu- nications committee of the To- ronto area presbytery, the re- port is the first of two into eval- uating the media needs and in- terests of the aged. The study, begun -Tan. S. in- volved a survey of 43 broad- casters and 38 senior citizen groups aw3 In eight cities Vancouver, Calgary, Winnipfg. LonHon. Ottawa. To- ronto. Montreal and Morn-ton. !i found tlial two of the had no programming at all for the elderly. The others had a combined Wai of five weekly. Tfw report said that both broadcasters and senior cilizms agreed Uiat, wi1h a few ccptions, broadcast media d" not meet adequately the needs of the elderly. "Our report indicates that.' with local exceptions, the CBC I has shown a lamentable lack of interest The time is right! for the corporation to establish' a policy which is both con-1 sistent and positive." TODAY'S SHOW TIMES PARAMOUNT "The Great Waltz" One Complete Show No Short Subjects Family Wednesday Matinee: "Great Waltz" One complete show PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects "Poseidon Adventure" Lust Complete Show Adult COLLEGE CIXEMA Shcrl Subjects "Everything You Always Wanted to Know About Sex' 0-40 Last Complete Show GHEE.V ACRES DRIVE IN Closed Tonight YOUR rtlBB-sra D5AIER WITH SERVICE MODULAR STATE COLOR TV JACK'S RADIO AND TV 302 13th St. N. AT THE 733 13fh St. N. MEMBERS AND THEIR GUESTS ONLY OW At and p.m. 20th Ave. S Mayor Ksgrah Dr., 32S-5300 iinilEDHI'-ISlS W00SYALLEN'S TOUAOTHIS KNOW AFRAID TO ASK" Mayor Magrath Dr. CoutU HHV, 327-1100 Come see how the vampires do it, JONATHAN FRiD GRAYSON HAU ADULT rnlni, JO''.' BENNETT f ENTERTAINMENT COLOR J C-' SECOND THRILLER GATES OPEN ONE COMPLETE SHOW P.M, Matinee ot on Wednesday Once upon atime there was singing and dancing and all the worid was in love! FAMILY The joyful, wonderful story and music oi Jc harm St-suss! I.V.! K3W DAUY AT P.M. fscty-fs 5'cls S "5 p TT. No -Vrt AOUIT paramount cinema Mb ft. S Aw. 3Z7-B1W LAST 3 DAYS TONIGHT thru THURS. At p.m. ond p.m. WINNER OF 2 ACADEMY lethbridge Collegiate Institute Presents ROGERS and HAMMERSTEINS CAROUSEL YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE 16 ser's r'oH y. AP- 1 18 l or'1 srr-': S2 03 ;