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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 31, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta _______runidoy, Auguil 31, 1971 THE IETHBR1DOE HERALD 5 HSGHUGHTS1 TUESDAY MOVIK: (i p.m., C'li. 7: A movie fealiiiing Jerome Kern's famous music. It tells about a Philadelphia family attending the Exposition. MOVIli: "I'ii'cliiill 7 p.m., Ch. Ill: A liKili action story abnul stock-car racers out to capture a murderous in Hie Soiilh. Frankiu Avahm and Fabian are fcalurcd. DOCUMKNTAI'.Y: "It a Very (innil Vriir" Films include J'uarl Harbor, Battle of Britain, Japanese in- ternment camps. Joe Louis in training and other notable events. Mel Tonne is host. DKAMA: MI-M iit l.-.nv, !l p.m., Ch. 7: "The View From the a slcry of the wife of a millionaire whose body fciiiiid J.'l rim-re Irelow Ihe penthouse and her husband is accused ol her murder. A repeal. AUTO RACING S1TCIAL: 9 p.m., Ch. A profile of racing driv- Stewart filmed during the season first world championship. noCUJIE.Vi V )l) p.m., Ch. 7; "The Fal- lacies of Hope.'' K- Clark recalls the Romantic Move- ment oi the lllLh 19th centuries in a repeat of this widely-acclaimed series. WEDNESDAY MOVIE ADVK.NTUKK: 1 p.m.. Ch. 7: "Raiders of the Seven Seas." a film of the pirate Barbarossa who escaped fran the Sultan of Morocco Stars are John Payne and Domia Heed MOVIIC DRAMA: "Tim Cat." 1 p.m., Lli. 13: A 1958 J''rcnch-Gcnnan film about a girl in Uie French underground who falls in love with a man who is actually a German officer. jfc Radty TV CS Listings -and lelavilion itolloni. Any VarlqUobi stadulef ii due not retponlibility of th not retponlibility of the lfliSTIrS 'Supply. CHEC News on Ihe Hour, Weather on llie half hour News Richard Gordon 17 00 Tulal Information Din Country vilh Mike Wurry Richard Gordon 4.30 Slocki TUESDAY NIGHT Weather News and tiraln Wcrld ci oix and bporls Pncct Rob inarani B-35 pnonc Bill Show Jim EllioM Parly Linc WEDNESDAY JccK Ihys C6C H'JWS VsONSS! Wa'lhor and Sporls World al 3 CHEC FM -k Hourly Wllir. Half Hour THRU SAT. Bob Gentle Don Hedmfln W.alor m M.ijor Ncm 3.m._Drjn tJf.i-.i l Oo ;viike Murry MrMastcr Radio 1010 Calgary Music Past Widniqhl WEDNESDAY Eye Opener Sporls World Bl B Morning Concert Malinee Radio Noon Holiday Matinee J.M Allr-rroon Conccr) News 327-2007 314 llth St. S. 327-2396 CAR CARE SPECIAL J3.. R s c r v ic o Come in today! Aff repairs fully guaranfeecff 6 CYLINDER PLUS PARTS 8 CYLINDER sg.oo PLUS PARTS LET JIMM1E DO THE JOB CJOC-TV Channel 7 (Cablevisron Ch. 1 Telpproiio 7 11-nn Sesame Sired Mi'Mnn Luncheon U) Movie: WtDNESDAt nl Ihf i. ir-ni.-Hiiny In Hunk Sm-on (c) Abcijl J an Mullen f-.M f-arm J-UO lake 33 Pinnnchio and Oi Edfic ol Night Navy -TOO Gpllopinn Gourmet -.'i e.'.r. Drop In j l i i. Gi.vM S.OO I rufh cr '.'i Ciir? helcne Consequences (tl CFCN-TV LoMibridgo Channel 13 (Cciblevision Ch. 4) TUESDAY NIGHT [i.irhars McNair 17-00 In Convcrsalion I1 1! 'SI ,c) Dinijo ljiorro Bprlort Wovie: The Caf (c) KRTV Greol Falls Channel 3 (Cablevision Ch. 9) UESDflY NICMT 6 m y in 'Ihe Doclors Ic) rnlr.ilinn (c) Anolhcr Wnrlil iiy AfMir Fclrii? of Scij.nvi .inly (cl Morv Grildn Whrrn Hillbillio1. (c) f Cronkil" Mews (c .i-fin Nnr Ninhliy Mayhf-rry nn (O (tf from SWloh KFBB-TV Grcnt Falls Channel 5 (Cablevision Ch, 11) Ncwlywccl G.imc K.inrinroo (t) (c) nl lury G.iHnping Goun Audrey Slorm (r.) Onf! Lllc In Llvi? >t ihrro on a AAalch Ihrri D Diilinn Gftmc (c) GinfY.il (r) IV, 'p., Th.ll Gill (L) lOjllOnfc ,W! II y WCDNLSU.VY 10 lin AM t'liililrrn Nms iC) i.Jiloini IO..IQ M.ikn a (c) -I Fall vote? Thieu home f OTTAWA (CI'J In Ottawa's favorite guessing g a m e t h c date of the next federal election year remains Ihe musl popular choice, hut the new United States import duties have revived scattered specula- tion about the possibilities of a vote Ibis fall. Until U.S. President Nixon an- nounced the new 10-per-cent duty two weeks ago and cast a heavy shadow over Canada's exporting business the govern- ment's advisers were confi- dently predicting a brighter eni- p I o y m e n t picture for next spring. This could be a compel- ling factor in the timing of an election. But the picture is no longer clear. Prime Miiiisttr Trudeau has said that "thousands" of Canadians could Jose Iheir jobs because of the U.S. surcharges. If these surcharges are mani- Lained for a long period, the full impact could hit Canadian in- dustry in six months time In the face of this, no one is predicting what the unemploy- ment situation may be like by next year. Some highly-placed Liberals argue that if an election were held this fall-even with rela- tively high uneniploymenl-the government would have some success in laying the blame squarely on the U.S. doorstep. But by next spring, they say, Ihe initial impact of Mr. Nixon's move will have been forgotten, and the government would have little success in blaming exter- nal forces. The danger of a fall campaign held under these conditions, say sources, is tbaf it would be bound to take on slrong nation- alistic overtones, which could be construed as anti-Americanism. They say that Prime Minister Trudeau, who makes Uie final decision on the election dale, is opposed t o nationalistic-style campaigns. These is also the problem of positive campaign issues fur a campaign held under such cir- cumstances. No one has any in- clination to return to the Hlit Conservative campaign slogan, "No truck or trade with Uie or the Liberal's tariff slogan of 1930, "Let Uncle Sam go his own way; our way is with John Bull." There is general acknowledge- ment that any retaliatory action taken by Canada aginsl U.S. exports would further dmage Canadian industries, many of which depend on Uie availability of American supplies. At Ihe moment, say sources, Mr. Trudeau is too busy consi- dering financial and economic measures that might be taken to ease the blow of the new duty without worrying about an elec- tion. A cabinet source says there i." no doubt that Uie effects of the U.S. policy will be seriously considered in terms of an elec- tion date, "but we II have to wail until the dust settles before any c o n c 1 usions can be reached." survey of copper i find area ree WORRIES N.Z. WELLINGTON (Reulcr) New Zealand conveyed ils con- cern Monday to the United Stales at the impact the U.S. 10-per-cent import tax could have on lamb and non-carpet wool exports. F NIGHTLY ENTERTAINMENT TUESDAY and FRIDAY "Aces High" AT THE MINERS' LIBRARY 733 St. N. MEMBERS AND THEIR GUESTS ONLYl THE UNIVERSITY OF IETHBRIDGE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC (Academic Year CONSERVATORY PROGRAM: Courses of pnvale lessons in voice and piano FACULTY: M. Louise Chapman Piono A.M.M., B.A., M.M. George F. Skip worth Voice B.A., M.A. For Brochure and Additional In- formal ion apply lo: The Secretary Deparlmenl oF Music The University of Lelhbridge. KAIGON UP) With official labulalions complelc for 140 of the 159 seals in South Vietnam's lower-house election, President Nguyen Van Thieu appeared certain Monday to retain solid control of tile legislative body. The only doubt about the size of Thieu's majority was raised by the large number of deputies elected Sunday whose political affiliation has yet lo be estab- lished His backers ran well in the Mekong Delta and in provinces arcv.nd Saigon but opponenls hail Ihe edge in Saigon itself and in the norlhern cities of Hue and Da Nang. Thieu supporters won 58 of the MO seals decided, 32 opposition deputies, three inde- pendent, and 47 deputies of un- known allegiance also elected. Most of the 47, however, were from the Mekong Delta which Thieu carried heavily in the 1967 election and political ana- lysts believed most would turn out (o he pro-Thieu. Thieu controlled about two- thirds of the old legislature. The deputies serve four-year terms. Thieu is expected to consider the showing of his supporters before making a final decision to run as the only candidate in tlie Oct. 3 presidential election. Thieu mel with United States Ambassador Ellsworth Bunker for more than an hour Monday night. Bunker and the Nixon ad- ministration are reported pre- pared to accept, but with seri- ous misgivings, Thieu's plan to run unopposed. Candidates backed by the anti-government An Q u a n g Buddhist faction won well over half the seals in Da Nang, Hue and the five northwest prov- inces. In Saigon, the opposition won seven of the 13 seats de- cided. Among the most prominent winners: Gen. Tran Van Don, leader of the coup that over- threw President Ngo Dinh Diem in He is a former senator. His campaign in northern Quang Ngai province had Uie backing of both the government and the An Quang Buddhists. i Van Cu, an air i force major who bombed Diem's palace in an abortive 1962 coup attempt and later went into exile in Cambodia. i Saigon, Opposition Depu- ties Ly Quy Chung, Nguyen Him Chung, Nguyen Trong Mho, Ho Van Minh and IIo Ngoc Nhuan, all associates of Gen. Duong Van (Big) Minh, who withdrew from Ihe presidential race charging Thieu with rigging. I 101 THE UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE DEPARTMENT OF MUSIC INTERESTED CHORAL SINGERS are invited lo apply for membership in THE UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE CHOIR (Conduclor George Skipworlh) (Accompanist Louise Chapman) Weekly Rehearsals.- Assumplion School Auditorium 14fh Avenue nnd 24lh Sfreel Soulli Tuesdays, p.m Commencina September 21, 1971 Application, wilh note of experience, to.- The Secretary Deparlmenl of Music The University of Lethbridge Lelhbricfge, Alberla (327-2171) Seek charier airline service, OTTAWA ICI'I Inln-venlions m Kogerson, forming a coinjjani j lion .should In1 the to he known as Jay Ece Ail'-1 commission hy Si-pi. 2ii. ways LUI., has applied for per jnJssjon lo operate a ch'iTter i commercial a i r service from OTTAWA (CP) The Geolog- ical Survey of Canada will pin- point a new copper discovery in central British Columbia next Wednesday but the area is ex- peeled lo be fully staked by then. A survey field report- ed the find last week without precise identification other than the Smithcrs area The result has been a minor staking rush as mining firms tried to locate Dr. H. W. Tipper, Ihe survey's field party chief who reported Ihe find about 400 miles north of Vancouver. Dr. Tipper spotted )8 good oe-1 currenecs of coppLer in volcanic j rock formations about 50 miles I south southwest of north of Morice Lake. It was Ihe first time copper has been) found in this rock type. Nor- mally copper-bearing rock for mations are grznitc. Map co-ordinates of the finds will be made public at noon eastern daylight time Wednes- day, Kent. 1, at Geological Sur- vey offices here, in Calgary and in Vancouver. SI. Paul, Alia., Die Canadian transport commission an- nounced today. About UM.IrtO tiav- elled ahi'oad in (lie year end- ing March 31, ]'J7I. Today's Showtimes PARAMOUNT Short Subjects S.-JO "Billy Jack" Last Complete Show PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects "Summer of '42'' Last Complete Show 9.JO COLLEGE CINEMA "Reincarnate" "Witchmaker" Last Complete Show GREEN' ACRES DRIVE-IN "When Dinosaurs Ruled the Earth'' "TUX 1138" One Complete Show YOUR PHILIPS' DEALER WITH SERVICE RADIO and TV 302 Ulh Si. N. jhru Thurs SEAN CONNERY as you like them- Rough, Tough and Charming! ADULT-NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN 1 COLUMBIA PICTURES Preunls Sean Connery In A ROBERT H. WEI7MAN PRODUCTION The Anderson Tapes Cannon Martin Balsam Alan King STUDENT PRICES APPLY TO JR. HIGH AND HIGH SCHOOLS ONLY! ;