Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 7

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 52

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 10, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 6 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Tuesday, 10, 1974 Downtown drama Actor George Segal prepares to fire shots into the street after hitting a low- flying, smoking helicopter. It was all a scene from Kosygin is Coming, Segal's lat- est movie, which is being filmed in Vancouver. The crew made three takes of the scene from the roof of the Hotel Vancouver and traffic on the streets below halted for the action. attend concerts of ex-Beat le member O SIUMW I EACH Give... This Book! COME HELL w OR I HIGH WATER i by Owen G. Holmes fi Published by The Lethbndge Herald, the book is an account of thep conception of the University of Lethbridge Canada's Centennial w University (born January 1. It is a must for every Southern bertan's library and is now once again available in a very quantity. Please order early to avoid disappointment! S- Use this convenient order form! KS The Lethbridge Herald P.O. Box 670, Lethbridge I 11 Please Mail copies of the book "Come 11 Hell or High Water" to: SiName g I Address I j 8 I Enclosed please find cheque or money order in thelj Sf lamount of for books plus each forlj 5 I handling charges. Ijj MONTREAL (CP) "This song was written by some old friends of George Harrison said. "Let's send our love to John, Paul and Ringo." And the band launched into In My Life from those early Beatle days. But the former Beatle's two appearances at the Forum Sunday aroused lit- tle Beatle nostalgia. With noted musicians such as Billy Preston, Tom Scott and Jim Keltner playing alongside, in addition to a 16- man troupe of Indian musicians, the concerts presented a curious blend of music forms. However, beefed-up ver- sions of earlier Harrison hits like Something, While My Guitar Gently Weeps and My Sweet Lord, which he played as an encore, kept many of the fans at each concert on their feet most of the time. Preston sparked much of the excitement with throbbing versions of two of his big hits, Will It Go Round In Circles and Nothing From Nothing while providing some spec- tacular keyboard work in other numbers. Harrison, 31, looked relax- ed, but the toll of his first concert tour in eight years was beginning to show. His voice, which has never been strong, failed him several times. The 27-city tour, which began in Vancouver Nov. 2 and also included a two-show performance in Toronto Saturday, ends with concerts in New York Dec. 19-20. SEMINAR ON MANAGEMENT for MIDDLE and SENIOR MANAGEMENT The objective of this seminar serias is to help the individual realize his or her greater potential as an administrator THURSDAY and FRIDAY JANUARY 23 and 24 SEMINAR SESSION Room 121, Science Building Lethbndge Community College a.m to p.m. each day Fees payable in advance, include class materials and meals. SEMINAR OUTLINE 1 Management as a Total Responsibility A The role of management B. Management in a change arena II. Management with A Leadership Style A. Understanding human behavior B. Assumptions of people and leadership C Participation what does it mean III. Theory of Hygienes and Motivators A Hertzberg's theory of behavior and its' work application IV. Management A Systematic Strategy A. Objectives as management aims B Achievement and responsibility V Management Towards Achievement A. A Positive performance appraisal program B. A case history for development VI. Communication The ability to understand and to be understood A. Perception B. Barriers and gateways to communication VII. Building Effective Work Groups and Teamwork A. Group dynamics B. Organizational effectiveness VIII The Manager in the Organization Setting A. The organization with a mission B. Strategic planning C. Organizational objectives D. The department within the organization E. Departmental responsibility IX. The Process of Decision Making A. Determining the need for making and mon- itoring decisions REGISTRATION To register, complete and return the application form. Or. you may register by calling 327-2141, Ext. 228. Registration must be made in advance. FEE: A Good administrator is not simply an individual who "performs his or her technical function well and gets along with people." APPLICATION FORM Please complete this form and return it to: LETHBRIDGE COMMUNITY COLLEGE SCHOOL OF CONTINUING EDUCATION LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA NAME ADDRESS PHONE OCCUPATION DATE OF BIRTH NAME OF COURSE FEE: Pie in the eye specialist guarantees client direct hit NEW YORK (AP) Chief agent Rex Weiner takes his assignments seriously and guarantees the client who has contracted for his services a direct hit every time. In the last several months, Weiner and his 12 attack men have zapped dozens of unsus- pecting lemon meringue, banana cream and occasionally shaving cream pies. These are the agents of Pie- Kill Unlimited, an organiza- tion that considers it a high duty "to stamp out pomposity and to wreak light-hearted havoc." For a fee of and up, de- pending on the risks involved, New Bond film opens next month LONDON (Reuter) The world's most famous secret agent, Her Britannic Maj- esty's 007 James Bond, has made the people behind him laugh louder on their way to the bank than anyone ever thought. The laugh will be even lou- der next month when the lat- est epic, The Man with the Golden Gun. opens. Bond has set a record which will probably never be beaten. More than 650 million cinema- goers in every country of the world except Russia and China have bought tickets to see him demolish Dr. No., Scaramanga, Ernst Stavros Blofeld and other villains. He has also made many peo- ple millionaires. Next month the ninth of the Bond series, which started with Dr. No about a dozen years ago, will saturate the world. The world premiere in London will be attended by the Queen. More than prints of the film have been made. The figure of 650 million was recently scientifically as you can do such a Albert (Cubby) Broccoli, co- producer of the series with Canadian Harry Saltzman. They expect the figure to top 700 million when the new film has gone the rounds. The late Ian Fleming's creation has made them mil- lionaries. Scots-born Sean Connery, the first 007, is in the same bracket and the current James Bond, Roger Moore, is getting there. The only one who did not make a killing was Australian George Lazenby, plucked from selling chocolate on British television advertise- ments to star in On Her Maj- Ex-radio stars like resort city PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (AP) Who knows what lurks in the heart of Palm Springs? The Shadow knows, Brett Morrison, who was ra- dio's Shadow from 1944 to 1956, is just one of many from radio's golden age who live in this desert resort. In the heyday of network ra- dio, this once-sleepy little desert village often figured in broadcasts. It has long been the entertainment industry's favorite watering hole and many have come to stay. Freeman Gosden and Charles Correll broadcast their Amos 'n' Andy show from the tower of the El Mirador Hotel for six weeks in the early 1930s. Gosden lives in Palm Springs today. Correll died in 1957. Jack Benny often broadcast his Sunday night radio show from Palm Springs. Eddie Cantor, Al Jolson and Bob Hope often originated their shows in Palm Springs. Hope is building a home here today. Other former radio person- alities living here are Red Skelton; Norris Goff, who was the Abner half of Lum 'n' Abner; musical director Lud Gluskin; announcer Frank Barton; Irving Kaufman, who was Lazy Dan, the Minstrel Man; and writer Alyce Walker. Many of the performers moved into television, but they still believe that radio was better. "Radio was a theatre of the Morrison said. "Peo- ple became their own art directors, their own costume designers. In the old days of radio, every set was a color set. "Radio gave listeners a chance to use their minds to create and was like reading a good book." esty's Secret Service. How rich has everyone be- come? The budget for the first film was under million. In subsequent pictures it rose and the latest ones cost between and million. The outlay for the series is about million. In cinema economics, a film has to take at the box of- fice for each dollar in the budget before a profit can be made. So when they have taken about million the profits come in, and 700 million tick- ets will sold when No. 9 hits tne -ceen. Although Broccoli is willing to talk about the number of people who have bought tick- ets, no one is prepared to say how much they might have paid. "I don't have the he said. "I would hesitate to give anyway. That is company policy. We are will- ing to talk attendances." Preliminary work is al- ready going on for the next film. It will be The Spy Who Loved Me. Before he died in 1964, Fleming requested that it was not to be made as the bock was written. "He gave no says Broccoli. "Only O07's name and the ti- tle will be used. The rest will be the work of a script indeed, are most of the later Bonds. Broccoli justified this departure from the book by saying the films have to be "contemporary." Then Moonraker will follow. SHARES 2 CONTINENTS The Soviet Union is located on the continents of Europe and Asia. Aerospace electronics facility added by RCA MONTREAL RCA Limited is adding a new million aerospace electronics facility to its St Anne de Bellvue headquarters just out- side of Montreal. The three storey, sq. ft. addition is being built for RCA's government com- mercial systems division and will enlarge its capacity to test and assemble electron- ic equipment for com- munications satellites. The in- stallation will become fully operational this month and will be used for the test and assembly of transponder and antenna systems for com- munications satellites. The new facility will be the most modern and best equipped of its kind in Canada, reflecting the increasingly im- portant role RCA Limited is coming to play in the highly sophisticated field of aerospace communications. One of the first projects scheduled for the new installa- tion will be the continued development of a new techni- que which will make it possi- ble to double the capacity of future communications satellites from 12 to 24 channels with no increase in their payload weight. This important advance in the state of the art is the direct result of engineering work carried out in Canada by RCA Limited and will allow the company to take greater advantage of the tremendous growth opportunities arising in the world market for com- munications satellites. The new facilities are ex- pected to lead to the creation of as many as 40 additional jobs. j Re 329 5th Street S., Phone 329-3434 EVERY Wednesday SPAGHETTI al The PIZ2A PUCE Spaghetti Meat Sauce 149 PER ORDER Weiner's crew will throw a pie of negotiable flavor in some- one's eye at offices, conven- tions and birthday parties. "I strongly recommend a pie in the face. It's great therapy, especially for the un- bearable said 24-year- old Weiner, a former un- derground newspaper publisher. Some of Weiner's trained agents are former Zippies, the pranksters of the radical left who tried to grab newspaper headlines years ago with things like marijuana smoke- ins. Recalling the stunts of his more political days, Weiner said a week after the Watergate burglary he and his friends "bugged" Republican offices in New releasing thousands of cockroaches at the head- quarters of the Committee to Re-elect the President. "Then I decided that politi- cians shouldn't have a mo- nopoly on dirty said Weiner who formed Pie- Kill Unlimited in June. "We cater to the private sector now." Weiner assures his clients of the best quality pies. The flavor is up to the client, but Weiner recommends the cream pies for the most delightful results. "I prefer lemon meringue but there's something very es- thetic about the way the bananas in a banana cream pie arrange themselves on the said Weiner, caution- ing from his own experience that a blueberry pie can be painful. Weiner prefers to be ap- proached by mail and then sets up a meeting with the client in a public place to guarantee confidentiality. The client must agree to all clean- ing costs which can be kept to a minimum by using shaving cream pies instead of the tastier but more staining ver- sions. Pie-Kill Unlimited has a chief of protocol, as well as a technical adviser who is call- ed in for consultation on special cases, if the victim happens to wear glasses, for example. "Then the upper thrust or the crown hit is the preferred method to the flying direct said Weiner. He al- ways advises his agents to flee the scene as fast as possible. TV highlights TUESDAY CARTOON SPECIAL: Year Without A Santa Claus, 7 p.m., Ch. 11. In an animated fantasy, Santa is disenchanted over the lack of holiday spirit. Shirley Booth, Mickey Rooney and Dick Shawn's voices are featured. COMEDY SPECIAL: Out to Lunch, 7 p.m., Ch. 11. Elliott Gould and Barbara Eden are backed by the "Electric Com- pany" regulars and "Sesame Street" Muppets in an hour of parodies of movies, commercials and television shows. MEDICAL DRAMA: Marcus Welby, 9 p.m., Ch. 13. Robert Young and Elena Verdugo star as the problems of expectant mothers are covered when Consuelo works.in a special program providing physical and emotional care. SPECIAL REPORT: Prime Time, 10 p.m., Ch. 7. Don McNeill hosts a look at the aftermath of the war on Cyprus, covering the hardships suffered by the survivors. INTERVIEW: Johnny Carson, p.m., Ch. 9. Johnny's scheduled guests include Flip Wilson, James Coco and Kelly Garrett. WEDNESDAY NATURE: Take 30, p.m., Ch. 7. Project Jonah is a fight to save whales from extinction. CARTOON SPECIAL: ABC Afterschool Special, 4 p.m., Ch. 11. "The Magical Mystery Trip Through Little Red's is an in depth look into the human mind. PEPSI RADIO AND TV LISTINGS Programs are listed by the Radio and Television Any vari- ation in program schedule is due. to last-minute changijf by the sta- tions and >9 not the responsibility of Chinook Beverages Limited or The ttthbndge Herald CHEC 1090 Monday (hru Friday Farm News News. Weather. Sports News. Weather. Sports Probe 1220 World at Six Phone Bill Show Hour of Information News and Grain Prices Grain Prices News. Weather. Sports News is 20 min. to the hour and 20 min. after CJOC 1220 Probe 1220 Sports Market Report 5'50 Local News World at Six CHEC-FM 100.9 Monday thru Friday p.m. Tuesday As it Happens Tuesday Night From the Capitals Five Nights a Week Touch the Earth Folk Circle Wednesday Morning Warm-Ops Calgary Eye Opener World at Seven Concie's Carousel Midnight Concerts. Overtures and Kncores CBR 1010 8-00 World at Eight 8-10 Eye Opener B.B.C. News 9-13 This Country in the Morning Time Signal Radio Noon Your Forum 2 03 School Broadcast Off the Record World at Six There will be a House To House Blitz for CANADA WINTER GAMES LOTTERY TICKETS Mon. Tues. Dec. 9 and 10 Lelhbridge Minor Hockey Association Your support will be greatly appreciated "Plan to join the Pepsi People feeling KRTV 3 CABLE O KFBB TV 5 CABLE 0) Tuesday O Hollywood Squares O News O) Password 5-30 O News (B News IB Let's Make A Deal 5-30 O News O Movie: Yours. Mine and Ours ID News CD News O Good Times (D Truth or Consequences 09 Hawaii Five-O O Mash 0> The Year without Santa Claus O Hawaii Five-O (B Movie: The Tribe O Happy Days O Barnaby .tones IB Out to Lunch O Police Story Ot Marcus Welby O Something Special ID Marcus Welby O Front Page Challenge O News (D News 09 Harry 0 10-30 O Tonight Show 09 Movie: The Liquidator O Prime Time Q National 09 News IB News B Tommy Banks Show (D Merv Griffin O Tomorrow Movie: Rapture O Wrestling Wednesday IB Thought for the Day OD University on the Air O Pinnochio O Understanding Our World 09 Yoga O Wizard of Oz O Farm Facts O Salute to Agriculture O Farm News 00 Canada A.M. O Today Show 09 Captain Kangaroo B Klaras (Corner Tales of the Riverbank O Today in Montana d Juiiette CJOC TV O CABLE 6 CFCN TV (B CABLE 4 0) News R 30 O Ed Allen 09 Romper Room O Gambit 9'00 OS Come Alive O Now You See It ID Audrey O Access (School Telecast I 9 30 O Hollywood Squares ID .lack l.al.'innc IB Life Style O Western Schools O .lackpot 09 Young and Restless O Mr. Dress Up 09 Search For Tomorrow O Celebrity Sweepstakes 09 Pay Cards 10.55 O NBC News 11-00 B Sesame Street IB It's Your Move 09 All My Children Q Winning Streak 11.30 O As the World Turns (B Definition 09 Let's Make- a Deal 12.00 (B Buckshot B Dale Harney 09 Newlywed Game Q Days of Our Lives 12 30 03 Get Smart B Partridge Family 0 The Doctors 09 News 1-00 B Movie- Desert Sands 09 Movie: Girl with the Green Eyes 09 General Hospital Q Another World 09 One Life to Live O Match Game 2.00 09 Pyramid O Tattletalcs OB Somerset B Edge of Night 09 Name that Tune O Mike Douglas B Our Town 09 Another World 09 Jeopardy 09 What's The Good Word B Take 30 a Girl In My Life B Family Court QD He knows. She knows a ABC Afternoon Special: The Magical Mystery Trip through Little Red's Head O Joker's Wild I Dr. Zonk News Hogan's Heroes ;