Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 5, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
Monday, February 5, 1973 - THE LETHBRIDGH HERAiD _ TV HIGHLIGHTS MONDAY DOCTOR DRAMA: Medical Centre, 6:30 p.m., Ch. 13. An illegitimate son of a critically ill man and his dad's wife is only now learning of the child's existence. COMEDY: Partridge Family, 8 p.m., Ch. 7. A fried-chicken franchise owner with a talent for tasteless advertising and guess who is in the next TV commercial. DRAMA: Circle of Fear, 8 p.m., Ch. 13. "Legion of Demons" about the kind of office clique you'd rather not join. CRIME DRAMA: Cannon, 8:30 p.m., Ch. 7. A father's plan to murder the man he thinks killed his daughter. COMEDY: Sanford and Son, 9 p.m., Ch. 13. Title of tonight's episode is "Sanford and Son and Sister Make Three." SPCEIAL: Man Alive, 10 p.m., Ch. 7. A �view of Jerusalem as a meeting point for three major faiths. A repeat show. _ CRIME DRAMA: Ironside, 10 p.m., Ch. 13. Ed Brown has been booked on a misdemeanor while working out of town and the rougher he's handled the guiltier he feels. INTERVIEW: Merv Griffin, 12 midnight, Ch. 13. Weight Watchers' founder, Jean Nidetch, nuyritionist Adelle Davis and diet and health buffs Vincent Price and Rhonda Fleming ars the guests. MOVIE DRAMA: "Portrait of Jeannie," 12:35 a.m., Ch. 7. About a disillusioned young painter in New York and the extraordinary young girl he comes upon one day. TUESDAY MOVIE' SCIENCE FICTION: "When Worlds Collide," 1 f?.m., Ch. 13. The story of efforts to leave earth before it collides with another planet ANGLO'S Radio & TV Listings Programs ore 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 responsibility of the Herald or Anglo Distributors Stereo and Photographic Centre. ? CHEC * Morley McGill and Allan Bell: Contemporary News; Doug Marvin: Contemporary Sports; Leo Dow: Farm News Music We Remember: Sunday Mornings MONDAY thru FRIDAY 10:00 Chec Trading Post 1:00 Grain Prices 5:00 Buryl Clark 11:00 Leo Dow vni rail nf thi> Land 6:55 Farm News 12:00 John Oliver V�' �l. ,hp LanCi 8:25 Bob Hesketh 12:15 Farm News 3:00 Dave Kin9 8:35 Chec-llne 12:20 Cattle Prices 7:00 Jack Neufeld + CJOC News with Bill Skelton, Rad Whitt, Bill and Don Maclean; Farm and Ranch - MONDAY NIGHT 5:00 Probe 1220 �:00 World at Six 6:35 John Walker Request Line 8:00 John Charles 12:00 Barry Hegland ? Matheson; Sport - Brent Seely - Doug Card 1:00 News and Brain Prices 1:05 Jack Thys Party Line m.ne M��..it.M 4:05 Jonn Walker 10:05 Joan Waterfield - S:00 Probe 122o Jim Elliot �:00 World at Six ? TUESDAY 6:00 CBC News 6:05 Jim Elliott 8:35 Phone Bill Shew CHEC FM News, Wthr., Sports - Hourly MONDAY thru SAT. master 2:00 Don Macmaster 6:00 a.m. Don Mac-10:00 Bob Concie 6:00 Don Hedman ir cbr * Radio 1010 - Calgary MONDAY NIGHT 4:03 Home Run 6:00 World ar Six 6:30 As It Happens 8:03 Between Ourselves 9:00 Quebec Now 10:00 News, Wthr, Sport 10:10 From the Capitals 10:15 Five Nights a Week 10:30 Ideas 11:30 Grooveyard TUESDAY 5:30 Warmup 6:05 Eye Opener 8:00 World at Eight 8:05 Calgary Eye Opener 9:13 This Country 12:03 Radio Noon 1:55 Stock Market 2:03 Schools 2:30 Max Ferguson 3:03 Bob Kerr 4:00 BBC Newt 4:05 Home Run 6:00 World at Six SEE IT - IT'S NEW AT ANGLO NEW TC 85 SONY TAPECORDER Features - push button controls, aux. jack for recording from radio, TV, 3%" speaker, adaptor, earphone, carrying case, remote control microphone. ANGLO DISTRIBUTORS $te\eo and Pkotopxapltic Centet 419 5th ST. S. PHONE 328-6661 "WE PERSONALLY SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL" CJOCTV Channel 7 (Cablevislon Ch. 6) MONDAY NIGHT 11:35 Roller League 10:45 Chez Helena 5:00 Hollywood Squares 12:35 Movte:_ . . . 11:00 Sesame Street 5:30 CJOC News. and Portrait of TUESDAY 6:30 Super Heroes 7:00 Plnocchio 7:30 Wizard of Oz 8:00 Roy's Place 8:30 News, Farm City 9:00 Joan Waterfield 9:30 Mr. Dressup 10:00 Canadian Schools 11:20 News, Sports, Wthr 10:30 Friendly Giant CFCN Lethbridge Ch. 13 (Cablevision Ch MONDAY 5:30 Hogan's 6:00 News 6:30 Medical Centre 7:30 Rollln' 6:00 Time Out 6:30 World of Skiing 7:00 Wildlife Unlimited 7:30 Going Places 8:00 Partridge Family 8:30 Cannon 9:30 This is the Law 10:00 Man Alive 11:00 National News Jennie 12:00 Luncheon Date 12:30 Pink Panther 1:00 Lets Make a Deal 1:30 Truth or Consequences 2:00 Ed Allen 2:30 Nancy Miller 3:00 Take 30 3:30 Edge of Night 4:00 Family Court 4:30 Drop in 5:00 Hollywood Squares NIGHT Heroes 4) 5:55 Thought for Day 6:00 University of Air 6:30 Romper Room 7:00 Canada A.M. 8:30 Kareen's Yoga the Clock Show 12:00 BucKsnot 12:30 Fllntstones 1:00 Movie: When World's Collide 2:30 Somerset 3:00 Another World 3:30 What's the Good Word 4:00 Anything You Can Do (c) 4:30 Star Trek 5:30 The Brady Bunch krtv Great Falls Channel 3 (Cablevision Ch. 9) f 45 Salute to Agriculture 11:00 Concentration 7:00 Today Show (e) 11:30 World Turns 8:00 Today In Montana 12:00 News 8:30 Price Is Right 12:30 Doctors 9:00 Sate of Century 1:00 Another World o. 30 Squares (e) 1:30 Secret Storm i�MtaT,H� iri 2:00 Mike Douglas 10:00 Jeopardy (c) 3;30 vln Scu,|y Snow 10:30 Who, What, Where 4:00 Joker's Wild Game 4:30 News 10:55'News S:00 News 8:00 Circle of Fear 9:00 Sanford and Son 9:30 Pig 'n Whistle 10:00 Ironside 11:00 News 11:20 News 12:00 Merv Griffin TUESDAY MONDAY NIGHT 5:30 News 6:00 Bonanza 7:00 Movie: Funeral in Berlin 9:00 Laugh-In 10:00 News (c) 10:30 Tonight- Show TUESDAY 6:15 Our World 9:00 Community Calendar (c) 9:05 Fashions In Sewing 9:15 Parlons Francals 9:30 Trouble with Tracy 10:00 Eye Bet 10:30 Life Style 11:00 Pierre Berton 11:30 The New Beat KFBB-TV Great Falls Channel 5 TUESDAY MONDAY NIGHT 5:00 Password (c) 5:30 News ' 6:00 News 6:30 Truth or Consequences 7:00 The Rookies 8:00 Movie: The Brotherhood 10:00 News 10:30 Movie: Seven Brides for Seven Brothers (Cablevision Ch. 11) 6:25 Farm News 6:30 News 7:00 Captain Kangaroo 8:00 News 8:30 Jack LaLanna 9:00 Audrey (c) 11:00 All My Children 11:30 Make a Deal (c) 12:00 Newlywed Game 12:30 News 1:00 General Hospital 1:30 On* Llfa to Live (e) 2:00 Days of Our Lives 2:30 Dinah's Place 9:30 Galloping Gourmet 3:00 Three on a Match 10:00 Where the Heart Is 3:30 Dating Game 10:25 News co 4:00 Split Second 10:30 Search for 4:30 Bewitched Tomorrow S:0Q Password British inva rich TV field NEW YORK (AP) - Were Paul Revere a television nut, he probably would up and take his famous midnight ride these days crying: "The British have come!" And indeed they have. Not in red coats, but in a slowly growing array of television programs and series on public television outlets, commercial stations and the three major networks in the United States. The shows are from the government-run BBC, and such major English commercial producers as Granada Television and Sir Lew Grade's Associated Television network (ATV). Marlene Dietrich's I Wish You Love special last month on CBS was a BBC show. So is NBC's 13-part America series with Alistair Cooke. The syndicated Robert Vaughn series called The Protectors is an ATV show. TREND GROWING Don't get the idea a massive English invasion of America's rich television colonies is under way. The movement has remained relatively small in the last few years. But times are changing: -Time-Life Films, a subsidiary of the Luce publishing empire, has had a non-exclusive contract since 1970 with the BBC to co-produce shows as well as syndicate them and sell them to networks here. -Universal Television, part of the giant MCA entertainment works, co-produced Snow Goose with the BBC two years ago; it has signed contracts with the BBC to co-produce one special and three series, none of them routine entertainment fare. -20th-Fox-TV recently signed its co-production deal with the BBC for 19 hours of programs based on English and American literary classics for Family Classic Theatre. The wheeling, dealing and signing still is going on. But all sides involved say the shows will represent only a marginal, albeit high-quaiity, part of American television. As far as the BBC is concerned, the dealing is not a matter of a Yankee producer showing up amid cigar smoke and $100 bills and ordering a show he has in mind. The BBC, by law, can't do business that way. It produces 80 per cent of all shows appearing on its two networks and those shows must be plannad for and by the BBC alone. "From our point of view, co-production is something of a misnomer," says David Webster, who represents the BBC in the U.S. "Basically,' it's their money ana our production," he says. The co-production deals, made for U.S. rights to the programs, just enable the BBC to do them on a more lavish scale and with better-known stars. And English ^shows are decidedly less costly than these made in the U.S. because the pay scales are lower. But is economics the sole reason for the mini-wave of Anglo-American TV togetherness? am Constable Leslie Mait-land, 36, was fatally shot as he chased a suspecftd bank robber in Toronto's eastend. He was slain after he cornered a car used by the suspect in a dead-end street. � ' MOVIES VOU. IIK E S T'>''^VV.* 4 ;^ CARDSTON - Mayfair Theatre "WALKABOUT" - In color. "An exciting and exotic adventure!" Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, February 5, 6, and 7. Monday show at 8:15 p.m. Adult. FORT MACLEOD - Empress Theatre "EVEL KNIEVEL" - In color. Starring George Hamilton. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, February 5, 6 and 7. Monday show at 7:30 p.m. Adult. PINCHER CREEK-Fox Theatre "LAST OF THE RED HOT LOVERS" - In color. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, February 5, 6 and 7. Monday show at 8:15 p.m. Adult - Not Suitable For Children. TABER - Tower Theatre "WRATH OF GOD" - In Metrocolor. Staring Robert Mitch-um and Rita Hayworth. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, February 5, 6 and 7. Monday shows at 7:00 and 9:00 p.m. Adult - Not Suitable For Children. WOULD It's our 3rd Anniversary and we are celebrating by offering m%i . * CLASS LESS0! 5 TOP HAT DANCE CLUB ;s ONLY Come in and learn to be the dancer you've always wanted to be. It's easy . . . it's fun . .. and we'll prove that you can learn . . . The Monte Carlo Way!!! FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL MONTE C ICE AO 327-14 Afternoons and Evenings - Mon. to Fri. Bill Kucheron DAVID BOWIE - FOUR ALBUMS (RCA VICTOR): A London native, Bowie, born David Jones has released five albums (one. was an English only release). The first three never were really big sellers, but when 'Hunky Dory' came out Bowie generated extensive publicity, not for his music but for his practice of trans-sexuality. Then came 'Ziggy Stardust' in late 1972. Bowie cut h: s long blonde hair, frizzed and dyed it red, and changed his feminine attire for an outer space uniform. But it was his music that launched him to fame. In a broad sense, Bowie's music can be compared to that of the Kinks' Ray Davies. Both are exceptional lyricists and borrow from various musical styles, both make fine use of strings and have strong a n d variable voices, and they both specialize in acoustic folk-pop or loud, sample rock tunss. With Bowie, there is more of a biting edge musically and fantasy lyrically. 1. "Space Oddity" was originally released as 'Man of Woods and Music' in 1969. It is hard to see why it didn't sell then, i as it is a good album. It has a ! folk feel to it, with many harsh \ acoustic guitar songs, although j its best songs are a mixture of electric and acoustic forms. j 2. The year 1970 brought i "Man Who Sold The World." I From an acoustic folk base Bowie shifted to electric hard-! rock. A driving rhythm guitar j dominates the record, but Bowie manages to keep all his songs interesting and different. Again his album contains several top-noch songs, (although it's a good disc, it is perhaps the least musically of his set). 3. On "HunkyDory" (197l\ Bowie's music took another turn - this time toward pop-rock (eg. the Beatles). It was j rather like combining his first i record with a rock sound - | most of the songs are solid, mel- j odi.e pop rock with the remain-' der being folk ballads. He re- i ceives solid backing from what: is his present group, with help \ from Rick Wakeman, now of Yes. Bowie's ability really shows through (eg. he does perfect parodies of Cat Stevens and Dylan). This is an album of very high quality. EDMONTON (CP) - Noise is �> bi"?e?t sintle industrial problem in Alberta, the direc-v-i � o industri-i health services for the provincial health de-pa'*mer.t sajs. Dr. C. R. May, addressing a goverrment - hdustry seminar on safety, estimated that 7,000 workers in the province already are deaf because of industrial noise. And, he said, the total increases by about 700 workers annually. ' '-'s not a new n'-ob'em. It was first written up in 1820. That's 150 years and we still haven't done anything about it." Dr. May also warned about radiation dangers. He said there is an "appalling rate" of health problems among industrial radiographers. "Many of them are over-exposed, improperly supervised T4d^Showtimes PARAMOUNT Short Subjects - 7:00, 9:10 "Pete N TilHe'* 7:15, 9:30 Last Complete Show - 9:10 Adult, Not Suitable for Children PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects - 7:15, 9:25 "Rage" 7:40, 9:55 Last Complete Show - 9:25 Adult, Not Suitable for Children COLLEGE CINEMA Short Subjects - 7:00, 9:05 "The Mechanic" 7:20, 9:35 Last Complete Show - 9:05 Adult and working long hours in con ditions under which no one should exist. Radiation is a federally - controlled field and it's a long way from Alberta to Ottawa. We don't have the control we should have." He said many Alberta industries are produring a steadily increasing number of occupational diseases but the number of people capable of handling the situation is remaining static. "Industry is not doing enough about it. There are two industries in the province who are doing well and there are 2,000 industries who are doing virtually nothing except throwing up their hands in horror and saying 'please help us, we're in it again.' " He did not name any particular industries. iiiEEin 4. "Ziggy Stardust" is the log-, ical progression from "Hunkyj Dory", as it combines pop and j the second album's hard rock i styles. The result is solid yet distinctive rock and roll. Lyr-| ieally, it is the fascin-ding talc of Ziggy Stardust, a rock and I roll messiah from Mars. This I was one of the best albums of j 1972. j David Bowie has become a j much hyped artist, but h'.i, success is deserved. "Hunky Dory" ! and "Ziggy Stardust" can bs recommended to anyone, an:i the first two albums are worthwhile to any Bowie fans. i CENTER OF THE CIRCLE ' - ROGER KELLAWAY A-?J j SP3040): Here is a record of or-1 iginality, vitality and ability. Composer-pianist Roger Kc'la- j way has produced a mostly instrumental jazz-dominated record. He offers four slow jazz-piano solo pieces, the kind the great jazz pj.anists would bo proud of. He then lakes this jazz feeling and mixes it with a Blood, Sweat and Tears-type jazz brass number, a soui-bJue.v gospsl effort, a f?st Dace rock song with some McCart'ieyish guitar playing, and a scul-bli'.es cut (complete with a wailing female chorus) that the Scenes would have trouble bettering. He even offers a string dominated tune and a straight pop song. All the songs are played and recorded excellently. Kel-laway has taken a basic jazz feeling, given it an earthly quality, and extended it over a number of images along with jazz. It is a excellent album, well worth having. CAN'T BUY A THRILL - STEELY DAN (ABC-DUNHILL ABCX 758): Steely Dan is a six-man group from L.A. They play a tempered rock sound, their jazz-like tunes heavily influenced by pop, gospel and especially Latin influences (their music resmbles that of t h e James Gangs' Domestic Troi-ano.) Keyboards, guitars and DENTURE CLINIC ROSS A. HOSACK Certified Dental Mechanic Suite 8--304 5th St. S. Ph. 327-7244 lethbridge nice-sounding vocals are the main forms relied on. In spite of what the album cover suggests, they are fairly subdued lyrically. As a Latin-pop-rock attempt, the album can be rated as bettor th.v-i average, but its attraction is limited to fans of this kind of music. WINDMILLS - RICK ROBerts (a-M sp4372). This is a i imple country disc, with elements- of pep to country and western included. * Roberts, whose voice resembles that of a nasal James Taylor, keeps his accompaniment clean and understated, making for an average album. k'dwaud bear (capitol st 6387): a Canadian pop-rock trio, Edward Bear was launched by Capitol a couple of years back , in a massive publicity campaign. Their new album is only fair, with many of the slow rook song.; being corny, both musically and lyrically. Even here in Catn.da there rre better A.M.-type groups (Eg. April Wine). JL ows Your Hearing? Chicago, 111.-A free offer of special interest to those who hear but do not understand words has been announced by Beltone. A non-operating model of the smallest Beltone aid ever made will be given absolutely free to anyone answering this advertisement. Try it to see how it is worn in the privacy of your own home without cost or obligation of any kind. It's yours to keep, free. It weighs less than a third of an ounce, and it's all at ear level, in one unit. No wires lead from body to head. These models are free, so we suggest you write for yours now. Again, we repeat, there is no cost, and certainly no obligation. Write to Dept.'5949 Beltone Electronics, 3637 Metropolitan Blvd., E., Montreal 38, P. Q. MOST ARE GREEN More than three-fourths of all the kinds of plants on earth are green. WILSON JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL presents "THE WIZARD OF 01" Yates Centre - 7:30 p.m. Feb. 7, 8, 9 (9th sold out) Adults $1.00 Students 50c Art Display in Foyer Reserve seats on sale at Wilson or at the door � ;JREE>; .\ ^^ee-jtEXACdjSER^E 8sf ISMis All about love and marriage! A Universal Picture TechnicoiorsPanavision* fJS>> ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN Sih Sl & 4th Ave. South. 327-5 JBO UJ TONITE at 7:00 - 9:10 p.m. aaimreKgsa^teas^^ --------- ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN HP 8th St i 4th Ava. South. 327-5100 Tonffe and Tues. SHOWING AT 7:15 - 9:25 P.M. with Richard Basehari ""Pi** ' \ , ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN i 0 if ' i "1 20th Ave. ii Mayor Majrath Dr� 328-G30J !fti�Lie end Taes. at 7:00 and 9:15 p.m. COMMUNITY SERVICES DEPARTMENT - CITY OF LETHBRIDGE FACILITY Tues., Feb. 6 Wed., Feb. 7 Thurs., Feb. 8 Fri., Feb. 9 Sat., Feb. 10 Sun., Feb. 11 Mon., Feb. 12 FRITZ SICK POOL Noon Hour Swim (Adu.ts Only) 12-1 p.m. Noon Hour Swim (Adults Only) 12-1 p.m. Public Swim 7:30-9:30 p.m. Noon Hour Swim (Adults Only) 2-' P.m. Public, Swim 3:30-5:30 p.m. Noon Hour Swim (Adults Only) 12-1 p.m. Public Swim 7:30-9:30 p.m. Public Svim 3-6 p.m. Public Swim 6-8 p.m. Noon Hour Swim (Adults Only) 12-1 p.m. ADAMS PARK ICE CENTRE Free Public Skating 4 - 5:30 p.m. Beginners' Skating 6:30 to 8 p.m. Mothers and Pre-Sclioo'ers Free Skate 10-12 Noon PubMc Skate 7-9 p.m. Public Skating 2-4 p.m. and 8-10 p.m. Beqinners Skole 1-2:30 p.m. Public Skate 3-5 p.m. Family Skate 6-7:30 p.m. HENDERSON PARK ICE CENTRE Pub!ic Skating 7-9 p.m. Public Skaling . 2-4 p.m. rreu Public Skate 4 - 5 30 p.m. CIVIC ICE CENTRE Free Public Skating 4 - 5:30 p.m. Beginners' Skate 1 - 2-0 n in Public Skate 3-5 p.m. NOTE: The Family Swimming Session on Sunday, February lltli from 6 to 8 p.m. lias bocn prsciv.-Med by Fub! ming, for this time only.