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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 15, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuesday, February 15, 1972 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD 7 ITV HIGHLIGHTS TUESDAY MOVlti IJKAMA: ".Seven In p.m., Ch. T. A tale of survival in the wilderness involving the blind survivor of a plane crash, DOCTOR DRAMA: Marcus Welby, MD, 8 p.m., Ch. 13. David McCallum stars in a drama about family love and loyalty. COMEDY: Carol Ilnrndl Show, p.m., Ch. 7. Steve Lawrence and Kay Ballard are special guests. NBC MYSTERY MOVIE: Columlio, p.m., Ch. 9. A slight switch wilh the viewers in the dark with Columbo as he tackles lu's toughest case. PROFILE: Telescope, p.m., Ch. 7. Profile of actress Kate Reid, star of seen on the set aaid cele- brating her birthday at home. DOCUMENTARY: Tuesday Night, 10 p.m., Ch. 7. Grim statistics and film footage on the dangers of smoking. INTERVIEW: David Frost, 12 midnight, Ch. 13. David Frye lets loose with his satiric impressions. There is also a discussion on priestly celibacy. WEDNESDAY MOVIE DRAMA: "A Bullet is 1 p.m.. Ch. 7. A plane carrying a sheriff and his prisoner crashes and they seek shelter in a cabin owned by an English professor and his daughter. MOVIE DRAMA: "All The Young 1 p.m., Ch. 13. A Korean war tale of racial integration in the marine corps. WILDLIFE: One Northern Summer, p.m., Ch. 7. A hunt for a beluga whale and a report on the Eskimo's changing life-style. ANGLO'S Radio TV Listings Pragrami are Hitod by the radio and lelevliron nations. Any variation In program ii lo lost- mlnuto chwigei by the nations and Ii not the rwpon- libllity of the Herald or Anglo Dittributor. Stereo and Photographic Centre. CHEC if Roger Channon with Contemporary Sports Morlcy McGill with Contemporary News riictnav NIGHT WEDNESDAY Total Intormatlnn Barry Hogland Leo Dow Show 3-w Ber'1 if CJQC TUESDAY NIGHT News, Weather Hews end Grain World at Si; Rob Ingram John Walker Doug Anderson WEDNESDAY CBC News Jim Elliot and Sports Phone Bill Show Wayne Barry Probe 1220 Noon Farm News, Weather and Sporls Prices Jack Thys Parly Line Rob Ingram World at Six CHEC FM News Hourly Wihr. Half Hour MON. THRU SAT. 6-00 Don MacMaster Concerts (Bob Consie) Don Hodman Don MacMastcr a.m. Sign-Off CBR Radio 1010 Calgary TUESDAY NIGHT World fit Six As It Happens Tuesday Night News This Country Orchestral Concerts Ne1ions Sports, News, Wthr provincial Affairs WEDNESDAY News, Sports', Wthr Eye Opener From Ihe CapHals World at B 10'IS Five Nighis a Week Commentary 10-30 Prairie Recital World at 9 Radio Noon Schools Max Ferguson Home Run World at Six JUST ARRIVED SONY 17" COLOR TELEVISION The World's Finest Color TV. Featuring the new "Trinitron" Single Gun Picture Tube. Supply Limited. ANGLO DISTRIBUTORS Stcleo and Cental 419 Slh St. 5. Phone 328-6922 CJOC-TV Channel 7 {Cablevision Ch. 6) (c) Tclcprohe Letnbridgf! '7 Movie: Scvei in lei Tcriay Mary Tyler Moore Romper Room Cnrol Burnott Drctsup Telescope (c) Wor.tcrn Srtiools Tuesday Night Friendly Giant News (cl Cher Hclene Tcioprobe 7 Street MO Our Changing World Town j-oo Movie: A Bullet is Waiting Galloping Gourmet Take 30 3 30 frige- of Niqhl Family Courl One Northern Summer (c) Truth or Consequences Undi WEDNESDAY fi.50 Fiirm and City CFCN-TV Lethbriclga Channel 13 (Cablevision Ch. 4) TUESDAY NIGHT Die1 Von DvJe Gid'j's County News Lovr. American 11'.CO Davit) Pierre Berton WEDNESDAY Bewitched "I hought for Day Beat the Clock Univmily of Air Movie: AM 1hn House of frighten- Younn Men slein What's (lie Good Program Hi Litjhls Word (c) c Fashions, in Sewing Another World Pylons, Francals Anything You Can Ynrjn (r) Do In ConvrrMtion J-OO HntMonos All About Buckshot (c) Allen (if Dick Van DyKe KRTV Great Falls Channel 3 (Cablevision Ch. 9} TUESDAY NIGHT News Adnm Hawaii I ivn 0 Gunsmokc Mystery Movie News loniqm -Show WEDNESDAY rt.1.1 Our World Jviiule AnrkliHure dtll Hrr Mom Today In Another World C tin ion Edge of Night Sale of the Ccnlury Love American Hollywood Squares Style (c) Jeopardy (c) F.imily Affair Who, Whal, Where Lucy Show (c) Corner Pyle News My Ttiroe Sons (c) .Somerset News World NBC Nlghlly News NCWS (f) The PcLtors (c) Carol Burnett Today Sr KFBB-TV Great Falls Channel 5 (Cablevision Ch. 11) TUESDAY NIGHT News (c) Mod Squad Movir-: Call Her Mom Marcus Weltiy Newr. If.) Arnio (i1) THA Dirk f.wiMt (ct WEDNESDAY l-fliiii News News Newlywcd Gamt Kflnrjaroo News Dinah's Place (c) Secret Storm Jack LnLnnna Lllo to Llvft Audrey (c) Our Lives Galloping Gourmet General HospHnl Wlirre liic lle.irt Is Tlireo on a Hows (c) n.ltlnq Game Search (or Thai Girl (c) Tomorrow .I'SO Rowilclied All My Children Pflssword Make a Don) (c) News China once easy mark for greedy foreigners age of colonialism left scars By WILLIAM nYAN Al' Special Correspondent There was a lime when the ruler of l-he proud Celestial Empire could insult the bar- barian foreigner with impun- ity. George III, the British king who lost the American colo- nies, got a lesson also in Chinese diplomacy. The Brit- ish, eying prospective profits, hungrily courted China. They were told they must be willing to to the throne pay tribute. Besides, Chien-lung wasn't much inter- ested. The last of the great Man- chu rulers wrote George III as if instructing a poorly tu- tored princeling. To permit a British representative at Jus court, he wrote, would be "contrary to all the usage of my dynasty." "Our ceremonies and code of laws, 0 he told George, "differ so completely from yours that even if your envoy were capable of acquir- ing the rudiments of our civi- lization, you could not possi- bly transplant our manners and customs to your alien soil." EUROPE UNKNOWN Until a few centuries ago, China knew next to nothing of Europe apart from a few traders and the handful of missionaries who were intent upon converting the "heathen Chinese." An act of the Ming Dynasty might consider it a historic it all. Late in the 16th century the Mings permitted Portugal to establish a concession on the South China Sea at Aomenkow below Canton. Macao, as the Portuguese still call it, was the germ that three centwies later produced a raging conta- gion of colonialism. By the end of the 18th cen- tury China again was a huge empire extending from Cen- tral Asia and Siberia south to Burma and India, wilh Korea and of today's vassal states. But the time of decay was near. China became an easy mark for greedy foreigners Portuguese, English, Russian, German, French, Japanese, and, finally, American. As China reeled into the 19th century on waves of un- rest, English merchants in- dustriously built up an opium trade that became an enor- mously important source of British wealth. The British who did this oared little it wrecked Chinese lives and drained Chinese resources. WAGED WAR ON OPIUM Until his death in 1799, Chien-lung tried desperately to halt a soaring opium trade. His successors, inferior men much less able to cope with the avid Europeans, also fer- vently declared war on "vile opium." The court's anti-opium ef- forts, however, only provoked the British to retaliation and finally produced the opium war of 1840. Britain easily hu- You Develop A Good memory? A noted publisher in Chicago reports there is a simple tech- nique for acquiring a power- ful memory which can pay you real dividends in both business and social odvancement ond works like magic to give you added poise, necessary self- confidence ond greater popu- larity. According lo this publisher, many people do not realize how much they could Influence others simply by remembering accurately everything they see, hear, or read. Whether in busi- ness, ct social functions or even conversations with new acquain- tances, there are ways In which you can dominate each situa- tion by your ability to remember. To acquaint the readers of this paper with ihe easy-to-f ol low rules for developing skill in re- membering anything you choose lo remember, the publishers have printed full details of their self- training method in a new book- let, "Adventures in which will be mailed free to any- One who requests it. No obli- gation. Send your name, address, and rip code to: Memory Stu- dies, 555 E, Lange St. Dept 628- 91, Mundelein, 111. 60060. A postcard will do. Death award confirmed by court EDMONTON (CP'i 'Hie ap- peal division of Alberta Su- preme Court yesterday confirm- ed an damage award to widow and six children of an Edmonton man killed hi a traffic accident in 1968. Ronald MacDonell was killed when the car in which he was a passenger collided with a three-ton truck. Last May, Chief Justice J. V. H. Milvain awarded to Norma MacDonell and 000 to be divided among her six children, Debbie, 14, Ron, 13, Alan, 12, Lori, 10, Barry, 7, and Sheri, 3. The appeal court upheld Chief Justice Milvain's finding that there was gross negligence on the part of Roy Bitz, the driver of the car. It also agreed with the supreme court justice's ap- portionment of blame between Mr. Bitz and Robert Hidson, Hie driver of the truck. Chief Justice Milvain had ruled that Mr. Bitz would have to pay 60 per cent of the dam- ages and Mr. Hidson and his employer, Maple Leaf Mills Ltd., 40 per cent. Today's Showtimes PARAMOUNT "10 Rilh'ngton Place" "See No Evil" Last Complete Show PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects "Last Movie" Last Complete Show COLLEGE CINEMA "Love is a 4-Lelter Word'' "Judy's Little No No'' Last Complete Show EVANGELISTIC MEETINGS ?t 5th Avenue and 18th Street North INVITES YOU TO HEAR REV. CARSON MITCHELL of CALGARY Preaching from God's Holy Word Nightly at p.m. Tonight thru Friday February 15 to 18 Wednesday is "HONOR THE CITY COUNCIL NIGHT" EVERYONE ENCOURAGED TO ATTEND EACH SERVICE miliated the Celestial Empire. As punishment, Britain forced the throne lo designate Canton, Amoy, Mngpo and Shanghai as "treaty ports" open to foreigners for ware- houses and homes. The gates swung wide open thereafter. For C h i n a 's intellectuals 1895 brought a deep psychol- ogical shock. A modernized Japan humbled China in a brief war, seizing Taiwan and other Oliinese islands. China's first military defeat by an Asian neighbor left a perma- nent bitter taste. A 11 un- equal treaties, lopsided con- tests, abuse and humiliation nourished revolution a r y movements. One was organized by Sun Y a t -s e n, an American-edu- cated physician. Eventually his movement would become the Chung Kuo Kuo Mil) Tang Party of the Revolution. FOLLOWED 3 PRINCIPLES The Kuomintang based it- self on Sun's "three principles of the people." This meant Han nationalism to rout the Manchu rulers and foreigners alike, economic development through socialism, and "peo- ple's democracy." Allied wilh diehard anti-re- form elements, the Empress Dowager Tzu-hsi staged a coup in 1898, ousted Emperor Kuang-hsu and, with the power in her hands, launched a violent propaganda cam- paign for the destruction of all foreigners. The exhortations fell on receptive ears. An organization of youths, mostly peasants, calling themselves the Fists of Right- eous Harmony, went on an rampage of bombing, burning and killing. The fever swept North China. Military forces of the colo- nial powers joined to suppress the uprising of the Boxers, as they were known to Western- ers. The foreigners took over. Peking and decided to punish China severely by exacting an indemnity of S333 million to be paid to the British, Japanese, Germans, French, Russians and Americans. The Boxer rebellion marked the beginning of the end for the Manchus. DYNASTY ENDS The empress died in 1908. A regency ruled for Pu Yi, two- year-old nephew of Kuang- hsu. but the end was at hand for the Ching Dynasty, after nearly 260 years of rule. Dr. Sun's Kuomintang revo- lution inherited a torn and bleeding country in 1912, even as Europe pushed itself to- ward its own cataclysmic con- flict. Dr. Sun stood aside and sup- ported Gen. Yuan Shihrkai, who had been a strong figure in the Ching Court, as presi- dent of the republic. Yuan tried to make himself the first Han emperor since the Mings, but was soon deposed. He died in 1916. Again the pattern of history repeated: Contending gener- als became warlords and squared off for civil war. Sifl- kiang and the Mongolias de- manded independence. Riot- ous tumult and bloody confu- sion rocked the ancient land. Author scapegoat of women s lib WASHINGTON (AP) Au- thor Norman Mailer says he has unfairly become (lie scapegoat of the women's liberation move- ment. "It's convenient to pick me out as the symbol of opposition to female Mailer said here. "But anyone who thinks I'm a male chauvinist pig is looncy. It means the young angels of America can't read." Mailer and Barbette Blacking- ton, sociologist and founder and director of the International In- stitute of Women Studies, met in what was billed as a debate at Georgetown University. She accused Mailer of "making a media career1' out of his opposi- tion to women's liberation. Both Gobel and Ernest New- ton, identified as the driver, were admitted to hospital with undetermined injuries. Neither was believed seriously hurt. New snail champ TRURO, England (Rcuter) Henry put on a rare burst ot speed over a two-fool, course in this western England city lo- day to become the world's new snail race champion. Henry, owned by Christopher Hudson, 10, of Brighton, beat 60 other competitors wilh a time of one minute 40 seconds. The previous champion, Colly, who was also owned by Christopher, had a record time of three minutes. BOSTON CAP) A charge of assault with intent to rape against actor George Peppard was dismissed in court. Chief Justice Elijah Adlow Bloodletting technique revived ftlBffiffl MfllS MOVIES TOU UKE BEST CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre "TOO LATE THE Mclrocolor. Starring Michael Caine and Cliff Robertson. Tuesday and Wednesday, February 15 and 16. Tuesday show al p.m. Adiill. Starts Thursday. Walt Disney's "THE BAREFOOT EX- ECUTIVE." PINCHER CREEK-Fox Theatre "17" In color. Starring Ghiln Norby and Ole Sollofl. The motion picture for people over 1ft. Tuesday, February 15. Show at p.m. Restricted Adult. TABER Tower Theatre "T11K STUDENT NUIiSES" In color. Sinn-ing Elaine Giflos and Karen Carlscn. Tuesday, February 13. Shows at and p.m. Restricted Adult. IS NEW YORK' (API Re- searchers are turning lo the ancient treatment of bloodlet- ting in an experiment to ex- plore whether it might help prevent strokes and heart at- tat'ks. Blood donations reduce the level of red cells, and some studies have shown that heart attacks ?.re more frequent among men who arc naturally inclined lo thick red measured by the number of red cells in their blood. Dr. Leonard J. Stutman. who is Ihe project at St. Vincent's Hospital, says its goal is to learn whether dona- tions of blood every 2'i nionlhs can be shown helpful for men aged 3D lo aO. who are more prone lo heart at- tacks and strokes than women of the same age. In Ihe last eight months. 140 men have bled in a fea- sibility study at the hospital. Dr. Stutman said in an in- terview that he hopes to oh- I mn lo expand the study to mon. Findings would then be available in five years, he said. HOLLYWOOD, Calif. (AP) Charlie Chaplin get his sidewalk star on Hollywood Boulevard after all. Hollywood Chamber of Com- merce directors voted 33 to 3 here lo include Chaplin's name among Ihe stars imbed- ded in the walkways of Holly- wood. Chaplain was' pointedly omit- ted when the stars w-ere laid in the terrazzo sidewalk in 1958 be- cause of what was regarded as his sympathy for leftist causes. HOLLYWOOD (AP) Singer j Pearl Bailey reported in I good condition in hospital Fri- j day night, recovering from a j heart attack. A hospital spokes- man said Miss Bailey, 53, who has had heart trouble in the past, was admilled Thursday night as an emergency patient. GEORGE PEPPARD charge thrown out said the only assault that oc- curred was on Peppard, who was bitten on the cheek in his hotel room. The charges were brought by Joan McLaugblin, 24, of Cam- bridge, who appeared in a movie in which Peppard ap- peared in several Boston scenes. NASHVILLE, Tenn. CAP) j Comedian George Gobel a.nd a Nashville musician were injured here when their car flipped over after a collision with an- j other vehicle at a freeway un- j derpass. Master plan EDMONTON (CP) The Ed- monlon Exhibition Association has hired a local consulting firm of Woods, Gordon and Company to prepare a 25-year master pJan. Hearbetter withjthe finest little hearing aid Zenith has ever made. WOUNDKl) IN AMBUSH TIBE1UAS, Israel (AP) An Arab nmbusli in tlio Israeli-oc- cupied (lolan HoiRhls of Syria woumlocl an Israeli soldier and sot off a fight across the cease- fire Uno Sunday, If your hearing loss is mild, the Z-70 may he exactly what you've been looking for. If not, we carry other Zenith modek and styles to match almost any loss a hearing aid can lie'p. Prices start at And in the price of every Zenith Hearing Aid, we in- clude, at no additional cost a hearing lest, the skill and experience in selecting the aid that will be most hencli- cial to you. as well as the personal attci-purchase ad- justments of setting and consultation so necessary to insure your satisfaction. LEISTER'S MUSIC Pnrnmount Thcotrd IETHBK'IDGE GEORGE and TAMMY COMING WILSON JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Presents LITTLE WOMEN THURSDAY and FRIDAY FEBRUARY 17lh and 18th P.M. YATES CENTRE Tickets Available at the door YOUR PHILIPS DEALER WITH SERVICE SEE THE MODULAR SOLID STATE COLOR TV RADIO AND TV 302 13th ST. N. JACK'S COLLEGE TONIGHT RESTRICTED ADULT roonv'ssEnsuRusis A 1 Last Complete Show at p.m. Tonite and Wed. ot and p.m. Some critics were outraged, others found it a unique film experience, but no critic ignored ihe impact of this first film by the famed director-star of "EASY RIDER" See and judge It lor yourselt a film by DENNIS HOPPER "THE LAST MOVIE" [FSra-SSHOPPER Tonite thru Thurs. First show of p.m. "THEBESTTHRILLER SlNCE'GASLIGHT' PLACE1 N RICHARD GEESON JOHN HURT in The Irue story of John Reginald who turned his backyard into a burial ground. ADULT Not Suitable For Children SECOND BIG HIT Keep your eyes on she rannoi sec TECHNICOLOR MTO E3 VXHi ;