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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 19, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Ftbnwry 19, 1W4-THB LBTHMIDQK HERALD -7 'Teens' fickle radio audience TORONTO (CP) Toronto's three rock stations sav the days of bubblegummer radio is dead and the audience they're after this year is the young adult 18-to 34-year bracket. Spokesmen for CHUM, CFTR and CKFH say no one is interested in appealing to the teens because, as Michael Byford of CKFH put it. "Teens are a very fickle au- dience They're just after their favorite songs, not the whole sound of the station The "whole sound" is what they're selling The program directors of all three stations say they want to be sure it's instantly recognizable when you tune in and pleasant enough to attract wide fact that sells advertising. CHUM has been the No 1 pop station in No 2 among all Toronto stations behind middle-of-the- road CFRB CFTR follows with CKFH trailing. The basic difference in the sound of CHUM and CFTR is in the proportion of "golden oldies" to current hits. CHUM's percentage of oldies vanes from one-third to one- half of the music played while CFTR's is a straight mix of 50- 50 But if you want to hear Lipstick On Your Collar by Connie Francis, No. 33 on the top 50 chart for 1959, tune in CKFH. "We play 80 per cent Byford says "In the 20-per- cent non-gold we play the hottest new records available and Canadian material" All three program directors say the erst of the time-and- temperature disc jockey is over. The next phase will be personality radio. As Byford puts it. "Most of the jocks can give you the time and temperature but they can't SAY anything. In fact, if you went over to Yonge Street and put a gun to somebody's head and told him to name three disc jockeys at CHUM or CFTR, he'd be hard put to get past Jay Nelson (CHUM's morning He's a real character King portrait unveiled (AP) Hundreds of persons, black and white, jammed the rotunda of the Georgia state Capitol here for the unveiling of a portrait of-the late Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. STeanwhile 15 demon- strators marched outside wearing the long white robes and peaked caps of the Ku Klux Klan in protest against the first painting of a black to hang in the state's official gallery. King's portrait was painted by white artist George Mandus, who donated it to the state. Dancer ignores warning MOSCOW (AP) Ballet dancer Valery Panov was warned today to leave immediately for Israel without his wife, or face "tough administrative his wife, Galina, said. But the former star character dancer with Leningrad's Kirov Ballet repeated his refusal to abandon her, she said. "They are trying to split us Mrs. Panov said by telephone from Leningrad. Panov, a Jew, was dismissed from the Kirov troupe nearly two years ago when he informed the directors he wanted to emigrate He has been deprived of work and the opportunity to dance since the dismissal. Last Dec. 18 the chief of the Leningrad passport office told Panov he could go to Israel, but his non-Jewish wife could not. The official reason was that Mrs. Panov's mother objected to her daughter's departure from the Soviet Union. im JF-Mtf THE UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE CHOIR Conductor: Lu- uN NEEDHAM Accompanist: "LOUISE CHAPMAN Spring Session, Soason REHEARSALS: TUESDAYS, p.m. Reasonably experienced singers are invited to apply for membersh' Terminal Application Date: Feb. Apply to: PROFESSOR LUCIEN NEEDHAM Department of Music The University of Lethbridge 329-2338 SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES Portrays rape victim Elizabeth Montgomery is pictured as she plays the role of a housewife who is raped, not once but twice, by the same man in an uncompromising and frank television film, "A case'of Rape." In the film, to be shown on NBC Feb. 20, she finds her own morality and sex life are being tried as well as the defendant. Pay-what-you-can theatre attracts both rich, poor Theatre "5 FINGERS OF DEATH" in color. Tuesday, February 19 show at 8 15 p.m. ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN. FORT Theatre "THE PODEDON ADVENTURE" in color. Star- ing Gene hackman and Earnest Borgnme. Tues- day. February 19. Show at p.m. ADULT. PINCHER CREEK-Fox Theatre "UP THE CHASTITY BELT" in color. Star-, ring Frankie Howard Tuesday. February 19. at 8-15 P m. ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN. Theatre -CREEPING FLESH" m color Tuesday February 19 Show at and p.m. ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN. TORONTO (CP) Toss bottle, the birdcage, the shoe some money into the milk box, and you can see a play in paramount cinema [AIRYOM TONITE AND WED. AT P.M. PICTURt The Hall Bartlett Film Jonathan Livingston Seagull Guess Who's Coming to CHEC 1090 RADIO? W_Y_E CHEC RadJO's new 'MORNING MAN1 will soon be here! If you recognize him fill in the missing letters of his name, and fill out this entry form and mail to BOX 1090, LETHBR1DGE. You could be the lucky winner of 1 of 30 PANASONIC APPLIANCES to be given away. NAME ADDRESS Phone No. MM To BOX 1090-LETHBRIDGE Wednesday Night FISH and GAME TROPHY NIGHT Music by COUNTRY BLUE at the MINERS' 733-13th Street North and InviMd Only a former warehouse or a foundry. Pay-what-you-can theatre has become fashionable among the 33 subsidized drama groups currently operating hi Toronto. Bernard Homers, business manager of the Tarragon Theatre, said his group started the vogue three years ago. "We started it for practical and ideological reasons. Business is usually slow on Sunday afternoons. Also, we want to appeal to people who love theatre but are too broke to attend. We get a mix of out- of-work actors, poor people with big families, senior citizens and slum-area kids." He said people shell out an average of a dollar a head for the Tarragon's popular shows, but it can go as high as or as low as a dune. He said people with the most money are the biggest cheapskates "We've had some pearl-and- mink ladies come in and make a big fuss when they throw a quarter into the kitty. If they get too snarky, I've been known to ask them if they want an official recceipt for tax purposes." SIT ON FLOOR The kitty varies. At the Factory Theatre Lab it's a potato-chip container. At the Actors Theatre, a former furniture warehouse, it's a cookie jar. At the Backdoor Theatre, it's a bird cage. At the converted stable, A Space for Theatre, patrons sit on pillows on the concrete floor and toss contributions into an ash tray. The Toronto Free Theatre, in a former gas works, charged nothing for its performances until it lost its Local Initiatives Program grant. Now it charges THE UNIVERSITY OF LETHBRIDGE Concert Series A Recital By KATH ARIN A WOLPE, Piano YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE WEDNESDAY. FEB. 20th p.m. TICKETS Music Limited StrtWhboawJ Operator. University 01 Isttibrldse Centre prior to performance) Adults SOC Impromptu op 142 no 1 Sonata op 111 Ondtne Feumes Mortes La Puerta