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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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The Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 8, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta TV highlights TUESDAY COMEDY: Mary Tyler Moore, 8 p.m., Ch. 7. Ph; is dy- ing to try out her brand new real estate agent's licence and even solicits business in Mary's office. DOCTOR DRAMA: Marcus Welby, MD, 8 p.m., Ch. 13. The story of a patient too stubborn to follow the doctor's orders and a nurse dedicated to enforcing them. PEPSI COLA'S RADIO AND TV LISTINGS Programs are listed by the Radio and Televison Stations Any variation in program schedule is due to last minute changes by the stations and is not the responsibility ot The Lethbridge Herald CNBC MONDAY thru FRIDAY 6 00 Buryl Clarke 6 50 Farm News 7 30 News. Wthr. Sport 900 Checlme 1000 Walt Edwards 1200 John Oliver 500 Probe 1220 6 00 World at Six 6 35 Jim Parsons Show .800 John Charles 1230 Kevin McKenna Show WEDNESDAY 6 00 CBC News 6 05 Jack Thys 7 50 News, Weather and Sports 8 35 Phone Bill Show 1230 News 1 00 Grain Prices 1 01 Call of the Land 3 00 Jack Neufeld 5 00 News, Wthr, Sports 7 00 Paul Tessier 12 00 Roy Rennick CJOC 1035 11 00 1200 1 00 1 05 305 500 525 540 550 600 Gord Whitehead Jack Thys Hour of Information News and Gram Prices Gord Whitehead Jim Parsons Probe 1220 Sports Market Report Local News World at Six CHKC-FM MONDAY thru FRIDAY 6am 12 noon Don McMaster 12 noon 6 p.m Dell-0 6pm -10pm Don Hedman 10 pm 12 Midnight Concerts Overtures (Bob Concle) (BobConcie) SATURDAY 6 a.m. 12 noon Don McMaster 12 noon 6 p.m. TUESDAY NIGHT 7 00 As It Happens 8 10 Tuesday Night 10.00 News 10 10 From the Capitals 10 15 Five Nights A Week 10 30 Dr Bunddas Pandemonium 11 03 Rupertsland Rock Slide 9 15 This Country WEDNESDAY MORNING 5 30 Warm-Ups 6 05 Calgary Eye Opener Don Hedman 6 p.m. -lam Dell-O SUNDAYS 6am -1pm Concerts, Overtures and Encores (Bob Concie) 1-2 p m The Gasthaus (German Program) 2-6 p m Don Hedman 6pm 12 midnight Concerts, Overtures and Encores (Bob Concie) CBR 800 810 900 1059 1203 1 55 203 230 330 400 405 600 World at Eight Eye Opener World at Nine Time Signal Radio Noon Stock Market School Broadcast Off the Record Max Ferguson BBC News Home Run World at Six WINNER Pictured above from left to right are Mr. Stu Creighton sales manager of Chinook Beverages limited, Mrs. 3. Daktor and George Daktor of 327- 12th St. S. E., Medicine Hat, and Mr. Peter Enns, general manager of Chinook Beverages Limited. Although Mrs. Daktor seems to have the firmer grip on the cheque, it was George who was the lucky holder of a "POKER CAPS II" hand Congratul- ations and a posperous new year George, from Pepsi Cola CJOC-TV Channel 7 Ch. 6) 500 530 600 700 730 800 830 930 1000 10 3b 11 00 11 20 1200 600 630 700 TUESDAY NIGHT 715 Hollywood Squares 7 30 News 8 00 Emergency 8 30 Bob Newhart 9 00 Hollywood Squares 9 30 Mary Tyler Moore 10 00 Pol'ce Story 10 30 Front Page Challenge 11 00 Up Canada 1200 Some Honorable Member 1230 News 100 PM 1 30 Movie Double Man 2 00 WEDNESDAY 3 00 Pmnochio 3 30 Secrets of the Kitchen 4 00 Farm and City 4 30 Wizard of Oz Mon Giant Uncle Bobby Ed Allen One Million Children New Horizons Western Schools Mr Up Sesame sueet Lassie Truth or Consequences Let s Make A Deal General Hospital Our Town Take 30 Edge of Night Family Court Drop In CFCN-TV Lethbridge Channel 13 (Cablevlslon Ch. 4) TUESDAY NIGHT 5 55 News 6 30 Movie Banacek 8 00 Marcus Welby 9 00 Headline Hunters 9 30 Target 1000 Kojak 1100 News 1120 News 1200 Merv Griffin WEDNESDAY 5 55 Thought for the Day 6 00 University for the Day 630 Yoga 7 00 Canada A M 8 30 Romper Room 9 00 This Week 9 15 Rations Francais 9 30 Polka Dot Door 1000 Lifestyle 1030 Pay Cards 11 00 Fred Davis Show 11 30 Beat the Clock 12 00 Buckshot 1230 Fhntstones 1 00 Movie The Judge and Jake Wyler 2 30 Somerset 3 00 Another World 3 30 What's the Good Word 4 00 Anything You Can Do 4 30 Mod Squad 5 30 Hogan s Heroes 6 00 News KRTV Great Palls Channel 3 (Cablevlslon Ch. 9) TUESDAY NIGHT 500 Mauade 5 30 73 Sports Review 600 Mash 630 All In the Family 700 Perry-Mason 8 00 Hawaii Five O 900 News 9 30 Tonight Show WEDNESDAY 5 15 Our World 5 45 Salute Agriculture 6 00 Today Show 7 00 Today in Montana 7 30 Pyramid 800 Gambit 830 900 930 955 1000 1030 11 00 11 30 1200 1230 1 00 1 30 300 330 400 430 Hollywood Squares Bank-O Jeopardy News Price is Right As the World Turns Days of Our Lives The Doctors Another World New Match Game Secret Storm Mike Douglas Jokers Wild News NBC Nightly News News KFM Falls Channel 9 (CaMevlelon Ch. 11) TUESDAY NIGHT 430 News 500 News 5 30 Truth or Consequences 6 00 Temperatures Rising 6 30 Movie Death Squad 8 00 Marcus Welby 900 News 930 Movie Ivan WEDNESDAY 830 Jack LaLanne 9 00 Young and Restless 5 55 Farm News 6 00 Captain Kangaroo 700 News 8 00 Audrey 9 30 Search for Tommorrow 10 00 All My Children 1030 Movie Mother of the Bride 1200 News 1230 One Life to Live 1 00 Love American Style 1 30 Wizard Of Odds 2 00 Three on a Match 2 30 General Hospital 3 00 Split Second 3 30 Brady Bunch 4 00 Password CRIME DRAMA: Police Story, p.m., Ch. 7. A tense drama about a suspected cop-killing conspiracy that could erupt into a full-scale war with members of a hostile black com- munity. CRIME DRAMA: Kojak, 10 p.m., Ch. 13. Armored car robbers are holding six persons hostage in a surplus store well stocked with arms and ammunition. They bargain with Kojak for a getaway plane. MOVIE MYSTERY: "The Double 12 midnight, Ch. 7. A CIA agent lured into the Alps by a skiing "accident" to his son and a Russian plot to replace the agent with a man who looks like him. INTERVIEW: Merv Griffin, 12 midnight, Ch. 13. Psychiatry and psycho-analysis is the theme discussed by Merv's guests WEDNESDAY CRIME DRAMA: "The Judge and Jake 1 p.m., Ch. 13. A retired judge opens a detective agency and with the help of an ex-con investigates a girl's claim that her father's death was not suicide but murder Ellington records win nomination for hall of fame NEW YOKK (AP) Four Duke Ellington recordings are among 30 nominated for in- clusion in a new hall of fame sponsored by the National Academy of Recording Arts and Sciences Hall of Fame. Other jazz recordings nam- ed for consideration Sunday include three by Count Basie and two each by Tommy Dorsey, Woody Herman and Billie Holiday. All 30 were recorded before the academy began giving Grammy Awards in 1958 for the best records of each year. An academy announcement said the hall of fame is intend- ed "to honor recordings of lasting, qualitative or historical significance and to bring to the American public a greater awareness of the recording field's cultural riches and resources." Ballots will be mailed this week to a 90-rnember com- mittee comprising academy members, other music- ologists, critics and music historians. The com- mittee will name five of the 30 recordings for inclusion in the hall of fame. Their choices will be an- nounced during the Grammy Awards show on television March 2. Five more recordings will be selected each year. Nominated by a committee of musicians were: April in Paris, Count Basie; A-Tisket, A-Tasket, Chick Webb and Ella Fitzgerald; Bach: The Well-Tempered Clavier, Wanda Landowska; Beethoven's Nine Sym- phonies, Arturo Toscan- ini; Begin the Beguine, Artie Shaw; Carnegie Hall Concert, Benny Goodman; Black, Brown and-Beige, Duke Ellington; Black and Tan Fantasy, Ellington; Body and Soul, Coleman Hawkins; Christmas Song, Nat King Cole; Cottontail, Ellington; Early Autumn, Woody Herman; Empty Bed Blues, Bessie Smith; Four Brothers, Herman; God Bless the Child, Billie Holiday; Got A Date With An Angel, Hal Kemp; How High the Moon, Les Paul and Mary Ford; I can't Get Started, Bunny Berigan; I'll Never Smile Again, Tommy Dorsey; I've Got My Love To Keep Me Warm, Les Brown: Lester Leaps In, Basie; Marie, Dorsey; One O'clock Jump, Basie; Or- nithology, Charlie Parker; TONIGHT the Frankly Brothers AT THE MINERS' 733 -13th St. N. Members and Invited Only! THE CANADIAN ARMED FORCES HAVE Immediate Job Opportunities For Dentists Doctors Nurses Marine Military Engineers And in Following Infantry Radioman (Sea) Signalman (Sea) Cook Metals Technician Fire Fighter Marine Engineering Technician Refmisher Technician Communicator Research Plumber Gas Fitter Instrument Electrical Technician Administrative Clerk Phone or Visit Your Canadian Forces Recruiting Mobile at the Bridge Townhouse Motel, Lethbridge, on 9 10, January, 74, between 12 Noon a a p.m. Phone: 327-4576 or write to Canadian Recruiting Unit at 522 ith Ave. S.W., Calgary, Alta. T2P 1M. GET INVOLVED EARN WHILE YOU LEARN Making her pitch Karolyn Rose, who is being billed as "a female Howard doesn't figure to invade the sanctity of mens' lockerrooms. But then she's got one of the sports world's biggest stories living under the same roof. Karolyn, wife of the National League's Most Valuable Player Pete Rose, made her debut Monday as a sports broadcaster. She began her three-times daily sports show for Newport, Ky. radio station WNOP, a floating tank anchored on the Ohio River. Karolyn says her show will be a mix of a few facts and a lot of opinions. Tuesday, January I, 1974 THE LETHMIDQE HERALD Record size may be cut TORONTO (CP) An ex- pected shortage of vinyl, the petroleum-based plastic used "in the production of records, may mean a switch this year to the Id-inch LP from the present 12-inch size, music in- dustry spokesmen say. Bob Laine, program direc- tor for CHUM-FM radio in Toronto, said the vinyl shor- tage is not expected in Canada for two months but it has affected the quality and quan- tity of records imported from the United States. "Some U.S. companies are using thinner vinyl on he said in an inter- view. "One record we receiv- ed was good for only one play. We had to throw it out He said companies are talk- ing about the 10-inch LP and added "there's a possibility that a bunch of kids will buy one album then tape it for in- dividual use." Walt Grealis, publisher of RPM Weekly, a music trade magazine, said the Canadian recording industry expects a 15-per-cent cutback in produc- tion this year. "Which means the record" companies will be stopping their budget-priced LPs; they will be signing fewer new art- ists and there will be less pro- motion for the already estab- lished he said. John Williams of Columbia Records said: "We can't af- ford to speculate as much with new people because we can't afford to press a record which may not sell." Jim Ackley, a producer, arranger and pianist, said studio musicians' work may be drastically reduced Moustrap longest-running play in British theatre LBC names new chief He attributes the play's longevity to a basically sound plot, the enthusiasm of each new cast and the legend that By ANDREW HILL LONDON (Reuter) In one small part of London's West End, there have been more than murders in the 21 years, witnessed by million people. But few witnesses would disclose the murderer's iden- tity. To do so would be to 1 divulge the plot of The I fl Mousetrap, the longest- tfCfV III production in the has grown up around it. When the play eventually finishes, future generations will be able to see it on film. Gold from ship running history of Britisli theare. The Agatha Christie play celebrated its 21st birthday in November. It has had 24 leading ladies and 21 of them attended the anniversary luncheon at which 83-year-old Dame Agatha was guest of honor. The Mousetrap began life as a radio play, written for the 80th birthday of the late Queen Mary, widow of King George V. Converted into a stage play, it opened at the small Ambassador's Theatre on Nov. 25, 1952. The play was received mod- erately well by most critics but no one predicted a long run. SET WORLD RECORD However, it has run twice as long as any other play in Brit- ain, taken about million at the box office and set a world record for the longest contin- uous run of any show at one theatre. Ironically, the author has never made any money from the play. She gave the rights to her grandson, then a baby, when the run began. The play has become an in- stitution; people who saw it as children in the 1950s now take their offspring. One London critic has declared that The Mousetrap, like the Crown jewels, will go on for ever. Only Anthony Huntley Gor- don, the company manager, has been with the play since it first went into rehearsal. He has watched what is virtually a who's who of British theatre pass through the Am- bassador's. But he will not single out any particular production as the best. "It is always interesting for me to see 'a new he said. "No two actors play a part the same way and I am always fascinated by each interpretation." LONDON (CP) About million worth of gold, recovered from the wartime wreck of a British merchant vessel on the edge of the Grand Banks of New- foundland, now is in the vaults of the Bank of England. The bullion, salvaged from the freighter Empire Manor in a four-month operation by the Risdon Beazley Marine Co. of Southampton, was land- ed amid tight security at Southampton yesterday. A spokesman for the salvage company declined to disclose who had commission- ed the operation, but said all bullion found in British territory which presumably includes all British wrecks goes to the treasury. The ingots were recovered from a depth of 330 feet in some extremely rough weather conditions. The com- pany spokesman said there were two hurricanes while the salvage vessel Droxford was anchored over the wreck, about 200 miles south of New- foundland, and winds sometimes reached 115 miles an hour The Empire Manor, tons, was sailing from New York in 1944 in a convoy bound for Britain when it was ramm- ed accidentally by another allied ship and sliced in two. The bow section, in which the bullion was stowed, was sunk as a navigation hazard by Royal Navy gunners unaware of its precious cargo. executive LONDON (Reuter) Cana- dian broadcaster Bill Hutton has been named chief ex- ecutive of London Broad- casting Co. Britain's first commercial radio station. The editor and managing di- rector of LBC -resigned last month amid growing criticism of the station's programming and a financial and staff crisis. Hutton, 47, will be both editor and managing director in his new job. SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES Theatre "NICHOLAS AND Award Winner m color Starring Michael Jayston and Janet Suzman. Tuesday and Wednesday, January 8 and 9 Tuesday show at p.m. Adult. FORT Theatre "FEAR IN THE color Starring Barry Newman Tuesday, January 8 show at p.m. suitable for children. PINCHER Theatre "EMPEROR OF THE color. Starring Lee Marvin, Ernest Borgnme and Keith Carradme Tuesday and Wednesday, January 8 and 9 Tues- day show at 8-15 p.m suitable for children. Theatre "THE DAUGHTER" Plus "THE STEWARDESSES" Special double feature. Tuesday, January 8. One complete show at p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT. FAMILY paramount TONITE and WED. At p.m. Meet Sam, the wonder man. UONCU O PETER SELlfRS on Ait ol Lanniun cat THE OPTIMISTS Show Tlmos PARAMOUNT THEATRE Short Subjects 2 15 7 00 9 OSTHE OPTIMISTS 230 715 925 LAST COMPLETE SHOW 9 05 FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects 7 15 930 AMERICAN GRAFFITTI 7401000 LAST COMPLETE SHOW 9'30 ADULT ENTERTAINMENT COLLBOE CINEMA Short 7 00 9 05 EXECUTIVE ACTION 735940 LAST COMPLETE SHOW 9 OS ADULT ENTERTAINMENT ADULT It was the time of in' out and cruisin paramount cinema NOW SHOWING THRU SAT. At p.m. ADULT college cinema TWITE thru THURS. rMMfllf LlSt 3 M p.m. i ;