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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta A WARM WELCOME AWAITS YOU MARQUIS HOTEL The Lethbridge Herald TELEVISION GUIDE FREE EXTERIOR CAR WASH WITH ANY PUItCHASf OF 3 OR MORE GALLONS OF CAS SUPERSONIC CAR WASH FRIDAY, JANUARY IB. 1972 LISTINGS FOR SATURDAY, JANUARY 29 TO FEBRUARY t, 1772 VANISHING TRIBE Widely feared in South America, the Yanomami tribe, with iti bizarre traditions and cus- toms, remains one of >he few virtually untouched by civilization. CBC-TV'i The Nature of Things records the am- azing life of this unique people on Vanishing Peoples: Yan- omami, a one-hour color documentary, Monday, January 31, at 10. Brazil jungle tribe is visited On Monday, Jan. 31 at p.m. on Channel 7 t h e CBC- TV's Nature of Things will pre- sent a special documentary on "Vanishing Peoples: Yano- mami." In today's world, grown in- creasingly mora complex with big business, faster-than-sound transportation, and other "ad- vances" of our technorlogically- oriented civilization, it is in- deed refreshing to find little "pockets" yet relatively un- touched by our modern ways. Such is the land of the Yano- mami, often called The Fierce People, 1 fast-vanishing tribe of Indians inhabiting the trop- ical rain forest of the Upper Orinoco Rivei', over thousands of square miles of southeastern Venezuela and Northern Bra- zil. Last year, executive director James Murray of CBC-TV's The Nature of Things led a film crew into the South Am- erican jungle to record the ev- eryday activities of this unique people who are semi-nomadic, wear no clothing, use only bows and arrows, have no writ- ten language, and generally, live thousands of years back in history. During this hour-long documentary special, we see their belief in spirits, learn of their odd language and still odder social behavior, inspect the interesting closely-k n i t family organization, social in- ter-actions and material cul- ture. There is also a fascinating sequence of drug-taking among the younger members of the tribe. An impressive look ait primi- tive man, as well as a final glimpse into a past, now rapid- ly disappearing. Games open Feb. 2 The ski slopes and skating arenas around Sapporo, Japan are buzzing to the skis and skates or the world's best, and Canadians can watch it all from their living rooms as CBC-TV brings you exclusive color coverage of the lllh Win- ter Olympics, Feb. 2-13. A cross-section of events reads something like this: Fig- ure skating, bobsled races, hockey, skiing, speed-skating and cross country skiing. coverage begins Wednesday, Feb. 2, at 7 p.m. on Channel 7 with a live color- cast of the opening games. Skater Fetra Burka and skiers Nancy Green and Peter Duncan will supply color com- mentary. Also on band win be 32 CBC broadcasters and tech- nicians. The CBC shows will be trans- mitted from Japan by satellite. It should be pointed out that there are two more possible telecasts of the Ladies Giant Slalom End the Ladies Slalom at p.m. Late Pete Duel is replaced on West series ABC has announced that Roger Davis will replace the late Pete Duel as Hannibal Heyes (Alias Smith) in its comedy-western series. Alias Smith and Jones. Duel, who was 31, was found dead Dec. 31 in his modest home in the Hollywood hills. He died of a gunshot wound, apparently self-inflicted. ABC's re-casting of tire part can be taken as intent of re- newing the series for next sea- son. Ben Murphy will, of course, continue hi the role of Jones. Lucille Ball guest on David Frost Revue Lucille Ball joins David Frost and his cast ol comedy players for a thirty minute sa- tirical evaluation of the subject of love on "The David Frost Revue" on Channel 7 Monday Jan. 31 at p.m. WOUND PREMIERE On Tuesday, Feb. 1, at 10 p.m., CBC-TV's Tuesday Night series presents a world premiere of Krushchev Remembers, a .film documentary based on the late Soviet leader's autobiography, of tne same title. A Time-Life production, the one-hour film follows Sis career from his early years of power as a world figure. It also deals with the years of retirement prior to his death. Fascinating film on Khrushchev A Khrusbchev-eye-view oi re- cent history is contained ai a fascinating Time-Life Films p r r> d u c lion, Khrushchev Re- members, to be seen in its world premiere on CBC-TV's Tuesday Night series on Feb. 1. 10-H p.m. Based on the Life articles; and on the book Khrushchev Remembers, published in the United States in 1970 as Khrushchev's own memoirs, the film documentary uses rare foolage from private as well as official Soviet sources to trace the career of the for- mer Soviet leader as be rose through Communist Party to ultimate power. Produced by Harold Mayer, it is narrated "in Khrush- chev's own words" by actor Steven Hill, speaking off-cam- era, as Khrushchev. The black and white film Is "history as Khrushchev saw opening with K in retire- ment and flashing back to a chronological sequence of ev- ents, from his childhood years, through his early years in the Party (he started as a poorly educated mineworkert. through the hazards of the Stalin era (he cc-demns Stalin as a ruth- less tyrant, but his own "am- bivalence is tbo purges and famines, -his re- sponsibilities in Moscow and in the Ukraine, the Finnish-Soviet war, the Second World War. Stalin's death, Beria's arrest and death, K's assumption power at home and his emer- gence as a world figure, the Hungarian revolt, the Berlin wall, relations with China, the Cuban missile crisis. lie also makes his own assessment of "the Soviet paradise'1 as com- pared with "the capitalist hell." and peaceful co-existence with the West. HOT BUYS to WARM-UP WINTER! Last Call far HOYTS ANNUAL PRE-1 NVENTORY SALE! Sale Ends Monday, Jan. 31st Big Savings In All Departments! Stemware English Bone China (Stock Only) 25% OFF Don't Forget WE CUT KEYS While You Watch And Wait! ALL HOCKEY EQUIPMENT SKATES PANTS ETC PADS STICKS ETC 25% OFF 9 Convenient Terms Available Open till p.m. Wednesday and 9 p.m. Thursday and Friday DOWNTOWN 6OC-6O8 3rd Ave. S. 327-5767 ;