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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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The Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 29, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 29, THE UTTHMUOai HMALD 7 TV highlights TUESDAY SPORT: NHL All-Star p.m. annual hockey classic, live from Chicago. Ch. 7. The 27th CANADA DRY'S RADIO ,ind TV LISTINGS 'he R Jm .t rid rlt- w si CHIC thru FRIDAY 6 00 Buryl Clarke 6 50 Farm News 7 30 News. Wthr, Sport 900 Checllne 10 00 Walt Edwards 12 00 John Oliver 500 Probe 1220 6 00 World at Six 6 35 Jim Parsons Show 8 00 John Charles 1230 Kevin McKenna Show WEDNESDAY E 00 CBfc News 6 OS Jack Thys 7 50 News, Weather and Sports 8 35 Phone Bill Show 1230 News I 00 Grain Prices 1 01 Call of the Luna 3 00 jack Neufeid 5 00 News, Wthr, Sports 7 00 Paul Tessier 12 00 Roy Rennick CJOC 1035 1100 1200 100 105 305 500 525 540 550 600 Gord Whitehead Jack Thys Hour of Information News and Gram Prices Gord Whitehead Jim Parsons Probe 1220 Sports Market Report Local News World t Six CHIC-FM 100.A MONDAY thru FRIDAY 6am 12 noon Don McMaster 12 noon -6pm Dell-0 6pm 10 pm Don Hedman 10 pm 12 Midnight Concerts Overtures (Bob Concie) SATURDAY 6am 12 noon Don McMaster 12 noon -6pm Don Hedman 6pm -1am Dell-0 SUNDAYS 6 a m 1 p.m. Concerts. Overtures and Encores (Bob Conci) 1-2 p m The Gasthaus (German program) 2-6 p m Don Hedman 6pm 12 midnight Concerts, Overtures and Encores (Bob Concie) CBR TUESDAY NIGHT 7 00 As It Happens 8 10 Tuesday Night 1000 News 1010 Commonwealth Games 10 15 Five Nights A Week 10 30 Dr Bundas Pandemonium 11 03 Ruperland Rock Slide 9 15 This'Country WEDNESDAY MORNING 530 Warm-Ups 6-05 800 810 900 1059 12.03 1 55 203 230 330 4-00 600 Calgary Eye Opener World at Eight Eye Opener World at Nine Time Signal Radio Noon Stock Market School Broadcast Off the Record Max Ferguson BBC News World at Six PEPSI COLA Announces That It Is Again Supporting GAME CITY HOCKEY SCHOOLS LETHBRIDGE. ALBERTA June 24-29 and August 12-24 GUEST INSTRUCTOR YICSTASIOK Coach and General Manager DENVER SPURS 2ft torn IN Urn diily HKIMI irai on fiNl diy of nch school Chalk talks mi MW films this ynr INSTRUCTORS TO BE ANNdUNCEO Again open to City ol Lethbrldge residents and South- ern Alberta District residents. A CITY OF LETHBRIDGE COMMUNITY SERVICES PROJECT CJOC-TV Channel 7 (CaMevlelon Ch. 6) 500 530 eoo 830 9.30 1000 11 00 1120 1140 1200 .TUESDAY NIQHT Hollywood Squares NHL All-Star Game Bob Newhart Emergency Hollywood Squares Wolpers Special- Saying Goodbye News PM Commonwealth Games Movie Murder Inc WEDNESDAY 600 Plnnochio 6 30 Secrets of the Kitchen 7 00" Farm and City 715 Wizard of Oz 7 30 Mon Qlant 8 00 Uncle Bobby 8 30 Ed Allen 9 00 Polka Dot Door 9 30 New Horizons 1000 Western Schools 1030 Mr. Dress Up 11 00 Sesame Street 1200 Dale Harney Show 1230 Truth or Consequences 1 00 Let's Make A Deal 1 30 General Hospital 2 00 Our Town 3 00 Take 30 3 30 Edge Of Night 4 00 Family Court 4 30 Drop In CPCN-TV Lethbrldge Channel 13 (Cablevlslon Ch. 4) TUESDAY NIGHT 555 News 6 30 Hawaii Five-0 7 30 Mystery Movie 9 00 Marcus Welby 1000 Kojak 11 00 News 1120 News 1200 Merv Griff m 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 915 930 1000 1030 11 00 11 30 1200 1230 100 230 300 330 400 430 525 600 Parlons Francais Polka Dot Door Lifestyle Pay Cards Fred Davis Show Beat the Clock Buckshot Flmtstones Movie The Last Shot You II Hear Somerset Another World What s the Good Word Anything You Can Do Mod Squad News Movie A Man for All Seasons KRTV Great falls Channel 3 (Cablevlslon Ch. 0) TUESDAY NIQHT 500 Maude 5 30 Sanford Son 600 Adam 12 6 30 All in The Family 700 Mash 7 30 Dirty Sally 800 Hawaii Five-O 900 News 9 30 Tonight Show WEDNESDAY 5 15 Our World 5 45 Salute Agriculture 6 00 Today Show 700 Jokers Wild 730 Pyramid 800 830 900 930 1000 1030 11 00 11 30 1200 1230 1 00 1 30 300 330 400 430 Gambit Hollywood Squares Jackpot Price is Right Jeopardy 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 Oreat Palls Channel 8 (CaMevtslon Ch. 11) TUESDAY NIGHT 4 30 News 500 News 5 30 Truth or Consequences 6 00 Happy Days 6 30 Movie The Girl Who Came Gift Wrapped 8 00 Marcus Welby 900 News 930 Movie The Rebel WEDNESDAY 5 55 Farm News 6 00 Captain Kangaroo 700 News tOO Audrey 8 30 Jack LaLanne 9 00 Young and Restless 9 30 Search for Tomorrow 1000 All My Children 1030 Lets Make a Deal 11 00 Newlywed Game 1130 News 1200 General Hospital 1230 One Life to Live 1 00 Love American Style 1 30 Dinah s Place 2 00 Three on a Match 2 30 Girl in My Life 3 00 Split Second 3 30 Brady Bunch 400 Password CRIME DRAMA: Hawaii p.m., Ch. 13. A trace of gold dust on a murdered man's body leads to a bunco operation involving sunken treasure. COMEDY DRAMA: The Snoop Sisters, p.m., Ch. 13. An antacid tablet given to a basketball star turns out to be poison. DOCTOR DRAMA: Welby, MD, t p.m., Ch. 13. An air traffic controller refuses treatment for what might be throat cancer for if it is true he could lose his job. CRIME DRAMA: Kojak, 10 p.m., Ch. 13. A star student in the police science class employs robbery and murder to show up the teacher. SPORT: Commonwealth Games, p.m., Ch. 7. Highlights of the day's events featuring swimming from New Zealand. MOVIE DRAMA: "Murder, Inc." 12 midnight, Ch. 7. A young couple is blackmailed into aiding a crime syndicate's extortion racket in New York's garment district. TV critics pan 'Bells of HeW TORONTO (CP) Viewer reaction was mixed to the CBC production of the Mordecai Richler play The Bells of Hell, a network spokesman said yesterday, while local television critics panned it. The play, a black comedy about a Jewish lawyer who finds himself unable to cope with the time he is living 'in, was cancelled by the network, then reinstated following sev- eral protests including one by the author. The play, televised Thurs- day night, included one topless scene from a Toronto body rub studio and the author tossed barbs at his own Jewish com- munity. The network spokesman said there were 40 un- favorable calls from Toronto- area viewers and 25 persons said they liked the production. The unfavorable callers complained of language used in the script and some said it was simply a poor production. In late December, Thorn Wedding bells LAS VEGAS, Nev. (Reuter) Christina Sinatra, 25, the youngest daughter of singer Frank Sinatra, was married Saturday .night -at the hotel where her father is making a nightclub comeback. She married Wes Farrell, 34, a Beverly Hills, Calif., record company executive. Benson, director of entertain- ment programs, withdrew the production from the series The Play's The Thing, saying it was "unacceptable for television." Following the protests, the CBC said it would review the decision and on Jan. 8, Eugene Mailman, vice-president and general manager of the CBC's English service division, rein- stated it. Writing in The Globe and Mail, television critic Blaik Kirby said he could sym- pathize with Mr. Benson in trying to keep the program off the air "not that it was offensive; just that it was a bad show." He said that in order to work, the play had to be com- edy to the viewer and frightening drama to the central figure and the produc- tion "failed on both counts." Jack Miller said in The Star that if Mr. Benson wanted to keep the program off the air "he had a good excuse and he blew it." "While the script had offered the chance for a powerful study of a man overwhelmed by a racing world, the play that emerged from it was spotty and missed a lot of good points." Mr Miller praised actor Henry Morgan for "a sur- prisingly good job of serious acting'1 but Mr. Kirby said "a good part of the failure stems from casting Henry Morgan in the central role which de- manded an actor of breadth and skill." WANT TO BE POPULAR? 1-10 p.m. Sat. 1-5 p.m. Phone 329-0955 Monte Cristo Dance Academy AFTEHNOON RATE? FOR COUPL FC, V2 PRICE TONIGHT thru SATURDAY "Justice at the MINERS 733-13thSt. N. Members and Invited Guests Only SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre "CLOCKWORK ORANGE" in color. Tuesday and Wednesday, January 29 and 30. Showing Tuesday at p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT. FORT MACLEOD Empress Theatre "CHARLIE-ONE-EYE" in color. Starring Richard Rountree. Tuesday, January 29 show at p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT. WARNING, SCENES OF VIOLENCE MAY BE OBJECTIONABLE TO SOME. FOX THEATRE Pincher Creek "HIGH PLAINS DRIFTER" In color. Starring Clint Eastwood and Verna Bloom. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, January 29, 30 and 31. Showing Tuesday at p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT. TABER Tower Theatre "CLEOPATRA JONES" in color. Starring Tamare Dobson and Shelley Winters. Tuesday end Wednes- day, January 29 ind 30. Showing Tuesday at p.m. and p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT. Arts centre up for sale Lets entertain them The 1976 Olympic Games in Montreal should prompt grassroots artistic development in Canada and should be a chance for Canada to show the world what it can do in entertainment and the arts, says Louis Applebaum. He suggests that Canadian travel facilities offer foreign visitors a Canadian version of the Eurailpass, whereby they could travel coast-to- coast for a small amount. Exorcist chosen best 1973 film LOS ANGELES (AP) The Exorcist, a chilling film of de- monic possession, was ac- claimed the best movie of 1973 by the Hollywood Foreign Press Association at the Golden Globe Awards here Saturday night. The movie's teen-age star, Linda Blair, was named best supporting actress for her por- trayal of the bewitched child Regan. the film also took awards for best director and best screenplay. The foreign correspondents, representing newspapers in SO countries, named Al Pacino as best dramatic actor for his portrayal of an honest cop in Serpico, and selected Marsha Mason as best dramatic actress for her role as an appealing prostitute in Cinderella Liberty. In the musical and comedy movie category, the best actor and actress awards went to the stars of a single Segal and Glenda Jackson for A Touch of Class. The awards for best comedy or musical motion picture went to the nostalgic reminiscence, of' the 1960s, American Graffiti. The writers, reflecting foreign tastes in both movies and television, chose the fami- ly series The Waltons as the bestJTV show. Actor James Stewart as he was named best dramatic TV actor for his series Hawkins. The award for best dramatic TV actress went to Lee Remick for her role in the three-part series The Blue Knight. The awards included more recognition for the much ac- claimed television comedy series All in the Family as best comedy show. Its co-star, Jean Stapleton, was named best comedy actress in a tie award with Cher Bono, star of the Sonny and Cher Comedy Hour. Jack Klugman was named best television comedy actor for the Odd Couple. CBC version of Hamlet to be staged in P.E.L A CBC- commissioned modern musical version of Shakespeare's Hamlet is to be mounted as a stage production at the Centennial Centre in Charlottetown, P.E.I., this summer. The work, composed by Canadian pop musician Cliff Jones, was broadcast by the CBC radio networks last December and drew com- plimentary reviews. It starred Cal Dodd, who currently is high on the pop- ular music record sales charts, and it is reported here that he has been invited to repeat the performance in the stage production. Casting for the major roles is to begin next week. The work was suggested by Jones to CBC radio producer Ron Solloway, who gave him a commission to go ahead with the project even though it ran far beyond the normal budget for Solloway's weekly show, The Entertainers. Besides soloists, the produc- tion involved music by a studio orchestra, a rock in- strumental group, and sound effects of waves breaking on the rocky shore of Elsinore, with the cry of sea-gulls in the background. When he produced the show, Solloway said it could become a popular successor to Jesus Christ Superstar. There have been contract negotiations for recordings and other pfodvc- tions of the work, in the agreement by Charlottetown Festival producer Jack McAndrew to stage it this summer. A term of one of the con- tracts will be that the CBC will be given credit for having commissioned the work in the first place. It is one of those rare occasions when a special- ly prepared CBC radio show may pay off in repeated per- formances CALGARY (CP) The Allied Arts Centre went on sale Monday, leaving stunned theatre Calgary officials wondering whether they will have a home for the next season. Derek Bridges, president of Theatre Calgary, said he was informed only Thursday that the centre will be placed on the market for The centre, in downtown Calgary, was acquired by the private Rivendge Founda- tion in 1970 after the com- munity operated centre ran into financial crisis Mr. Bridges said Friday the theatre group has been negotiating the purchase of the centre for some time and it it vital that these negotiations continue. "Otherwise, Theatre Calgary will have to close its doors." Theatre Calgary has been the major tenant of the centre since 1968, using its 500 seat theatre seven months of the year. The company's current season ends in April. Aid. Eric Musgreave said the city should buy the centre to ensure the survival of the theatre. He noted that the city was offered to buy the centre in 1970 but the offer was rebuffed by certain city of- ficials. "Now we have the oppor- tunity to acquire it again. TONITE thru college cinema First Show At DOUBLE TRINITY DOUBLE the LAUGHS! First Staw Starts p TferenceHill in "They Call Me Trinity with u SleBenZacahanas DanSurtoe CtselaHahn Elena ttedernonie and with lariev Granger Produced by Halo HIT NO. 2 SECOND FEATURE "TRINITY IS STILL MY NAME' with Hill paramount STARTS TOMORROW ADULT paramount LAST TIMES TONITE FIRST SHOW STARTS 7 P.M. TIMOTHY BOTTOMS LINDSAY WAGNEIX JOHN HOUSEMAN THE fWErv CHASE BEST picnmE-, C THOMPSON RODNCK PAUL BMDGE5 AMES BRIDGES JOHN JAY OSOORN JR WILLIAMS ADULT paramount cinema TONITE ml WED. and fcM pm ;