Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 6, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
READ THE LETHBR1DGE HERALD 'CHINOOK' SOUTH AlBERTA'S LARGEST RUSAl CIRCULATION The Letlibridge Herald TELEVISION GUIDE KING KOIN LAUNDERETTE Washing, Drying, Dry Cleaning Phone 328-8944 3 Ave. ft 12 St. B S. Attended Men. thru Frt. FRIDAY, JULY 6, 1973 LISTINGS FOR SATURDAY, JULY 7 TO FRIDAY. JULY 13 David Susskind special probes amnesty issue Should there be amnesty? David Susskind explores amnesty and its alternatives from the viewpoint of those who have resisted the draft or deserted from the army and those opposed to it. This special is forthright and freewheeling wi th a live audience and selected panel par- ticipating in the discussion. The special will be telecast at 10 p.m. on Channel 13 on Sunday, July 8. No more dancing commercials Sally's a big TV star now By NORMAN MARK CHICAGO It's difficult to know wbere Sally Struthers ends and Gloria Stivic, her character on All in the Family begins. That's the way things are on TV. Roles are designed for body type and'personality. Ev- erything possible is done to malse sure the actor playing the role has very little acting Vre to be guest on Ironside BURBANK (NBC) Eng- land's Mary Ure has been sign- ed to guest-star in an-Ameri- can TV appearance in Murder By One, the second Ironside episode to be filmed for the series' seventh season next fall on the NBC television network. The appearance by Miss Ure, of actor Robert Shaw, is her first on American TV in about 15 years. She last appsared before HoDywood as co-star with Vivten Leigh in the feature film Duel Of Ange-s, to do. This allows the cast to adapt to their roles with ex- tremely short rehearsals. Miss Struthers, who is only 25, has played many other roles. She was seen on various commercials as a talking lem- on and a toe-dancing ham- burger. Anyone who can por- tray a toe-d a n c i n g ham- burger obviously has talent. She was also a member of the cast of the Smothers Broth- ers Comedy Hour and she was the entire chorus line for the SALLY STRUTHERS ill-fated Tim Conway show. Ccnway's program began with one man humming as Miss Struthers madly dsuced routines by herself. Sometimes the camera would picture her from overhead asr she lay on the stage, dancing her little heart out and performing one- woman imitations of Berke- ley's cast of thousands pat- terns. It was, I believe, one of tele- vision's funniest moments. Alas, only two people in the en- tire world thoiHM so and both were Chicago TV critics. The show died. Today, Sally Struthers is a big star and she no longer has to dance by herself. During our interview, pointed out her British coun- terpart in 'Til Death Do Us Part (All in the Family is based on that aeries) has a baby. Does that mean that the character Gloria will g pregnant this year? Sally's answer was pure Gloria. She said vehemently, "Mike and Gloria have been married only three years. They should wait. There are too many children in the world, anyway. Many women should consider never having children and i laybc Gloria is one of these." There are more than American draft registers and deserters living in Canada. They are exiles from their homes and families. Are they cowards who slithered across the border in their country's time of need or are they the conscience of America? Sun- day, July 8, at 10 p.m. on Channel 13, CTV presents the "David Susskind Special: Am- nesty." This forthright and free- wheeling program is hosted by David Susskind, who continues to provide the spontaneous and exciting form of television that has won him a host of awards in North America. As host, he will welcome a panel of guests, among them advocates of am- nesty who are either draft re- sisters or deserters. Jeff Egner was a second lieutenant in the army before he deserted and came to Canada; Glenn Siegal, a former officer in the Ameri- can pacification program in Vietnam; David Sells from Wisconsin, who is now working as a data processor in Can- ada; author and ex-marine corps officer Charles Coe; for- mer officer Jack Calhoun, now a research fellow at the Uni- versity of Toronto; Martin Kelley, whose son was killed in Vietnam, has testified against amnesty; and Michael Cheda, who was a member of the ac- tive left in the U.S. and now works for a television network. Amnesty is a controversial subject, both in the U.S. and in Canada, where many at these exiles have found permanent homes and a good life; manv are profoundly lonely and would return home if condi- tions permitted. The show exolores all the al- ternatives under consideration in the U.S.., the methods which could be used to implement them and the impressions of the men who have fought in Vietnam and those who have lived in Canada. Know who Leonard Slye s BURBANK (NBC) When he was 17, Leonard Slye's fam- ily moved from Cincinnati to Los Angeles. It was the first time the youngster, who began to play the guitar on that trip, had ever seen the West. Today, Slye is better fcrown as Roy Rogers, "King of the Cowboys." Rogers first achieved popu- larity as a member of the sing- ing group Sons 'of the Ptonesrs. In a 1948 Disney movie he in- troduced "The Legend of Pecos Bill" and the campfire ballad "Blue Shadows." Both of these nostalgic Western songs are reprised in "How the West Was an animated feature to be colorcast on "lite ful World of Disney" Sunday, July 15 on the NBC Television Network. Slye took on bis new name when he screen tested for Re- public Pictures. As Roy Rogers be starred in 87 musical West- erns. He also filmed 104 half- hour television shows, which ran for six years on NBC-TV. Now 60 years old, the West- ern star resides in Apple Val- ley, Calif. His charitable work, for which he and his equally famous wife, Dale Evans, are known, keeps him busy most of the year. Rodeos, state fairs, Nashville recording sessions. countless personal appearance tours and raising six childret account for the remainder of bis time. 12 girls signed for chorus line in new variety series BURBANK (NBC) Twelve dancing girls have been signed by producer director Bob Wynn as the chorus line for "NBC new weekly va- riety series, starting in the fall on the NBC Television Net- work. The 12, already dubbed "The Follies were chosen by Wynn and choreographer Carl JablonskL Among the dancing dozen are eight girls who appeared in the "NBC Follies" special last Feb. 8; Also among the 'it are a French girl, a Canadian balle- rina, a Japanese-American and two black girls. Those who have been brought back from the special are Kathie King, Shirley Kirks, April Nevins, Susan Donovan, Betty Crabb, Adete Yoshioka, Gerri Kcddick and Karen Lor- han. Newcomers to "NBC are Rolande Bieber, French- born dancer from the Las Vegas edition of the "Folies Lorraine Fields, who danced in the past two Academy Awards presenta- tions; Canadian ballerina yan Granger; and Candy Mo- Coy, veteran of two Bill Cosby specials, several cocktail party sequences on "Rowan and Mar- tin's Laugh-In" and last sum- mer's TV series, "When You're Hot, You're Hot."