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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 7, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta A WARM WELCOME AWAITS YOU MARQUIS HOTEL The LetHbridge Herald TELEVISION GUIDE FREE EXTERIOR CAR WASH WITH ANY PURCHASE OF 3 OR MORE GALLONS OF CAS SUPERSONIC CAR WASH THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Fridoy, July 7, LISTINGS FOR SATURDAY, JULY B TO FRIDAY, JULY U, 1972 'British Empire' Fall TV special U.S. DEMOCRATIC CONVENTION The CBC-TV network will carry the two most Important sections of the U.S. Democratic convention in Miami Beach July 12 and 13. Reports on the balloting will start July 12 right after the Expo baseball coverage at approximately Ihe acceptance speech by the successful candidate will be carired Thursday, July 13, storting at p.m. Anchorman Walter and analyist Eric Sevareid (upper right and left) of CBS News will head the convention broadcast team. CBC-TV's Lloyd Robertson and Gordon Donaldson to provide the Canadian viewpoint from the CBC Toronto studios. They will re-unile for Ihe Republician Convention cover- age in August. Phyllis plays with symphonies! New role for comedienne SAM FRANCISCO (AP) Stand-up comedienne Phyllis Dlller is sitting down these days a concert grand piano, with an entire symphony orchestra to lend her support. The platinum, blonde with the raucous laugh and boisterous voice is appearing as guest pi- njlLst with noted symphonies during a country-wide tour. In an appearance in San Francisco, her latest stop, Miss DUler tossed off one-liners and mugged outrageously for the au- dience, sometimes peering at it through opera glasses, while awaiting cues from the orches- tra. When the cues came, the jokes slopped and Beethoven's Concerto No. 1 in C Major began. The" 55-year-olrI comedienne studied piano for 17 years, in- cluding tliree years al a Clii- cago conservatory. She said returning to the piano was strictly an accident. "The Pittsburgh Symphony asked me last year whether I would ike to do a pops con- The CTV Television Net- work is pleased to announce that tlie outstanding BBC-Time- Life produced series Brit- ish Empire" will be shown on on the Network schedule this Fall. The series will premiere Sunday October 1, telecasting from p.m. EDT, as part of the CTV Sunday Night Special program. Running for thirteen epi- sodes, "T h e British Empire" mil generally concentrate on one specific geographic area at a time, more or less chronol- ogically following the develop- ment of "The Empire." The large BBC production crew, aided by researchers from Time-Life, were further assisted by historians and writ- ers from a large number of Commonwealth countries and former Imperial Territories. The Governments of most for- cert." she said. "Tlwy had in mind the fright wig and the whole comedy act. But nobody told me that. "I took it for granted that if you're playing with tlie sym- phony, you play some music. It j must have Iwen OK because it led to 13 other symphony book- ings." She ha.s appeared since with the Dallas. Houston. Seattle and San Frauci.sco symphonies, and will soon play at Detroit. Van- couver. Cincinnati, Denver and Milwaukee. Paid Lyiide Show begins production Paul Lyr.de the CTV Television Network series, began production Mon- day at Bui-bank Studios. Paul Lynde stars in the com- edy series as Paul Simms, an attorney iu a coastal California community, Ocean Grove. Eliz- abeth Allen plays his wife, Martha; Jane Adman, his 21- year-old daughter, Barbara; Pamelyn Ferdin, his 14-year-old daughter. Sally, and Jon Cal- vin, his son-in-law, Hawie Dick- ers on. In ''Whiz Kid Sizzles as Quiz the episode before the cameras, Howie is selected as a contestant in a big-money quiz show. Paul, continually frustra- ted by Howie's encyclopedic mind and ability to do every- thing superbly except hole a job is elated by the pros- pect of liis son-in-law becoming financially capable moving out of the Simms household. Sister's substitute Dcmond Wilson, star of NBC- TV's "Sanford and Son." be- came a performer because his sister didn't. "It was my moth- er's Demond says "JMy older sister sang like LconLyne Price then she got mer colonies provided invalu- able help. However, before iilming, many required assur- ances that the series would not be a "whitewash job." All told, film was shot in thirty countries, and footage to- talled 75 miles of color film. Guild to curb re-runs By DICK KLEINER who has a TV set knows that the rerun season keeps getting long- er every year. What used to be called "summer reruns" now start showing up on the schedule In tlie spring aixl lasts into the fall. This makes lire pretty diill for viewers and it is economic- ally disastrous for actors. The Screen AcL-crs Guild is current- ly considering what can be done about it. Katliy Nolan, who has been on the SAG board for several years, puts on her best union manner when she talks about the problem. "They are polluting the air she says. "The public only gets about five moutlis oE new shows a year. And. for us actors, it's terrible. It means our working season on TV is only five months long." She says SAG is considering taking two steps, or, to be more precise about it. holding out for two changes in their contract with the producers during the next contract negotiations. First would be to demand so much money for residuals on reruns that it ivould no longer be economically feasible Tor the networks to use reruns. They would price their rerun services so high that it would be cheap- er to make new shows. That, at least, is the idea. Second would be to attempt to force a clause forbidding a show to be rerun within a year of its original airing. Again, this would mean fewer reruns, a consummation devoutly to be wished. NEW MOVIE Producer-direct or Don Shebib who made the successful Cana- dian movies Coin' Down the married. So I became tlie focus I Road and Rip-Off is planning a of her dreams, picking up j third feature film for fall pro- where my sister left off." i duction in Toronto. SIMPSONS -SEARS RECORD OF THE WEEK "SiMGN AND GARFUNKEL'S GREATEST HITS" 5 Record Dept. 75 STORE HOURS: Open Daily 9 a.m. >a p m. Thursday and Friday 9 a m. to p.m. Centre Village. Telephone 323-9331. ;