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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 12, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta iTV HIGHLIGHTS! WEDNESDAY SPORT: Baseball, G p.m., Cli. 7. The San Diego Padres meet Ihc Expos at Montreal. DOCUMENTAIIY: Jacques Cousleall, 8 p.m., Ch. 13. "Tha Tragedy of the Red Salmon" is wildlife photography at its finest. POLITICS: Democratic Convention, p.m., Cli. 7. The CBC joins CBS coverage in progress as the delegates se- lect a Presidential candidate. COMEDY: Please 9 p.m., Ch. 13. The evils of ly- ing, a 5C lesson for a student and Bernard. ADVENTU11I5: Jason King, p.m., Ch. 13. Conclusion of Jason's hunt for a stolen antique which uncovers a dou- ble-crossing plot with a deadly ending. DOCUMENTARY: Blackfoot Special, 10 p.m., Ch. 7. A documentary on the Blackfoot Nation and the tribes that moved through their territory. One-Gun will be interviewed on the coming of the White Man and Chief Pretty Young Man comments on the young people. INTERVIEW; David Frost. 12 midnight. Ch. 13. Frank- lin D. Roosevelt Jr. and author Joseph P. Lash are among the guests. THURSDAY MOVIE MUSICAL: "Just For 1 p.m., Cli. 7. A Broadway producer-composer's preoccupation with his career has alienated him from his two teen-age children. MOVIE COMEDY: 1 p.m., Ch. 13. A spoof of the Wild West with Jerry Lewis as an Easterner menaced by an outlaw gang. ANGLO'S Radio TV Listings Program ure listed by the radio and television Any variation in program schedule it due to lent- minute changes by the Italians and Is not the respon- sibility of the Herald or Anglo Dlttn'bulors Stereo and Photographic Centre, CHEC Roger Chonnon with Contemporary SportJ Morley McGill with Contemporary Newi WEDNESDAY KIGHT THURSDAY Lcn Do" Buryl Clark Johin Dave King Jack Neufeld Paul Tessier Checllnl Dnve Kinn CJOC WEDNESDAY NIGHT world at six John Walker Request Una John Charles B.m- Terry Vogt THURSDAY NEWS, Wlhr, Sport Jim Elliot News and Gram "'X! f. Jack Thyi Barrv Probe 1210 World at MOM. YHRU SAT. Don MacMasler Concert! (Bob it CHEC FM News Hourly Wthr. Hclf Hour Don Hedman Sign-Off Consle) Don MacMasler CBR ir Radio 1010 Calgary NIGHT Vancouver Chamber Radio Moon Concern THURSDAY News, Sports, Wlhr Eye Opener From Ihe CapMais World al 8 Five Hlghla a weeK This Counlry CLCC News Hourly Weather Half Hour Take It from Here Holiday Home Run World al 6 AS It Happen) Duane Meyers News John Malakotf Major News Doug Gcssen Carol Sears Major News Davi Oberg This Summer Take a SONY PORTABLE TV On Your Camping Trip! All Sizes and 11" Portable TV's in stock. ANGLO DISTRIBUTORS and flhotopiaphic Centcl 419 5th St. 5. Phone 328-6922 "WE PERSONALLY SERVICE EVERYTHING WE SELL" CJOC-TV Channel 7 (Cablevision Ch. 6) WEDNESDAY Trulti cr Consequcr Tcieproto 7 Expo Deinccrallc Conversion Country .V.uslc 9rDO BlacUuol Spec News (c) NIGHT Teleprote 7 Stampede Hilighls cs (c) Movie: The Blcck Knight fHURSDlXY S 35 Farm and City Romper Rotm If'rCJ Drcssup Friendly Giant Chez Hek'riG Sesame Street Luncheon Dale AAcHale's Navy Movie: Just for You 7-.30 Summer Tovm Take 30 Edge ol Night Family Courr Drop In Truth or Consequences CFCN-TV Lelhbridge Channel 13 [Cablevision Ch. 4) WEDNESDAY NIGnl Go Round All Aboul Faces Family Affair Feature Race (c! I Dream ol Jcannie 11 News 6-00 News David Frost LonqEtrcCt lc) THURSDAY Missing Link Though! for Day Jacques Couslcau Rupcrl Bcai Please Sir Fastii Sporlsbeal News (c) Stampede Beal the ClocK Mpvie: Pardners What's Inn Good Word Another V.'orld (c) is in Sewing Anylhing lc) You Can Do House of Frlgtilen- Batman (c) sioin (c) Bewitched Norm AAapla Family Allalr KRTV Great Falls Channel 3 (Cablevision Ch. 9) WEDNESDAY NIGHT Sale of the Cenlury of Dem. Convention Hollywood j.M i nvo Amcrlc One Happy Family Jeopardy elvie (ci WhWha., Wher. Glacier Park Hews Tonlgnt Show THURSDAY Our World salute AnrleultKre Today In Montana Dotlors (c) Concenlrdllon Another World News Lucy Show Love Is (I Many My Three Sons (c) Splendored Thing Beverly Hjllblllici As Iho World Turn! 4.30 NBC Nightly Newt Demo. Convention News News Allns Smith nnd jortea (c) Dom. Convention nmcrflency HCW5 Corner Hnr Movie: Crooki KFBB-TV Great Falls Channel 5 (C.blevision Ch. 11) WEDNESDAY NIGHT THURSDAY Lets MBKa a Deal Tdrm Newi (O Ncwlywcd Garni Ncws Secret Slorn) Captfiln Kangaroo Ono Lite Dinah's Plnco Our Lives (c) Jnch LnLanna General Hospital Aurtrey (c) Thrro on a Match Gnlloplnri Gourmet Gamt Whcro Ihg Hcarl lc Spill Second News Bewitched Search tor Password Tomorrow Nnwi Big change in black films Whatever happened to Paul Robeson? Films by Waeks, starring blacks, aimed for (lie nlnck market Is a highly i n the entertainment field. How did it come about? Are the pictures truly representative of the black experience? Fol- lowing is IKc lirst of two arti- cles on the black film phe- nomenon. By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD (AP) In the current film Shaft's Big Score, the black private detective hero scorns a New York police inves- tigator, also black: "My mother told me to stay away from black honkies with big flat feet." Five years ago, such a put down of whites and blacks who work for the while establish- ment might have caused out- rage. Today such scenes are com- mon. And not merely in low- budget exploitation films. Films made by blacks and aimed pri- marily at the black market are being financed on sizable budg- ets by major studios. This is the result of a black revolution in the movie indus- try. Film companies have dis- covered belatedly that millions of dollars can be made by aim- ing movies primarily at the big-city black audience. If the movies contain enough quality, they also will draw whites. Hence, a bonanza such as MGM produced last year with Shaft. The film grossed mil- lion in the United States and Canada. It was MGM's only big hit in 1971. TOOK A LONG TIME The negro's advent to film prominence was a long time coming. During the earliest years of movies, the black was por- trayed as cither servile, as in various versions of Uncle Tom's or lazy, as in two 1910 and Sambo. The black as villain was ex- ploited by D. W. Griffith in the 1915 Birth of Notion. Griffith was so astonished by the outcry of prejudice that he made the epic Intolerance in his own de- fence. The talkie period brought some all black films: Hallelu- jah, by MGM in 1929; The Green Pastures, Warner Broth- ers, 1936; Stormy Weather, 20th Fox, 1943; Cabin in the MGM, 1943; Carmen Jones, Preminger, 1954; Porgy and Bess, Goldwyn, 1959; Raisin in the Sun, Columbia, 1961. None of these films was a fin- ancial success, and producers over the years adopted the maxim that "colored pictures don't Bell. WORK SCARCE There was scant work for black actors during (he first 50 years of film history. A few be- came well known, largely in roles as menials: Clarence Muse, Louise Beavers, Bill Rob- inson, Ethel Waters, Eddie (Rochester) Anderson. Hattie McDaniel won an Oscar for her role as Mammy in Gone with the Wind. Others were relegated to roles in which they appeared incredi- bly lazy or frightened of ghosts, Siepin Fetchit, Willie Best, Far- ina of the Our Gang comedies, and an actor who was called Sleep 'n1 Eat. Paul Robeson played a few leading roles in the 1930s, mostly in non-Hollywood films such as The Emperor Jones, and Sanders of the River. Sidney Poiter was the star SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES who started the black revolution in films. The Nassau-born actor had been in movies since No Way Out in 1950, but he seemed des- tined for billing under such stars as Tony Curtis and Rock Hudson. Then in JSG3 he starred in Lillies of the Field, and won the Oscar as best actor. WAS IN MONEYMAKERS He later appeared in such mo- neymakers as A Patch of Blue, To Sir with Love, In the Heat of the Night and Guess Who's Coming to Dinner. Always he portrayed a successful black in the white world. "The industry discovered something from Poitier's says Jim Brown, the pro footballer who became a black film star. 'Over half the parlon- age came from blacks in the big cities. "That pointed out two things to the producers: that the indus- try needed some black stars; and that dignity, was needed in the portrayal of blacks on the screen." Poitier's immense success CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre "GOT SHOE" In Color. Starring Albert Finney, Billie Whitelaw and Janice P.ule. Wednesday, July 12, show at p.m. Adult. PINCHER CREEK Fox Theatre "CHROME AND HOT LEATHER" In Color. Starring Michael Stearns, Kalhy Baumann Hnd Larry Bishop. Wednesday, July 12, show at p.m.. Adult not suitable for children. TABER Tower Theatre "THE 5-MAN ARMY" In color. Starring James Daly and Peter Graves. Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, July 12, 13 and 14. Wednesday shows at and p.m. Adult. Gates Open 9 p.m. One Complete Show at 10 p.m. STARTS THURSDAY Cononalt All My Children Newi The story _ of a man who took the T into his own finger! DIEF.OKEE-SS51DE PRBDIKIIIM 'SUPPOF.T YOUR NO. 2 Mrs. Pol'ifcjx Spy COLOR ty Cellos' United Am sis IN COLOR ROSALIND RUSSELL GATES OPEN 9 P.M. ONE COMPLETE SHOW P.M. TONIGHT ONLY Hospital engineers favor strike VICTORIA (CP) Operat- ing engineers at 27 British Co- lumbia hospitals have voted in favor of strike action by a mar gin ol about 80 per cent. Ed Callan, international rep- resentative of the International Union of Operating Engineers, said, after releasing Ihe result of the vote, that he would now suggest to union representa- tives that another attempt be made to bring the B.C. Hospi- tals Association back to the bargaining table. "I will suggest that we ask them to sit down and negotiate again if not, we mill have no alternative but to serve 12- hour strike Mr. Callan said. "We are not prepared to go before the B.C. Mediation Com- mission. But are prepared to go before an independent ar- bitrator with the understand- ing that his report would be binding on both parties." Talks between the union.and the association began six months ago. A provincial gov- ernment mediator finished his term, about two weeks ago and filed a report that there had been no progress. The union is seeking a 12-per- cent wage increase for third- class engineers while the asso- ciation has offered a 6-25-per cent hike over one year. A third class engineer now earns ?834.25 a month. Have Fun Play Bingo In The Sun GYRO BINGO WED. NIGHT Jackpot if won in 51 Numbers IF NO WINNER BLACKOUT FOR ON THE SCREEN Color "BANDALERO" Color Dean Martin Jimmie Stewart Raquel Welch HIT NO. 2 Color "FLIM FLAM MAN" Color With George C. Scott One Free Bingo Card with each paid admission at Children Up To 12 Yean FREE Wed. Gates Open P.M. Play Bingo from 9 p.m. to 10 p.m. Winery to expand its plant CALGARY (CP) Chalet Wines Ltd. of Calgary has an- nounced a five-year, expansion program at its win- ery. The first phase will more more than triple annual pro- duction capacity to gal- Ion? from and will add square feet to existing facilities. The second part of the expansion is scheduled to begin next year. The company says sales in- creased almost 100 per cent in a nine-month period ending (May 31 from the same period 1 in 070-71. Chalet, established in 19S6, produces 15 varieties of table and sparkling wires, with of the grapes coming from Cali- fornia. Otlicr material.-, arc sup- plied by Alberta firms. Today's Shbwtimes PARAMOUNT Short Subjects "Bedknobs and Broomsticks" Last Complete Show PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjecls "Z.P.G." Last Complete Show COLLEGE CINEMA Short Subjects "Cowboys" Last Complete Show r.REEN ACRES DUIVE-IN Gyro Bingo "Klim Klain Man" "Baudnlero" One Complete Show helped create stardom for other black actors: Brown, Raymond St. Jacques, Richard Roundtree, Godfrey Cambridge, Calvin Loekhnrt, Yaphet Kolto. Black pictures helped solve a crisis for theatre owners. With whites moving to the suburbs, massive old theatres in the cen- rtal cilics seemed doomed to decay and destruction. The lure of black films began filling up those theatres with Negroes who remained in the cities. Film companies began to see the need of black directors to interpret the black experience. Magazine photographer Gordon Parks was the pioneer The Learning Tree in 1969. Last year he scored with Shaft. Melvin Van Peebles directed Watermelon Man for Columbia, then made Sweet Sweet Black on his own for an immense profit. Wodntidoy, July 1J, 1972 THE IETHBIIIDGE HEPLAID 7 KEEPING TRACK Cats place their hind feet ex- actly in the tracks of their Iront paws, which have already tested the path, making them both sure-footed and silent when they stalk their prey. DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC ROSS A. HOSACK Certified Dental Mechanic Suite 8-304 5th SI. S. Ph. 327-7244 Lelhbr'dne ELKS PUBLIC BINGO 1251 3rd Avenue South EVERY THURSDAY 8 p.m. 16 GAMES JACKPOT IN 54 NUMBERS BONUS JACKPOT IN 59 NOS. IN 60 NOS. IN 61 NOS. If no bingo colled ofler 60 noi., WB will continue for NO ONE UNDER 16 YEARS ALtOWEDl PUBtlC-UPSTAIRS EtKS AND GUESTS DOWNSTAIRS ENTERTAINMENT for ELKS and GUESTS in CLUB ROOMS THURSDAY JULY 13 EERT1 and H1GA FRIDAY JULY 14 MINT JULEPS SATURDAY JULY 15 RAYMOND CANADIANS RESTR1CUD ADULT ZERO POPULATION GROWTH TONIGHT and TKURS. ____at and p.m. ADULT ENTERTAINMENT COLLEGE CINEMA Tonight and Thurs. ol end p.m. Technicolor From Warner Bros (CCWBCVS) MONDAY, JULY 17 SATURDAY, JULY 22 THE iPARKFUZA IN THE CABARET POINT OF INTEREST PLUS 3 SHOWS NIGHTLY Vi FANTASTIC POLYNESIAN DANCERS ADMISSION PER PERSON IN THE LOUNGE CORNELIA BOUCHER A FULL WEEK OF FUN AND ENTERTAINMENT AWAITS YOU AT THE 1009 MAYOR MAGRATH DRIVE Phone 328-2366 STARTS TOMORROW of and p.m BARBARA HARRIS T.heir affair ended in disaster. They got marriedl BETWEEN ADULT JASON ROBAROS A CINEMA CENTER FIIMS PRESENTATION WRITTEN SY MEIVIIIE SHAVEISON AND DANNYARNOID SUGGESTED BY THE WRITINGS AND DRAWINGS OF JAMES THURBEt ADULT WAIT DISNEY'S POSITIVELY ENDS TONIGHT BEDKNOBS and BROOMSTICKS" SHOWS AT and P.M. ;