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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 20, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta ____________________________. Monday, July 20, 1970 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 5 ITV HIGHLIGHTS] MONDAY SPECIAL: Whoop-Up Days Parade, 2 ji.in., Cli. 3 A repeal of the parade film will be shown at p.m. SPECIAL: Whoop-Up Days Parade, p.m., Cli. 13: Color coverage of the 1970 Lcthbridge Whoop-up Days Parade with the Grand Marshal, Governor General Michen- er in attendance. FIVE YEARS IN THE LIFE: p.m., Cli. 7: "The Expatriates" is a profile of a family which lives on the Spanish Island of Ibiza, a flourishing art colony. The fam- ily talks about their life on the island and their reasons for wanting to move back to Canada. VARIETY: Barbara McN'alr Show, p.m., Cli. 13: Tonight's guests are Ed McMahon, Ethel Water, the Turtles and comic Roy Applegate. TUESDAY ADVENTURE: Movie, 1 p.m., Cli. 13: After returning to Istanbul, to recover a fortune, Jim Bren- nan, (Errol finds that a woman he had presumed to be dead is an amnesiac. CHILDREN: Dress Rehearsal, p.m., Cli. 7; Pup- peteers Judith Lawrence and Nancy Cole, and Percy Saltz- man who talks about the accuracy of weather reports. LOCAL: Today From The Fair, p.m., Cli. 13: Cov- erage of a musical variety at the Lethbridge Whoop-Up Days fair grounds. CJOC News on the Hour Wthr., Sports on the Half Hour MONDAY NIGHT Continental Rhap- Galloping Gourmet Probe 1220 Road Report World at 6 Paul Tivldar Market Report News Paul Tivadar Rob Ingram CBC News sody Distinguished Arllsts Probe 1220 TUESDAY Jim Elliolt Show News, Weather Phone Bit! Show Gardening Farm News Sports Jack Thys Country Music Matinee Paul Ttvidar Prone 1220 CHEC News on the Hour Wthr., Sports on the Half Hour MONDAY NIGHT Woman's World News Jean Pauley Farm News, Stocks Comments Stock Mkt Report News, Wthr., Sports Dinner Showcase Cattle Prices Back to the Bible Show Time The Voice G< China Jean Pauley World Tomorrow Comments Music for Late Caravan Niters News, Sports. W.nr. The Album Game Farm News, Stocks TUESDAY rucr CM Farm News CHEC FM 7-30 News, Wfhr., Sports News Fifteen minutes to Stock Mkf Repon 1he Hour Mon. thru Fri. a.m. Tom Mitchell a.m. CHEC FM Sport Report a.m. John David CHEC FM News CHEC FM Sports p.m. The Other Side Chuck Holiday p.m. CHEC FM Sport 'Report i a.m. Shawn Kelley CBR Radio 1010 Calgary News on the Hour MONDAY NIGHT Tempo World at Six The Happy Time TiieenAv Jazz for the Record TUESDAY As It Happens Eye Opener National News Five Nights a Week Maigret: Arlette Visits the Kolice Distinguished Arlists from tha Classics Music Past Midnight News Assignment World at Eight Alberta News Morning Concert Galloping GerrusI! Nathan Cohen News Matinee Andrew Allan Radio 'Noon Four for Forty Entre Nous Mallnee Personality Afternon Concert _____ Actuality Gourmet BBC News Weather 17" Portable TELEVISION Deep Focus Picture Automatic Picture Balance Automatic Channel Equalizer ONLY .00 CONVENIENT TERMS EASILY ARRANGED Open Till 9 p.m. Thursday and Friday nigtKs! TELEVISION FURNITURE APPLIANCES Cor. 4th Ave.-5th St. S. Phone 328-2328 CJLH-TV Channel 7 (Cablevision Ch. 6) Meet Mulett TUESDAY Luncheon Data Part I Carton Party Luncheon Date Part 2 MONDAY NIGHT Telepi To Rome With Love Wreslling Three Stooges Teieprobe Here Comes thi Brides Mr. Dressup Country Cabaret Ed Alien Green Acres Litfle People 5 Years In the Life Friendly Giant (c) Take 30 Nar.ia of tf.e Game Chez Helena Edge of Niaht Memorandum on a Meet Mullett Galloping Gourmet Frozen Ark Double Exposure Dress Rehearsal News (c) News HR. PufHStuf (c) CPCN tethbridge Ch. 13 (Cablevision Ch. 4) MONDAY NIGHT Today from Ihe Fair (c) MS CFCN News (c) Here's Lucy (c) Whoop-Up Days Parade (c) Barbara McNair Show (c) News (c) Today from the Fair TUESDAY Thought tor the Day University of the Air Pig 'r, Whistle (c) Peyton Place Ironside (c) Romper Room (c) Today (c) Uncle Bobby (c) Movie: Istanbul (c) Magistrate's Court People (n Conflict Doctor's Diary Smart Alec (c) Today from the Fair (c) KRTV Great Falls Channel 3 {Cablevision Ch. 9) MONDAY NIGHT News Lucille Ball Monday Theatre Movie: War Lord Squares c News c --------J" Tonight show c ___Today Show c As the World Turns Today in Montana Days of Our Lives Sale of the The Doctors c Another World c Edge of Night c Jeopardy c Corner Pyle TUESDAY Salute Agriculture Game News Another World Somerset Andy Grifi Cronkite News Lucille Ball c Huntley-Brinkley c Our World KFBB-TV Great Falls Channel S (Cablevision Ch. 11) Galloping Gourmet General Hospital MONDAY NIGHT My World and Welcome To It Mayberry RFD c Movie: TBA Now TV-5 News Merv Griffin c TUESDAY News Kangaroo c It Takes Jack LaLannt c Woman's World c Linkletter Best of Everything That Girl A World Apart c Bewitched Alt My Children TV-S News Make a Deal c Movie: TBA Newlywed Game Dating Game Channel 3 (Cablevision} Secret Storm c MONDAY NIGHT One Life to Live c Dork Shadows of Parade Love is a Many (Whoop-Up Splendored Tntng Days) Drama Festival New Deal Lauded MONTREAL (CP) Trans- forming Iho niinual Dominion Drama Festival from a com- petition to a countrywide showcase of general theatre will be of enormous benefit and encouragement to both Canadian actors and play- wrights, says Robert Tern- beck, winner of the DDF's 1961) and 1970 best-director awards. It. will take the emphasis away from winning ami put it where it good ex- perimental theatre, he said in an interview, adding that pro- ductions of classics like Joe Egg and Spoon River Anthol- ogy crop up year after year simply because they are "safe" entries. Winners and good plays are not always synonymous, Mr. Tembeck believes. But if, as is widely believed, 1970 is ac- tually the last year the DDF was competitive, then its new. structure will give contempo- rary theatre a real boost and a "much healthier" atmos- phere in which to develop. Survivors-Survivants, a play written by Mr. Tembeck and performed at the DDF this year by his Theatre I group from Montreal, was anything but an old standby. It barely had a script when production started. The young director, born in Cairo of Armenian parents, has his interests firmly en- trenched in live theatre and says he wants to be more than a playwright sitting iso- lated in a room putting words on paper. He wants actors to live and breathe and believe in his plays, hence his devel- opment of the "theatron." "Theatron is a structure of human he says. "Words fused into a structure by a playwright become a play. Human reactions fused Political Prisoners Tortured WASHINGTON (AP) A Quaker doctor says political prisoners in a South Vietnam in- terrogation centre have related stories of being tortured by electrical shocks to their "ears, nipples and genitalia." The South Vietnamese politi- cal prisoners, both men and women, also said they were hung upside down from rafters for hours and were forced to drink "noxious Dr. Marjorie Nelson told a House of Representatives subcommittee. Friday. She reported treating dozens of prisoners who were severely beaten by interrogators. She also said she saw evidence of the electric torture in hysterial shaking and fever that at first was diag- nosed as among women prisoners. "These women had all been tortured by electricity in the in- terrogation she said, "and lights coming on at night triggered these hysterial reac- tions." Dr. Nelson said she treated the victims in a South Vietnam prison near" the interrogation centre in Quang six miles from the scene of the al- leged My Lai serving with the American Friends Service Committee Pro- ject there between 1968, and October, 1969. She testified at House foreign operations subcommittee hear- ings on the tiger cages on Con Son prison island and conditions in other South Vietnam prisons. Nixon Aide Quits WASHINGTON (AP) Rob- ert P. Mayo has resigned as a counsellor to President Nixon to become president of the Fed- eral Keserve Bank of Chicago. inlo a structure of actors and audience become a theatron." SurvivorS-Survivants tells how the A-bonib explosion at Hiroshima in 1945 affected nine persons "born into a world under the shadow of a monstrous mushroom which somehow keeps expanding in- stead of vanishing." Mr. Tembeck chose Hiro- shima as the pouit of time at which hostility, aggression, war and tension became embedded in the human mind and nature, though he agrees that any one of 100 events in history could also serve his purpose. He approached the Theatre I players he had brought to- gether in 1968, presented them with the idea and loosely con- structed script and let the English, and French-Canadian students take it from there. CULTUUE IMPRESSIVE Says Mr. Tembeck: "I don't impose on so much as bring out the actor. There is so much more creativity, poten- tial and energy in actors than just reciting someone else's words. "S'uch a technique helps weed out those who are really talented and committed to the theatre." Mr. Tembeck, now 29, left Egypt in 1961 to study for a masters degree in English lit- erature at the .University of Minnesota. He stayed on for a doctorate in drama and in SLAIN POLICEMEN James L. Severin, left, and Anthony Rizzato, right, both Chicago policemen, were slain in Chicago by sniper fire from a public housing pro- ject on the city's Hear North Side. Westerners Wrong About Montreal MONTREAL (CP) A group of French-Canadian high school students from Alberta believe westerners have a false impres- sion of Montreal and the prov- ince of Quebec. "When I thought of Montreal, I thought of great big, tall build- ings, but it's really old and a lot different from what I ex- says 'Patricia Paradis of St. Paul. Miss Paradis made her com- ments in English in an inter- view here. The Alberta stu- dents are guests of the St. Jean Baptiste Society of Montreal for six days. They continue their month-long tour of Quebec after that. "Westerners have the wrong impressions of Quebec from the news" said Donald Morin of Fabler. "We just get the worst facts about bombings." He decided to take advantage of the trip to the East to dis- cover what French-Canadians here are really like. "I still prefer the he said. "Things move too fast out here, faster than I thought." The majority of the 32 stu- dents, most of them perfectly bilingual, said they did not sym- pathize with the s e p a r a t i s t movement in Quebec. "I've heard a lot about sepa- ratism but I'm not too inter- ested said Louise Bois- sonnault. "If the French-Cana- dians here want to separate, let them." Cilene Sasseville of Jean Cote agreed: "I speak French at home and there are only French people in my community, but I don't agree with separatism at all. "If we separate from Canada, the country won't be the same, it will be weaker. And Quebec won't be the same either." Joanne Bachand of Fahler had a different view of the situ- ation and noted that conditions of French-Canadians in Alberta are not the same as in Quebec. "We don't have much to com- plain she said, "but the JVench-Canadians in Quebec have a point and they are brave to go out and prove their Gilbert Parent of Girouxville said he does not mind being bil- ingual in Alberta but feels that Quebec should be totally French-speaking. The tour is one in a series started two years ago by the federal and provincial govern- ments to introduce French-Ca- nadian teen-agers to their cul- tural and social backgrounds. After visiting Montreal and Quebec City, the group will make an excursion into New Brunswick. 19C8 moved to Montreal. "There is a beautiful cul- ture he says. "I try to tell everyone what a beautiful city they have, how the cross- fertilization of English and French is really very excit- ing." As a teacher of English at a junior college, he has become aware of the need for drama opportunities at the elemen- tary leyel in Canada. One can- not start to act at 21, he says. A person's dramatic spark must be discovered and fos- tered early. Next year he will teach drama at McGill University and is already working on a new play based on Nazi Ger- many. He hastens to add, however, that it is not so much historical events as the human reactions to them that lie at the heart of his ambi- tions. Musical Haii- Has Color Problem LONDON (AP) The Broad- way musical Hair has a color problem. The show is having a hard time finding blacks for the con- stantly changing integrated casts of productions in London, Birmingham and Glasgow. Its producers want to adver- tise: "Young colored boys and girls wanted to sing and dance." But Britain's race relations board ruled such an advertise- ment, because it specifies _ a particular race, would be dis- criniina t o r y. They suggested Hair producers advertise: "Peo- ple with a special knowledge of African music wanted." Hair is planning to send scouts to discotheques and night clubs in search of performers who are young, gifted and black. Rubber Bullets Netv Weapon For Troops BELFAST (AP) British troops here have been issued a new weapon for dealing with Northern Ireland ber bullets. A hard rubber bullet can be fired from a tear gas gun and plow through crowds, cutting down demonstrations sources say, adding that the soldiers have been ordered to aim low because the missile is capable of breaking legs. An army spokesman would say only: "We have certain weapons which we can use to bring riots under control with the minimum use of force. We are not prepared to discuss any plans we may have for the fu- ture." DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC SUITE 8-304 5th St. S. Abovo National Store Phone 327-7244 ROSS HOSAK, C.D.M. CRIME RISES TORONTO (CP) The crime rate in Metropolitan Toronto in- creased by 11.6 per cent hi the first six months of this year compared with the same period in 1909, it was announced here. Todays PARAMOUNT Last Complete Show PARAMOUNT-CINEMA "The Short One Complete COLLEGE-MALL CINEMA Short Last Complete Show GREEN ACHES DRIVE-IN "Dayton's Devils" "Hell's Angels" One Complete SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre "TELL THEM WILLIE BOY IS HERE" Starring Robert Bedford, Katharine Ross, Robert Blake and Susan Clark. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, July 20, 21 and 22. Monday show at p.m. Adult Not suitable for children. RIVER Sunland Theatre "ZIG ZAG'' In color. Starring George Kennedy, Anne Jackson and Eli Wallacli. Tuesday and Wednesday, July 21 and 22. Tuesday show at p.m. Adult. PINCHER CREEK Fox Theatre "THE VENGEANCE OF SHE" In color. Starring John Richardson, Olinka Berova and Edward Judd. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, July 20, 21 and 22. Monday show at p.m. Family. Gel more out of life Take family to a movie PARKS AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT CITY OF LETHBRIDGE PUBIC SWIMMING SCHEDULE July 21st 27th Inclusive FRITZ SICK POOL Public Swimming 1.00 6.00 p.m. Public Swimming 7.00 8'30 P'm- 8 NOON HOUR SWIM 12-15 1.00 p.m. Public Swimming "0 p.m. Public Swimming 7.30 9.30 p.m. HOUR SWIM 12.15 1.00 p.m. Public Swimming 1 .00 6.00 p.m. h'" NOON HOUR SWIM 12.15 1-00 p.m. Public Swimming 1.00 5.00 a.m. Public Swimming 7.00 9.00 p.m. Sal., July 25th- PUBUC SWIMMING CANCEtlED due to Swimming Eliminations for the lethbridge area of the Southern Alberta Summer Games. Sun., July Public Swimming Family Swimming Mon., July 27th- NOON HOUR SWIM Public Swimming LIONS POOL Tues., July 21st to Ihurs., July 23rd- Public Swimming Public Swimming Fri., July 24th- Public Swimming 1 .00 9.00 p.m. Sat., July 25th- Public Swimming 12.00 8.00 p.m. Sun., July Public Swimming 1 .00 9.00 p.m. Man., July 27th- Public Swimming '.00 5.00 p.m. Public Swimming 7.00 9.00 p.m. HENDERSON POOL lues., July 21st to Fri., July 24th- Public Swimming 11.00 a.m. 8.00 p.m. Sat., July 25th- Public Swimming 10.00 a.m. 8.00 p.m. Sun., July Public Swimming 1.00 8.00 p.m. Mon., July 27th- Public Swimming 1 1.00 a.m. 8.00 p.m. THIS ADVERTISEMENT Witt APPEAR EACH MONDAY AND THURSDAY. -00 5.00 p.m. 6.00 8.00 p.m. 12.15 1.00 p.m. 1 .00 5.00 p.m. 1.00 5.00 p.m. 7.00 9.00 p.m. WHOOP-UP WEEK AT THE A.N.A.F. CLUB '_. Corner 5th Ave. and 6th Sf. 5. Across from Downtown Car Park Open This Week 11 a.m. to 1 a.m. TONIGHT Helen and Tony TUESDAY NIGHT GERRY AND THE TRAVELLERS FOR MEMBERS AND THEIR GUESTS OLLEGE INEMA COLLEGE MALL 'PHONE 328-6300 TONITE thru THURSDAY Showing and p.m. The story of a beautiful girl's lifetime between the ages of 19 JACQUELINE BISSET JOSEPH GOTTEN Added 'THE DOWRY" Featurette Color Cartoon Novelty RESTRICTED ADULT SHOWS AND P.M. NOW SHOWING and p.m. HURRY LAST 4 DAYS NOVEL OF THE YEAR-HOW A MOTION PICTURE ADULT ROSS HUNTER i AIRPORT BURT DEAN LANCASTER-MARTIN JEANSEBERG STARTS FRIDAY HELLO, DOLLY! NOW SHOWING Nothing has boon toft out of The Restricted Adult PICTURE IKEADHBIlllRHtS HWWISIW COLOR EVERYONE IS TALKING ABOUT THIS UNUSUAL PICTURE 2 SHOWS Matinee Daily p.m. DAILY Evening One Show p.m. TONIGHT THRU WED. GATES OPEN ONE SHOW This was the I RUMBLE that Las Vegas! HELL'S TOM STERN COLOR ADUIT SECOND FEATURE A MELTING POT OF LOSERS! COLOR NIELSEN lilNIE KAZAN ;