Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 7

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 31

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 1, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta READ THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 'CHINOOK' SOUTH ALBERTA'S LARGtST R'J-AL CIRCULATION The Letkbrldge Herald TELEVISION GUIDE KING KOIN LAUNDERETTE Washing, Drying, Dry Cleaning HMM 3 ft 13 SI. B S. AtMmUd Man. thru Fri. FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1973 LISTINGS FOR SATURDAY, JUNE 2 TO FttlOAY, JUNE 3 57th annual Indianapolis 500 Saturday, June 2 at 4 p.m. for two hours, CTV pre- crash. Several spectators were injured by flying debris. servts the 57th annual Indianapolis 500 on Wide World There are top veterans and eager newcomers hoping of Sportt. The Memorial Day feature was postponed two to take a cut of the in gate money as super- days after a long delay in the start which ended before star racing teams push their cars and crews to the limit, cars reached the first turn after eight came to a grinding SHOWBTZ LTCGEND Fac- ing The Music as a living show business legend, Fred Astairc is subject of current books on his dancing art and was honored at a recent Nrw York film gala paying tri- bute to great movie personal- ities. Summer TV series features country music artists HOLLYWOOD Martin will present a series of seven one-hour summer pro- grams featuring top names in the country music field in the Thursday, 10-11 p.m., time per- iod premiering July 26, it was Musicians' union asks rerun limit NEW YORK The Ameri- can Federation of Musicians said it is supporting moves to limit program reruns on net- work television each year to 25 por cent of all prime view- ing hours at night. "As disgruntled artists and TV viewers know, the te'c- vision season grows shorter each year and by the time the first touch of spring is in the air reruns are flooding the air- said Hal Davis, presi- dent of AFM, which claims members. announced by Lawrence R. White, Vice President, Pro- grams, NBC Television Net- work. Titled "Dean Martin Pre- sen's: Music the scries will be videotaped in Nashville, Tenn., the country music capital of the world. Greg Garrison, who bejiins his ninth season as producer di- rector of Dean Martin's regu- lar weekly series this fall, will be executive producer. The bulk of each show will be produced on location with leading country artists and groups performing at actual exterior sites throughout the city against a backdrop of fam- iliar landmarks of the Nash- ville area. Among the stars who will appear on the series are Johnny Cash, Lynn Anderson, Bill Anderson, Sonny James, Jerry Reed, Del Reeves, Joe South, Dottie West, Skeeter Davis, Ray Price, Dave Dud- ley, Joe Stampley and Johnny Rodritjuez. Each program wiM be highlighted by a starring performer accompanied by fea- tured acts. Indy 500 on teevee Saturday, Jane 2 at 4 p.m., CTV's "Wide Work! Of Spor's" telecast the 57th annual In- dianapolis 500 motor race with 33 of the biggest names in m> tor racing competing for more than in gate money. Superstar racing .terns strive to break and create racing records. The high spseis already attained in practice have simulated greater ir.t2r- est than ever before. Opinion runs heavy that speads may be in excess of the 200 mi'cs per hour lap average reached in time trials snd qualifying runs. The first Indianapol's 500 was he'd in 1911 and the winner, Roy Harroun, won with an average speed of 7-1.C3 m.p.h. The Speedway is making arrangement to rc- commodate one of the largest crowds in its history. An esti- mated people will jrm into the grandstand. In on :r to avoid congestion and irrs- sive traffic ti3-uos, the manage- ment is coordinating eflorts with the news media to inform race fans about the conditions of traffic flow. Penske, McCuskey, Gary Bst- tenhausen, A. J. Foyt and lost year's winner Mark DiMchue wiH be driving improved, high performance cars created by McLaren, Drahe-Offenhaucer, Foyt and Eagle. High-compres- sion, turbo-charged engines are returning again to compits against proven championship cars on the two and one hall mile race course. Pit crews are to work their minor miraotes on machinery already pushed to its limit and the action will be hot and heavy with brill ant n-wcomers testing their en- tbusiasra against the nerved veterans of the Indy circuit. OLD RELIC Robert Cto- tfcier. a Mtfre of British Co- lumbia who truly loves tbc sea, plays Old FeUc in CBC Television's highly success- ful series The seen Sumdays at p.m. A veteran actor, Robert Clo- thier has learned to handle boats with the skill of a pro- fessional West Coast beach- comber. 'Ironside' begins its 7th season BURBANK stde" has gone into produc- tion at Universal Studios for its seventh season next fall on the NBC Television Kct- Luiiclieon Dale to be 90 minules CBC-TV's Luncheon Dale with Elwood Glover will be 90 min- utes in length throughout the summer. First before the cameras will be the two-hour episode, "Down Hill All the one of a number of scrip's written earlier this year and on hand now for filming. Returning .to star in the title role as Chief Robert T. Ironside, wheelchair bound San Francisco deLective, is Raymond Burr. Returning with him is his team co- stars Don Galloway at Det. Sgt Ed Brown, Don Mitchell as aide Mark Sanger and Elizabeth Baur as Officer Fran ;