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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 9, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta A WARM WELCOME AWAITS YOU MARQUIS HOTEL The LctHbridgc Herald TELEVISION GUIDE FREE EXTERIOR CAR WASH WITH ANY PURCHASE OF 3 OR MORE GALLONS OF GAS SUPERSONIC CAR WASH THE LETHBR1DGE HERALD Frida MGS FOR SATURDAY, JUNE 10 TO FRIDAY, JUNE 16, 1972 .....-gsi x j WORLD CHAMPIONSHIP TENNIS World tennis com- petition is dominated by the figure of Rod Laver, the. greatest player of all time. Total winnings exceed one million dollars, a mark only Rod has been able to achieve. Rod Laver competed in both the singles and doubles categories at Rothman's International Tennis Tourna- ments _ he was the man to beat. CTV presents taped coverage of this event staring June 10. Top tennis stars perform on CTV 'Backstage Miss Canada' Sixty minutes of the grind and the glamour, the happiness and the heartbreak, on "Back- stage Miss Saturday, June 10, at 8 p.m. The annual Miss Canada Pag- eant dslighted millions of tele- vision fans when it was on the CTV Now, this follow-up will delight just as many by showing them what goes on behind the scenes. "Backstage Miss Canada" is a j close look at the trials and tribdations, the agonies and the ecstacies that lead up to the crowning of Canada's most beautiful young lady. 'Hogan's Heroes' makes CFCN-TV debut June 9 "Hogan's a half- hour comedy series situated in a prisoner of war camp for Al- lied soldiers somewhere in Ger- many in 1942 and starring Bob C r a n e as Col. Robert Hogan, will m a k e its debut on CFCN- TV, June 9 at p.m. with Crane, for- merly a regular on "The Don- na Reed Show" ar.d a long-time Los Angeles radio personality, are Werner Klempcrer as Col. Wilhelm Klink, Stalag 13's pompous commandant, and John Banner as Sgt. Hans Schultz, a long-suffering Ger- man guard who is the fall guy of many of the prisoners' plots. Robert Clary, Richard Daw- son, Ivan Dixon, and Larry Hovis as Hogan's henchmen and Cynthia Lynn as Col. Klink's sultry blonde secretary make up the rest of the regular cast. Amanda Blake loves her cats In the middle of February of this year Toronto played host to the Rothmans International Tennis Tournament. In eight exciting days of play Toronton- lans savored thirty of the best professional tennis players in the world. Among the name players taking part in the com- petition were Rod Laver, Ar- thur As he, Tom Okker, Ken Rosewall, Marty Reissen, Rog- er Taylor and Fred Stolle.. CTV Television Network Sports taped all singles and doubles matches and, starting Saturday June 10, at p.m. on Channel 13 will present thir- teen hour long World Cham- pionship Tennis Specials. The first program In the se- ries features the doubles match I between Arthur Ashe and his 1 team mate Bob Lutz playing I against Ken RosowaU and Fred I Stolle. The following week, on 1 June 17, CTV presents the thrilling singles game between I Rod Laver of Australia and Roger Taylor oE Great Britain. Laver is one ot the great- est players of all time, his pro- fessional money winnings in 11971 totalled more than 000 and he was the first player I to top the one million dollar mark in prize money winnings. Laver turned professional 11962. Guests signed for dramatic series 'Probe' Capucine, Maurice Evans, and David White have been s i g n c d to guest star in "The Murrow first drama to go into production for NBC Television Network's new scries, starring Hugh O'Brian. Tony Franciosa and Doug McClurc star separately in recurring scries roles deal- ing with electronically monitor- 'ed private eyes. O'Brian will head the cast in at least half the shows, with Franciosa and McClure alter- nating in the others. The series also stars Burgess Meredith in a regular role and Angel Tompkins in a recurring role. By DICK KLEINER HOLLYWOOD Gunsmoke is going into its 18th season, which means that it's old enough to vote. That's kind of a frightening thought for Amanda Blake. She has been playing Kitty on the CBS show since it began. What started out as a tentative job has almost bridged a genera- tion. But she's ready for anoth- er season, undaunted, unbored and very rich. She is, however, looking ahead to the inevitable day when the show "goes off the air. And her plans revolve around her love for animals. At the moment she and her husband Frank Gilbert live in Phoenix, Ariz. She virtually commutes to Los Angeles to shoot the show on her private plane. But she says it's worth it because on the Arizona place she has room for her lion. Kemo is a 200-pounder who roams the fenced-in yard. His friends are Theda, the raccoon, a couple of horses, a Shetland pony, five dogs and four cats. And there's a recent addition to the menagerie a leopard cub Amanda picked up from one of those exotic pet stores. She gets violent on the subject of how so many of these places mistreat animals. She says she "rescued" the cub from the store's clutches. They were feeding it horsemeat which, she said, isn't adequate for wild animals. They need other things for a balanced diet. "But you can't just go in and pay the price they she says. "They may be asking but you have to wait until the animal gets a little sick. Then you can get it for about or so. That way the store owner doesn't make a profit and can't buy any more." Besides all that Gilbert is a bird lover and raises various exotic breeds of pheasants. Not long ago they went to Af- rica for the first time. Amanda says her husband wasn't too keen on the trip although she had always wanted to go. "I've been playing Tarzan and Jane since I was a she says. "But when we got there he liked it as much as I did." Now they're thinking of buy- ing a place in Kenya, about a 40-minute drive outside of Nai- robi. There's a little farm for sale 17 acres, complete with a house, barns, kennels, every- thing a nice animal lover from Hollywood could want. "And it's only 57 she says. They're planning to go back and look at it on the show'? next hiatus, probably this sum- AMANDA BLAKE mcr. If they like it, she says, they'll buy it and eventually move there permanently. They'd use it for their vacations until Gunsmoke calls it quits, then make the permanent move. But it may be a bunch of years yet until Gunsmoke is shot down. It shows no signs of losing its appeal. And the studio just redecorated her dressing room. They don't do that for sinking shows. Her dressing room, as it now stands, is right out of the per- iod, with pseudo-Dodge City decor. The refrigerator has a false front it looks like aa old safe. And over the bar re- clines a nude lady in a lush painting. So it looks like the show wiD linger a while longer. And Am- anda, although she talks long- ingly about retiring to Africa in one breath, turns around and talks about her career just as excitedly in the next. "I love she says. "I want to keep on working. The only way they'll get me to quit is to carry me out of the studio feet first." (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) Special award for Hartman David Hartraan of the NBC Television Network's "The Bold Ones" series was recently given a special Humanitarian Award when the Southern Christian Leadership Confer- ence presented the first annual Sickle Cell Anemia "Race for Life'' Awards in Philadelpliia. Hartman was c i t e d f or his role in "One Lonely a episode of "The Bold Ones" which was originally colorcast I last Oct. 24. SIMPSONS-SEARS RECORD OF THE WEEK "GREAT MOVIE THEMES OF OUR TIMES" Reg. 4.96 CONDUCTED BY WALDO DE LOS RIOS Dopt. CAPITAL RECORDS STORE HOURS; Open Daily 9 a.m. to p.m. Thursday ond Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Centre Village. Telephone 328-9231 ;