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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - June 22, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, June 22, 1970 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - 5 MONDAY SPORTS: Basoball, 5 p.m., CIi. 9: The Baltimore Orioles meet the Red Sox in Boston. MOVIE: Koroslu, G:30 p.m., Ch. IJ: Taken from two Secret Agent episodes, a 1968 feature about a clandestine organization which plots a chain of political mui-ders. Stars Pati-ick McGoohan. LOCAL: Teen Clefs, 7:30 p.m., Cli. 7: A preview of the Lethbridge all-girl choii-'s visit next month to Expo 70 in OsaJ^a, Japan. RELIGION: Billy Graham, 8 p.m., ai. 9: Highlights of the Billy Graham East Tennessee Cnisade, taped in late May. DRAMA: Ironside, 10 p.m., Ch. 13: Mark (Don Mitchell) gives a lift to a cocktail waitress who actually Ls' looking for a fall guy. With Tina Louise. RELIGION: Cardinal Leger, 10:30 p.m., Ch. 7: Man Alive interviews the former ranlcing Quebec chm-ch dignitary, now working with African lepers. TUESDAY MOVIE: The Private War of Major Benson, 1 p.m., Ch. 13: A tough Army career officer becomes an ROTO officer ait a youngsters' military academy run by nuns. Stars Charlton Heston. MOVIE: The Great Van Robbci-y, 1:3(1 p.m., Ch. 7: A man from the International police is assigned to find a large sum of money. With Denis Shaw. PUBAFFAIRS: Seal Hunt 3 p.m., Ch. 7; Take .'50 gives the latest report on the seal hunt in Newfoundland. INTERVIEW: Pierre Berton, 4 p.m.. Ch. 13: Berton tallts with a nonconformist member of the Israeli parliament who says Jews should not have a favored status in Israel. .Kt^^:^/RADIO &TV rrogrami ars lisltd by th. radis and feUviiion itptionj. Any vorlotien in proflrom tdndul** h du� to loit-minvla efiangei by fbt tKiftonf and * not th� w woniibilify �f Th� H.rold ar Bwtwoy TtUviiloB. News on the Hour MONDAY NIGHT 11: 5:00 Probe 1220 5:15 Road Report 11: <:0a World at 6 <:30 Paul Tivldar 12 6:45 Market Report 7:00 News 7:05 Paul Tlvadar 9:00 Rob Ingram 10:00 CBC News CJOC ? Wthr. Sports on 00 Ccntinen.-i Rhap- 10: Eody 10 30 Distinguished 12 Artists 12 :00 Probe 1220 12 TUESDAY ' ,:00 Jim Elliott Show 3 i:00 News, Weather 4 1:35 Phone Bill Show 5 the Half Hour 15 Galloping Gourmet :55 Gardening :20 Farm :30 News :45 Sports :05 Jack Thys - Country Music :30 Matinee :00 Paul Tivldar :00 Probe 1220 ? CHEC ic News on the Hour - Wthr., Sports on the Half Hour MONDAY NIGHT 9:05 Woman's World 5:00 News 9:33 Jean Pauley 5:30 Farm News, Stocks Comments 5:35 stock Mkt Report 12:30 News, Wthr., Sports 6:05 Dinner Showcase 12:57 Cattle Prices 8:00 Back to the Bible 1:05 Show Time 8:30 The Voice of China 9:00 World Tomorrow 9:33 Music (or Late Niters 10:00 The Album Game TUESDAY 6:50 Farm News 7:30 News, Wthr., Sports News Fideen minutes to 8:50 Stock Mkt Report the Hour 2:33 Jean Pauley Comments 4:05 Caravan 5:00 Nev/s, Sports. Wlhr. 5:30 Farm News, Slocks CHEC FM Mon. thru Fri. 6:00 a.m. Tom Mitchell 7:35 a.m. CHEC FM Sport Report 8:30 a.m. John David Horn 12:15 CHEC FM News 12:35 CHEC FM Sports 1:00 - 4:00 p.m. The Other Side 4:00 Chuck Holiday 5:35 p.m. CHEC FM Sport Report 9:00 � 3:00 a.m. Shawn Keiiey MONDAY NIGHT i;35 Tempo 6:00 World at Six 6:30 The Happy Tlm� 7:03 Jazz (or the Record 8:03 As If Happens 10:00 National News 10:15 Five Nights a Week 10:30 Hostile Witness 11:03 Distinguished Artists ? CBR * Radio 1010 - Calgary News on the Hour 11:33 Songs from the Classics 12:10 Music Past Midnight TUESDAY 6:05 Eye Opener 7:00 News 7:25 Assignment 8:00 World at Eight 8:15 Alberta News 8:35 Max Ferguson 9:10 Galloping 9:15 Gerrusil Gourmet 4: 4: 55 Nathan Cohen 00 News 55 Consumers 03 Matinee 55 Andrew Allan 03 Radio Noon 15 After Noon :03 Entre Nous 30 Matinee 55 Personality 03 Afternon Concert 55 Actuality 00 BBC News 10 Weather 12lnch Phiico..............SI30 17 Inch RCA...............SI 55 19 Inch RCA..................SI65 CONVENIENT TERMS TELEVISION EASILY ARRANGED ^ I CLCViaiv^iN 9 FURNITURE  APPLIANCES Cor. 4th Ave.-Sth St. S. Phone 328-2328 CJLH-TV Channel 7 (Cabievision Ch. 6) MONDAY NIGHT 5:00 Hillbillies 5:30 Three Stooges 5:55 Teleprobe / 6:30 Here Comes the Brides 7:30 Teen Clefs In the Orient 8:00 Green Acres 8:30 Front Page 9:00 Name of me Ga 10:30 Man Alive 11:00 News CO 11:20 Teleprobe 11:30 Wrestling 12:30 Our Town TUESDAY 8:30 Pinnochio and 9:05 Mr. Dressup 9:30 Ed Allen 10:00 News 10:30 Friendly Giant me 10:45 Chez Helene 11:00 Our Town 11:55 News Date 12:00 Luncheon Part 1 12:30 Carton Party 1:00 Luncheon Date Oz Paf 2 1:30 AAovie: Great Van Robbery 3:00 Take 30 (c) 3:30 Edge of Niqht 4:00 Galloping Gourmet 4:30 Swingaround 5:00 Pufnstuff CFCN Lethb MONDAY NIGHT 5:55 News 6:30 Room 222 (c) 7:00 Here's Lucy 7:30 It Takes a Thief 8:30 Carol Burnett 9:30 Pig 'N 'yvhistle 10:00 Ironside (c) 11:00 News (cl 11:40 Edgar Wallace 12:40 Today ridge Ch. 13 (Cabievision Ch. 4) TUESDAY 11:30 Magistrate's Court 710 News l':"" Cartoons /.lu news Buckshot (c) 7:30 University of Air c 8:00 Uncle Bobby 8:30 Romper Room (c) 9:00 Grampa Gillus 9:15 Parlons Francais 9:30 Today Show 11:00 Peyton Place 1:00 Movie: Private War Mai. Benson 3:00 People In Cunfiict 3:30 Doctor's Diary 4:00 Pierre Berton 4:30 Wynne's Rao 5:00 Popeye 5:25 Bewitched KRTV Great Falls Channel 3 MONDAY NIGHT 5:00 Baseball 8:00 Billy Graham 9:00 News c 9:30 Tonight Show c TUESDAY 5:00 Salute Agriculture 5:15 Our World 6:00 Today Show c 7:00 Today in Montana {Cabievision Ch. 9) 11:00 Days of Our Lives 11:30 The Doctors c 12:00 Another World c 12:30 Edge o( Night c 1 ;00 Gomer Pyie 1:30 Mike Douglas c 3:00 Andy Griffith 3:30 Cronkite News 4:00 Lucille Bali 8:00 Sale of the Century 8:30 Squares c 9:00 Jeopardy c 9:30 Who, What Where Game 9:55 News 10:00 Another World Somerset ____ _ ____ - 10:30 As the World Turns 4:30 Huntley-Brlnkley KFBB-TV Great Falls Channel 5 (Cabievision Ch. 11) ------......"' 6:00 Capt. Kangaroo c 12:00 Secret Storm c 7:00 it Takes '^wo 12:30 One Life to Live 7:25 Jack LaLanne c 1:00 Dark Shadows 7:55 Galloping Gourmet 1:30 Love Is a Many 8:25 Woman's World c '..... 9:00 Best of Everything 9:30 A World Apart c 10:00 All My Children 10:30 Make a Deal c 11:00 Newiywed Game II:30 Dating Gam� MONDAY NIGHT 5:30 TBA 6:00 Mayberry RFD 6:30 Movie: KoroshI 8:30 Now 9:00 TV-5 News 9:30 Merv Griffin c TUESDAY S:30 News Splendored Thing 2:00 General Hospital 2:30 LInkletler 3:00 That Girl 3:30 Bewitched 4:00 TV-5 News 4:30 Lancer Thousands Try Yearly To Make Bigtime Grand Old Opry House Dream Of Country Music Singers By BILL RAWLLNS NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) - If you have to, you can walk across the Shelby Street Bridge spanning the Cumberland River from Mom Up-church's rooming house to the Grand Old Opry House tliree miles away. And, if you're just breaking into the country music business, you may have to. When you hit Music City, U.S.A., with a guitar, $10 in your jeans and hope, you don't hire many taxis. You also find out that it can be a long three miles to iiie Opi-y House-and you may never get there at all. Edgel Groves, 28, made liis fii-st money picking and singing 12 years ago in an Akron, Ohio, nightclub. Since then, he's been to every stale in the country, made a few records for labels few people would recognise, sold products for an Akron rubber company- and kept on picking, singing . and writing songs. Now, feeling himself on the verge of the big time, he's taken an apartment near 16th Avenue South-where the action is and where most of the major recording companies and talent a.gencies have tlieir headquarters. Gii'ls al.so try-and some of them, like Bobby Gentry and Loretta Lynn, find life pleasant. COME WITH BIG HOPES But most who come here ai-e boys, in their late teens, and single. They come each year by the thousands, by bus, by car and by thumb. And for 25 years. Mom Up-chiu'ch's has been a haven for the young musician, dreaming of the big time-and not realizing that in this business, you've never really got it made. Jazz Guitarist Died Penniless Lonnie Johnson Funeral Held TORONTO (CP) - Lonnie Johnson was buried in quiet dignity, a sharp contrast to his turbulent, troubled life. He would have approved his funeral service for they ended on the melancholy notes .ol his two biggest hits. The guitarist, a legend in the world of jazz who cut more than 1.800 records and once had $122,000 in the bank, died all but penniless in his Toronto apartment last Tuesday. Fellow musicians who 'Often helpefi him out in yeai-s of adversity gathered Saturday in Our Lady of Lourdes Roman Catholic Church in downtown Toronto to bid him farewell. It is not known who paid the funeral e-xpenses. Lonnie, a perfectionist, would have disapproved of the acoustics in the cathedral-like church. Something was wrong with the sound system and the 75-odd mourners had to strain to follow the 45-minule service. The traditional rites of the church were broken only at the end when Ed Bickert, well-known Toronto guitarist, played and sang My Mother's Eyes and Toimmorrow Night. Each sold more than 3,000,000 copies when Loraiie composed them in the 1940s. Lonnie's young widow, last of his three wives, and a daughter came from Pliiladelphia for the funeral. BORN IN liton Lonnie Johnson who more than anyone else, it was said, made the guitar a jazz instrument, said he was born in the same year as trumpeter Louis Armstrong. That was 1900. He began his musical career at the age of 14 when he took tui-ns on kazoo, violin, banjo, piano and guitar in his shoe- maker father's siring band in New Orleans. He became a wandering minstrel and played the violin on Mississippi river-boats. In 1925, in St. Louis, he got his first recording contract. Later, when his career turned sour, he worked as a carpenter in Philadelphia. Lonnie came to Toronto in 1965 and for five years sought bookings, with little success. A ccffee-bDuse venture failed and he was fired by the man who took over the business. He never made more than a meagi'e living after that. A year ago he was struck by a car while walking and was hit again by a second car. He never faijly recovered from the broken j hip aiKl kidney injm-ies. A benefit concert brought in .�3,000 bo help pay his hospital expenses. Last August he suffered a stroke. "I guess I've had about 2,000 boys here," smiled Mrs. Upchurch, grey, bespectacled -and motlierly. "I tell them it's their home. They have the run of the house. Sometimes, we have jam seisions, when they can all get together. But they're on the road so much." Any of her roomers go on to stardom? "I've had a few. Carl Smith, Faron Young and Ferlin Husky. They were some of my boys." Even if they make it big, the pattern of their life doesn't change; only the style. From Mom Upchurch's, tiiey can move into a $100,000 lakeside home, but they can't stay there much; their records wiU bring $25,000 instead of $500 to $1,000; one-nighters will pay $3,000 instead of $100 or $200. When a musician gets caught up in the swirl, however, he finds himself in a vicious cycle. Without hit recordings he can't book personal appearances; without personal appearances, he can't sell records. For some of those who get to the top, there's too much pressui'e. The legendary Hank Williams had an unbelievably brief three-year stint as a Grand Ole Opry star before he collapsed and died in the rear seat of his car, en route to a one-night personal appearance in Alabama in 1952. WIVES ARE LONELY The divorce rate is high. It's not much of a life for a wife or a husband whose mate is never home. But stUl they come. And all of them have to write tlieir own songs. "Tliat's the problem of the young singer," explains Audie Ashwortli, an executive with the Hubert Long talent agency, one of the giants in MONTREAL (CP) - A controversial city bylaw restricting demonstrations in Montreal was declai-ed invalid today by Mr. Justice Paul Trepanier of Superior Court. Mr. Justice Trepanier supported a petition brought before him by Clau-e Dupond seeking to have the bylaw declared unconstitutional. The judge said in his 12-page judgment that the bylaw concerned ciiminal law, a federal jurisdiction, and could not, therefore, be enacted by a municipality. The bylaw was adopted by tJie city of Montreal last November, a few days after a demonstration organized by supporters of accused terrorists Pierre Vai-lieres and Charles Gagnon. The demonstrators sought the release of V a 11 i e r e s and Gagnon, who had been held in jail since 1966 on charges con- File Suit Damages For Pollution DETROIT (CP) - Thirteen Canadian families are suing three United States firms for $3,795,000 in damages allegedly caused by American pollution diifting over the Detroit Ri\er into the Windsor, Ont., area. A civil suit was filed in a United Stales Federal Coifft here on Friday against Great Lakes Steel, Allied Chemicals and Detroit Edison. The 33 Canadians ai-e seeking $1,000,000 punitive dam*-ages from each of the Detroit-area fu-ms for "wilfully and wantonly" jeopardizing their health. In adcition the thi-Rc companies are being sued together for a total of $795,000 compensatory damages. Donnelly Hadden, an American attorney for the Canadian group, said the damages are being .wught for decreasing of property value, damage to properly, medical expenses and loss of the normal use and enjoyment of homes. FINE HYDRANT? LOS ANGELES (AP) - Municipal Court Judge Richai-d Amerian expressed doubt when the defendant pleaded not guilty to a parking offence on grounds that "the fire hydrant pairked next to me." But after checking the city works department, he dismissed charges against Maurice Kleinman, 19. Tlie hydrant wa.s insLnlled by city workers after Kleinman parked his car. nected with bombing deaths. Both now are free on bail. Miss Dupond is an active supporter of the two accused terrorists. The city bylaw provided for exceptional measures "to ensure to citizens the peaceful enjoyment of their liberties; to regulate the use of the public domain; and to prevent riots and other disturbances of order, of the peace and public secu-rit}'." The Vailieres-Gagnon demonstration, the last before the bylaw was adopted, degenerated into violence during which Molotov cocktails were throWTi at police and the provincial courthouse. Y'outlis rampaged tlwough the downtown area following the demonstration, smasliing windows in the financial district. New York Mets centre fielder Tommy Agee was the 1966 American League rookie of the year as a member of Chicago Wliite Sox. lodays Shawiltriisi PARAMOUNT THEATRE Mam Called Horse- 2:40 7:15 9:30 Short Subjects- 2:25 7:00 9:10 Last Complete Show-9:10 COLLEGE Cl.NEMA 2:53 7:45 10:00 Short Subjects- 2:15 7:00 9:15 Last Compete Show-9:15 GREEN ACRES DRIVE-IN "How To Commit Mar- raige"-9:00 "Whatever Happened To Aunt Alice"-10:55 Oae Complete Show-9:00 PARKS AND RECREATION DEPARTMENT CITY OF LETHBRIDGE SWIMMING SCHEDULE June 22 - June 29th inclusive FRITZ SICK POOL Mon., June 22nd- Publlc Swimming .............. 1:00- 4:30 p.m. Public Swimming .............. 7:30- 9:30 p.m. Tues., June 23rcl- Pu'olic Swimming................ 1:00- 6:00 p.m. Public Swimming................ 7:00- 8:30 p.m. Wed., June 24th- Public Swimming................ 1:00- 5:30 p.m. Public Swimming................ 7:30- 9:30 p.m. Thurs, June 25th- Public Swimming................ 1:00- 6:00 p.m. Fri., June 26th- Public Swimming .............. 1:00- 5:00 p.m. Public Swimming................ 7:00- 9:00 p.m. Sat., June 27th- Public Swimming................ 2:00- 7:00 p.m. Sun, June 28th- Public Swimming................ 1:00- 5:00 p.m. Family Swimming .............. 6:00- 8:00 p.m. Mon., June 29h- Public Swimming................ 1:00- 4:30 p.m. Public Swimming................ 7:30- 9:30 p.m. LIONS POOL Mon., June 22nd- Public Swimming................ 1:00- 5:00 p.m. Public Swimming................ 7:00- 9:00 p.m. Tues., June 23rd- Public Sv/imming................ 1:00- 5:00 p.m. Public Swimming................ 7:00- 9:00 p.m. Wed., June 24th- Public Swimming................ 1:00- 9:00 p.m. Thurs., June 25th- Public Swimming................ 1:00- 5:00 p.m. Public Swimming................ 7:00- 9:00 p.m. Fri., June26th- Public Swimming................ 1:00- 9:00 p.m. Sat., June 27th- Public Swimming ............... 12:00- 8:00 p.m. Sun., June 28th- Publlc Swimming................ liOO- 9:00 p.m. Mon., June 29th- Public Swimming................ 1:00- 5:00 p.m. Public Swimming................ 7:00- 9:00 p.m. HENDERSON POOL Mon., June 22nd- Public Swimming .......... 11:00 a.m.- 8:00 p.m. Tues., June 23rd- Public Swimming .......... 11:00 a.m.- 8:00 p.m. Wed., June 24th- Public Swimming .......... 11:00 o.m.- 8:00 p.m. rhurs., June 25th- Public Swimming .......... 11:00 a.m.- 8:00 p.m. Fri., June 26th- Public Swimming .......... 11:00 a.m.- 8:00 p.m. Sol., June 27th- Public Swimming .......... 10:00 a.m.- 8:00 p.m. Sun., June 28th- Public Swimming .......... 1:00 a.m.- 8:00 p.m. Mon., June 29th- Public Swimming .......... 11:00 a.m.- 8:00 p.m. Be Sure To Come In During The Week And Enjoy Our BUFFET Featuring the finest Prime Ribs in towa Served daily 12 to 2 p.m. In our licensed dining room. ONLY ................ $1 Ask about our new complete WEDDING All you do is book your wedding with us and wa take over and look after all details at NO EXTRA CHARGE. We'll look after everything . . .  Cake  Food ^ ^ _ _, �v . r Etc.,etc.  Flowers O Music And even provide a complimentary room for the bride and her attendants. Coll Mr. Hart at 327-5701 for futher details! Book Your Christmas Party Now To Avoid Disappointment. the country and western field. "The established writnrs want to place their songs with the established stars. That means if the yoimg singer can't write his own material, he can't get anywhere-and if he can't write good material, he still can't get anywhere." Edgel Groves, son of a Church of the Nazarene minister who grew up in and near Akron, says he's had plenty of thoughts of giving up during the last 12 years-but he never has. Now. he says confidently, "it's my time. I've paid my dues. This is the way I feel about it." DfETRICH DENTURE CLINIC SUITE 8-304 5th St. S. Above National Store Phone 327-7244 Lethbridge ROSS HOSAK, C.D.M. SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON - Mayfair Theatre "THE LOOKING GLASS WAR" in color, starring Christopher Jones and Ralph Richardson. Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, June 22, 23 and 24. Monday show at 8:15 p.m. One show only. Adult. RIVER - Sunland Theatre "THE BIG GUNDOWN" in technicolor, starring L.ee Van Cleef and Tomas Milian. Tuesday and Wednesday, June 23 and 24. Tuesday show at 8:30 p.m. Adult. PINCHER CREEK - Fox Theatre "BOB AND CAROL AND TED AND ALICE" in color, starring Natalie Wood and Robert Gulp and Elliott Gould And Dyan Cannon. Monday, Tuesday. Wednesday and Thursday, June 22. 23, 24 and 25. Monday show at 8:00 p.m. Restricted adult. TABER - Tower Theatre "KRAKATOA, EAST OF JAVA" in technicolor, starring Maximilian Schell, Brian Keith and Diane Baker. Monday, June 22. Shows at 7:00 and 9:00 p.m. Family. Get more out of life - Toke the family to a movie TODAY thru WED. A LEGEND INK OIK! M Mill lUC! OKMUIn pnw� 1HC wim Kid nan Minn nhtw < asi!% "HE MAN HIS WORLD HIS MUSIC! jutTuinBtoeDnMiinin iiifMiiTHFJaiircHiiaaB wiOKssffiiat wim FAMILY Matinee Daily at 2:15 p.m. Evenings at 7:00 and 9:15 p.m. STARTS o'A Boy Named Charlie Brown' THURSDAY  IN TECHNICOLOR Matinee Daily - One Show 2:15 p.m. Evenings - 2 Shows 7:00 and 9:10 p.m. ADULT - NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN The most electrifying ritual ever seen I RICHARD HARRIS as "A MAN GALLED HORSE" BVNAVISION'TECHNICOLOR* AKATIOKAI.GEK-EILU PimHES REIJJISF: ADUIT ACINEMACE.*JTERHLMi;i'HtSt.S''D\"norj i, ,...�-ur MRAMOaiUl NOW SHOWING IN COLOR LEE MARVIN NEXT ATTRACTION "PAINT YOUR WAGON" CLINT EASTWOOD IN COLOR JEAN SEBERG 0m PHONt 71100 mil'11''E-1 ii \)immDrMAYOR MAGRAIHrCi^ilTlMiPWAY I TONIGHT, TUES. and WED. | BOB HOPE IS THE"GURU" JACKIE GLEASOIM RUNS A HIPPY HAVEN IN THIS WILD COMEDY FOR THE YOUNGER GENERATION ... and wait 'til you hear the "COMFORTABLE CHAIR" GROUP! ^ BOB . JACKIE ^r^*. HOPE GLEASON "HOW TO COMMIT MARRIAGE" --TBa/zV/COU)^ ADULT Gates open 8:15 p.m. ........' One complete show 9 p.m. SECOND FEATURE ADULT "A THRILLER IN THE BABY JANE' STYLE!" |L -Ann Guarino, N.Y. Daily News Whot Ever iloAuntASicef' i-~, Geraldine Page Ruth Gordon < Co IO r Rosemary Forsyth ;