Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 9

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: 84

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 5, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta ITV HIGHLIGHTS! FRIDAY MOVIE: Operation Crossbow, 6 p.m., Ch. 7: Allied intelligence agents search for secret Geonan rocket sites during the Second World War, Stars Sophia Loren. VARIETY: Andy Williams, 7 p.m., Ch, 13: Guests are Desi Amaz Sr., Jo Anne Worley, the Lennon Sisters and the nxiking Bee Gees. MOVIE: Vanished, 8 p.m., Ch. 13: Part 1 of Fletcher Knebel's 1968 bestseller about the disappearance of a top presidential adviser. Stars Richard Widmark. MOVIE: Yuma, 8:30 p.m., Ch. 11: Clint Walker stars as a marshal assigned to clean up a town seething with brawling cattlemen and businessmen. DRAMA: Hawaii Five-O, 10 p.m., Ch. 7: A munitions dealer is caught between financial ruin or losing his wife to a band of separatists. With Paul Burke. DRAMA: FBI, 10 p.m., Ch. 13: A bank robber heading for Canada is undergoing a drastic personality change. With Warren Gates. MOVIE: Halari!, 11:40 p.m., Ch. 13: A comedy-adventure about a big-game hunting painty in Africa. Stars Jolin Wayne. MOVIE: I Thank a Fool, Midnight,, Ch. 7: A brooding tale of myst�7 amid the lush Irish countryside. Stars Susan Hayward and Peter Finch. SATURDAY LOCAL: Pendulum, 4 p.m., Ch. 13: CFCN-Lethbridge's weekly public affairs show examines old age. SPECIAL: Curling, 4:30 p.m., Ch. 13: Wide Wm-ld of Sports gives highlights of tiiis week's Canadian Curling Championships. Trimbles Listings Programs are listed by the radio and television stations. Any variation in program shedule? is due to last-minute changes by the stations and is not the responsibility of the Herald or Trimbles Tire Supply. CJOC FRIDAY NIGHT 4:0S World at Sty i;30 Request Action Line Barry 9:00 Rob Ingram Show 10:05 Wayne SATURDAY 12:00 News �;00 News 2:30 Wayne Barry 7:30 News, Wthr, Sports S:1S Soccer Results CHEC ? CHEC ? News on the Hour - Wthr., Sports on the Half Hour FRIDAY NIGHT 6:50 Farm and Ranch SATURDAY ed, they become petty battlefields where tlie returns aren't worth the fight. Seared most by his fists-up attitude is his babbling girl friend (Karen Black), a pretty, dense woman bora to be pushed around. The illness of Dupea's fatlier drags him to the family island house, a structure more akin to a music conservatory than a home. The once-famous father, now mute from a stroke, can only tense his eyes to communicate. A sister combines huge musical talent with a lost waif-ishness. The brother, directing the future of a beautiful protege, has polished self-importance to a high sheen. It is the protege (Susan Asp nach) who offers Dupea perhaps the final chance of love with a woman of equal brains and talent, bui unfortunately she is smart enough to see him for what he is: a bumed-out case who has lost the scope to care for anything. Nicholson, despite an annoy-'ngly monotonous voice at times, invests the character with layers of meaning and intention. Like all great actors, he can take the most common of actions and enfuse new life and significance into them. The movie itself has some fine moments: an unrelentingly condescending profile of the forced gaiety of a bowling hail; a near-caricature portrayal of an aniti-pollution nut; tlie lights and shadows of a home. What it does shuck off is the basic reason for Dupea's sudden fits of anger, for his disgust with himself and his life. Self-admittedly a pianist who was "never that good," does he flay himself because of his second-rate talent? Did he hate his family? Why did he leave home? But, despite its shortcon-Jngs, Five Easy Pieces is a good film, made exceotional bv the active artistry of Jack Nicholson. e t � NOTES: Five Easy Pieces has won four Academy Award nominations, for best picture, best actor (Jack Nicholson), best supporting actress (Karen Black) and best story not based on other material . . . Every so often one espies a show on cablevision (Channel 2. Produced by Lethbridge Cablevision Ltd., the programs, on scouting, Lethbridge Chamber of Commerce, etc., are notable if for nothing else than viewers have ro idea wh^n they are slated to run. It doesn't make much sense for the company to produce items, then keep their timing a deep, dark secret. I'he schedules may look good to the Canadian Radio-Television Commission, which has asked that cablevision put on local shows, but surely the idea is that the shows are there to be looked at. � * � There will be no radio coverage, on CBC or other stations, of the Muhammcd Ali-.loe Frazier fight next Monday. The rights-holder, former Canadian Jack Kent Cooke, has withheld all radio and TV (including delayed TV) rights to the fight. By the wav, the betting in The Herald office is going on Frazier . . . Tlie Uni' versity of Lethbridge Open House wll be held April 4 . Now that the Alberta Dance Festival is upon us and the Jii-wanis Music Festival will ar rive next month, southern Alberta residents might give a thought to backing the festivals through money scholarships. Trophies and plaques are nice for the mantelpiece, but money awards allow top-rated dance and music students to pursue their chosen fields of endeavor. The festival committees will help donors choose areas where money scholarships are needed. Lots of times these scholarships will help send a student to provincial programs in the summer, or the Banff School of Fine Plants can love and hate TORONTO (CP) - Cleve Backster, a lie detector expert from New York, says plants can love, hate, wither and die in an emotional response to the humans around them. He told the Toronto Garden Club's Spring Flower Show at the Royal Ontario Museum Studded tires ban favored WINNIPEG (CP) - There is ovei-whelming evidence to show studded tires are more of a safety hazard than a safety bonus, and they should be banned from all Canadian roads, the president of Canadian Tire Ck)rp. said here. Dean Mun caster of Toronto said in an interview the studs chew up roads making ruts in which ice foi-ms. He said the tires also destroy lane markings. Mr. Muncaster said the studs were beneficial under a limited range of driving conditions, providing better traction on ice when the temperatiu'e is dose to the freezing mark. Since Ontario will be the only province to ban the tires as of April 30, he said there will have to be provincial negotiations on interprovindal traffic. Today's Showtimes PARAMOUNT Friday Short Subjects - 2:15, 7:00, 9:10 "Five Easy Pieces" 2:50, 7:35, 9:50 Last Complete Show - 9:10 Saturday Short Subjects - 2:25, 4:35, 6:45, 9:00 "Five Easy Pieces" 3:00, 5:10, 7:25, 9:35 Last Complete Show - 9:10 PARAMOUNT CINEMA Friday and Saturday Short Subjects - 7:15, 9:25 "Girl in My Soup" 7:50, 10:00. Last Complete Show - 9:25 COLLEGE CINEMA Friday "Tora Tora Tora" 7:00, 9:25 Last Complete Show 9:25 Saturday "Tora tora Tora" 2:10, 4:35, 7:00, 9:25 Last Complete Show - 9:25 that he has proved scientifically that plants have emotional responses, and they can pick out a vegetable hater as quickly as they can recognize a true plant lover. He said he stumbled on the emotional phenomenon i n plants five years ago when he was working with a lie detector to instruct police, military and government personnel on its use. "One night I went into the lab and something told me to connect up one terminal of the polygraph to the leaf of a plant-a species of phHoden-dron. "Then I thought, I'm going to burn that leaf." He said he went out of the lab to get a match and when he returned, discovered that the polygraph tracing had skidded off the chart. "I never did light the match," he said. "The mere thought that I would burn it- the intent to do so-had caused a violent reaction in the plant. "The timing of the response was so precise that it was as if the plant was reading my mind." Arts, or even the National Ballet of C a n a d a . . . For Jalna buffs: Kate Reid will play Adeline in the forthcoming CBC version; William Hutt will l^e RennLe and Dawn Greenhaigh, will be Rennie's wife, Alayne . . . M*A*S*H director Robert Allman has sold his Hollywood home and moved permanently to Vancouver . . . The annual Spring Sing, featuring the Anne Campbell Singers and the Teen Clefs, will be held April 4 at the Yates Memorial Centre . . Theatre Calgary's production of Strind-berg's The Father, nms to March 20 at Calgary's Allied Arts Centre. *   A new show recommended for cable TV viewers is All in the Family, running Thursdays on (^liannel 9. Starring Carroll O'Connor and Jean Staplcton, the comedy is a throwback to post-war radio shows and perhaps, The Honeymooners. Based on a British series', Till Death Do Us Part, the series is all about prejudice; mainly of the right-wing variety, although leftists get their lumps too. O'Connor is Archie, a family man who bridles a't hippies, Italians, homosexuals, blacks, Jews, anti-Nixonites, "Did you enjoy Julia," he �sked a black woman Tlim-sday night. "Did you enjoy Doris Day?" she retorts. So much for inter-racial conversation. The show is usually prefaced with narrator's pompous warning that the show is about the absurdity of prejudice, but no one needs it. All m the Family has a sense of real people and the home set has far more character than in most TV comedies. The house may be clean, but the grime is just a scrubbing away.  *  RADIO: Terry Bland, the Phone Bill Show's co-host replacement for Ed Robinson, doesn't s.eem to have found his bearings yet on the daily morning phone-in show on (DJOC. Mr. Bland offers earnest, enlightened remarks on the hospital-medical situation, but he appears to be reluctant to project his personality or add some controversy to the show. Actually Uie people who generate the most controversy are not the hosts, but the phone-in gang of right-wing ladies who figure one liberal alone is a conspiracy and two liberals in conversation is a wrld-wide revolutionary plot. Apart from the days when the ladies call or when the program features a guest, tlie show has been a bit Bland. GERMAN CANADIAN CLUB 6th ST. and 9th AVE. NORTH REGULAR DANCE Saturday, March 6th - 8:00 p.m. Entertainment by the "DIAMOND FOURS" MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON - Mayfair Theatre "AN ELEPHANT CALLED SLOWLY" - In color. Starring Virginia McKenna and Bill Travers. Friday and Saturday, March 5 and 6. Friday shows at 7:00 and 9:00 p.m. Matinee Saturday at 2:00 p.m. Family, FORT MACLEOD - Empress Theatre "THE HAWAIIANS" - In color. Starring Charlton Heston and Geraldine Chaplin. Friday and Saturday, March 5 and 6. Friday shows at 7:00 and 9:00 p.m. Adult. Special Satm-day Matinee at 1:00 and 3:00 p.m. "PUFF 'N STUFF" - In color. Also showing Sunday at 2:00 p.m. All seats 50c. Family. MILK RIVER - Sunland Theatre "THEY CALL ME MISTER TIBBS" - In color. Starring Sidney Portier, Martin Landau and Barbara McNair. Friday and Saturday, March 5 and 6. Friday show at 8:30 p.m. Adult. PICTURE BUTTE-Cinema Theatre "SLEEPING BEAUTY" - In color. Friday, Saturday and Sunday, March 5, 6 and 7. Friday show at 8:00 p.m. Matmee Saturday at 2:00 p.m. Family. PINCHER CREEK - Fox Theatre "A MAN CALLED HORSE" - In Technicolor. Starring Richard Harris. Friday and Saturday, March 5 and 6. Friday shows at 7:00 and 9:00 p.m. Special Matinee Saturday at 2:00 p.m. "GENTLE GIANT" - In color. Starring Dennis Weaver, Vera Miles and Roddy Howard. RAYMOND - Capitol Theatre "CACTUS FLOWER" - In Technicolor. Stan-ing Walter Matthau, Ingrid Bergman and Goldie Hawn. Friday and Saturday, March 5 and 6. Friday show at 7:30 p.m. Adult. TABER - Tower Theatre "PAINT YOUR WAGON" - In Technicolor. Starring Lee Marvin, Jean Seberg and Clint Eastwood. Friday, Saturday, Monday and Tuesday, March 5, 6, 8 and 9. Friday shows at 7:00 and 9:15 p.m. Adult. Special Saturday matinee at 1:30 p.m. "BOY TEN FEET TALL"-In color. Family. All seats 35c. Get more out of life - Take the family to a movio THE LETHBRIDGE FIGURE SKATING CLUB Is proud to present THE "NUT CRACKER" Fri., March 5th - 8:00 p.m. Sat., March 6th - 2 and 8 p.m. in the LETHBRIDGE ARENA Guest Artist- DON JACKSON "The greatest skater in the world FEATURING: 150 LOCAL SKATERS TICKETS ON SALE AT THE DOOR Friday, March 5, 1971 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - 7 Suggests idea for student jobs EDMONTON (CP) - Summer jobs could be created for students l^y constructing more airstrips in the north, Jack Moar, chairman of the Alberta Division of the Community Planning Association, says. Mr. Moar, a former bush pilot, said in an interview he would like to see students employed on the construction of aii'strips down the Mackenzie River Valley. When development of a pipe- line goes ahead, pumping stations will bo required at 50-mile intervals. It has already been indicated airstrips will ho required at each pumping station, he said. In addition to employing students, the airstrips would sen'a a safety function. BUILD QUICKLY A skilled Canadian Eskimo can build an igloo in less than an hour. JAPANESE MOVIES Date -SUNDAY, MARCH 7th Place-IETHBRIDGE PARAMOUNT CINEMA THEATRE Time-2:00 P.M. Titles-"JOURNEY OF A BODYGUARD" (Swordsman), Black and White. "GAMBLER WOMAN"-CoIor. EVERYONE WELCOME, PLEASE ATTENDl MAKE UP A PARTY EL RANCHO CABARET TONIGHT AND SATURDAY NIGHT  Tonight - "HORSE"  Saturday - "SHAMEN" And Appearing Nightly In Our Tavern "ART SHERMAN AND THE CHANGING TIMES" Admission $1.25 (Side Entrance) 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. REFRESHMENTS and FOOD AVAILABLE LABOR CXIJB Corner 2ncl Ave. and 13th Street North ENTERTAINMENT IN THE CLUBROOMS Fri. and Sat., March 5 and 6 "Anything Goes" PARAMOUNT 4lh AVE a 8lh ST . 327 6100 NOW SHOWING thru WED. Nominated for 4 Academy Awards 1. Best Picture 2. Best Actor 3. Best Supporting Actress 4. Best Story "THE BEST FILM OF THE NEW YORK FILM FESTIVAL!" -Archer W/ntten, New Vork Post "YOU MUST SEE THIS FILMI" -Richard Schickel, Lifm COLUMB/A PICTURES Presents a BBS Production JACKNICHOLSON FIVE RESTRICTED Vffljr ADULT PIECES COLOn Tonight at 7:00-9:15 p.m. Saturday 2:15 p.m Continuous M'mm M'mm Good! PETER SELLERS-GOLDIE HAWN COLOR 2 Shows At. 7:15 and 9:25 p.m. MRAMOUNT CINEMA 4th AVE & 8lh ST  327S100 Restricted Adult TONIGHT and SAT. Positively Lost 2 Days COMING NEXT "ACT OF THE HEART" with GENEVIEVE BUJOLD FAMILY FAMILY SATURDAY First Show at 2:00 p.m. Continuous NOMINATED FOR 5 ACADEMY AWARDS For IheUniled Slate Sequences Slarring MARIIN BAISAM as "Admiral Kimrael" JOSEPH C0n[Nas"Heii7LSIimsoii" LG-UARStttUasllCoLBralloa" CDIIEGE CINEMA * COLLEGE MALL * 328 6300 ACRES OF FREE PARKINC 2a tlNtUlT fO< For the Japanese Sequences: Slaifing SOH Y/lMAMURA as �'Admifaiyamamoto" WtSUYAlllHASHIas"Cdf.Gen(ia"' lAKAHIROIAMURAas'UCdi.fuchida" NOW SHOWING iTonight at 7:00 and 9:25 p.m. A8B ;