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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 29, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Tuesday, May 29, 1973 THE UTHBRIDGE HERALD TV HIGHLIGHTS TUESDAY DRAMA: The Waltons, C p.m., Ch. 7. A world-famous actress becomes the reluctant house guest of the Waltons when her car breaks down and she's abandoned by her chauffeur. REPEAT PROGRAMS: Paul Lyne, Mary Tyler Moore, Search Flip Wilson, Ian Tyson, Marcus Welby MD. PANEL: Front Page Challenge, p.m., Ch. 7. Singer Juliette is the special guest. DOCUMENTARY: Ascent of Man, 10 p.m., Ch. 7. Science and history are the keynotes of this 13-week BBC series with British scientist Jacob Bronowski as narrator. MOVIE DRAMA: "The Woman a.m., Ch. !T. Acapulco is the setting for this suspense story about a wealthy socialite and a mysterious thief. WEDNESDAY MOVIE DRAMA: "The 1 p.m., Ch. 13. A war story about six men and a girl trapped underground in a Nazi munitions storehouse. HISTORICAL: Drop-In, p.m., Ch. 7. A program from Edmonton which takes a look at the RCMP in the Prairies. RADIO and TV LISTINGS Programs are listed by the Radio and Television Stations. Any variation in program schedule is due to last-minute changes by the stations and is not the ponsibility of The Lethbridge Herald. CHEC Morley McGill and Allan Bel'- Contemporary News; Doug Marvin: Con- temporary Sports; Leo Dow: Farm News; Music We Remember: Sunday Mornings MONDAY thru FRIDAY Sports 6-00 News 6.05 Buryl Clark 6-30 News Buryl Clark Farm News 6-58 Cattle Prices 7.00 News Buryl Clark News Post Farm 12-30 News Sports Grain Prices call of the Land John Oliver 3-00 Dave King Jack Neufeld Paul Tessier Buryl Clark S 00 News 8 10 Buryl Clark 8-30 News Bob Hesketh Chec-line 10 00 Chec Trading Leo Dow 12-00 John Oliver CJOC News with Bill Skelton, Rad Whitt, Bill Matheson; Sport Brent and Don Maclean; Farm and Ranch Doug Card TUESDAY NIGHT .Km Elliot News, Weather Prone 1220 7.50 News, Weather antj snorts World at six and Spons 6-35 Stan Bailey Phone Bill Show News and ertm Bruce Bowie Show Joan Waterfield Jim Parsons WEDNESDAY CBC News and Jim Elliot Jack Thys Probe 1220 12-20 Noon Farm CHEC-FM SATURDAY t a m -12 noon Don 12 noon-6 p m. Don Hedman t p.m -1 a m. Dell-O SUNDAYS Concerts, Overtures 6 a m -1 p m and Encores Concerts, Overtures (Bob Concie) and Encores Prices Jack Thys 3 05 Bailey 5.00 Probe 1220 World at Six Show MON. THRU FRI. 6 a.m.-12 noon Don McMaster 12 noon-6 p.m. Dell-O 6 p.m -10 p m Don Hedman 10 midnight (Bob Concie) 1-2 p.m. The Hour (German program) 5-6 p m. Don Hedman 4 p.m -12 midnight Concerts, Overtures and Encores (Bob Concie) Radio TUESDAY N'GHT 6-30 As It Happens 8.03 Introduction To Tuesday Night 8-10 Tuesday Night 10.00 News, Sports, Weather lO'lo From the Capitals 8. Five Nights A 9 Week 9: Bundola's 10. 11 CBR 1010 Calgary Pandemonium 11 30 Rupert's Land Rock Slide 12: WEDNESDAY 1 30 Warm Up 2 05 Eye Opener 2: 00 World at 8 3 05 Eye Opener 4 00 The World at Nine 4 13 This Country 5 59 Time Signal 6 :SS Nations Provincial Affairs 03 Radio Noon 55 Market .03 BBC Comedy 30 Max Ferguson '03 Bob Kerr :00 BBC News :OS Home Run 30 News .00 World at Six Don't Miss Reading Lethbridge Herald CHINOOK COMING OUT (Included with your copy of The Herald) Southern Alberta's LARGEST Rural Circulation Copies-Over Readers CJOC-TV Channel 7 (Cablevision Ch. 6} TUESDAY NIGHT Stampede Wrestling Chez Hollywood Squares Movie: Get Smart Woman Hunter MTn Waltons WEDNESDAY 7 30 Hollywood Squares Pinocchio 8-00 Mary Tyler Moore 8.30 Wizard of Oz Flip Wilson News Farm 9 30 Front Page 9 00 Ed Allen Challenge 9.30 Klahanis The Ascent of Man 10-00 Mon Ami News 10 15 Friendly Giant 11.35 Crossfire 10-30 Mr Dress Up 11.00 Sesame Street 12-00 Lassie 12.30 Truth or Consequences 1-00 Lets Make a Deal 1.30 Kara's Korner and 2-00 Galloping Gourmet 2 30 Joan Waterfield Take 30 3-30 Edge of Night 4.00 Family Court Drop In CFCN-TV Lethbridge Channel 13 (Cablevision Ch. 4) TUESDAY NIGHT Star Trek News 6.30 Beat the Clock Paul Lynde Snow Headline Hunters 8.00 Search i-m Kreskm 9.30 Ian Tyson 10-00 Marcus Welby News News 12.00 Merv Griffin WEDNESDAY Thought for Day 6 CO University of Air 6 30 Romper Room Canada A M, 8 30 Uncle Bobby Show Community Calendar 9 05 Fashions in Sewing 9-15 Parlons Francais 9-30 Trouble with Tracy Supermarket 10-30 Yoga li.oo Pierre Berron Lite Style Eye Bet 12-30 Family Affair 1.00 Movie The Cavern 2.30 Somerset 3.00 Anorner World What's The Good Word Anything You Can Do 4.30 Buckshot 4-55 Star Trek 5.55 News 6 30 Beat the Clock KRTV Great Falls Channel 3 (Cablevision Ch. 9} TUESDAY NIGHT Cousin Maude 7: Bridget Loves 8 Bernie fl Movie: A Tima 9 For Love 9, 9.00 Hawaii Five-O 10 News 70 10.30 Tonight Show WEDNESDAY 10 Our World 11; 45 Salute Agnculturt :00 Today Show 00 Today In Montana 30 Pyramid :00 Sale of the Century 30 Hollywood Squares 00 Jeopardy 30 who. What, Game 55 News 00 Baffled World Turns 12-00 News The Doctors Another World l -30 Hollywood's Talking 2.00 Secret Storm Mike Douglas 4 00 Jokers Wild News s-oo NBC Nightly NIWI News KFBB-TV Great Falls Channel 5 (Cibkvision Ch. 11) TUESDAY NIGHT i 30 News 6.00 News 6.30 Truth or Consequences Temperatures Rising Movie: Five Desperate Women Marcus Welby 10 00 News 10.30 Movie: Pretty Poison WEDNESDAY 6-55 Farm News 6 30 News Captain Kangaroo 8.00 News Jack LaLannt Audrey Galloping Gourmrt j.: B1 Young and Restless News Three on Search for Match Tomorrow 3-30 Dating Game 11 00 All My Children 00 Split Second 11.30 Let's Maki A Bewitched Deal 5.00 Password Ncwlywad Game News General Hospital Life to Llvt Days of our Lives CBC acts to cut commercials OTTAWA (CP) Starting1 June 4, CBC radio begins an ex- periment on a local show that may spell at least a partial end to commercials on the publi- cally-owned network. The CBC announced Monday that the daily radio show, CBC Morning, will broadcast for eight months without com- mercial announcements. Com- mercials will be scheduled on the station during the rest of the day. A CBC spokesman said in an interview the decision to broad- cast without commercials was the result of study conducted by the CBC's research department. Whether the experiment could begin a new era in radio- broadcasting without commer- cials "is what we're trying to find said the spokes- man. "The corporation is interested in this possibility and we've decided to concentrate all our actions on the Ottawa station. "We will have to see if the public goes for it CBC's research department will keep a close eye on the project throughout the eight months and it is expected the department's findings will dic- tate future policy. In Montreal, Laurent Picard, CBC president, in a release is- sued through his office, said: "The heaviest concentration of commericals is generally in the local morning programs. So we decided to start with that. CBC's commerical contracts for that part of the day are now terminated and, if all goes well, we'll begin the same process across the country. "I think that by January any problems which arise will be solved and that we will be able to begin the final process of re- turning CBC radio to its origin- al non-commercial status on all our stations." ALEXANDER HOTEL PRESENTS 'LIFE1 Tonight in the Saloon Tavern TONIGHT "QUILL" at the MINERS' 733 13th St. N. MEMBERS AND THEIR GUESTS ONLY CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre "THE OTHER" In cote. The shocking best-seller be- comes the shocking movie. Tuesday and Wednesday, May 29 and 30. Tuesday show at 8.15 p.m. Adult Not Suitable For Children. FORT MACLEOD Empress Theatre "MADRON" In color. Starring Richard Boons and Leslie Caron. Tuesday and Wednesday, May 29 and 30. Tuesday show at p.m. Adult. PINCHER Theatre "HELS ANGELS ON WHEELS" In color. Starring Adam Roarke, Jack Nicholson and Sabrina Scharf. Tuesday and Wednesday, May 29 and 30. Tuesday show at p.m. Adult. TABER Tower Theatre "GUM SHOE" In color. Starring Albert Finney. Tuesday, May 29. Shows at and p.m. Adult. A SENIOR INTERNATIONAL INVITATIONAL COMPETITION October ftlbcrlo FEATURING WORLD CLASS SKATERS FROM 10 DIFFERENT COUNTRIES TWELVE ENTRANTS WILLBE COMPETING IN EACH OF THE THREE EVENTS LADIES SINGLES MEN'S ICE DANCING OROEBftllEMSTlCKflSNOW BY MAIL ORDER TO SKATE CANADA 73 BOX 1060, CALGARY, ALBERTA ADDRESS: t ENCLOSE FOR THE FOLLOWING TICKETS ALL EVENTS-TICKETS ROWS 1 ROWS 15 19> (ALL COMPETITION, EXHIBITION AND PRACTISE SESSIONS) NO. OF TICKETS PRICE TOTAL ENSURE PREFERRED SEATING-ORDER NOW CHEQUES TO BE MADE PAYABLE TO CALGARY EXHIBITION STAMPEDE MARY PICKFORD Pickford plaque unveiled TORONTO (CP) A plaque honoring Mary Pickford was unveiled here beside the Sick Children's Hospital on down- town University Avenue, the neighborhood where the actress was born 80 years ago. Miss Pickford was not present for the ceremony, attended by her husband Buddy Rogers. The couple lives in Hollywood. "She's pretty emotional about said Rogers at the recep- tion following the unveiling pre- sided over by Matthew Dymond of the Ontario Science Centre's board of trustees. The event was sponsored by the centre. "She is still a Canadian at Rogers said. Miss Pickford was five when her widowed mother took her, her brother and visitor to New York. Broadway success and Hollywood fame later greeted the child actress. 'Last Tango' seizure criticized WINNIPEG CCP) A civil liberties official who also is a Liberal candidate in Manitoba's June 28 general election said Monday there are "fearful ram- ifications" in the police seizure of the film Last Tango in Pans from a Winnipeg theatre. Charles Huband, chairman of the Manitoba branch of the Ca- nadian Civil Liberties Associa- tion, criticized the procedures by which the film was taken into police custody without any charges being laid. Attorney-General A. H. Mack- ling announced the seizure Fri- day and said charges under ob- scenity provisions of the Crim- inal Code are being prepared. Mr. Huband. Liberal candi- date in River Heights, said the attorney-general has disregard- ed the rights of people to make their own decision on whether to see the film. Rev. John Pungente, chair- man of the provincial film clas- sification board, said in an in- terview he considerd Last Tango "an art film with a plot." He said 11 of the 15-mem- ber board viewed the film and gave if a rating of restricted adult, forbidding admission of anyone under 18. The board has no power to censor films but Father Pun- gente, a Jesuit priest and school teacher, said it notifies an ex- if in its opinion a movie might be found legally obscene under the Criminal Code. Bonus for job SORIA, Spain (Reuter) A' householder advertising here for a maid offered to pay a bonus of pesetas if she stays with him until he I dies. He is 81 years old. PARAMOUNT Short Subjects "Soylent Green'1 Last Complete Show 9.10 Adult PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects "Steelyard Blues" Last Complete Show Adult. Not Suitable for Children COLLEGE ONEMA Short Subjects "Slipstream'' Las! Complete Show Adult, Not Suitable for Children GREEN ACRES DRIVE-IN and the Preacher" "Noon Sunday" One Complete Show Adult Opera rocked by discord VIENNA (Reuter) Vien- na's State Opera has been rocked by row over falling artistic standards in this mus- ical city, which for centuries was one of Europe's cultural strongholds. The Opera, a landmark in the Austrian capital, is the personal pride of all citizens, culture-minded or not. The Viennese like to talk about "our "our "our Straus s." They are apt to adopt Mozart, Beethoven and Brahms, though not born in the city as "our Viennese composers." More likely than not, a for- eigner visiting Vienna will be shown the Opera first. "This is our house on the Vi- ennese like to say about the opera house, on Vienna's busy circular main thoroughfare, the Ringstrasse. Illuminated by gas lamps, Emperor Franz Jo- sef's opera house was inaugu- rated May 25, 1869, with Moz- art's Don Giovanni. Since then its audiences have listened regularly to the world's best singers and heard music from the greatest conductors. DESTROYED IN WAR Destroyed during the last year of the Second World War, the opera reopened in 1955 with a gala performance of Beethoven's Fidelio. Fa- mous musicians such as Franz Schalk, Gustav Mahler and Herbert von Karajan were at one time its directors. Last season, 64-year-old Robert Gamsjaeger, former head of the Vienna Musical Society, took over from opera director Heinrich Reif Gintl. The Gamsjaeger era started with discord. First, the new director promised to bring back Vien- na's beloved star conductor Karajan to the opera which he left in .1964 after a row with the administration. A date for a new Karajan production of Wagner's Tris- tan was fixed, and plans were made for Leonard Bernstein to conduct the same opera during the same season. Neither production mater- ialized because both conduc- tors declined with polite ex- cuses. Karajan directs the Berlin Philharmonic Orches- tra. Opera officials admitted it had been undiplomatic to pro- pose the same opera to two such musical luminaries as Karajan and Bernstein. CONDUCTOR BOOED The Viennese have shown an active dislike for director Gamsjaeger. A new produc- tion of Wagner's Flying Dutchman ended with pro- longed booing and hissing, di- rected mainly against conduc- tor Otmar Suitner, an Austrian who has spent some years in Dresden and East Berlin. Stubborn operagoers angry over the assumed shortcom- ings of the opera interrupted two recent performances by Verdi's Aida and Rigoletto. Police were called in to re- move some of the more pas- sionate booers, something that had never happened before. "We are fighting for im- provement of the says 27-year-old Hans Pockberger, leader of a group of angry young men and women who distributed leaflets recently asking operagoers whether they thought present perform- ances were up to Vienna's old traditions. Foreign aid policies criticized TORONTO (CP) Canada's foreign aid policies are helping to keep poor countries in pov- erty, Rev. N. Bruce McLeod, moderator of the United Church of Canada, says. He said foreign aid, mostly loans with interest, force the recipient nations to spend two- thirds of the money in Canada instead of in cheaper markets. "It's not really foreign aid at aid to Canadian busi- he said. He told a United Curch con- ference here that countries fighting poverty face a steadily mounting debt to Canada "just as inexorable as the grip of a friendly finance company." green acres Dr. CoutO Hwy., 327-1100 TONIGHT AMD WEDNESDAY COtJUMSWFtCTWES AfUIIT Presents ADULT RUBY DEE-CAMERON MITCHELL HIT NO. 2: in Color Gates Open One Complete Show p.m. paramount 8th SI. Zt 4th Aw. 327-5100 Last Times Tonight SOYSJNT N ME1POCOLO1? ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN JANE FONDA DONALD SUTHERLAND PETER BOYLE From Warner Bros. 2 SHOWS AT P.M St. 4th Am. Sotrth. 327-5100 Tonight and Wed, ADULT-NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN 20th AYE. Mayor Majrath Dr, 328-6308- Tonight and Wed. p.m. STARTS TOMORROW paramount DELUXE SHOWS at p.m. St Art. SowttL ST-S108 been waiting tor. After playing at select theatres, at REDUCED PRICES. Don't miss Peter in an; nrrcp rvTnniF-SOPHIA WREN REGULAR PRICES MATINE E WED. AND SAT. AT 2 P.M. ;