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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 17, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta TV highlights WEDNESDAY SPORT: World Series, 6 p.m., Ch. 7. The fourth game of the Series from New York between the Mets and the Oakland A's. SPORT: NHL Hockey, 6 p.m., Ch. 13. The Toronto Maple Leafs meet the Canadiens in Montreal. COMEDY DRAMA: "The Prime of Miss Jean p.m., Ch. 13. The story of a teacher who ignores the usual curriculum to instruct her pupils in an unusual philosophy. MOVIE DRAMA: "The Glory 12 midnight, Ch. 7. A motorcycle gang melodrama with the accent on violence. THURSDAY MOVIE WESTERN: 1 p.m., Ch. 13. A newly- appointed marshal battling to clean up a lawless Arizona town. Love affair ends LONDON (Reuter) Twiggy, the skinny model turned actress, said Monday her eight-year love affair with, her manager, Justin de Villeneuve, is definitely over. But in business they are still together. Wide-eyed Twiggy, recently linked with actor Michael Wit- ney who played her husband in the suspense film titled, W, in- sisted that reports of a romance are "totally untrue." Justin, Twiggy's long-time guide and mentor, hugged his wafer-thin protegee: "I love Twiggy and Twiggy loves me, but we have accepted we just cannot live together we have not been together as boy- FETCH THE MOP It is estimated that the earth picks up tons of cosmic dust daily. friend and girl-friend for many months Twiggy announced Monday she has started work on a new television muscial Gotta Sing, Gotta Dance." The 90-minute show, to be filmed in the United States, has a score by ex-Beatle Paul McCartney. Shaw Times DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC ROSS HOftACK Dental Mechanic 5th St. S. Ph. 327-7244 Wednesday. October 16 PARAMOUNT THEATRE Short Subjects. 7-00 9 00 TOUCH OF CLASS 7 15 9 20 LAST COMPLETE SHOW 9 00 ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects 7 15 9 15 GODSPELL 730 935 LAST COMPLETE SHOW 9 15 FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT COLLEGE CINEMA Snorl Subjects 7 00 9 00 CHINESE CONNECTION 715920 LAST COMPLETE SHOW 9 00 ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN GREEN ACRES DRIVE IN THEATRE CLOSED 'OPEN FRIDAY OCTOBER 19 COALDALE ARENA GRAND OPENING HARD TIME DANCE in tne new arena Saturday, October p.m. to 1 a.m. MUSIC: "LOVING SOUND" from Calgary ADMISSION S1.25 per person Sponsored Dy Coaldale Kinsmen Club SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre "TRADER HORN" in color Starring Rod Taylor, Anne Heywood, and Jean Sorel. Wednesday October 17, show at p m. ADULT. PINCHER CREEK Fox Theatre "FISTS OF FURY" in color. Starring Bruce Lee. Wednesday, October 17, show at p m. RESTRICTED ADULT. TABER Tower Theatre "THE JESUS TRIP" m color Starring Tippy Walker, and Robert Porter Motorcycle action. Wednesday, October 17 shows at and 9-00 p.m RES-f TRICTED ADULT. Hearing to open Oct. 29 OTTAWA (CP) -TheCana- dian Radio-Television Com- mission (CRTC) will open a public hearing here Oct. 29 to consider a new broadcasting policy for privately owned fre- quency modulated (FM) radio stations. It wants FM stations to give listeners more programs of a different sort than those broadcast by most privately owned standard or amplitude modulated (AM) stations. FM stations put out a signal that can only be picked up by radio receivers equipped for FM. Generally, the FM signal is static-free, better suited for good music, especially in ster- eophonic sound. All but three or four private FM stations in Canada are owned and operated as ad- juncts to AM stations. The CRTC wants them to separate program schedules and offer listeners distinct programming with more local talent employed. The CRTC also is discussing with the publicly owned CBC a new program policy for both its AM and FM services. The commission last year rejected a CBC proposal to revise its programming on the basis of two services to try to raise its listener ratings. The CRTC feared the CBC only intended to copy the more popular private broadcaster style. The CRTC says the FM band is not being put to its best use when FM stations carry programs virtually identical to those carried on AM radio. "Nor is the programming on FM with background music and little else, however desirable economically, a responsible use of this valuable frequency spectrum A clear, new role must be es- tablished for FM radio." Before the CRTC was set up in 1968. the old Board of Broadcast Governors (BBG) required FM stations to devote 20 per cent of air time to the arts, letters and sciences But since then, few FM sta- tions apart frqm the CBC's FM network have been clearly separated from their AM counterparts. The CRTC has turned down many FM applications because they did not undertake to give listeners a significantly new or different program. FM stations could carry competitive and lively programs which would fill a community need and attract big audiences, the CRTC says. It would like to see more lo- cal talent employed in meeting the selective needs and special interests of radio audiences. There were 92 FM stations on the air at the end of March this year, of which 14 were CBC owned. Thirty-five were in Ontario. 18 in Quebec and 17 in British Columbia, the rest spread thinly across the rest of Canada But it is estimated that 68 1 per cent of Canadian homes in September, 1972, had radios with FM bands. SO WHAT! So gather-in the Savings at W.E.A. LETHBRIDGE ALBERTA THIS WEEKEND FEATURING Bros. Electro Atlantic All W.E.A. Products 20% OFF 8 Tracks L.P.'s Also a selection of Deletes................ 1 All Other Stock 10% OFF PLUS Saturday, October 20th Only 15 Minute Specials OFF Newest Releases by Top Artists FLEETWOOD MAC FOCHAT DOOBIE BROTHERS SEALS CROFTS JETHRO TULL YES J. GEILS and many others Wednesday, OetObtr 17, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 7 Ad code will be Music award winners Award winners at the Country Music Association Centre photo shows Charley Ricn, right, accepting his special telecast this week include, from left: Loretta award for album of the year from Charlie Pride and Lynn, female vocalist of the year. Behind Miss Lynn is Tom Hall. At far right is Roy Clark who earned the singer Glenn Campbell, who presented the award, entertainer of the year award. He admits a mush-mouth' Critics don't bother Kottke By MICHAEL BENNETT CP Correspondent Leo Kottke's critics say his voice sounds as if it had been aged in an oak cash of South- ern Comfort. "People who are trained in voice say weird, mystical things like 'Now I'm going to resonate my sinus cavities' or 'I think I'll aim it at the roof of my mouth.'" says the 28- year-old singer, whose guitar style is as rich as the orches- tral ragtime of Scott Joplin on his stride piano "It's people like that who can't stand my voice It's my diction they hate, I'm a mush- mouth." The controversy over Kottke's vocal qualifications leaves him unmoved. "I really was never down on GE.NE KRLPV Jazz great dead at age of 64 YONKERS. NY. (AP) Jazz drummer Gene Krupa, 64, died Tuesday at his home here. Krupa had been released from hospital about a week ago after undergoing treat- ment for leukemia.- His last public appearance was Aug. 18 in Sara toga. N Y with Benny Goodman, whose band he joined in 1934 my voice. I always sang when I performed and my first album (only 1.000 copies were released on the Oblivion label) was mostly vocals." Then he sent some tapes to John Fahey, guitarist extraor- dinaire, owner of Takoma Records and producer of Kottke's Mudlark album. Fa- hey couldn't stand listening to him sing. Kottke managed to sneak in a couple of vocal tracks on Mudlark, leaving Fahey slightly apoplectic, mixed in a few more on Greenhouse, and by the time he finished recording My Feet Are Smil- ing, his singing was positively confident. "Singirf must be the most satisfyin' way of makin' mu- sic. You've got so much in- volvement. You can feel it in your stomach and in your head." His voice in conversation sounds like mellow summer thunder over Athens, Ga., where he was born. He grew up in Muskogee, 111., listening to people like Burl Ives and the Kingston Trio. The guitar probably the singing began with "a great disease for a kid to Young postie takes cut in salary ROME (Reuter) An at- tractive young post office worker, who scandalized her employers by appearing scantily-clad in newspaper photographs and later setting up a national league for the defence of prpstitues, has been given her job back after a month's temporary suspen- sion. But Titti Sciascia. 31. has had to accept a cut in pay and transfer to another depart- ment after a disciplinary hearing. A statement from the Italian ministry for post and telecommunications said Monday night Miss Sciascia was charged with "behavior incompatible with the decorum of her duties Miss Sciascia. who used to work in the post office's personnel department, has not been moved to the regional administrative headquarters in Rome. FINED FOR STUNT SYDNEY. Australia (AP) French stuntman Philippe Petit. 23. walked a tightrope slung between pylons of the Sydney harbor bridge, and rubbernecking motorists tied up traffic for an hour A judge lined him S282 for climbing the bridge illegally. L SO WHAT! SO COME AND SEE US Independent Order of Foresters Harvest Dance No. 702 Wing Airport Saturday, October 20th at p.m. Admission: Members per person Non-Members per person Ticket Deadline is Oct. 18 For Tickets Phone E. Ober 328-3216, 328-8776 W. Hamilton 328-5282 Members and Invited Guests only have." "You don't hurt anywhere, and you can think straight, and you've got to just lie around. My mom went out and bought me a Gene Autry guitar and I really got into chords." Kottke was about 12 at the time and that particular gui- tar fell apart after two weeks of C-chords. It wasn't long be- fore he was travelling to country music festivals in Virginia. "Probably the person I've listened to and learned the most from is Pete Seeger He plays nice basic stuff, with enough of an idea thrown in now and again to show you how to work somethm' into what you're playing'. "I learned about how to use what you have, even if it's only a little bit. Records that he did like The Goofin' Off Suite were invaluable to me so far as learnin' how to play. "I still get hung up on little fragments of my own stuff." As a teen-ager, though, he was more interested in ban- mountain kind. Somewhere in there too was eight years on the trombone, ending at the annual pancake breakfast in Muskogee where he arrived to play without his horn "At that point. I was listen- ing to a lot of jazz. Not so much any more, except when I'm in an acerbic sort of mood. I love Kenny Burrell. I don't know if it's really jazz or not, but John McLaughlin green acres drive-in CLOSED TONITE and THURSDAY OPEN AGAIN FRIDAY, SAT. and SUNDAY WEEKENDS ONLY leaves me in- credible technical skill that never becomes gibberish "1 don't listen to just gui- tar, though. I like Aaron Cop- land a lot. And I'm sort of op- era nut, I should say an aria nut Bjoerling, di Stefano, the great classic tenors 'rough9 OTTAWA (CP) The new broadcast code for advertis- ing to children must be follow- ed to the letter or it will become mandatory, the Cana- dian Radio-Television Com- mission said in a statement Tuesday. The 'commission would monitor the effectiveness of the voluntary code, and would require broadcasters to con- firm their adherence to it when applying for renewal of a licence. The commission, after a series of meetings with various experts in the field, said it is convinced younger children are easily influenced by exaggerated claims and misleading techniques in advertising Because children lack maturity they should not be encouraged in television advertising to accept such products as medicines and vitamines as part of a normal way of life The CRTC also believed children identify strongly with authority figures or per- sonalities This trust should not be abused by permitting such persons to make com- mercial appeals to children. Under the code, a reduction in the number of minutes of advertising during children's programs came into effect Oct. 1. except for existing 1973 contracts The new code, which has been adopted voluntarily by members of the Canadian Association of Broadcasters will reduce to 10 minutes from 12 the amount of commercial time in each hour ELKS PUBLIC BINGO 1251 3rd AVENUt SOUTH EVERY THURSDAY 8 p.m. 16 GAMES NEW BLACKOUT Played Till Won (No Number Limit) Thursdays, October November and 15 IF WON ON A BLUE BONUS CARD (No Limit Purchased) PAYS DOUBLE No one under 16 years allowed PUBLIC ELKS AND INVITED GUESTS ONLY DOWNSTAIRS WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT For Elkt and Invited Only Thursday, October 18th "CHEMO" Friday, October 19th "CHEMO" Saturday, October 20th "SUNSET 4" college cinema NOW SHOWING At p.m. UNSTOppAbU! UN nqbcE LEE rbc of ktRAic liunq fu is TO buttle you up kick you wirlt Wednesday Night at the LEGION VIMY LOUNGE "The Moonglows" MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS ONLY ADULT, Not Suitable For Children George Glenda Segal Jackson Touch Of Class TONITE and THURS. FAMILY ENTERTAINMENT paramount cinema TONITE and THURS. At p.m. ;