Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 31, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
RADIO and TV LISTINGS Programs are listed by the Radio and Tele- vision Stations. Any variation in program sched- ule is due to last-minute changes by the stations and is not the responsibility of The Lethbridge Herald. CHIC MONDAY thru FRIDAY 6 00 Buryl Clark 6 50 Farm News 7 30 News Weather. Sports 9 00 Checklme 10 00 Walt Edwards 12 00 John Oliver 1230 News, Weather. Sports 1 00 Grain Prices 1 01 Call ol the Land 3 00 Jack Neuleld 5 00 News. Weather. Sports 7 00 Paul Tessier 1200 Roy Renmck CJOC 500 502 600 635 1230 600 605 750 WEDNESDAY NIGHT Probe 1220 Jim Parsons Show World at Six Stan Bailley Show Steve Pisko Show THURSDAY CBC News Jack Thys Show News. Weather. Sports 8.35 Phone Bill Show 10 05 Gord Whitehead Show 11 00 Jack Thys 1200 Probe 1220 12 30 News. Weather, Sport 1 00 News and Gram Prices 1 05 Gord Whitehead 3 05 Jim Parsons Show 500 Probe 1220 5 03 Jim Parsons Show 6 00 World at Six CHEC-FM 100.9 MONDAY thru FRIDAY 6 a m -12 noon Don McMaster 12 noon-6 p m Dell-O 6 p m -10 p m Don Hedman 10pm -12 midnight Concerts. Overtures and Encores (Bob Concie) SATURDAY 6am -12 noon Don McMaster 12 nocn-6 pm Don Hedman 6 p m -1 am Dell-O SUNDAYS 6 a m.-1 p.m. Concerts, Overtures and Encores (Bob Concie) 1-2 p m The Gasthaus (German Program) 2-6 p m. Don Hedman 6 p m -12 midnight Concerts Overtures and Encores (Bob Concie) CBR WEDNESDAY NIGHT 6 00 World at Six 6 30 As It Happens 8 03 Concern 1000 News, Sports. Weather 1010 From the Capitals 10 15 Five Niqnts a Week 1030 Inside from the Outside 11 03 Written in Rock THURSDAY 5 30 Warmup 6 05 Eye Opener 8 00 World at 8 8-05 900 9 13 1059 1203 1 55 2-03 2-30 3-30 400 405 Eye Opener World at Nine This Country Time Signal Radio Canada Stockmarket School Broadcast OH the Record Max Ferguson BBC News Home Run 6 00 World at bix 6 30 As It Happens you Get... GUARANTEED CIRCULATION When you advertise in The Lethbridge Herald CHINOOK Next Chinook November 13th! v (Advertising Deadline November 7th) CALL 328-4411 FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CJOC-TV Channel 7 (CablcvUlon Ch. ft) WEDNESDAY NIGHT Hollywood Squares CJOC News Love American Style Love Story This Land To See Ourselves Mnmquo Leyrjc G.illory Tommy Gnnks News Movie Ronfl THURSDAY 6 30 Auclouon 7 00 NPWS Farm and City 7-15 Wizard ol Oz 7 30 Ed Allen 8 00 Pmocchio 5-00 530 600 700 800 830 P 00 10 00 10 30 11 00 I 2 00 830 900 930 9 45 1000 1030 11 00 1200 1230 1 00 1 30 200 230 300 330 400 4 30 500 Uncle Bobby Alberta Education Mon Ami friendly Giant Alberta Schools Mr Dress Up Sesame Street Batman Spiderman General Hospital Lets Make a Deal Our Town Klara s Korner Take 30 Edge of Night Family Court A Place of Your Own Hollywood Squares CFCN-TV Lethbrldge Channel 13 (CablvvUlon Ch. 4) WEDNESDAY NIGHT b 00 NHL 8 30 Movie bandelero 11 00 News 11 20 News 12 00 Mcrv Griffin 555 6.00 6 30 7 00 830 900 9 15 9 JO 1000 THURSDAY Thought for Day University ol Air Yoga Canada A M Rompers Room This Week Parlons Frances Po'k.i Do1 Lifeslyle 1030 Play Cards 11 00 Galloping Gourmet 11 30 Beat the Clock 00 Fimibiurieb 1230 Woody Woodpecker 1 00 Mannee Movie How Awful About Alan 2 30 Somerset 3 00 Another World 3 30 Whats the Good Word 4 00 Anything You Can Do 4 30 Buck Shot 4 55 Mod Squad 5 55 News 6 30 Mystery Movie KRTV Great Falls Channel 3 (CaMevlelon Ch. 9) WEDNESDAY NIGHT 5 00 News 5 30 News 6 00 Bonanza 7.00 Cannon Kojak 9 00 Mannix 10 00 News 10 30 Tomghl Show THURSDAY 6 15 Our World 6 45 Salute Agriculture 7 00 Today Show 8 00 Joker s Wild 8 30 Pyramid 9 00 Gambil 9 30 Hollywood Squares 1000 1030 1055 11 00 11 30 1200 1230 1 00 1 30 200 230 400 430 5-00 530 Jeopardy Who What Where Game News Price is Right As the World Turns Days of our Lives Doctors Another World New Match Game Secret Storm Mike Douglas Show Today in Montana News News News KFBB Great Falls Channel (CaMevtolen Ch. 11) WEDNESDAY NIGHT 5 30 News 6 00 News in Trijth or Consequences 7 00 Bob and Carol and Ted and Alice 7 30 Movie Guess Who s Sleopinc) In My Bed 9 00 Owen Marshall 10 00 News 10 30 Movie Crooks nnd Coronets THURSDAY 6 55 News 7 00 Captain Kangaroo 8 00 Nows 9 00 Audrey 9 30 Jack LnLnnne 1000 10.30 11 00 11 30 1200 12-30 VOO 130 200 230 3.00 330 400 430 500 530 6-00 Young and the Restless Search (or Tomorrow All My Children Let's Make a Deal Newlywed Game News General Hospital One Lite to Live Love, American Style Wizard of Odds Three on a MatcrVh Girl in My Life Split Second Brady Bunch Password News News TV highlights WEDNESDAY SPORT: NHL Hockey, 6 p.m., Ch. 13. The Pittsburgh Penguins meet the Canadiens in Montreal. DOCUMENTARY: This Land, 8 p.m., Ch. 7. Life in the rugged Ontario north with a trapper-guide and a canoe-maker reminiscing about the early days. MOVIE WESTERN: p.m., Ch. 13. A man impersonates a hangman to arrange the escape of his brother who has been sentenced to hang. Stars are Jimmy Stewart and Dean Martin. MUSIC: Monique Leyrac, 9 p.m., Ch. 7. A one-woman show by the internationally acclaimed Montreal chanteuse. INTERVIEW: Tommy Banks, p.m., Ch. 7. Former astronaut Scott Carpenter talks about his 1962 flight aboard the Aurora 7. MOVIE DRAMA: "Road 12 midnight, Ch. 7. A hard driving, floor boarding, car wrecking whiskey war. INTERVIEW: Merv Griffin, 12 midnight, Ch. 13. Gloria Swanson, Loretta Lynn, Josephine Baker and Ann Armstrong are the guests. THURSDAY MOVIE THRILLER: "How Awful About 1 p.m., Ch. 13. A suspense tale about a near-blind man who thinks someone wants to kill him. From the speakeasies and saloons October 31, 1973-THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD-5 ANNUAL MASONIC BANQUET and DANCE Saturday, Nov. p.m, Sven Ericksen's Family Restaurant Members and Invited Guests Only "CORVETTE" Appearing Nightly This Week at the Garden Hotel For Your Listening Pleasure Everyone Welcc.ne ELKS PUBLIC BINGO 1251 3rd AVENUE SOUTH EVERY THURSDAY 8 p.m. 16 GAMES NEW BLACKOUT Played Till Won (No Number Limit) Thursday, November 1, 8, and 15 IF WON ON A BLUE BONUS CARD (No Limit Purchased) PAYS DOUBLE No one under 16 years allowed PUBLIC I ELKS and INVITED GUESTS ONLY DOWNSTAIRS WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT Thursday, November 1st "DIPLOMATS" Friday, Nov. 2nd "ALBERTA RANCH BOYS" Saturday, November 3rd "SUNSET 4" Dine and Dance Lounge HOTEL Red Coach Lounge RON ROWE THE BROTHERS BOGAARDT EXPANSION HOffl CORNER 4th AVE. and 7th ST. S. PHONE 327-3191 SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre "THE LAST OF SHEILA" in technicolor. Starring Raquel Welch, James Mason, James Coburn and Dyan Cannon. Wednesday, October 31 show at p.m. ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN. MILK RIVER Sunland Theatre "OKLAHOMA CRUDE" in color. Starring John Wayne George C. Scott, Faye Dunaway, and Jack Palance. Thursday and Friday, November 1 and 2. Thursday show at p.m. ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN. PINCHER CREEK Fox Theatre "SLITHER" in Metrocolor. Starring James Caan, Peter Boyle and Sally Kllerman. Wednesday, Oct- ober 31 Show at p.m. ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN. TABER Tower Theatre "BOXCAR BERTHA" In color. Starring Barbara Her- iheV'and David Caradine star of Kung Wed- wwuuer 01 snows at and p.m. RESTRICTED ADULT. ______ The real story of vibrant jazz By MICHAEL BENNETT CP Correspondent This is a jazz story, sort of an introspective look at a vi- brant, indigenous music which for too long has been relegated to speakeasies and saloons in North America. The storyteller is Charles Lloyd, who played tenor sax and flute with Chico Hamilton and Cannonball Adderley in the early 1960s before bring- ing his musical lightning to audiences on his own. What he has to say should make righteous "music" lovers squirm! Charles arrived from Mem- phis at University of Southern California in 1956. He was planning to be a dentist; he never got past the music room. "I studied corr osition, got turned on to European classi- cal music, but at the same time I was sayin': 'What about Bird and Trane, and Diz and Mingus. and Duke El- lington and Billy "And they said: 'Hey, we don't know anything' about that. That's not music! Like the saxophone was a bastard instrument, I had to play clarinet in the orchestra. "It seems kind of lame be- cause I'm sure if Bach were alive he would be improvisin' still, wantin' to play with the younger musicians. I think that schools oftentimes are constipated in their narrow view of wantin' to present a spectrum of music." Charles was never much for lessons, charts or scores even as a kid He and his friends used to get together in the woodshed or at a jam session going on down at Mitchell's Hotel and just blow They had heard Bird and Charlie Parker's -music was truly something special. "There were lots of modern musicians around Memphis. It was really a very high and holy place, like a Mecca. We knew as young dudes that no- body in any other cities could play better than us. We were just into it, man. "Like, you know, when you live in a situation where's there's chaos and debauchery all around you. and you find music to be the light, livin' in that light, it sort of protects you from the steamroller." Charles was 10 years old when he blew his first profes- sional gig, playing alto sax behind Bobby Blue Bland. Both of them were nervous, for different reasons. "Bobby was a singer with Roscoe (Boogie) Gordon and we were drivin' away some- place in Arkansas, Forest City. Bobby Bland was this great big dude and he would say: 'Y'know. you can mess up any thin' you want to mess up, but if you mess up Peaches, I'm gonna whip you.'" "I was scared, man, this great big 200-pound dude tellin' me, who weighed about 60 or 70, if I messed up Peaches, he was goin' to whip me..... "After the gig was over, I was so scared that the whip- pin' was ran out and hid in the car. And he came out and said: 'Y'know junior, you played Peaches better than anybody ever played it.' What was so weird was, I was so scared I didn't even know which song was Peaches." There wasn't a place to play jazz in Memphis; it was either rhythm 'n' blues or "whitey Darktown Strutters Ball dancehall." gigs paid and the blues gigs with B. B. King, Johnny Ace and Bobby Blue Bland were worth or a night. "I remember once B. B. sold so many records and he Protest vote at reserve HOBBEMA (CP) A protest has been sent to the federal Indian affairs depart- ment in connection with a re- cent election on the Hobbema Indian Reserve, about 45 miles south of Edmonton. Members of the Montana band said non-residents of the reserve voted in the Sept 4 election for a band chief and two councillors. Wider selection wanted on radio By JAMES NELSON OTTAWA (CP) Canadians should be able to tune their radios to a wider selection of program material next year, if current dis- cussions before the Canadian Radio-Television Commission (CRTC) bear fruit. The CRTC opened hearings this week on its proposed new policy for FM broadcasting by privately owned stations and there was general agreement. The Canadian Association of Broadcasters repre- senting the private broadcast industry, said the proposals are "realistic, constructive and right And the the publicly owned broadcasting it supports the private broadcasters in the plan. The CRTC objective is to make FM broadcasting more distinct from standard radio, to embark on new kinds of programs, employing more Canadian laleni and locdl ex- perts Speaking for the CAB, Mal- colm Scott of Montreal's Tele- media Inc., said private broadcasters generally were enthusiastic about the possibility of FM broad- casting. Ron Fraser, CBC vice-presi- dent in charge of corporate af- fairs, said FM and standard AM broadcasting could develop along distinctive lines in both the public and private sectors, so listeners would have a choice of four kinds of broadcasting in areas fully served by private AM and FM and public AM and FM. He also said the CBC is will- ing to discuss letting some pri- vate FM stations affiliate with the CBC-FM network, once the CBC FM service has been extended with the addition of six stations, and the CRTC has declared its policy. At the opening of the hearing, the CRTC had more than 700 letters from in- dividuals, most of them say- ing they wanted more from FM broadcasting than they were getting. Only 40 per cent said they were satisfied with FM programs. Once the CRTC declares its new program policy, after the current hearings have been di- gested, all FM stations will be expected to move towards a new format within six months, and to complete the switch within a year. New or renewal FM licences will be based on new formats. DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC ROSS HOSACK Certified Dental Mechanic Suite 5th St. S. Ph. 327-7244 Lethbridge was in Houston, and the record company he was with, Duke or Peacock or some- thin', had this big presenta- tion for him This blonde girl comes out on stage and they're giving B. B. a pink Cadillac with blue whitewalls and leopard-skin upholstery. It was the baddest thing we'd ever seen This blonde comes out on stage and says: 'Hey B.B., here the keys is.' That was the heaviest thing to have gone down to my recol- lection. HALLOWEEN NIGHT SPECIAL "Music Unlimited" (Country Music) at the LETHBRIDGE HOTEL 5th St. and 2nd Ave. S. 'JJ COMMUNITY SERVICES DEPARTMENT CITY OF LETHBRIDGE MEN'S GYM SWIM PROGRAM CIVIC SPORTS CENTRE COMPLEX 11th Street ft 5th Avenue South The program will consist of moderate physical exercise and recreational games in the gym, followed by a refreshing swim in the Fritz Sick Pool. WHEN: Wednesday evenings from 9.30 p.m. November 7 December 19, 1973 and January 9 February 20. 1974 and February 27 April 10, 1974. 21 Sessions REGISTRATION: All gentlemen interested in taking part may register in GYM 1 of the CIVIC SPORTS CEN- TRE on opening night-WEDNESDAY, NOVEM- BER 7, 1973 starting at p.m. Running shoes, gym shorts, T-shirt, a bathing suit and towel are the recommended equipment items. FEES: for 7 sessions for 14 sessions for 21 sessions For further information, contact the COMMUNITY SERVICES DEPARTMENT'S office st 328-2341, Local 256 college cinema NOW SHOWING AT P.M. You've Seen the Rest Now See the Best! The ultimate in Martial Arts and excitement! -w w Adult Not Suitable For BRUCE LIE JOHN SAXON ANNA CAPRI "EMTW THE DRA60T Co siamng BOB WALL SHIM HEN JIM KEU1 Wednesday Night at the LEGION VIMY LOUNGE "Blue11 MEMBERS AND INVITED GUESTS ONLY Show Times Wednesday, October 31 PARAMOUNT THEATRE Short Subjects- 9-05 MACINTOSH MAN: 7'25 LAST COMPLETE SHOW: 9.05 ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN PARAMOUNT CINEMA CLOCKWORK ORANQE. 7.00 9.20 TWO COMPLETE SHOWS: 7'00 RESTRICTED ADULT COLLEGE CINEMA Short Subjects. ENTER THE DRAGON- 7-25 9-35 LAST COMPLETE SHOW. 9.05 ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN GREEN ACRES DRIVE IN THEATRE CLOSED UNTIL FRIDAY NOVEMBER 2 ADULT, NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN paramount TONITE and THURS. AT P.M HUILNEWMAN THE MACKINTOSH MAN whoever he is he's not what you think. RESTRICTED ADULT paramount cinema TONITE thru SAT. At p.m.