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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 9, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Moving Albertans get protection EDMONTON (CP) Albert- ans who move to other prov- inces will continue to receive benefits under Alberta Health Care until they become eligi- ble for the coverage offered in their new place of residence. The province announced the change Friday and said it is Intended to eliminate the gap in medical protection that used ti occur when were made. The change Is the result if on agreement between the fed- eral government and those of Uie provinces to provide mutual protection for citizens encount- ering different provincial def- initions of residence for health coverage purposes. Further information on the new procedures is to be made public shortly, the government said. McDonnell's HAMBURGERS ARE 29" 2002 3rd AVE. S. Jail officials MOSCOW (AP) Several So- viet officials have been given prison terms for criminal negli- gence in connection v.ith a fatal explosion at the Minsk radio factory last March, Tass re- ported Thursday. Communist sources have reported that at least 20 persons died March 10 when the blast ripped through the casings shop at the big fac- tory in the capital of Soviet Byelorussia. Saturday, September 1972 THE LETHCRIDGI HtRALD 7 TV networks talk program balance MINUS ONE CLUB DANCE In the POLISH HAIL 7th Ave. and 13th St. N. SATURDAY 9-1 A.M. Music by IONGACRES ORCHESTRA MEMBERS AND GUESTS WELCOME TORONTO (CP) Balance of is a favorite word of the men gn responsible for the choice of television programs available to tha Canadian public during the new 1972-73 season. Spokesman for both the publi- cly-owned CBC' and the pri- vately-owned CTV networks talk of "maintaining some kind of balance" in entertainment atid information programming, in imported and domestic pro- grams and "in mass audience appeal." Nom Garriock, wlio is man- aging director of television is available network pro- and the remaining CEMENT BOAT DREAM The lifelong dream oh Nev Colemane of Toronto is almost ready to take him and his family on round-the-world cruise. Mr. Coleman's-dream is an 84-foot reinforced-cemenr motor sailer being.com- pleted on ihe Toronto waterfront. When complete the Candy Apple will be powered by 200-horsepower engine, carry square feet of sail and 12 persons. There's always a tomorrow for steam-powered bus GERMAN CANADIAN CLUB REGULAR DANCE Sat., Sept. 9th 9 p.m. FOR YOUR DANCING PLEASURE WE FEATURE MUSIC BY 'FIORINO'S ORCHESTRA' MEMBERS AND GUESTS WELCOME CLUB CORNER 2nd AVE. and 13th ST. N. WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT IN THE CLUBROOMS k Friday LETHBRIDGE" 4 L L Members and Invited Guests! SOUTHERN ALBERT THEATRES LOS ANGELES (AP) An experimental steam-powered bus brike down yesterday shortly before it was sup- posed to begin carrying pas- sengers on a trial basis. But Kerry Napuk, manager of the California Steam Bus Project, smiled bravely and said, "Well, there's always tomorrow." He noted that mechanical failures a.'e to be expected on a demonstration vehicle which has been developed rapidly. However, he said 800 miles of test driving had revealed two things about the steam bus: is substantially cleaner than a diesel-powered bus. Emission tests showed the steam bus would have no dif- ficulty meeting 1975 state standards. In fact, said Na- puk, the steam engine emits about 85 per cent fewer s m o g-producing chemicals than the diesel engine. steam bus is qui- half as loud as the conventional bus. The Southern California Rapid Transit District's steam bus is one of three being tested In California. CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre. "KIDNAPPED" In color. Starring Michael Caine, Trevor Howard and Jack Hawkins. Saturday, Septem- ber 9. Shows at and p.m. Family. FORT MACIEOD Empress Theatre "THE GODFATHER" In color. Starring Marlon Brando, Al Pacino and James Cann. Saturday, September 9. One slww only at p.m. Restricted Adult. PINCHER CREEK Fox Theatre "THE GROUNDSTAR CONSPIRACY" In Technicolor. Starring George Pcppard, Michael Sarrazin and Christine Belford. Satinfay, Scptemoer 9. Shows at and p.m. Adult .Jot Suitable for Children. Showing Sunday, September 10 at p.m. only "WHO SLEW AUNTIE In Color. Starring Shelley Winters and Mark Lester. Adult. TABER Tower Theatre 'TvOVE STORY" In Technicolor. Starring Ali McGraw and Ryan O'Neal. Saturday, Monday and Tuesday, Sep- tember 9, 11 and 12. Saturday shows at and p.n Adult. LABOR CLUB Corner 13th St. and 2nd Ave. N. WEEKLY BINGO EVERY MONDAY 8 p.m. Cash Jackpot in 51 Nos.......... Game No. 1 50 lOlh Game Blackout in 57 Numbers 11 Games Prize 20 ALL GAMES PRIZE rAONEY CAN BE DOUBLED ON A BLUE CARD WORTH Entry Card All Wood Cards 5Qrf Each Children Under 16 No! Allowed Bingo will also be played In the club room for members and their Invited guests Music Friday and Saturday Banquet facilities DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC ROSS A. HOSACK Certified Dental Mechanic Suite 8-304 5th 51. S. Ph. 327-7244 IrlhbrV-. Napuk said there had been seme mechanical trouble with all of them, but it was too early to tell whether this was a problem inherent in steam engines. He said the greatest ob- stacle to getting a steam bus on the street for regular use would be adequate develop- ment funding. The federal department of transportation has financed much of the wst and lias not decided whether to continue the funding, he said. Meanwhile, mechanics were fixing the broken boiler fan drive bolt that had halted the bus, and passenger runs were scheduled for the next few days. Ancient town below ground KAMPSVILLE, 111. (AP) Director of excavations at the Koster archeological site in west-central Illinois reported Friday discovery of a commu- nity predating 6000 EC, lying more than 34 feet below ground. Dr. Stuart Struever and James A. Brown, professor of archeology at Northwestern University, Evanston, said test pits dug this month enabled 120 professional and student re- searchers to recover a spear- head and fireplaces from the community, the earliest settle- ment found to date at the site. top man in a triumvirate of programming decision-makers for English-language CBC, looks to attain this balance through "my knowledge of the grassroots in Canada." 'I know Canada rery well and I won't have an office with- out a map of Canada opposite where I sit. Arthur Weinthal, director of programming for CTV, stresses the importance of "consulting with our 16 stations across the country11 in deciding .how best to achieve a viewer-appeal bal- ance when planning programm-1 ing schedules. HOLDS VETO POWER Mr. Garriock, who describes himself as "the computer with all the data" on budgets, rat- ings, union contracts and re- gional needs and attitudes, has the veto power over the recom- mendations of Knowtlon Nash, director of TV information pro- grams, and Thorn Benson, di- rector of TV entertainment pro- grams. But consultation on choice of programs shown on the CBC's 43 owned and affiliated stations not limited to these three men, and the public viewpoint "definitely has a role to play in our decision says Mr. Garriock. "I get a summary of every phone call and of every letter that comes to the CBC com- menting on our programming. The biggest problem is that the group of people who care about what is being shown in their homes is too small. Also salesmen, who advise on the potential of particular pro- tim slots left open for local station use. Canadian content will aver- age about 70 pOT cent for the season, Mr. Garriock said. INCREASES PROGRAMMING Jlr. Weinthal said the CTV has increased its network pro- gramming for the coming sea- son to 6-1 hours, 14 more hours than last season, and Canadian content over-all would average 60 per cent. CBC imports, most of which are in the entertainment field, grams attracting advertisers on a country-wide basis and a rep- resenative of the small sta- tions "to reflect the boondocks and protect ourselves from to- tal big-city thinking" take part in screening sessions win the three directors. Both networks introduce the bulk of their 1972-73 programm- ing this coming week. The CBC has scheduled about 45 hours of network programs weekly with another hours Today's Showtimes ARAMOUNT aturday Special Matinee The Cat" ne Complete Show aturday ,hort Subjects 'Easy Hider" Last Complete Show iunday Short Subjects Easy Rider" One Complete Show 'ARAMOUNT CINEMA ialurday Short Subjects 'Up Pompeii" ..ast Complete Show Sunday Short Subjects 1 'What Do You Say to a Naked Lady" One Complete Show COLLEGE CINEMA Saturday Short Subjects 'Prime Cut" Last Complete Show Sunday Short Subjects "Prime Cut" One Complete Show GREEN ACRES DRIVE-IN Saturday "Gone With the One Complete Show Sunday "Count Yorga, Vampire" "Return of Count Yorga" One Complete Show nclude new programs Anna end the King cf Siam, Julie An- drews, Benny Hill, Maude and M.A.S.H. and returning series Partridge Family, Cannon, Mary Tylsr Moore, Flip Wilson, Carol and All in the Family. CTV imports include Search, Paul Lynde Show, Little People, Streets of San Fran- cisco, Ghost Story, Hec (a new entry in the Friday Night Movie adventure series that in- cludes Columbo, McCloud and McMillan and and Brid- get Loves Bernie. Returning foreign series are Sandy Dun- can, Mannix, Doris Day, Mcdi- cal Centre, Ironside, Marcus Welby, George Kirhy Show, Sonny and Cher, Brady Bunch and The F.B.I. Both networks a-e In- troducing a new Canadian-pro- duced series aimed at the juve- nile audience. The CBC has Beachcombers, filmed near Vancouver, and the CTV Is of- fering George, the title char- acter being a St. Bernard dog, with a Switzerland setting. Sports and news specials, public affairs programs, musi- cal variety shows and game shows are dominant in Cana- dian-content programming on both networks. Are you the person you want to be? Come to this Christian Science Lecture "Are You living in the Present" by JOSEPHINE H. CARVER, C.S.B., of Boston, Massachusetts ALAN WATSON SCHOOL AUDITORIUM 61ti Av'nue and Mayor Magrath DrTvfl lethbridge Friday, September 15 p.m. GREEN ACRES GATES OPEN AT P.M. ONE COMPLETE SHOW AT P.M. LAST TIME TONIGHT "GONE WITH THE WIND" IN TECHNICOLOR CLARK GABLE VIVIEN LEIGH "The People Who TaVe Time 1o Build Beit" Bring you finest in Stereo enls now available at: JACK'S RADIO TV SALES SERVICE 302 13lh SI. N. Phone 327-4979 COLLEGE CINEMA NOW SHOWING Tonight at and p.m. GENEHMnUflAN ACADEMYAWARO SUNDAY ONE COMPLETE SHOW AT P.M. I ACINEMACBUERFIVMSPHESCNTATION I A NATIONAL GENERAL PICrtlRESRElEAr 2 BIG HORROR SHOWS SUNDAY, MONDAY and TUESDAY DON'T COME ALONE! COUNT YORCA, van? Pensioners said caught in squeeze OTTAWA (CP) Opposition Leader Robert Stanfield called Friday for immediate emer- gency assistance to old age pensioners whom he said were caught in a price squeeze caused by rising food costs. He suggested that the govern- ment may have to resort to temporary wage and price con- trols to hold down the cost of living. Statistics released ear- lier today indicate that food prices rose 2.2 per cent be- tween July Bnd August, the largest recorded between those two months since the 1960s. Mr. Stanfield said the govern- ment should take action through order-in-council to meet the needs of the pensio- ners. "Although they will get no further cost-of-living adjust- ments until next April, they are i caught in a food price squeeze I that is unprecedented in recent years and that tlireatens to con- tinue in the coming months." Any adjustment should com- pensate for price rises since Aprkl, Mr. Stanfield added. Mr. Stanfield said he thought that wage and price controls would not work In the long run, but temporary controls could meet an emergency situation. The controls would he "far more than resorting to the slow-down in the econ- omy with accompanying unem- ployment ss the Trudeau gov- rrnment did previously, Jlr. Slanfield said. "A LYRIC, TRAGIC SONG OF THE ROAD! AN HISTORIC -R1 CHARD SCHICKEU UfT FANDO COKPANY i RAY3ERT PRODUCTIONS present! SHOWING SUNDAY AT P.M. PETER FONDA-DENNIS HOPPER JACK NIGH OLSON CQLOH RrfmrfNCOtUHEiArtC ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN TONIGHT thru TUES. 2 SHOWS DAILY AT AND P.M. RESTRICTED ADULT PARAMOUNT .CINEMA i 81 8th ST'. 1275100 LAST TIMES TONIGHT AT AND P.M. MENDS! ROMANS! COUNTRYMEN! LEND ME YOUR WIVES! ivipeii TECHNICOLORS SECOND FEATURE Yorga, the DEATHMASTER is back from Mhe- grave! ADULT-NO SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN Criminal A-bomb OXFORD, England (Reuter) An American scientist warned Thursday that terror- ists might soon be able to de- velop and use primitive nuclear weapons. Prof. Bernard Fcld, attending a conference of top world scientists here, said that as nuclear -power plants como into increasing use, vast amounts of plutonium would be- coma available. This could be used by people with a certain anfbunt of scientific knowledge to make crude nuclear bombs. ii STARTS SUNDAY One Complete Show at p.m. you say a naked RESTRICTED _ RESTRICTED ADULT A FILM BY ALLEN FUNT ADULT His First Hidden Camera Feature ;