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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 2, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta IS THE LETHBRIDG6 HERALD Friday, June 2, 1972 Symbol of sick society? Bros, panties, hurled at sexy singer By MARSHA DUBROW NEW YORK (Reuter) Singer Tom Jones gyrated his famed hips across the Madi- son Square Garden stage Wednesday night in a one- night show here, mopped his brow with panties hurled from an audience of and belted out, I'm a Man and a Half. As he crooned "Some thing in the way you move attracts me like no he ground his hips, and women by the hundreds tried to rush on to the stage. Some hurled their brassieres, panties, bouquets and other the star. Gift! of champagne, BRENDAN BEAUTIQUE BEAUTY SHOP 922-5 Ave. N. Phone 328-7366 home-baked cakes and stuffed animals lined the stage. Jones wiped his face with TOM JONES the undergarments while sing- ing She's a Lady. He put a pair of red bikini panties on his head and tossed back much of the lingerie to fans. He held up one brassiere, with the name Sylvia and her telephone number printed on it, and admired aloud the size. Jones said: "Very nice, I'd like to see the woman who wears this." "I who have he sang as middle-aged women, five-year-old girls and adoles- cents rushed the stage for a kiss. Police kept most cf them back from the amused star. GRAB FOR PANTS Some tried to grab the gold pleat of his black bell-bot- tomed trousers. He whipped off the match- ing, gold-lined bolero jacket and swung it around his head as women shrieked "Here Tom, here, please, Oh God Rivulets of perspiration Were flung from his face as he curled at the waist, pranced across the stage, contracting with each step. "Sure know how to use it, never gonna lose it, abuse he sang as he lifted his legs and did can-can kicks while bumping to the rhythm. Spotlights reflect off his teeth, tongue and throat as he practically swallowed the mi- crophone during the one-hour performance. Jones ended the evening with a medley of his best- known numbers. Then his bodyguards pried loose girls who were pulling his legs in separate directions, and shoved him into a limou- sine. OFFICER MIDWIFE SANTIAGO, Chile (AP) Ninety federal policemen re- ceived awards for delivering ba- bies on their rounds. SIMPSONS-SEARS You wanted a wig so totally light you wouldn't know you were wearing it. You wanted it to be natural-looking and beautiful. And not too expensive. You've found it! Presenting the Eva Gabor capless wig of 'Elura' Cameo The capless wig is everything you've always wanted in a wig and more! Fashioned of easycare, beautiful 'Elura' that looks, even feels like real hair...only better! Elura won't frizz or go limp in the hot, Sticky Summer. Easy to restyle, too! Instead of a solid mesh wear an airy lattice of lace. And for a totally natural look, Cameo has a natural part. You really can't tell it's a wig. Ends can be turned under, or softly flipped. Choose from 15 lovely shades. f rnodaccySc Wig boutique, cosmetic department QUALITY COSTS NO MORE AT SIMPSONS-SEARS STORE HOURS; Open Doily 9 a.m. to p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Centre Village. Telephone 328-9231 ivma NEW IODE PRESIDENT Mrs. Kenneth J. C. Dean has been elected national pre- sidenr of the Imperial Order Daughters of the Empire. Mrs. Dean, a native of Toronto, succeeds Mrs. George Tait. (CP Wirephoto) IODE affirms loyalty VANCOUVER (CP) Dele- gates reaffirmed their loyalty to the "crown in Canada" dur- ing the 72nd annual convention of the Imperial Order of the Daughters of the Empire Mrs. W. R. Morrison of Ham- ilton, chairman of The Crown in Canada Committee, said she is not a militant royalist. "I am simply a Canadian who holds an unshakeable be- lief in Canad.i with the Queen as head of she said. "So long as this situation remains, Canada cannot become a re- public or a dictatorship." Mrs. Morrison urged provin- cial IODE chapters to establish Crown in Canada committees, and called upon members to write to their MPs affirming their loyalty to the Queen. The IODE also encourages its mem- bers to belong to the Monar- chist League of f 'a. "We mourn the of the Duke of .....Morri- son said. "When he abdicated the throne we used the terms 'mother country and British empire.' We don't use these words anymore. But we must persist in our efforts to be knowledgable about the mon> archy, parliament and Canada. We must guard and cherish the traditions we value. That's why we have the 'Crown in Canada' committee." She said plans are well or- ganized for the 75th anniver- sary meeting of the IODE, to be held in Fredericton, N.B., in 1975. The order was formed in Fredericton. Eelected IODE national pres- ident for 1972-73 was Mi's. K. J- C. Dean of Toronto. Provincial presidents, who are also na- tional vice presidents, are Mrs. F. A. Lynds of Moncton, Mrs. Peebles Kelly of Winni- peg, Mrs. Nickolas Kalyk of Burnaby, B.C., Mrs. L. 0. Rob- inson of Regina, Mrs. E. F. MacKay of Hamilton, Mrs. F. Willan of Edmonton, Mrs, M. M. Rankin of Halifax, Mrs. J. H. Gibbs of Montreal and Mrs. D. G. MacMillan of Char- lottetown. Choice of a new site of op- eration for the Lethbridge Pre- School Services project was among those topics discussed at last evening's board meet- ing. Formerly known as the Head- start program, the pre-school services wiU now hold kinder- garten sessions on the lower floor of Galbraith School. Chairman, Maurice Landry, said there were two rooms being made available to the pre- chool services, and although an alternate site, at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, had been considered, it was turned down. Dr. Barbara Lacey pointed out that the Galbraith site "had facilities which could be used by the children." An opening date was dis- cussed by the members of the joard, and a decision was made to start the fall program on Monday, August 28. This date has been set in order to allow the Galbraith school children a week-long per- iod of adjustment prior to the commencement of pre school ilasses. Included in the meeting's agenda was the suggestion to lire two paid teacher aides: a motion to continue accepting three and four year old chil- COLD FUR STORAGE Call 327-4348 for Free Bonded Pick-up Our skilled experts will repair, clean and glaze your furs to restore their beauty. Also expert furriers cleaning of suedes, leathers and syn- thetics. Canadian Furriers Paramount Theatre Bldg. dren into the programs avail- able; and mention of the new co-ordinator, Miss Pattie Wig- glesworth. Miss Wiggle sworth has achieved a degree in early childhood education, and will move to Lethbridge to take up her position in August. The Pre-school Services Pro- ject is an organization aimed at providing children with the opportunity to attend a kinder- garten who would otherwise not be able to do so. Incorporated into the ser- vice, which is financed by city and government funds, as well as minimal tuition fees, is a program for the physically and mentally handicapped child. At the present time, the pro- ject is being conducted in SL Patrick's Elmentary School, and will continue to do so until Wednesday. For further information re- garding the program, interest- ed persons are asked t o con- tact the personnel of St. Pat- rick's school, or Mrs. Lorraine Cordukes 328-8625. love fs... being able to claim Father's Day, Tlvn FIND BABIES RECIFE, Brazil (AP) Childless couples have been finding newborn babies on their doorsteps, complete with feed- ing instructions, police said. Notes left wth the children indi- cate the couples' economic situ- atons have been examined to determine their ability to cart for the infants. LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Campus Corner NOREEN REILANDER Catholic Central High School School is quickly drawing to a close in the usual hurried manner in order that the doors will be closed on time for summer vacations. All of the last-minute activi- ties are in full swing around the school. These include, lock- er cleaning, handing in overdue reports and assignments, and cramming for those all impor- tant exams. Every year, around this time, a new Students' Council must be elected to replace the out- going one. Campaigning was only evident in the hallways the week before elections. There will be a few new po- sitions on next year's Students' Council. This is due to the changed format around the school. The house system, which has been in effect for two years, vail no longer be used. In the House System, the se- nior high students were divided into four houses, each of which elected a house president and vice-president to the Students' Council. Next year, the stu- dents will be represented by grades. In the high school grades, there was one girl rep and one boy rep elected. Replac ing Jeanne Corfistoclt as president, will be Paul Zook. Jim Wilson, was the vice-pres- ident this year, but next year there will be Roy- er, and Mark Campbell. Taking over the bank account from Nancy Rice, will be Norm Hovan. The new secretary will be Rita Van Dyke. Another big event at the end of the year, Is Awards Day. The first person to give an award, was a representative from the Cancer Society, who presented the awards to the winners of the poster contest held earlier in the year. The Royal Cana- dian Legion award was present- ed next, and this was given to the winners in the Remember- ance Day Essay Contest In sports, Catholic Central went undefeated through foot- ball and basketball season, making a clean sweep of all the trophies. The most valuable player on the Cittens basketball team, was Judy McNab. The most valuable player on the Cougar basketball team was Peter Sikora. One of the most sought after awards is Athlete of the Year Award. This year, it went to Peter Sikora who played on both the Football and Basketball teams. The other awards were, ser- vice pins, library awards, ma pins, yearbook awards, graduation decorations award, assembly awards, and Student Council awards. One of our teachers, Sister Eerchmans, is retiring this year, and she was presented with a pen set, in honor of her many devoted years of service, and support of our school. She will be greatly missed around the school. I hope everyone has a safe, sunny, and happy holiday. This was the "Year of the Cat" and those of us not returning will al- ways remember Catholic Cen- tral as the number one school. COMING EVENTS THE GYMINI GYMNASTICS CLUB PRESENTS DISPLAY NIGHT SAT., JUNE 3, 8 P.M., YMCA THE JOLIFFE AVADEMY OF DANCE PRESENTS AN EVENING OF DANCE "COPPEllA" MONDAY, JUNE 5, P.M. THE WINNING SOUND FROM MEDICINE HAT PRESENTS THE FOLK MUSICAL "LIFE" SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 3 P.M., YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE COMMANDER CODY AND HIS LOST PLANET AIRMEN SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 8 P.M. LETHBRIDGE EXHIBITION PAVILION LEARN TO PLAY A GUITAR THIS SUMMER GOOD SELECTION ON HAND PLUS EASY TO FOLLOW INSTRUCTION BOOKS LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. PARAMOUNT THEATR5 BLDG., LETHBRIDGE ;