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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 21, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, March 21, 1974 On stage Three nights remain for all to see the musical com- edy, Kiss Me Kate, being staged by students from the LCI. Performances are at 8 p.m. at the Yates Memorial Centre and tick- ets are on sale at Leister's Music. The performance is based on Shake- speare's Taming of the J3hrew, and the constant battle between the sexes. DOH'T FORGET mmi in VOUR CAHADIAn DCRDV IUICEPITAKE TICKETS WINNERS WANTED! If you didn't receive your 6-pack of tickets in the mail, fill out the coupon at the bottom of this ad and mail in as instructed Over S250.000.00 in cash prizes makes this Alberta's biggest sweepstake BUY5 TICKETS NOW1 GETTHE 6th FREE I Sin-Car Sessions of2% Hours a) Drivers Licence Road Test incl, O 25 Hour Classroom Instruction f> Certificate for Insurance Reduction f> Automatic or Standard Transmission Tuition Income Tax DeductaMe To Ragiator Call "Young Drfvort of Canada" 1276 2nd Ava. South 328-0961 Herald Youth Graduates Private Douglas Gerald Gibboney, 19, of I bridge, has graduated from the Canadian cruit School, CFB Cornwallis, Nova Scotia. Pte. boney spent 11 weeks in the basic training centr all English speaking recruits and was awardec marksmanship trophy. He is the son fo Mrs. V Gibboney. Modern pressures push students int old days' CHICAGO' (Reuter) Illinois University students, rais the twist and rock 'n' roll, have discovered there is anothe of together. Enrolment in ballroom classes at University of Illinoi doubled from 227 in the autumn term to 474 for this spring and more students want to join, university officials said h Blue jeans are being exchanged for suits or long dres: students switch to the waltz and the fox trot A psychiatrist, who asked not to be identified, said the i to ballroom dancing by the young is part of a desire, po brought on by Watergate, the oil crisis and other factc modern living, to return to what some young peopli beginning to regard as the "good old days." To the outside world, Chicago of the 1930s means n gangsters and prohibition "The youngsters of today have only read about and bee about the 1930s in the psychiatrist said "Tim great healer and today the poverty of that era has forgotten and only the so-called glamorous si< remembered." Prof Florence Grebner, director of courses in danci sports at University of Illinois, said: "Contact dancm) more formal dress might be part of a return to tradi values by. students. "This spring will have the largest number of students em in ballroom dancing I have seen on this campus Aurora Villacorta, who supervises the courses in ball dancing, added. "Students want to learn to dance i: traditional manner because they are discovering it is fu they like making friends at dance parties Cashing in on the mood to turn the clock back, the mi comedy shows Showboat and Oklahoma will be stag Chicago in April and May. Big bands, many of which were disbanded during the ro roll era, are also coming back. The Buddy Rich Orchestr just concluded an engagement at one of the city's leading clubs and the Duke Ellington and Count Basie bands recently in town. One of the most popular films showing in Chicago at pres The Sting, starring Paul Newman and Robert Redford. about crooks who were supposed to have lived in Chicago 1930s. Cloche hats, long skirts and big fur collars are also po with young people, recalling the days of the 1930s, and the fashionable girls are following the make-up style of tha with bright red cheeks and lips Men. particularly in the black neighborhoods, are we wide-brimmed Trilby hats and fur coats with squared shou Henry Taylor, father of two girl university students, "This could be a return to some of the social graces that been missing among young people in this city for so long. John Daley, an elevator operator in Chicago, had a difl view. "I lived through the he said "If the young p want them they can have them. But count me out." Carpet industry not hurt through to the home. VANCOUVER (CP) The president of the Canadian Carpet Institute says petrochemical shortages resulting from fuel crisis, and energy supplies are not crippling to the carpet industry but will impose hardships from the factory Stanton A Friedma Montreal, president of P Textile Mills Ltd.. said interview that close to 1 cent of carpet material made from synthetic i which come from petrol TIM Baat gots on and Htar PEARL DRUMS ED SHAUGNESSY of tba TONIGHT SHOW" Ploying PEARL DRUMS LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. ;