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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 10, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 22 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Friday, November 1ft, 1472 Ballroom dancing on upswing Lessons put left foot in right place Tly JUDE TUFIIC Hrralil Starr Writer If your vibratory response to motion unit emotion just isn't what it could be, perhaps the cure can be found in dancing lessons. Everybody can be taught to dance according to Luke Ouel- ctte, manager of the Monte Carol Dance Academy. "Everybody is Ixim with rhy- said Mr. Ouellette, "and everything we do has some rhy- thm in it. Even swinging a baseball bat takes rhythmic motion. "The thin" is, some people have more natural dance abi- lity and feel for the music than others." The first step is always th hardest, he said, as most pe pie are shy to admit that the cannot dance. "Usually a person will phon and then come in later for dance said Toni T Bour, a dance instructor. "We have a lot of couple taking lessons, but there ar single people as well." Miss TeBour added tha THE BETTER HALF By Barnes I have to go now, Mollie. My rat is home from his race." LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Campus Corner By BERNICE HERLE Ltthbridge Community College "If you can't remember I guess that's what Saturday, November llth is all about. The students at the col- lege realize that though this is a good weekend for us in the sense that we get an extra day off from classes, it is also a very serious weekend too. Prank Pearson, the LCC stu- Hents' council external vice- president will lay a wreath at the memorial ceremonies. Well, with the excitement of Western Days over, complete with Klondie Pete (alias Blake a group of saloon hall dancing girls, a goat-tieing con- test, some fake broncing horse rides and e saloon that served "root" beer all week, everyone can relax. Roxanne Deigenstein, who has been named LCC's first ro- deo queen is responsible for keeping the Western spirit alive in everyone until the second set of western days which will be held in spring. The next big social event for LCC students will be Winter Magic featuring the band Tam- arax on Dec. 1st. The LCC hockey club opened Its 1972-73 City Recreation Hoc- key League schedule on Nov. 1st. The team had previously played two exhibition encount- ers, Itsing both times. They dropped a 5-1 decision to one of their league rivals, the University of Lethbridge. On Oct. 26lh the team travelled to Taber where they were beat- en by the Taber Chefs, 7-5. On Wednesday night the Ko- diaks again clashed with the U of L to come out on the bot- tom end of a 4-2 score. But this time the guys put up a much better fight then they did the first time and they are also starting to develop more team work. On the basketball scene, we find the Kodiak's vigorously practising and conditioning in preparation for the Cougar Classic to be held Nov. 17th and 18th at Mount Royal College in Calgary. Teams from Alberta, B.C and Montana are expected to provide the Kodiaks with stif competition. Later this montli the team will be at home hosting the President's Invitational Tour- nament. This tournament will be held Friday and Saturday Nov. 24th and 25th. Once again the Kodiaks will be facing lop notch teams. A recreation are for LCC Everyone is welcome to at tend these tournaments. A recreation area for LCC students opened last week in Hoom 89. If the students make good use of this facility it may help to make it a permanent recreation room until a student union building is built. So far the room has tennis tables and dart boards, and the students' council is working on getting more facilities. LCC will again be offering government sponsored pro- grams next semester. This year Pace, the Province of Alberta Seasonal Employment Program will replace last year's PEP. Students will be able to at- tend the college but will not be able to enrol into regular pro- grams as it would not be fair to the student paying his own way. Different courses will be of- fered for PACE students. Last year were 739 stu- dents involved under PEP, Porpriety Employment Pro- gram at LCC. It was shown Jiat PEP at LCC was the larg- est program of its kind in Al- berta. Jim MacNcil, director of stu- dent services said LCC is antic- ipating 500 students next sem- ester, registered under PACE. if LEISTER'S COMING EV'ENTS Western Board Recital FRIDAY, NOV. 17 P.M. University of lerhbridgff Admission fret Lethbridge Symphony Association Season Ticked Now on Sale SPECIAL OFFER PROCOM STEREO HEADPHONES Proeom, ihc speaker syslcm you wear. Dynamic for wMo range stereo, full fidelity sound, eomforr and con- venience features, and grooteil listening value. MODEL PH 3000 MODEL PH 4000V Include! volumt control 1.95 MODEL PH 5000V cijdei volume control 995 1 g 95 29" LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. PARAMOUNT THEATRE BLDG. PH. 328-4080 "when i couple comes in, it's the wife who usually says 'I don't need Ihc lessons, he but truthfully they both do." She said the most difficult thing to accomplish is to teach the man how to lead and break the woman of her habit of lead- ing. "We have to leach the man his part, how to give a lead- then teach the woman how to relax and follow a she said. During the initial visit, each person is given a dance analy- sis, which consists of dancing to selected music with mini- mum step instruction. The instructor looks for "bal- ance, dance posture, anima- tion, self confidence, style, footwork, following or giving a lead, variety and natural abi- commented Mr. Ouellette. Although it all sounds compli- cated, it caji be boiled down to how well you keep a beat, if you stand properly, if you look as if you're enjoying yourself and are at ease on the dance floor. "Once the person has been said Ivir. Ouellette, "the instructor fills in the sheet and considers the number of hours he feels tho person will need in order to leam to dance." The programs are designed lo suit the individual and bring him lo a dancing level he wants to achieve. "Most, people have no idea how good a dancer they want to said Miss TeBour. "They know they want to be able lo move around the floor and many request that they be taught specific dances such as the waltz, polka or cha-cha." Ballroom dancing itself, said Mr. Ouellette is gaining in pop- ularity. "There are a lot of young people who come in and want lo learn ballroom he said, "and many say there seems to be more of a chal- lenge lo this type rather than the modern discotheque." TO REPRESENT MOTHERHOOD Mrs Mary Louiss Mcteod, a 76-year-old Indian from the Saugeen reserva- tion near Wiarton, Ont., will represent Canadian molher- hood at the national Remembrance ceremony in Ollawa tomorrow. Mrs. MacLeod lost two sons during World War H. (CP Wirephoto) Lengthen Life of Home Furnishings The right kind of profcs: can longer nnil adds years Carpeting and furniture present one of the average imily's three biggest invest- icnts, and should be treated with exceptional care. Yet nothing in tha home rc- j ceivcs more abuse, not only I from the expected sources but often Irom the best intentions of the homemakcr herself. Improper maintenance can do more harm than good, say experts for Duraclcan Inter- national, worldwide organ- ization of independent car- pet and furniture cleaners. Knowing a few simple facls about soiling and sr.il removal can save the family hundreds of dollars in extra life for its furnishings, they stale. The major cause of deteri- oration of carpels and turc is the unavoidable ac- cumulation of airborne, at- mospheric soil. This greasy clinging soil, generated by cooking, chimneys nml other pollutant.'! is deposited on everything in the house. You can wipe off tables, walls, and windows, but it clings tightly to carpet pile and furniture fnbrir.s, cvr.'iiluaUy dulling colors and matting carpet pile. lional cleaning keeps furnishing to their useful lifetime. Because of its light, cling- ing characteristic, Ihis roil ac- cumulates on tho surface of the carpet pile or fabric Scrubbing uilh either do-il- yoursclf equipment or heavy rotary brush machines mere- ly drives (his soil deeper. The surface may look clean, but the embedded soil and deter- gent soon "wick" hack up to the surface That's why furn- ishings re-soil so rapidly after some types of cleaning. One cleaning 'concept de- veloped hy Duraclcan re- searchers has solved the prob- lem of soil extraction, Heat- ed, aerated loam, applied by hand, first separates the soil from the fibre, then holds it in suspension for immciliale removal with warmed, naturnl sponges. This semi-dry ab- sorbing fonm cleans with n minimum of moislure, and cleaned furnishings nrc ready for full use Ihc same day. For more tips on carpeting and furniture mainlcnancc wrile Duraclcnn JluR Upliril- slcry C'lcnncrs, Wilson Donald- son, 11M llth Avenue Saulh, LolhbridRC, AlbDrtn, Phone 32n- 5886 328-7605. IT LOOK! SIMPLE, BUT The best treolment for hav- Ing two left feet is often trying your hand at dance les- sons. Luke Ouellette and Toni TeBour demonstrate one of the more advanced steps taught in ballroom dancing. Ervin, photo ana out or town Miss Sara Harrison, national CGIT secretary, was one of the key resource people at a lead- ers conference sponsored by the Alberta CGIT Association held in Red Deer recently. Present were 160 leaders o Canadian Girls in Training, in eluding the following from Lelhbridge Mrs. Betty Grieg, Brenda McGill, Jeanne Frame, Mar- garet Falkcnbcrg, Cathy Clements, Jean Robin Peggy Jones, Beverly Wiebe, Laurian Bunning, Gloria Purvis, Elspeth Walker and Judy Blakeley. K The annual Western Board of Music recital of scholarship and award winners will be held at p.m. tonight in Room S690 at the University of Leth- bridge. Professor Dean Blair, chair- man of tne music department, vill preside and guest speaker will be Mrs. Dorothy Beckel who will also present awards. Piano, cello and vocal music will be presented and the per- 'ormers are: Roxanne Van 7 P calendar of local happer, inqi The Old Man River Potters' Guild will feature a wheel li r o w i n g demonstration by Ikeda, Monday at .m. in the potters' room of the Bowman Art Centre. M n The Alberta Dental Nurses nd Assistants Association will old the annual bake sale Thursday, Nov. 16 from 7 p.m. 0 9 p.m. at Centre Village Mall. The regular monthly meeting 1 the Vasa Lodge No. 579 will e held Sunday at p.m. lostesses will be Frances God- onion, Lil Jorgensen, Jerry arson, L c o r a Ness, Teri ukenda, Margaret McLean nd Dorothy Svennes. Oddfellows, Rcbckahs and riends are reminded of the ard party to be held in the ddfcllows hall Tuesday at The literature department of he Mathesis Club will meet uesday at p.m. at the ome of Mrs. E. G. Hunter, 13 JWIi SI. S. Soulhmlnstcr Circle Square .ince Clul) will hold the rcgu- r dance Saturday at p.m. Soulhminstcr hall. All squ'are (inccra welcome. Women are naked lo please bring n box lunch. TWO After preparing foods contain- ing eggs, mcnt, milk, grnvy or salmis with dressing servo them within two Irours or refrigerate. Wyck, Karen Pozzi, Wayman Mah and Laurie Fumagalli of Bellevue; Bonnie Park of Coleman; Karen Spackman of Cardston and Elizabeth Stillwell, Perry Foster, Carla Dawn Young and Susan Young of Lethbridge. WeelVhimsy, L I V Jenny CoDiiiw reccivc tin Jc hrr Wee Whinny. Senrl ypuri in ihii paper PUBLIC BINGO 16 GAMES 2 JACKPOTS LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY THURS.-8 p.m. Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: May I add a word to your warning in regard lo the unfortunate things that can befall children because on adult was careless or thoughtless? Our old car didn't have seat belts. Our three-year-old was in front with me. I turned my head to look to my left and in a second's lime she had her heel under the door handle, the car swerved, the door opened and out she went. Through some miracle she wasn'l hurt. Two weeks later we had a new seat belts. My older boy was in the back seat. I neglected U> make sure his belt was fastened before we started. A few minutes later we were in heavy traffic, the door flew open and the child fell out. Another miracle. He didn't get a scratch. From now on we don't turn the key in the ignition until all doors are locked and the seat belts are fastened. I was lucky twice and I'm not going to take another chance. Mrs. H. K. B. Dear Mrs. H. K. B.: Thank you for saying something that needs to be said again and again, I can't tell you the number of times I've seen an adult drying with a child on Ills lap a youngster standing up in the front seat or kids fighting in the back seat. I'm lemptcd to roll down my win- dow and shout, "Don't you care what happens to your chil- f DEAR ANN LANDERS: Here's a word of encouragement for "Hooked In Lansing" who will soon be a teen-ager and is still sucking her thumb When I was six years old my folks tried everything to get me to stop. Nothing worked. The doctor told Mom to leave me alone. I am 18 now and will be married in October. I quit sucking my thumb three months ago when I announced my engagement. It happened almost overnight. I don't know if it was my pride, love, being loved, or a combination of all three. If I could kick the habit anyone can. Please tell 'Lansing" I am rooting for her, In Oakland DEAH OAK: Nothing helps like having someone say, "I did it, you can, too." This is the concept of Alcoholics Anonymous, Weight Watchers and Recovery, Inc. Thanks tor the encouragement. CASH BENGO ST. BASIL'S HALL-Cor. 13th St. and 6th Ave. N. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10th O'CLOCK 4th and 8lh Games in 7 NUMBERS-Uth Game 5 CARDS FOR Sl.OU OR 25c EACH BLACKOUT JACKPOT 53 NUMBERS LUCKY NAME DRAW WORTH LUCKY NUMBER DRAW WORTH Penoni Under 16 Years Not Allowed SPONSORED BY ST. BASIL'S MEN'S CLUB ANNOUNCING 7-Eleven Store HOLIDAY VILLAGE Now Open 24 Hours Daily For Your Added Shopping Convenience 7-Eleven Store 13th St. and 6th Ave. North Also Open 24 HOURS DAILY 7-Eleven Store 20th Ave. and Mayor Magrath Drive Regular Hours 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. Daily FINAL DAYS of our Gigantic STOCK REDUCTION SALE! ALL FABRICS HAVE BEEN REDUCED from 20% to 60% OFF BUTTONS 1 Qt to per card DRAPERY FREE LABOR BRING YOUR OWN MEASUREMENTS 426 13th ST. NORTH PHONE 328-4536 ;