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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 23, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 34 THI LITHSRIDGI HERALD Auguir 1973 At Montreal and Toronto Busy summer for Coaldale students By ED RYAN Kite Andrewi Coaldale Kate Aodrvwi High School participated in a var- iety study and work during tbe post turn- constant prolonged arm- waving and unceasing smiling. As Alberta Dairy Princess she has participated in every ma- mer. Magdalene and Rita Woel- eke studied French at Glendoo College in Toronto as partici- pants in the federal govern- ment's summer language bur- sary program. Roberta Grade 12 accepted a bur- wry to pursue her study of at Lakehead University in Ontario during July and August. Rceanna Slemko and Cathy Grade 11 were included in a travel-and- exchange program to Gaspe Que. a program aponsored by the Canadian Council of Christians and Jews. Marilyn Rabbit and Sheila Provost also visited the Gaspe Peninsula as part of the Young Voyageur Program. Grade 10 Penny Kus- was one of a number of j Canadian students selected participate in EDUCANADA a week-long travel program to Ottawa and Montreal. Sharon Grade 11 stu- spent a most and enjoyable six weeks in Sou- thern Germany as part of a travel and exchange program aponsored by the Trans-Cana- da Alliance of German-Cana- dians. Tom Grade 11 stu- spent the summer months at Jasper National Park as a member of the Conservation Corps. Malcolm Loree and Brian Grade 10 at- tended the week-long Rural Youth Congress in Calgary. For Karen Grade 12 Kate Andrews the past Bummer has been one of jor exhibition and parade in Alberta. They included the Calgary Edmonton's Klon- dike Whoop-Up Days In Medicine Hat Ex- hibition and fairs in Red Camrose and Vegre- vUle. Although the majority of Kate Andrews students spent the summer helping out on family others were involved in a variety of work activists. Anna for worked as highway flag girl near Debbie Nishi- guchi served as hostess at the Japanese Valerie Takeda was employed as a stu- dent manpower Ctaig Slen worked at a gar- Werner Schmlegelt was employed as foreman on tbe pea Wendy Hood worked as a Arleen Dueck as a store and Debora Boulton pedaled her 10-speed to Coaldale daily. Virtually every student from Kate Andrews High School who sought work this summer able to find it. Homeless children helped by 16 volunteer students MAGDALENE WOELCKE RITA WOaCKE TORONTO More than i a dozen young Canadians gave up summer jobs and SSOO each this year in exchange for 18 I days of hard labor to help i homeless children in Bogota. 1 The 16 in all. were members of a pilot scheme sponsored by World Vision of a non-denominational agency that purchased a farm earlier this year to house 100 orphans. The Canadian aged 15 to spent their time clearing land and painting and repairing the farm house. whole thing was worth- while and really broadened my said 17-year-old Marion Quinn of Toronto on her return here. Miss who gave up a summer receptionist's job at York University to take the said she was so impressed with the work the agency is she's considering making a career of it. might go into full-time work of that she it seems more worth- while and satisfying even though the money's not that Other young people on the trip echoed her sentiments. Larry also of To- who plans to attend Bible college this said he went on the trip to see what missionary work entails I'm'glad to say I'm pleasantly Each of the volunteers paid the SSOO air fare. I gained a said Jim Thompson. of Ont. was a great experience hav- ing to adapt to another cul- James director of ad- ministration for World said he was en- thused'' with the project and plans to take more volunteers to the farm Accent on Youth Sears ALUMINUM DOOR clearance 3 DAYS ONLY- LIMITED QUANTITIES. Apollo Aluminum Doors natural aluminum door without grill. Double diamond for additional strength Right Hand. 8 only. Reg. Uft Hand. 8 only. Reg. Uft Hand. 3 only. 19.99 19.99 24.99 Sears Aluminum Door natural aluminum finish. Upper tosh ii rattle and draft tight Uft Hand. 3 only. Reg. Right Hand. 1 only. Reg. 33.99 33.99 Sears Aluminum Door Lest grill. Puih button chrome handle. Iwk thick Uft Hand. Natural. 2 only. Reg. Right Hand. Natural. 1 only. Reg. Uft Hand. enamel. 2 only. Reg. Right Hand. White 3 only. Reg. Right Hand. fnamtl. 1 only. Reg. Exit bar and key 36.99 36.99 43.99 43.99 43.98 Canadkma Aluminum Door Natural finith. Push key lack with exit bar. Hydrau- lic cloter. grill Right Hand 4 only. Ren. With Grill Right Hand. 11 only. Reg. Right Hand. 1 only. Rag. 464.98 31.99 46.99 41.99 9R.pbun.H9Mn you 0tt Milttactton of inofMy itfHnottf VtO ntt QMVOfy STOAE Open Doily from a.m. to p.m. Thuri. and Fri. a.m. to p.m. Centre Village Mall Telephone 328-9231 Looking for a Gregor of wears his Mad Hatter top hat as he badges and flags he is willing to trade other Scouts ct the 1973 National Scout Jamboree in western Pennsylvania's Moraine Park. The tradition of swapping among Scouts will help pass any free time the more than Scouts and leaders might have at the jamboree. Folk-music boosters attract Edmonton fans By JULIET O'NEILL EDMONTON Larry Saidman and Chws Mitchell their first folk-club meeting last January with relatives and people off the who could fake it as R dedicated vfolk-music fan. Larry said in an interview. peCpfe see a big crowd they think something good is happening and Chris and Larry had analysed the failure of folk club attempts elsewhere and decided they needed a large membership from day No. 1. The club has grown to 65 paid members who frequent the basement of an old church once a week to hear amateur and professional folk musi- cians and to take part in eth- nic workshops. Some night they Just sing along or hoot and holler to the sound of clanking spoons and tapping toes. Larry and Chris were in- spired to start the club after attending the Mariposa Folk Festival on Toronto Island last summer. like the anti-concert Larry said. means that more atten- tion can be paid to traditional and ethnic The club's eight staff mem- who are financed tliis summer by an Opportunities for Youth organize workshops through contacts with musicians and lists of minority ethnic clubs and churches. Sometimes they rely on luck. During a recent visit to La- a rural town 30 miles northeast of Chris and Larry met a Rumanian flautist. He introduced them to a cymbals player in nearby and soon they were in Hairy where tTie local talent was a fiddler. A Rumanian workshop was staged the following week. East Scott- Arab and British and Cana- dian music have each been featured at other workshops. Some nights local musicians play the works of a particular folk artist such as Bob Dylan or Woody Guthrie and other times special forms of music such as ballads or country and western have been pre- Chris said the club has suc- ceeded in one of its to upgrade the cultural atmos- phere of the city. if it's only a small section of the city it's sowing the seeds for more of this kind of The club provides local mu- sicians with a guaran- tees a place for travelling musicians to play and exposes people to music of their own roimfrv. this will tell you more than we can Larry said as a woman walked up to the platform stage. are three types of Irish she and loving. I'll sing one of the latter berause that's what I do had been telling about the nest work- Larry someone shop. found a whole com- munity of Tibetans near he said. im- migration department says they have an interpreter so we're all Youth Festival had warm welcome By CAROL KENNEDY LONDON Half of Canada's participants hi the In- ternational Festival of Youth No work is no problem By CAROL KENNEDY LONDON Teen- agers who are unable to find work on leaving school in in- dustrial areas of Britain hard hit by unemployment now have the opportunity of doing a socially useful job in a gov- ernment project called Com- munity Industry. Sponsored by the employ- ment department in 1971 with an initial budget of and operated in the field by officials of the National Association of Youth the project gives unemployed school-leavers paid jobs for at least a year. Pay rises on an age scale from weekly at 16 to at 18. The object is to build the self-confidence to- wards obtaining permanent and make them better fitted for jobs in industry and accomplish tasks of benefit to the community which other- wise might not be carried out. In Britain's black- est spot for unemployment since the decline of ship- teams of 17-year-old youths have turned a disused church into a centre for dis- abled drivers and converted two other old buildings into night shelters for down-and- outs. Teen-age girls In the scheme have decorated the homes of 300 old-age pensio- cared for the chronic sick and assisted at day nurs- Orchestras headed home today basking in the afterglo of enthu- siastic audiences from Aber- deen to London. The New Brunswick Youth like other orchestral groups from the 11 countries taking part in the two-week fes- tival provided about a dozen selected by for the grand concert conducted by Leopold Stokowski Sunday night. The other participating Cana- dian the Rusalka Danes Ensemble from which drew praise from the Daily Telegraph ballet critic for its open-air performance of Uk- rainian dances in London's Hol- land Park is on vaca- tion here until Aug. 25. The Royal-Albert Eafl con- which closed the two-week was a festival organizers said. Would-be ticket-buyers had to be turned away. Scholarship winners an- nounced at the festival's closing concert included Anne a graduate of Mount Allison Uni- and principal oboist for the New Brunswick Youth orchestra. She will study for a year with Prof. Leon one of the world's leading oboists. The Rusalka all of Ukrainian extraction and aged between 17 and were so en- couraged by their reception in their first European tour that they are turning hopeful eyei on the Edinburgh Festival at some future date. Judge Ben Hewak of Winni- moving spirit behind tbe said today their recep- tion had been in with capacity au- diences. He hoped that the dancers' eJjso per- formed in come to the attention of tbe Edinburgh Festival organizers and perhaps prompt an in- vitation for tbe future. The 1973 festival begins this week. The Daily Telegraph greeted the group as unex- pected and delightful from Win- and said it was reward- ing to find thse young Cana- dians were with great fidelity the ancient tradi- lons of their Ukrainian Are- ;