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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 19, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 THE IfTHBRIDGE HERAIP Fridny, November 19, 1971 taugi THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes bacTT! 1 :-'arf dinner, why don puf the test of f he car in the t you VALKHIK TAKKDA Km i1 Andrews School If a My attending hiph s'.'hnui have .some ath- letic izei involved in r.o hot- ter of iK-annina kn o w n Ihrouf-'hitu; tiv s c h o o than through jp'M'is. I! ;.'ou arc a' girl attendum high school and have sonic .'i'lhknic a'm'.uy. don't bo: her. You v.'il! prnbciliiy find it very disappoint inf: Most hiiih students pre- fer to support the male ath- letes. This tan be .soon by Ihc atten- dance at the boys' games. do jint pirK tcnd only the OPTICS? More boys in, school spur1-. For example, r.nmb'.T- tor try-outs are' more the Everyone1 at the try outs does not ally net on the Since they tin1 players to par- ticipate, are well-1 They play a good game and ns a result, they arc! more ir.lorr-'.ing ard entertain-' inn In watch. Have ym; so much less. adve-rtismg may ac- count for part of the difference between the aucndance of girls' and buys' games. Boys" games do receive better atlvertis i n g thr.n girls', Iwth within the school and through the mass media. If you are ,'r.varc that there is a game, you v. ill not go to it. The are se-tno of the possible reasons for the bot- tcr support given to the male athletes in the schoe.l.s. So. i; ve.ii are a YOU inav find high school somewhat If you are a hoy, it would be to your advantage to get involved in school sports. You Vi-ill tno support of the students iHiind >oti. (The views vi.lccil in HIP nhnve rnlimin do tint neces- sarily concur uith cither those of The Herald or l.ci- stpr's. hut are a reflection of the student's opinion.) lly ,11'DK Tl'ilU' Writer "Well, I started off in drama being a wolf." smiled Albert "n was in grade one and we both had gray panls. 1 won because I was bigger." The tun buys had been try- ing out lor the pail o fine vil- lain in Little Hid Hiding Hood. tirade one was a long time ago lur Albi'il, who is now a -cnuir ill V.'ip.stim Churchill High lie's also come a Ir.ng '.cay from just playing wolves. year. Albeit became the drama U-achcr for throe classes, and found hiiu.self in the mid- dle of producing, directing, act- ing. leaching and being a slu- "It's quite a load, and sonw things just don't get done. You my math teacher about he said At the present time, Albert said his main interest in dra- ma is trying lo put on an effec- tive and dramatic (serious) play that will be good. "I think serious plays an- mueh more cf a challenge. It takes more to seller people up than it does to m.-kc Ih-.'m laugh. I can make them laugh, now 1 want to see if I can bring them in to be .serieus." who says bis real in- terest in drama iwgan after v. .nnir.g a Shakespeare con- test in grade seven, has hopes of continuing drama studios year in the Banff School of Fine "ArtP. "I'd like to get professional drama training, and earn a de- gree. After that. 1 would like 10 into the law field." He said that law and drama student are quite similar m that the lawyer is essentially acting in behalf of the court. "You have (to learn to control your voice level, lo put yourself across lo the caurt. II would he. inter- esting." "Like my grandfather always said, 'you're a gocd liar, you'd be a good lawyer.' His fiilure well ahead of him, Albert began lo talk about v.'ha'.'s happening in his pres- cut. "The whole school is great. Everyone is willing to pull to- gelher to get things off rigid. When our teacher lefl, end I look over the classes, I found thai all the kids were really ready to co-operate. My tough- est c'ass was drama 10. The. girls were raring to go, but it took a liltle longer to get the boys down to business." Albert said that he usually 1 gave his classes the oho cj cf acting, iir he would assign pa- pers and minor research to done by the students. "The way lo get out of extra work, was to become involved in class and he said. His past drama experience includes several minor play pro- ductions, involvement with the I Lcthbririge Musical Theatre and Youth Theatre, and he is pres- ently in the cast of Fiddler, "f was really lucky to get a i minor speaking part that's great for your first year i he said. j Albert said his other involve- ments include a major produc- tion that the school is planning on. "It's a serious play, and I hope it turns out lo lie a good one. which il should. The whole school is out lo help and every- one is putting in a lot of extra hours." Among his stage heroes, Al- bert said he considered Paul Newman, Richard Burton and Danny Kaye to b? top of the i list. "Danny Kaye is especially good. He has the ability to bring an audience into the act. That's important in stsgc act- ing, to bring the people into it, not just act it out in front of he said. lie added that being totally comfortable and at ease on stage is the most important thing in drama to him. "if you aren't comfortable, you may ;.s well net be putting on the play." He summed up liis plans sim- ply, "Thing I'd really like to do. is improvisalions I've never tried being an umbrella." THE SECRETARY DID IT With a little bit of coaxing from feUow-student-cL'fn-drama-teacher Albert Azzara, centre, these three Winston Churchill High students staged an impromptu skit on the familiar theme of husband-likes Present school system 'outmoded' ths-other one better. The girls, left to right, Holly Tokarulc, Karhy Ponech and Linda Rosenfelf, are members of n drama class being taught by 17 year-old Azzara. Students claim Relevant is exciting VANCOUVER (CP) Superstar now superseded in rock religion revive, d Relevant High there are no grades, examinations or marks But there is enthusiasm about what one student de- scribes as "the exciting educa- tional experience" provided at the scliccl. Relevant High was founded I about a year ago by teacher i Robert Sarginson as an al- lema-iive to the present system of education, which Mr. Sargin- son says is outmoded. "There hasn't been a change in basic education in 100 i he said. "It hasn't kept pace will the rapid advances in tochnolcgy and frankly, I'm r.ot sure that school is even relevant." "Xot long ago ray daughter i who is in Grade 7 witnessed on I television a live execution jn Vietnam. With the realities of instant communication it is no longer terribly meaningful to sit around discussing the capi- tal of Peru." The 120 students at the school At Frequently students go out onto the screets on class assign- ments armed with tape record- ers and video equipment. A.nd as a result of one eld-age study, a number of the students have volunteered to do work with se- nior citizens Mr. Sarginson sr.d the school's underlying philosophy is that intelligence by iUelf is an ou tmcdcd, presumptuous concept. "The terms we use here are efficiency and co-operation. People are not unintelligent they are inefficient. So we use subject matter to help students acquire efficiency. We sol up hurdles, then try to give the students the knowledge and skills to equip them lo tackle problems.'1 Ah-. Sarginscn criticized (he traditional emphasis which ho feels schools place en competi- tion. "Kids corr.p, to school under tremendous pressure to excel. I But I just don't think Idas can By ERNESTINE GVGI.IKLMO Assn. KveryixHiy'.s doing it now. The success of Jesus Christ SupGrsi.-.r. both in record sales tind in i'.oxofiice sales, has con- siderably over.shadowed the for- mer hit Hair. But not to outdone in the rock religion rovivr.1. an album is coming out ivith Hair in church. A recording company is re- leasing a live recording of a special mass performed earlier this '.'ear in the Cathedral of St. John tiie Divine. Gall Mac- Derinot, composer for Hair, combined the rock music for i the Ma.ss in F. I As with Jesus Christ Snper- star, the mass was a new inter- pretation of established reli- gion, including songs from Hair plus a rock version of The t Lord's Prayer. Members of the play's cast participated in the ceremony, but remained dress- ed for this performance. range from Grade 7 to 12. They i attend classes in an old build- ing in Vancouver's west end i but the process of education extends far beyond its peri- meters to encompass the full free-flowing interchange I w e a 11 h of community re- ideas, sources. Students attend poetry work w-ell under fear.'1 At Relevant High students form into multi-age groups of eight per unit, a system, llrey say, that is conductive to the of he said. "We follow UK courses a? they would be prcviiicial curriculum at university. Lectures are lines, but shape and and the responsibility of Item out of the work is left to the "Wo reject free schools. are just as rigid in their feel this approach com- as traditional schools. They with the pressure of hav- simply promoting a philosophy of enlightened lo write exams at the end of th3 term will be gcod prep- Students, who pav S50 to for what awaits the slu- a month according' to their in- lle lo come, represent a wide range of ethnic and cultural Now going into second year of operation, Relevant "We have very rich and very poor Mr. Sarginson said, they range from appears to he achieving what it set out to accomplish. "I've never heard kids laughing in French class "I think the diversity one student. "But you can't help it when you're reading es the school." Relevant High is treated in French." "I like it because you don't same way as ether independent schools by the provincial department of education attending the school must write government exams at so many added 3 classmate. "It's up to the kids to use their beads. They're not doing things because they have to It's clher kids who are put- end cf G''sde 12 to receive a diploma of high school pressure on you, not the teachor or the principal." Mr. Sarginson said the s'.u-dcnls are encouraged to CARE thi'r their education and making preserves, the school prepares them lo do should be checked after 24 "We treat our Grade 12 i workshops at the attitude reasonable dance_ J'r-' Sarginson denied (hat ers' "topics j Relevant High is just another j such as labor disputes and wo- school. men's liberation. ls definitely not a free jArt Gallery, visit a Frer.ch- language radio station as part of French studies, invite speak- Credits are given for courses contingent upon the honoring of project commitments a gocd j LEISTER'S MAIt ORDERS! Tick off the selections you wont and send to us. You'll receive your records for only 51.00 ocicd. Please add 15c postage on orders S4.00 and under. I 1 1. DESIDERATA-les Crone I 1 2. GYPSIES, TRAMPS AND THIEVES-Cher i 1 3. IMAGINE-John tennon Plastic Ono Bond i 1 4. YO-YO-Osmonds f j 5. SUPERSTAR-Cprpenters I J 6. PEACE TRAIN-Cat Stevens I I 7. FREEDOM COME, FREEDOM GO-Forlunes I 1 8. MAGGIE MAY-Rod Stewart I 1 9. CREATORS OF RAIN-lan and Sylvia 1 10. VVHATCHA SEE, IS WHATCKA GET-The Dramatics [111. THEME FROM Hayes i 1 12. DO YOU KNOW I MEAN-tcc Michaels A FEW 8 TRACK TAPES TO CtEAR w if COMING EVENTS SYMPHONY SEASON'S TICKETS NOW ON SAtE REGISTERED MUSIC TEACHERS RECITAL and AWARDS PRESENTATION (Hold in conjunction with Canada Music Wprlt Nov. 21-28) Tuesday, Nov. 23rd, p.m. St. Augustine's Parish Hal! "THE SINGING TREE" by THE ANNE CAMPBELL SINGERS held at the YATES, Dec. 12 MESSIAH Guest Soloist and Choir Dec. 19 Southminslcr Church, p.m. in 1 reed individual tutoring within I the class to bring them up to j the class' regular level of and heeausc of increased cni-olm e n 1 recently, the V locking for volunteer tutors to U'c oil in either the Tuesday eve i ning or afternoon cl.iss. I Previous teaching experience- is nul nwss.'UT, but patience and an ability to communicate j i arf i Interested persons arc asked j I to phone Ruth Slobidir.n at. 327 GIVE RECORDS A PERFECT GIFT FOR CHRISTMAS LESSTER'S MUSIC LTD. PARAMOUNT THEATRE BtDG., IETHBRIDGE NAME ADDRESS 50 YEARS OF MARRIAGE Mr. and Mrs. Paul Rusz- nak of 1006 15 St. N. are celebrating iheir golden wed- ding anniversary. They were married in Hungary in 1921 and came to Leihbridge in 1928, and have two sons and one daughter. Friends and acquaintances are Invited 1o an open houso from 2-5 p.m. Sunday in the hall at St. Basil's Roman Catholic Church, 604 13 St. N. No gifts, by request. ome fn yon iniii't wm his c.ill. "GIRL AND HER CAR" COURSE IS OFFERED! ATTENTION LADIES! 1 Want lo know more about what makes your car tick? Been wondering how !o change a flat tire? VVhol about some winter driving lips? Leorn the answers to ihesc and many other questions about your cor at the Alberta Motor Association Girl and Her Car, "cor care for women" course. For reservations call the A.M.A. office at 328-1771. Regis- tration fee S3.50. ALBERTA LIKES IT ON THE LIGHT SIDE. RUNAWAY WIVES. A now social problem U ihowing up in Canada. Desrrtion by wives. The number of women who Icovn their families is increasing every year. What drivei tlinm nway? What to lliem later? And how do i heir fomilini cope? Carl Dow examines fhe problem of runaway wives IN YOUR LETHBRIDGE HERALD WEEKEND MAGAZINE Your assurance ol quality by TILFORD ;