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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 25, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta i nt LC i riBKiuut HUHALO i nunaay, ucioovr za, ivra Concern vital for leaders RAYMOND (HNS) Scouter Robert Brandley says every Boy Scout leader must provide programs "of action and goals to keep boys aged eight to 21 interested." Speaking to scouters leading 15 troops in the new Chinook district. Mr. Brandley said leaders must be vitally con- cerned with what is "happen- ing to and in each boy." Dr. Harlan G. Taylor and Dwayne Hall received Gillwell pins. EARTH'S MASS The mass of the earth is es- timated at quintillion tons. A rmy Cadet Week Army Cadet Week got off to a start Sunday when these young cadets held their Church Parade at the First United Church. Tonight there will be displays in the College Mall from 7 to 9 p.m. of awards and training aids. Tomorrow, a combined parade with Fort Macleod, Pincher Creek and Lethbridge army cadets will be held at Kenyon Field at 8 p.m. During this public event, presentations and promotions will be received by the cadets. To conclude the week's activities, a weekend exercise will be held at St. Mary's in the river bottom. At Gilbert Paterson Activities program continues By MAUREEN McCALL The activities program con- tinues at full swing at Gilbert Paterson. Along with the many activities offered in the last six-week block, there are now some new ones. Some of the favorite ac- tivities being offered a second time are outdoor education, boys' cooking, girls' self- improvement, golf, weight- lifting, and girls' shop. A few of the new ones added are recreational shooting, beginners' guitar, singing and ham radio operation. The girls in home economics are now busily sewing away in preparation for the Christmas Fashion Show. Instructor Joyce Stephure has a real line-up of talent to entertain during the breaks. The students' council is making plans for the first dance, and although the date is still undecided, it should be a success. Plans are also being made to finish the sewing of Pater- son's black and gold beanies in time for the basketball season. This project was started last year but was not finished. It is hoped there will be more support in order to get them finished. The Paterson Eskimos have put up a great fight this year. Even if they don't make it to the finals, the students are still proud of their effort and high spirits. (The only serious injury of the season was experienced by Jim Clark who broke his wrist.) Many girls have signed up as candy-stripers and are anx- iously awaiting word from the hospital so they may begin working. nt Sears Tire and Auto Centre If your battery is more than 2 years old don't get caught! Here's starting power to match your car... and your budget Super-powered 'Die Hard' M M up installed Premium Extra Duty a-For faster starts in any weather, under any conditions. Surpasses peak power demands of any car. Tough polypropylene case. The older your car the more it needs 'Die Hard'. OQ99 up install b-Gives you up to 45% more starting power than original equipment. Same size as conventional batteries but plate surface provides big power extra. In 5 most popular 12v sizes Save on 'High Voltage' battery 19" I up install c-lf you don't need a Lifetime Battery, why pay more? An original-equipment polypropylene battery with dependable starting power installed priced as low as old-style rubber containers! Snowmobile battery Equal in all respects to original equipment specifications. Spill-resistant vent caps. 12-v. 26" Complete Rebuilt Engine 24 Months or Mile Nationwide Guarantee. Ask about our Simpsons-Sears All Purpose Account I Save 4 amp. battery charger. For 12 volt batteries Reg. 11.99 Save Rear window defogger. Fully enclosed motor blower. Instructions incl. Reg. 'Simpsons-Sears Ltd.- Save 57c 10W30 oil. Meets, exceeds all new car warranty requirements. Reg. 2.22 10W40 el-weather Spectrum oil. Top quality for all-weather driving. Reg. qt. you gutrantM Service Station Hours: Open daily from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday and Friday til 9 p.m. 2 Ave. and 13 Street North Centre Village Mall Canadian students earn credits for African expedition TORONTO (CP) A six week adventure with a remote African tribe in Kenya has earned 32 York University students credits in their social science courses. Studies ranged from soil erosion to witchcraft for the students, who mingled with farmers and townspeople of the Samburu tribe in the village 200 miles north of Nairobi, the capital. A hunting lodge served as residence and lecture hall where the students heard visiting professors from Nairobi University and Canadians working on research projects in Kenya. But some students brought home tales they didn't learn in books. Wild animals wandered around their camp at night. An angry elephant once charg- ed a Land Rover in which some of the students were riding and six suffered attacks of malaria. "It's the most God for- saken place I've ever said psycology student Peter Hendriks. "But it's beautiful. The people are beautiful." Little grows on the dry, rocky plains around Maralal, the students said. The Sam- buru keep goats and cattle and live almost entirely on milk. THRIVE ON DIET "Once in a while they'd slaughter a goat or a cow and eat meat" said Alexandra Witiuk, an anthropology student. "But their staple is Face-lift given to cycle image VANCOUVER (CP) The evil image of motorcycles as vehicles leading boys down the road to lawless, hell- raising juvenile delinquency is getting a face-lift in suburban Richmond. The Richmond YMCA and Rotary Club have joined forces to form the Y-Riders. The pilot group of mini- bikers includes six boys aged 11 to 15 who have gained local reputations as troublemakers with residents and law- enforcement officers. Each Y-Rider gets his own pint-sized motorcycle and use of a 3.5-acre track near a farm in south Richmond. Off-duty RCMP officers and Y youth worker Mike Poulin supervise a training program for the boys. "In the short time we have been in operation, it's amaz- ing to see the change of at- titude among the says RCMP executive director Grahame Watt. "Since the RCMP volunteers started working with them they are beginning to see policemen as fellow human beings rather than as fuzz out to bust them." Mr. Watt hopes to expand the project to include 30 boys. "Judging from its success so far, the Y-Riders won't have any trouble recruiting he said. SAIT grads recognized Seven Lethbridge and dis- trict students were among the 265 Southern Alberta Institute of Technology students and graduates who were recogniz- ed for outstanding scholastic achievement last Friday. Receiving awards from Lethbridge were: Richard P. Grisak, electrical engineering technology, Queen Elizabeth Prize; Jay R. Hallman, sur- veying technology, Queen Elizabeth Prize; Edward Hamilton, hotel and restaurant administration, Alberta Hotel Association Scholarship and First Calgary Chapter IODE Bursary; Thomas Hovan, chemical engineering technology, Alex Ross Memorial Scholarship and Queen Elizabeth Prize; Karen Ichino, advertising art, The Nelson MacDonald Design Award and Queen Elizabeth Prize; and Duane M. Knodel, air conditioning engineering technology, Carrier Western Scholarship and Alex Ross Memorial Scholarship. Receiving an award from Picture Buttc was Patricia J. Osaka, secretarial arts, Ben S. Plumer Bursary. milk. They all looked in- credibly healthy to me slim and tall." Steven Katz taped Samburu songs as the people sang to their cows and Mary Wood did a comparative study of witch- craft practised by the Samburu and Kamba tribes. The Herald- Youth Home for a visit National ballet dancer, Esther Murillo, was home for a visit with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Mike Murillo, 1033-18 St. S. Esther, now in first year with corps de ballet of the National Ballet Company, was able to grab a couple of days leisure time from the Company's tour of western Canada. The company will be appearing in Calgary Saturday. LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. Campus Corner By CECILY KENWOOD Catholic Central Fall is a beautiful season despite the fact it heralds the return to school and the arrival of the semester's first report cards. The marks will be sent out around October 26. Most students are not waiting in anticipation for their marks but instead are looking forward to raising some chaos on Hallowe'en. The CCHS Cougars are now running quite well in the foot- ball league, even if certain local sportswriters happen to think differently. During the past month, the team has won three games and suffered two losses. One of tile victories was in a revenge game with the Winston Churchill Bulldogs. A little over a month ago, the Bulldogs waxed the Cougars 35 to 0. On October 12, the Cougars squelched them 44 to 0. Last Friday, however, the Cougars lost 20 to 13 to Medicine Hat's Mohawks. The Junior High Bombers are still shining. In a brief in- terview with quarterback Earl Ingarfield, it was learn- ed the Bombers are still in first place in their league with five wins, one loss and no ties. Every Friday at noon, the senior students' council stages a mass hootenany in the gym-record hops. Lately a dance contest with albums as prizes was held during a record hop. Everyone should be in great shape for the Sadie Hawkin's dance tomorrow night. The Great Bike Race, held Oct. 11 was won by LCC students. Catholic Central's contestants made heroic ef- forts but no one was able to destroy the college students' winning streak. The Grade 12 students attended a special showing of Jesus Christ Superstar at the Paramount which was en- joyed by all. A tri-school ski club is being formed for the benefit of any avid skiers attending the three' high schools, So far, under the guidance of Holly White and Terry Moroz.' They have 25 prospective members. The ski clubs hope to arrange special group rates on season tow tickets, equipment rentals, in- surance and bus trips for the members. Don't miss this Special! "The Rolling Stones" _ AA "Goats Head Soup" C 98 8 track or caeaette LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. 715 4th Avenue S. (f BMg.) PIMM ;