Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 26

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 36
Previous Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 29, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 THE inHBRIDGI HEKAID Sohjrday, July 59, 1971 Proposed Mental Health Act will make admissions easier People other than psychi- atrists will lie able to admit patients lo menial health facil- ities under the new Menial Hcallh Act lo be passed fall, Minister of Heallh Social Development Neil Craw- ford says. Admission of palienls under The Mental Health Act, 1972, which is expected lo receive its third reading In the fall session of the legislature, is possible on Iwo certificates signed by "therapists." Mr. Crawford said tlierapists will include people who are not psychiatrists, such as social workers. The act states that he, as the minister, is lo ap- prove the appointment of ther- apists. The new act stipulates that one of the two admitting ther- apists must be a physician but it does not require the physi- cian to be a psychiatrist. The new policy will make ad- mission easier when a psychi- atrist Is not readily available. Existing regional in c n lal health planning councils, such as the Lelhbridgo and llegion Menial Hcallh Planning Coun- cil, will "not necessarily" be- come regional mental health boards under the new act, Mr. Crawford said. I don't like the idea of carrying over the existing ma- ho said. "New men- tal health boards will be form- Friendship money conference topic Hereford tour Wednesday Interested cattle viewers will be able to lour soulhem Alberta Wednesday lo see Hereford cat- tle. The tour will start at 8 a.m. at the Steve J. Balog farm at Milk River, and will continue through the farms of Louis Balog of Milk River, John Cald- er of Aden, Mark Strlngam o! Milk River, Leo Doenz of War- ner, Floyd Anderson of New Daylon, Moyle Anderson of Wrenlham, George Templeton of Lelhbrldge and Wayne Hart- ley of Stirling. The day will be highlighted by a barbeque at p.m. at Templeton's, during which Ihe Soulhern Alberta Hereford Queen for 1972-73 will be crowned. The girls In the competition will be judged daring the tour. Four girls are in the compe- tition. They are Wendy Miller of Lethbridge Gloria McCoy of Warner, Diane Stringam of Milk River and Debby Jones of Del Bonita. Anyone interested In viewing good hereford catlle is wel- come to join the tour. The financing of the nation's system of friendship centres rill likely be Ihe main topic of discussion at the annual nieet- ng of Ihe National Friendship Centres Association in Winnipeg jeginning Monday. Delegates representing all of Canada's centres will zero in on who gets what and when of i five-year million pro- gram recently announced by Gerard Pelletier, federal secre- ary of state. The money will bo used to reinforce a collapsing network of friendship centres, Mr. Pelle- ier said. With the money, the national network of 37 centres will be MOVING? AGENTS FOR ALLIED VAN LINES expanded by three: S'ew Brunswick and Canada. Quebec, Western But mainly the money will set the network on a firm financial fooling to enable the centres to do their job, of help- ing Canada's natives "work themselves into a new so- he said. The centres have been "doing a good job" but due to insuffi- cient funding many were "on the verge oi the minister said. Southern Albertans attending the meeting are: Reg Newkirk, executive director of the Napi Friendship Centre in Pincher Creek; William Head, execu- tive director of the Lethbridge Friendship Centre end Rudy Haugeneder a Native Friend- ship Society of Soulhern Alberta director. The meeting will last days. five Bertha armyworms attack rapeseed crops in Alberta East-central Alberta will be leavily invaded by the rape- seed crop-destroying bertha army worms, the Alberta agri- culture department says. The rapeseed-deslroying In- sect will infest that region worst during the first two weeks of August. All farmers throughout the province are "strongly advised check their crops." "When checking for beltha armyworm, look on the under- side of the leaves near the bottom of the plants, being very careful not to touch the plants. Newly emerged larvae are extremely small and if dis- turbed will drop to the ground where they are almost impos- sible to see. "As they gel larger they start feeding on the upperside of the During the next stages of development they tend to move up the plant and feed on the seed a depart- ment release said. Anyone finding the Insect is advised to immediately get in louch wilh an agricullurist. PINCHER CHEEK Pincher Creek in soulhem Al- berta was originally known by an Indian name translating as Little Spitzee, but was renamed after a trader who lost a valu- able pair of pinchers there in the 1860s. Elk Valley school site still controversial matter SPARWOOD (HNS) Site of a proposed new school In the Elk Valley region is slill a mat- ter of controversy. A special meeting was held recently to discuss the matter. Trustees determined to hold with their original decision lo erect the school on land that would be purchased from Spar- wood Development Company. The land is in Ihe vicinity of the Spardel Mobile Home Park. Objections to the site have been raised by the Elk Valley Land Protective Association, a group which came into being to oppose plans by the Regional Board of East Kootenay to zone Elk Valley. Objections were also raised at a recent school board meet- ing by a group of mothers who were concerned by the fact that heir children may have to walk along a busy highway to reach he school. The secretary was requested i write Vlcturia officials giv- ing the board's stand on objec- tions raised. YOUR HOLIDAY DREAMS COME TRUE 1972 VENTURA WAGON E-200 bursary PINCHER CREEK (Special) The Capt. McPhail Chapter of the IODE has for many years offered bursaries to high school students who have matriculated and wish to further their edu- cation. This year a bursary will again be offered. A bursary has also been of- 'cred In past years to a voca- tional student. One of the ways ot raising money for the bursary is the ;ale of used pocket books, placed on a rack in a local ilore. Mrs. Hugh Cameron and Mrs. Jack Appleby arc in charge. Fully Powered Camper Equipped Over 90 cubic fl. volt fridgo. tpace. Automatic furnaca. Propane dove. Reg. Selling Price WILL CONSIDER ALL OFFERS SUPERIOR MOTORS TABER, ALBERTA Phone 223-3537 "GET YOUR ONE BEST DEAL" if you ask me... By JOF, MA llernld Staff Writer rpHE PROPOSED Mental Heallh Act contains some realistic improvements, such as regionalizing the ser- vice, delivery sysem, providing more protection lo patients, and recognizing the useful rolo general practitioners, psycho- logists and social workers play in the Held of mental care. Bub there are also n number of problems, Including the existing federal-provincial cosl-sharing method of mental care which, if continued, could gravely hampef the rational utilization of manpower and financial resources. The Mental Health Act, 1972 will receive ils third and final reading at the fall session of Ihe legislature and the Lougheed government has invited responses from the citizens. It is possible to incorporate changes and it is the govern- ments intention to do so before die proposed act become] law. "ft is intended lo switch the principal forces of care from government-operated large centralized hospitals to board- operated regional general hospilals with services and fa- cilities of different types developed locally under the direction or on Ihe advice ol regional boards" the proposed act's ex- planatory notes say. Under the act a mental health facility is any place des- ignated for the observation, care, treatment, control and de- tention of persons suffering from mental disorder. This pro- vides greater manoeuverability in making facilities available. Two certificates for committing a patient are required. They must be issued by therapists now to Include general practitioners, psychologists and social workers in addition to ps; Liiiatrists and clinical psychologists. The act also admon- ishes that one of the two therapists issuing certificates must be a physician. What this means of course is that the government rec- ognizes the acute shortage of psychiatrists, who are physi- cians specializing in mental care, and the useful role played by general practitioners, psychologists and social workers. This broadens the base of resource personnel in expanded mental health services. There is one area which is ill-defined and It tends to create administrative problems. If the regional menial health boards are to have the power the proposed act suggests they will have, who, for instance, should control the psychiatric ward at the Lethbridge Municipal Hospllal? The ward is a "facility" under the act; it is also a unit of the LMH. Both Dr. Scott Angus, chairman of the Lethbridge and Region Mental Health Planning Council, and Andy Andrea- chuk, LMH administrator, do not know how this is going to work out. Dr. Angus doesn't know whether his council is still in existance and has no idea whether, when the act becomes law, his council will be the regional mental health board. One of the Blair Report's recommendations, is, "Mental health must be totally incorporated within the general health field in all respects." The act's explanatory notes also say this should be the case whenever possible. It is understood that the possi health committee under a regional discussed, to integrate mental healt eral health planning, but the subjee ridiculous for the Taber psychiatric ward, let along the fighting Friday, killing eight soldiers and wounding 25. The Saigon command PRINTERS STATIONERS g method, one would think, North 9th SI. S. Phone cost-share 10 per cent of rounds hit e South YOUR for mental health care, or at Lethbridge's 414 company which was under ground attack near be forgotten In mental health Mental Health Association, r non-governmental source government troops recently have been driven from two bases and big infantry battles have been predicted. JnvifOtioni Announcements (24 Hour Sftrv If Necessary) Booki Thank You Cardi Napkins r mental patients, is a hole in the outer provide com pi i men fa ry e government must between 12 and fable place with each are as important as treatment the CMHA's west and southwest of Hue, where the bases were CUSTOMER battle Friday was less than two miles northeast of Aid worried NANAIMO, B.C. (CP) Bastogne, abandoned Wednesday night. The mistaken British Columbia Chambers of Commerce have nsked the attack was the fifth on the northern front since July LEADING TRAVEL TRAIIER vincial government to allocate South DUE TO MAJOR EXPANSION PLANS IN portion of funds raised by sources said about EASTERN CANADA, THE FOLLOWING on hotel and motel rooms who operate tourist development in the province. The chambers also groups and kill more often with knives than Production requested a provincial recreation development corporation been assigned the task of ousting North General provide long-term loans for the tourist from the Citadel of Quang Tri Sales tffe Production REQUIRE QUALIFIED PERSONNEL FOR THESE Furnaces and Air SALARY AND FRINGE BENEFITS ABOVE Buy at off season pricoi 12 FORCED AIR Returns In Complete Confidence in good working sfin ALL SIZES UW AND K. ANDERSON South Park Industries USED WINDOW AIR PRICED TO SEll Rittway Heating and Air Conditioning 15 Crowchlld Trail S.W. A CALGARY, Albtrla V 246-2296 328-3172 or ;