Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 17

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: 42

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 6, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta March 6, 1974 -THE LETHBRIDQE HERALD -15 A Icoholism facilities will provide better treatment STANDOFF Better treatment for alcoholics on the Blood Reserve is in sight, with the establishment of a dry-out ward at the Indian hospital in Cardston, and a halfway house in Standoff in the planning stages. A four-bed ward has already been set aside in the Cardston Indian hospital and nurses will be going to Edmonton soon for training by the Alberta Alcoholism and Drug Abuse Commission. Phillip Aberdeen, alcoholism counsellor with Kainai Community Services, said the ward allows his staff to reach hard-core alcoholics who would not voluntarily seek counselling. In his experience, many people with drinking problems up in jail, where they don't belong. "Alcoholism is an illness and you can't punish someone with an illness by sending him to he said. But alcoholics still need a place where they can sober up and it would be better if they co'uld be taken to the dry-out ward if arrested, Mr. Aberdeen said. He is now negotiating with the alcoholism commission and the federal health and welfare department for funds to establish and operate a halfway house on the reserve. Full field on hand for races BLAIRMORE (CNP Bureau) The first Blairmore Lions Club class C snow machine races attracted many racers from Southern Alberta and British Columbia. Winners included: Family stock 300, Dennis Voelans of Fernie and Blayse Brater of Blairmore. 400 event, Terry Taillefer of Fernie and Glen Wagner of Coleman. 440, Ed Ryckman of Elkford and Lawrence Bailey of Coalhurst. Family stock junior, Colin Hall of Sparwood and Rick Mitchell of Fernie. Garry Enzol of Frank and Jim Wright of Coleman took first and second in the stock 340 and the superstock 340. Ed Ryckman of Elkford and Ron Bird of Pincher Creek won the stock 440 event. Ray Cota of Fernie and Ervin, Duncan of Lethbridge copped first and second in the superstock 440 while the ju- nior superstock event went to Brad Jones of Grassy Lake and Don Turnbull of Taber. Coleen Tucker of Sparwood took the "powder puff" event and the runner-up was Pat Jones of Grassy Lake. The band can't be approached for money, Mr. Aberdeen said, because it's difficult to mix politics and alcoholism treatment. The detoxification centre, or halfway house, would develop a treatment program similar to that used at the commission's Henwood Rehabilitation Centre, north of Edmonton. The Herald District Specialty teachers difficult to hire at Forty-Mile BOW ISLAND (Staff) County of Forty-Mile superintendent of schools Clifford R. Elle says the 22 teacher resignations last year was "quite high." But he told the annual ratepayers' meeting here there is "no particular reason" for the high termination of teachers. He said it is considerably harder to hire specialist teachers, (band instruction, home economics, than those in regular academic lines. Mr. Elle told the ratepayers the average teacher salary is with the new schedule effective last Jan. 1. His annual report says the average was prior to the new schedule. It lists as the minimum and as the maximum. A reading program under Allen Doig of Etzikom, reading teacher-consultant in schools at Burdett, Conquer- ville, Etzikom and Manyberries, is "working out fairly well from indications that we have had from some test results it seems to be quite a worthwhile thing." He said emphasis is being placed on younger pupils with the philosophy being, "get them off to a good start." Special reading programs are for the pupil who is "not interested at all." He agreed with a ratepayer that television has hurt children's ability to read, the prime skill in acquiring an education. DA, field man roles explained to taxpayers Still functional A majestic country elevator peeks its roof around the corner of a barn built of logs on the western outskirts of Glenwood. The log barn stands amid a rail fence built entirely of logs, bark still intact. Even with a few bends and wrinkles missing from the modern steel structures on most farmsteads, this facility serves its master well. New subdivision opened 140 attend ladies night Mayor reports to voters FOREMOST (HNS) Reporting to the recent annual meeting of the electors of the Village of Foremost, Mayor George Piper said building .permits authorized in construction here in 1973. A new subdivision was opened at the west side. One of the 11 new lots has been sold and another will be sold soon. A surplus of was realized on the year's operations. In addition, the water system realized a surplus of The mayor reported that soil tests had been carried out and cost figures obtained to undertake a paving program for village streets. 'The estimated cost of around was considered prohibitive, and alternate methods of paving are being considered. Last year the village appointed a new secretary- treasurer, fire chief and hospital board member. The village purchased a photo copier. The machine is available to the general public at a nominal fee. A new weed sprayer had also been purchased. School committee representative Gil Mehlen spoke favorably of the hiring of a vocational and guidance counsellor, the commencement of special reading programs in the schools, the adult education program of the community, and the program of community services. He stated due to increased cost there could possibly be a two-mill hike in taxes this year. PICTURE BUTTE (HNS) One hundred forty guests, and members from throughout southern Alberta were in attendance when Sharon Lodge N. 157 held its annual Masonic Ladies Night in Picture Butte recently. Guests at the banquet were welcomed by Worshipful Master Olaf Mehlen. BOW ISLAND (Staff) What is the difference between a district agriculturist and a county agricultural field man? Ratepayers of the County of Forty Mile found out Monday at the annual meeting. "What is the asked a ratepayer. "Are we duplicating this "We have a resident district agriculturist for the county said Coun. Russell Scratch. (Jim Birch of ''The district agriculturist is a provincial employee. The field man is a county employee." (Vern Arnold of Asked a farmer: "If I have a question, should I go to the district agriculturist or should I go to the agricultural field Said Coun. Ed Torsher: "The field man administers the policies of the agricultural service board which is under a separate act." "I would say you should go to said Coun. Lyle Nattrass. Said agricultural field man Vern Arnold: "It is a very simple difference. The district agriculturist gives information whereas the agricultural field man tries to enforce various acts plus the different services the county is prepared to .do. Kinsmen to aid family MILK RIVER (HNS) Milk River Kinsmen are going to come to the aid of the Charles Csizmadia family, victims of a recent fire. Tuesday and Wednesday Milk River Kinsmen will campaign throughout town to collect household articles, clothing and cash for the burned out family. Out-of-town residents may call 647-3566 if they have articles to contribute. Cash contributions will also be received at the Fort Restaurant. "Let's get out and help this says Kinsmen campaign co-chairman Bob Bogle. r Crowsnest Pass Bureau Foremost ice carnival thrills 400 spectators VCMNON OECOUX. i WVWWVVWVWVV WVIMVVVVt'VMAJVVMAAJVVM OPEN HOUSE1 Open houM will IM naM In tht Cowlay Com- muntty Hall on Sunday, March 10, from 2-6 p.m., in honor of Mr. and Edwin Johnson, of Pinchar Croak, on tha occaaion of thair 50th Wadding AnnKraraary. Everyone welcome No gifts, by request By GEOFF TAGG Herald Correspondent FOREMOST More than 400 persons filled the Foremost Ice Arena recently when the Foremost Figure Skating Club presented its annual carnival, Fantasy in Blue. Outstanding performances by club professional Gay Smith and Foremost skater Debbie Kuhl highlighted the 90-minute program. The carnival was written and narrated by this writer. The program opened with a group of senior girls performing Blue Star. It was followed by the duet of Darla Granberg and Danita Sepp skating to Blue Blue Day. TALKTOYOim FEDERATED INSURANCE MAN AT MARCH 5th to 9th SPECIALIST IN THE FOLLOWING TYPES OF COMMERCIAL INSURANCE DEALERS STATIONS CONTRACTORS (Phimbara, Etoctrteiana, ate.) 1 APPLIANCES RETAIL WHOLESALE MANY OTHERS FEDERATED INSURANCE V.T.PM Manager 715 Si. S. P.O. Box 1056 Phone 327-8706 Alberta IJ Drtve P.O. 37 Medicine Hal. ATbwts Phone SZ7-7942 This was followed by Gay Smith's graceful interpretation of Neil Diamond's Song Sung Blue. Ten club members, complete with grass skirts and festive garlands, performed to the well-known music of Blue Hawaii. Danita Sepp, Darla Granberg and Lisa Buis skated the Blacksmith Blues. This item was followed by Laurie Konno and Renae Hougen performing the Wedding Bell Blues. The western item, featuring a large number of beginners, juniors and intermediates, was Too Many Blues. The quartet of Fran Karl. Cindy Sepp. Marcell Kultgen and Dirka Begemann skated Mister Blue. Following the intermission 16 blue and white striped prisoners skated to Folsom Prison Blues. Foremosrs outstanding young skater. Debbie Kuhl. gave a confident and highly artistic interpretation of Love is Blue. It brought an enthusiastic response from the large audience. Sharon and Karen Walters skated as one in their interpretation of Blue Velvet. Seven senior girls performed to the music Red Roses for a Blue Lady. The fast selection Brassy Blue Grass tested the skill of Lone Huisman and Kelly Williams. More district page 31 slicking to last year's face. For those of you who own a passenger car, 1974 brings a pleasant change in the matter of license plates. This year you won't have to struggle desperately trying to remove your old license plates and replace them with new ones. Instead this is what will happen: You will receive a renewal form in the mail. After filling it out you take or mail it, along with the license fee to an issuing office or a Treasury Branch office. There you will receive a new vehicle registration and a set of stickers. The stickers then go on the lower right hand corners of your present plates and that's all there is to it. This revalidation program will apply only to passenger vehicles registered before 1974. If you are registering your car for the first time then you will receive 1973 plates plus the 1974 stickers. Owners of trucks, trailers, motor cycles and other vehicles will receive a new blue and yellow plate for 1974. HIGHWAYS 8, TRANSPORT Motor Vehicle Branch ;