Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 3

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: 34
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

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 10, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Thundoy, May 10, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 3 Peigan hidians among 10 tribes taking part D'ARCY RICKARD ptotos Taking part in the cultural competition at first annual province-wide Alberta Standoff were Indians of the Chip, Cree, Sarcee, Slavey, Stony, Beaver, Blackfoot, Blood and Peigan tribes. Above, from left, Miss Natalie Crow Eagle, Mrs. Lynne Prairie Chicken and Miss Leona White Cow, all Peigans of Brocket. band plays Friday MILK RIVER Musi lovers in the Milk River are will have an opportunity hear the Bozeman High Schoo Concert Band Friday at 8 p.m at the Erie Rivers High Schoo It is the first stop on th band's 1973 spring concert tour This highly proficient grou of 79 musicians will feature ex cellent entertainment for th whole family. Admission wi be free. Spray Concentrate Fast knockdown Long-lasting control Easy to use. Apply any time Colorado potato beetles hit, up to 7 days before harvest. Saves money Order from your supplier now. RESPQNSEability to you and nature CHEMAGRO LIMITED 77 City Centre Drive Mississaugua, Ontario 73134C Indian Education Centre draws 10 tribes together By SHERLEEN HUNTER Herald News Service BLOOD was dancing, singing, drum- ming and costumes were much in evidence at the first annual province wide Alber- ta cultural competition at Standoff. It was sponsored by the Al- berta Indian Education Cen- tre and hosted by Kainai Community Service. Eight Alberta tribes took part and two tribes from the U.S. were represented. Prizes were awarded to the most traditional dancers, drummers and singers and for the best costumes. The purpose of the Indian Education Centre is to help native people, men, women and children, develop an un- derstanding of themselves, their history and their poten- tial as Canadians and In- dians. Chip, Cree, Sarcee, Stave- COALDALE (HNS) The Barons-Eureka Health Unit is sponsoring the following infant and pre-school clinics: ENCHANT: Tuesday, May 15, in the school from 1 to 3 p.m. TABER: Tuesday, May 15, in he health unit office in the ad- ministration building, from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. COALDALE: Thursday, May 17, in the health unit office (up- stairs in the town office build- ng) from 10 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. TABER: Thursday, May 17, n the health unit office in the administration building, from 0 a.m. to 12 noon and to 4 p.m. HARDIEVILLE: Friday, May 18, in the school from o p.m. For social service appoint- nents telephone: Coaldalc 345- J388; and Taber 223-3911. The medical officer of health irges parents to ensure their hildren are fully protected gainst contagious disease and oofh decay. Information on ve- creal disease, a mounting ealth problem, is readily vailable and fully confidential. ly, Saulto, Stony, Beaver, Blackfoot Blood and Peigan Indians took part. What is their potential? We don't know because so many are disadvantaged they fail to realize it. Miss Natalie Faye Crow Eagle 16, a Peigan of Brock- et, would like to be a teach- er. Born at Brocket Aug. 9, 1956, she has four brothers and two sisters. "I am not too much at sports but the best of all." Natalie quit school at 15. She was in Grade 8 at the F. P. Walshe School at Fort Macleod, about 20 miles from her home. There are prob- lems. For example, it's hard to get a ride home if you want to take part in after- school sports. She likes base- ball and riding horses. But Natalie has made up T-ind to go back to school ptember. Mrs. Lynne Prairie Chick- en and Miss Leona White Cow, both of Brocket, are sur- mounting similar problems. DELINQUENCY Meanwhile, a project to combat juvenile delinquency on the Blood Indian Reserve is gaining momentum with the help of Dave Collis of the RCMP and Blood Band Scout" Camille Russell. It all started last Novem- ber when an action commit- tee was formed. Its purpose: combat juvenile delinquency in the Moses Lake (near i Cardston) area of the re- serve. The department of Indian affairs was petitioned for funds for a building. Kainai Industries will construct the youth drop-in centre building. It will be located in the Moses Lake area of the re- serve. Tins will allow leaders to work extensively with Indian youth, many of whom are idle and without constructive guidance of any kind. RCMP member Collis and Mr. Russell are devis- ing schemes to fight delin- quency and they seem to be getting to the boys. One day they took some young people in the police Harrad named deputy of Elks district two COLEMAN (CNP Bureau) Don Harrad of the Fernie Elks was named district deputy of District 2, BPOE, at a recent district meeting held at Cole- man. More than 60 representatives of lodges from. Fernie, Cole- man, Blairmore, P i n c h e r Creek, Fort Macleod and Gran- um attended the event. It was hosted by the Coleman lodge and conducted by District Dep- uty Ron Collings of Coleman. Attending were Wes Jacob- son, secretary treasurer, and Doug Roadhouse, inner guard, of the provincial Elks associa- tion. Both are of Lethbridge. The annual convention will be held at Red Deer June 7, 8 and 9. Mr. Roadhouse called on re- tiring district deputy Ron Col- lings and after congratulating him for his good work during the year, he presented him with his jewel. An Italian style supper served by the Amatto brothers of the Blairmore lodge com- pleted the successful meeting. THE ALEC HOTEL Presents in the Saloon Tavern "THE LINEMEN" This Thursday, Friday and Saturday an and collected bottles, looking the other way as part- ly filled bottles were being poured out on the ground. Money raised on these pro- jects will be used to assist in supplying equipment for the centre. COOKING, CARPENTRY The youths will learn cook- ing, Sevang, canning, carpen- try and various other benefi- cial projects to assist them as adults. They will have a room in the centre to use as a study area. They will be given lec- tures, movies, counselling and such other things as seem ne- cessary to help them become better, more useful citizens. Pancakes first, rodeo later TABER (HNS) Taber's 33rd annual rodeo celebration will get under way with a free pancake breakfast at the com- munity centre from to 10 a.m. Saturday, May 19, in plen- ty cf time for horse show en- thusiasts to put on the nose bag prior to the 8 a.m. show com- mencement time. Hugh Bennett of Colorado Springs will judge the quarter horse show. It is sponsored for the rodeo association by the Ta- ber Eight Club. Mr. Bennett is a past-pres- ident of the American Quarter Horse Association. Sugartown Riding Club promises some "high jinks" for the downtown area Saturday, says Dick Ulmer, Taber Busi- nessmen's Association repre- sentative on the Taber Exhibi- tion Board. The local Elks club has offer- ed free bus transportation to and from the rodeo grounds on a half-hour schedule. Pick-up points will bs at the Anglican Church south of the highway and at the community centre. The bus will leave the church location on the hour and half hour commencing at p.m. Sunday and 1 p.m. Monday. Ro- deo tickets will be sold on the bus to eliminate waiting at the gates. The show starts at 2 p.m. each day. Visiting dignitaries, parade judges and local officials wj'J be hosted at a noon luncheon at 1 p.m. Monday immediately following the parade. Northland Shows will be on the grounds Saturday through Monday. A special attraction under the direction of the Knights of Columbus will be a beer garden Monday afternoon at the grounds with the Taber Polka Band in attendance. Tickets to the Saturday eve- ning cabaret and dance at the community centre auditorium have been limited to 450 to avoid overcrowding. Colemau CWL collects for Red Cross COLEMAN (CNP Mrs. Lorraine Aiello, chairman of the Coleman Red Cross canvass, has reported 5331 was collected. Mrs. Aiello expressed thanks to the canvassers for their good work. The Red Cross provided bed- ding, pillows, towels and health kits to the Fred Myke family. Their home was swept by fire recently. The 24 members present at the meeting enjoyed an evening of bingo. The Lcthbridgc Herald Correspondent in Your Area j PICTURE BUTTE S S. P. JOHNSON..... 732-4449 m PINCHER CREEK 1 MRS. ED LUNN 627-3257 g RAYMOND 2 MRS. DELIA WOOLF 752-3054 MASINAS1N MRS. FRED MUELLER................ 647-2463 g SHAUGHNE5SY f MRS. ALICE E. WADE................... 327-9661 B SPRING COULEE I MRS. RON HANSEN 758-6662 p STAVELY 1 MRS. VIOLET CLANCY 228-3920 f Contact these people for your District News j or Classified Advertising CAPITOL FURNITURE'S ONCE-A-YEAR ALE OSTERMOOi SSES AND BOX SPRINGS The Easy Choice. More pages 15, 31, 32 and 33 The smooth taste of quality that is unmistakably Seagram's. FIVESTAR -v CANADIAN RYE WHISHT H E J ONTARIO. CANADA Simmons' Finest Adjusto-Rest Coil Sleep Set Seagram's FIVE STAR Canada's largest-selling rye whisky. Blended and bottled by Joseph E. Seagram Sons, Ltd., Waterloo, Out. A beatiful Deauville cover. Rosetone and Olive on Ivory back- ground 512 firm Adjusto-Rest coils for comfortable sleeping support Micro-Quilt with Simfoam White felt upholstery Matching Box Spring has heavy qauge coils with Anti-Swciy stabilireis. Buy sleep sets and save! CONVENIENT TERMS AVAILABLE! Mattress and Box Spring Set size 3. Reg. Sugg. Retail Sale Priced At........ Mattress and Box Spring Set size Reg. Sugg. Retail >l G Sale Priced Queen Size Mattress and Box Spring Set Reg. Sugg. Retail Sale Priced At........ 5189 326 5th STREET S. 327-8578 OPEN TILL 9 P.M. THURS. AND FRI. NIGHT! ;