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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 16, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 THE IE1HBRIDGE HERALD TuesHny. Novc-mli.'. 16 wina n women meet on youth project Fitted o fbunsh ,s th.s sport pnnted polished Fashion Canada selections for .971 are identified by the Fashion ca-vour .hopping guide to excellence of Canadian fashion design and D-e'iaped bv the federal Deoar.ment of Industry, Trade and Commerce, m co-opera- ic'r'whh leading industry associations and participating provincial governments, the Fashion Canada "program aims at establishing greater acceptance at home and aoroad For fashions created and manufactured in Canada. ucation program to com By R1C SW1HAHT SUiff Writer lnc-.T.-i.-.cd use of cocaine hr.s pce-n proiocicd for Le'hhridge next spring and n concerted dr% education program, espec- ially in the home, is needed Ui comb.'it tiie use this and other forms oi illegal druos. sr.ys Scott MacKinnon, a de'achec! worker for the department oi youth. Cocaine is x drnri obt.'imed from the cocoa shrub and :s used professionally as a local anesthetic. Illegally, ir s a silmulant- vyte of drug usually taken by hypodermic needle. It causes such a high state of .stimula- tion the u-er often seeks de- pressants to help "bring him clown." said an official of the city police. Statistics snow a common de- pressant used is heroin and this combination is called a speed- hall. Physical dependence is de- veloped on coeainc. It eausos severe feelings of depression and delusions which is why it ranks high on the list of causes of suicide. Addressing the Area Eleven Home r.nd School Association convention at the Lethbridge Collegiate Institute Saturday, Mr. MacKinnon said factual in- formation on all aspects of the drug question mirst he dis- i perscd to both parents and stu- j dents. ".Speak out at every possible chance for good meaningful communications with your chil- dren and don't leave it to goer! old Scott to educate your said Mr. MacKinnon. your kids with real facts alxHit drugs and when they run into a drug freak or pusher they can refuse with a real reason." Tie said a home with real understanding and facts is the best pla :e to educate the youth. He said parents become, "up tight'' about drugs mainly be cause they don't know about or understand them. "II is embar- rassing for parents not to know." Mr. MacKinnon said all or- ganizations dealing with the drug problem should be respon- sible for getting ar.d dissemina- ting the information for the benefit of all people. Ho said these organizations should got the information, as- sess it anci have it available. On the question of lion of marijuana, Mr. Mae- Kinnon said he would not vole in favor if he were in the House of Commons. Anything govern- ment okays -10 per cent of the population readily accepts and will try, he. said. Marijuana smoking induces apathy after a period of time, he said, and indicated there wouldn't he many reyolntions if everybody smoked'marijuana Ix-muse tlic users just xvouldn't c.'irc. Fiut.h Dav. president of Area Eleven, said per cent of the W.hbndge .student population had tried drugs hut only 10 per eon! of that total could be con- sidered users. Mr. MacKinnon said this is very to romemljcr Ur'auso. drug use is a part, of today's culture, that drugs have to bo tried to gain acceptance h> one's peers. used to have (o chug-a- lug a pint "f beer." he said, "to "Many people handle v.-.H'n arc :'-i- c.ilml is a I! is more dan- 2ercus thrin m.irijuana in sonic ell- on the L'lue sniffing question. Mr. MacK'niii'ii said there ".ere thai means anther cases which 1; i- primarily a name prob- lem in tb> ciiy due to a lack nf n.oney. he i. iUit v.-nen supplies of her drug.- run short, the junior high sch'wl students esii-iiaily v ill turn to this lype of drug use. Glue sr.ifimc deMroy- brain cells'when done for a long time and although it. is no; addictive physically, it dncs have psy- chologically addicting proper- ties. "I know a person u.-cd it once a week and laior was up 10 four or five bottles a wook becatise ihe body requirement was raised." he said "I! is the responsibility nf people "ho sell glue 10 use dis- cretion." He related one case in a small town in southern Alberta in which the storekeeper u ir.g glue to the Tho students stance! a.-kmg for plastic baps and. "as ;il added service." he starter! putting Iho bags on the for access. Just out of ignorance. siorekccper was adding to the problem, he said. Mr. MacKinnon said glue freaks can u-ually he .-.potted by the tell-tale smell of glue. They use it with a plastic bag held over the face, glue poured or, cloth and held r.ver the face or hy slicking on the actual Slue. Mrs. Daw said one girl, new to Lethbridge. told her that her boyfriend was hooked on glue sniffing. She told Mrs. Daw that nu'h- could be clone and that her boyfriend would likely be dead hy the time lie uas "Jo. Mr. MacKinnon said the sell- ers keep telling the kids that drugs are the greatest bin all they arc interested in is the money. He'said solvent manufactur- ers in the U.S. have started adding a substance which makes ingest ii'g it difficult be- cause the person gets sick riaht away. .MAUREEN .1AM1ESON Staff Writer In an attempt to learn how ..ig a problem pollution is, ar.d what it is, 2fi students from the t niversity of Ulhbridge and lo- cal high schools spent (be sum- mer studying the Old Man River. Cathy Cuthbort, a third year chemis'try student at the U of L discussed the Opportunities for Youth project at last night's meeting of the University Wo- men's Club. Other Opportunities for Youth speakers at the meeting were Lynda Clcllancl. editor of the .weekly newspaper Free and I asy 'and a second year jour- milism student at Lethbridge Community College, and S 1 i o Girardi of Catholic Central High School, who worked on the I' of L botanical nursery project. The Old Man River pollution study group was formed by stu- dents who want to do somc- Ining about the problem said Miss Cuthbert. The initial g r a n t requested was S10.000. but because of the number of i students employed, it gre.v to! 520.950. Two groups were involved in ilii operation, Miss Cuthbert j explained. The group from LCC concentrated on the physical ef-' feds of pollution, such as bridges, dams and carthmov-1 ing. The university group look wa- tor samples and made chemi- cal analyses, with help from the department of water re- j sources' and the research sta- i tion. she said. According to Miss Cuthbert. the group attempted to discov- cr just how big a problem pollu- tion is. and what it is. so that people may know the fads. She said she felt Ihc cxperi- dice will hell) students when it comes to looking for cm- pl-.r, ment. Project Fice and a prolil of sau.lll, which will .divided among the staff, who tiiok a cut in salary in or- der to spread the monev among more students, said Miss Clel- kncl. the newspaper's editor. h c idea originated as a she said. "Someone said don't you start a paper' I said 'okay, I will.' The grant for Free and Easy was and the staff con- sisted of M full and part time 1 students. Circulation rang e d from 1.5CO to fi.MX) copies. All the work on the paper was clone hy the students them- i Miss Culhbcrt said, v.-ith j city editor of Ih? Herald and a journalism professor from LCC as advisers. i She said she felt Ihe summer had niven the staff experience in the community and had taught how to work with other people. Mr. Girardi explained I hat j the major purposes of the hot- i anicr.l project were to provide a nursiry for the univers i t y campus and for H'Hi- r.ology. The nine in- i volved received a grant o! (ISO. j i over 50 different sp.-cies were plained, ranging from; i prairh1 irees to cirnamen t a 1 trees and shrubs, t'ome of the 1 trees bad been brought down from the for.l level and had been successfully trans- planted. Mr. Girardi consider- ed that Tf. to per cent of the trees established would live, i The work was carried on in co-operation w-ith the, university work crew, ho said. The crew lent the project equipment, and i in rr.urn the members of Ihe i group built a fence around the trees nr.d cleared stones from j the university football field. YWCA activities NOTICK: The YWCA New To i p.m.; Swim M p.m. and You shop has a new locution at U-IO p.m. 4H 2nd Ave S It is open cv-! Tu'.'.-.day and Thursday cry aflerncan except Wc'dnes- Keep Kit a.m.; dav from one In five, and the Swim a.m. phone number U M-fitt. The I Keep Kit and Volleyball: a Y is presently looking fur vol- j following schools: Gilbert unlecrs for I he shop one after-! Patersun Monday from noon per month. If you conlil I p.m.: Hamilton Junior donate your time, some cloth-1 H i g h Tuesday from in" or small articles, I p.m.: (ialbrnith iniirs- please cnnlact the New To You day from p.m. at the above phone r.inniier. I _ the YWCA rcsi- The YWCA is sponsoring a on Wednesdays from Hoys Night Out. Wednesday at j p.m. the 70' Win" This will' Tiny Tots Creative Dancing: feature" Ihc viewing of 'the 2nd j ihc Civic Cenlre, Thursdays i West Football Final cm color: p.m. televisions. Admission will he j Synchronised Swimming: at and refreshments will be c'.ck Pool Tues- provhlcd. i ,iay. od p.m.; Thursday, BLUE TRIANGLES Girls p.m. 11-12 years at the following! Yoga: at the Bowman Arts school's- Westminster Tues-1 Centre Tuesday, Beginner day. p.m.; Agiics Da-; i: a.m.; Sunday, vkls'on Tuesday. p.m. Buchan.'.n............ p.m.; Galbraith Thurs- day. p.m.; Wednesday at'Westminster Girls 13 to 1-1 years from 7-8 p.m. SLTPI.IES SCHOOLS I Asked how a high school boy managed to be on the team, j Mr. (thardi answered "1 had a connection my .brother was on the team." Junior Gymnastics Allan i HALIFAX (CPi As it has Wrtson 7-8 p.m.; j for the last 20 years, Ihe Halifax Wilson Junior High Thurs-! Association for Improving Ih3 clay, p.m.; Agnes Da-i Condition of the Poor is supply- vicis'on _ Saturday morning.' ing n designated city schools 10-n a m with milk and cookies this year. KccpVit and Swim at the j The organization formed 105 Civic Centre for women: MotH years ago. expects the day. Keep Fit 7-n p.m. and will cost about S16.000.________ THE BETTER HALF By Bob Barnes Labor-management confer to improve relationship U.sr of credit seminar t Using credit with under- standing is the theme of this I evening's session of the semin- j ar on the financial side of liv-; ing. sponsored by the Alberta Department of Agriculture. Airs. Edna Clarke, the de- partment's regional home man- agement specialist, "'ill dis- cuss how credit can be used and misused. The session runs from 7-9 p.m. in the Kate Andrews Building at Lethhridee Com- munity College. No fees will be charged. A labor-management confer- ence to promote better indus- trial rr-lations. will ho held at Sven Erickscn's Family Hes- taurant Wednesday. i It is sponsored by various b u s i n e s s. labor and civic groups working jointly with the federal and provincial govern- ments. The conference has keen organized by a local steer- ing committee composed of re'pre.-entalives from all par- ticipating groups. The Ihemc ei the conference is Better Indusliial The Key'.' sriy the disetis- sicns which will take place at the conference will be of viial inteicst to ali segments of so- cicty. company in the Lclh- briclge area is invited to be represented hy at least one cmplover and oils employee delegate, who will participate ir. the workshop groups. Unions, management and other organizations as well as any individuals who are inter- esi'ed in industrial relations are nko invited to attend. Conicrence organizers hope employee representatives will be given time off from work without loss of earnings to at- tend, j E. A. Lawrence, conference co-ordinator asks that all those interested in participating in the conference register and send a registration fee of S3 to the Conference Co-ordinator, City Hall. Lethbridge. The co-ordinating committee of the. labor-management con- fcrence arc: F. A. Lawrence, co-ordinator. City of Lethbridge; Stan Coxon, Lctbbriclgc Chamber of Com- merce; Gerry Litchfield, Leth- britlge and District Labor Council. R. C. Tcnnant. Cana- dian Manufacturers' Associa- tion: R. G. Mclntosh. Labor-Man- agement Community Council; T. Donaldson of the Alberta Federation of Labor: T. Lewis of the Labor-Management i Community Council; W. F. Scheurkogel. Lethhridge and District Labor Council and i C. D. Gardner of the Labor- I Management Consultation j Branch, Canada department of 1 labor. "Thot's the generation gap.. .You're a generation older than you were when you got it. HELP US TO HELP OTHERS! The Salvation Army Welfare Services Needs Clothing, Furniture, Toys, Household Effects CAU 328-2860 FOR PICKUP SERVICE OR LEAVE AT 412 1st AVE. S. ANNUAL BAZAAR TEA FIRST UNITED CHURCH U.C.W. 5th Ave. 13th St. N. EACH UNIT TO DISPLAY A TABLE Bake Table Delicatessen Tickets 50c ntroducing three new cooking sauces that make your meat loaf, pork chops and swiss steak Mov; Swift S.iuces make meat tasle like something special. And they do it better than any other sauce you can use. That's because Swift Sauces are complete in thomselvns. They're a blend of choice ingredients madeto cook right along with meat so even economical cuts come out tasty and tender and juicy down to the last bite. Swift sauces are zippier than condensed soups. Easier than soup or dry sauce mixes. All you do is add the meat and let it soaK up that great flavour. Why not try an idea that's really different. New Sauces from Swift. After all, who knows more about meat? From Swift The _ breakthrough company. ;