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Global Television fonds - CISA TV Assorted Papers

https://collections.galtmuseum.com/en/permalink/descriptions98045
Date Range
1950-2014
Description Level
Series
Accession No.
20191091
Physical Description
202 photographic prints; 2791 negatives; 2 colour slides; 36 cm textual records
Scope and Content
2019.1091/001: Victory for All drawing. 201-? 2019.1091/002: CAN PRO Award for “Inside Trax”. 1992. 2019.1091/003: CISA Marketing and Advertising information. 2002-2014. 2019.1091/004: CISA Correspondence. 2003-2013. 2019.1091/005: Program Scheduling Information. 2009-2010. 2019.1091/006: Glob…
Date Range
1950-2014
Description Level
Series
Creator
CISA TV Station
Physical Description
202 photographic prints; 2791 negatives; 2 colour slides; 36 cm textual records
History / Biographical
CFAC was a private Canadian television station in Lethbridge. It was originally associated with CBC Television. On September 1, 1975 CFAC TV broke away from the CBC and became an independent station. In 1976, CFAC changed to the label CFAC-TV-7. The station was branded to match its sister station in Calgary, and it adopted the nickname “2 & 7 Lethbridge Television”. Due to increased viewership, in 1988 the station was able to begin carrying some of Global TV’s entertainment programs. In 1990, the station was sold to Western International Communications where CFAC was changed to CISA-TV label. The current association for the station is with Global and the station is commonly known as Global Lethbridge. Local programming was consistently an important part of CFAC TV. It broadcasted successful shows such as “Kids Belong Together” and “Key to Literacy” where both shows won the Canadian Association of Broadcasters Gold Ribbon Award for community involvement.
Scope and Content
2019.1091/001: Victory for All drawing. 201-? 2019.1091/002: CAN PRO Award for “Inside Trax”. 1992. 2019.1091/003: CISA Marketing and Advertising information. 2002-2014. 2019.1091/004: CISA Correspondence. 2003-2013. 2019.1091/005: Program Scheduling Information. 2009-2010. 2019.1091/006: Global Lethbridge Logo. 2010? 2019.1091/007: Client Profiles – Samples. 2009-2013? 2019.1091/008: CFAC Station Van Photo. 1 photo. 198-? 2019.1091/009: 1978 Staff Committee. Shown: Pres. Kendall Gibson, Joanne Lundquist, Ross Wells, Barry Close, missing Steve Fallwell, Gord Leggett. 1 photo. 1978. 2019.1091/010: 1979 Staff Committee. Shown: Back: Bill Purchase, Scott Ranson, Norm Durling. Front: Hugh Smith, Cathy Gladwin (President), Doug Randell. 1 photo. 1979. 2019.1091/011: 1980 Staff Committee. Shown: Back: Dan Roberts, Ed Sponholtz, Rick Lewchuk. Front: Diana Bradley, Dan Germain, Jan Berkowski, Ian McDonald. 1 photo. 1980. 2019.1091/012: 1981 Staff Committee. Shown: Pres. Lyndon Bray, Simon Lewis, Heather Crosby, Roy Mullett, Jim McNally, missing Gerry Mackie, Marisa Antinucci, Verdell Christophersen. 1 photo. 1981. 2019.1091/013: 1982 Staff Committee. Shown: Gord Smeby, Mark Imbach, Chris Mortensen, Fred Filthaut, Sharon Wianko, Larry Modney, Paul Smart, missing Simon Beach. 1 photo. 1982. 2019.1091/014: 1983 Staff Committee. Shown: back: Kendall Gibson, Mary Rankin, Terry Sherwood, Doug Fraser (President). Front: Scott Hunter, Bill Lockett, Steve Korby, missing Jeff Eisler. 1 photo. 1983. 2019.1091/015: 1984 Staff Committee. Shown: Wayne Dwornik, Beth Wehrwein, Ross Wells, Jim Warner, Al Farquarson. Missing – Dave Rae (President), Gill Mackie, Rick Bourgon (Vice President). 1 photo. 1984. 2019.1091/016: ’88 Staff Committee. Shown: Lee Irvine, Marilou Vickers, Phil Bruch, Vern Braun, Gord Redel?, Deb Adourian, Doug McArthur, Carla Wenman. 1 photo. 1988. 2019.1091/017: Staff Members. 1 photo of two unidentified male staff members. 198-? 2019.1091/018: CAN PRO 1990 Award Recipients. 1 photo of 2 unidentified men from the Lethbridge Mining Club and 1 man from CISA TV showing their CAN PRO Awards of Excellence as sponsors of CISA’s TV program “Kids Belong Together”. 1990. 2019.1091/019: CFAC Hockey Team. 1 photo of the CFAC hockey team. Caption on the back: “1982 – 83 front – Rick Bourgon, Lyndon Bray, Scott Hunter, Dan Germain, Jeff Eisler; rear – Simon Lewis, Terry Sherwood, Al Farquharson, Jim McNally, Dan Roberts, Wally Hild, Fred Filthaut, Kendall Gibson missing – Barry Close (goalie), Simon Beach, Mark Imbach, Kevin Marks, Dave Rae, Paul Smart, Doug Fraser”. 1982-1983. 2019.1091/020: Lethbridge Battery Video in Studio. 19 photos, 14 negative frames. 198-? 2019.1091/021: Photo Party and Andy Russell. 31 negative frames. 1980. 2019.1091/022: Ag Expo ’94. 8 photos. 1994. 2019.1091/023: CAN PRO ’84. 186 negative frames. 1984. 2019.1091/024: Deana ?. 1 photo of CISA employee, Deana. 198-? 2019.1091/025: Cowboy Poets. 10 photographic prints and 25 negative frames of the Cowboy Poets expo. 1996. 2019.1091/026: Proofs – Miscellaneous. 400 negative frames of: ‘Grade 9 Career Fair’, ‘April 11/95’, ‘June 10/95’, ‘Sales Seminar Oct 1994 Leth Limo’, ‘Feb 1995 SOM’, ‘Fall 94 On air people’, ‘March ’95 Ag-Expo’, etc. 1989-1995. 2019.1091/027: Station Christmas Party ’96. 25 negative frames. 1996 2019.1091/028: Christmas Staff Gift Exchange. 25 negative frames. 1995. 2019.1091/029: Kids Christmas Events. 25 negative frames. 1996. 2019.1091/030: Seconds May 1996 Pitch ‘n Putt, Song for Brent. 5 photographic prints, 24 negative frames. 1996. 2019.1091/031: AG Christmas Card Winner. 12 photographic prints, 24 negative frames of the winner in her classroom and at the TV station. 1996. 2019.1091/032: 2 & 7 at an Expo. 3 photographic prints of the CISA booth at an unknown expo. 1996. 2019.1091/033: 2 & 7 Battleground Events. 14 photographic prints of the TV station at the exhibition grounds during the Battleground Events. 1994? 2019.1091/034: Bull riding. 2 photographic prints, 24 negative frames of station members filming a bull riding competition. 1996. 2019.1091/035: Artwalk. 3 photographic prints of the art walk that CISA sponsored? 1996. 2019.1091/036: Production Staff. 18 negative frames of staff members. 199-? 2019.1091/037: CISA Staff ’95. 5 photographic prints of staff on location with the Lethbridge Police and staff at a dinner party. 1995. 2019.1091/038: CISA booth on location. 3 photographic prints, 25 negative frames of the CISA booth set up and of audience members in studio. 1994. 2019.1091/039: Ellison’s Village Set? 18 negatives of the village set. 1980. 2019.1091/040: Park Meadow Mall Stores. 20 negative frames of the station’s coverage of the new stores. 1970? 2019.1091/041: Programming Trophies/Awards. 1 photographic print, 2 negative frames. 1979. 2019.1091/042: Farewell Bill Skelton. 41 negative frames of Skelton’s going away party and crew members. 1978. 2019.1091/043: Y’s Men’s Auction. 52 negative frames, 1 photographic print of the auction for the Y’s Men’s organization. 1977. 2019.1091/044: Photo-Journalism: I. 364 negative frames of various stories the station covered. 199-? 2019.1091/045: Ski West? 13 negative frames of the Ski West filming? 1975. 2019.1091/046: Male Staff Members- Ray, Al, Jock?, Mouse?, Ron. 39 negatives. 1975. 2019.1091/047: CJOC Studio and Crew. 30 negative frames. 1973. 2019.1091/048: CJOC Talk show –Promotion. 49 negatives of the set and crew on the talk show. 1974. 2019.1091/049: CJOC Station – Miscellaneous Negatives. 30 negative frames. 1962. 2019.1091/050: Doug Fraser and Logos. 6 photographic prints, 16 negative. 1980. 2019.1091/051: Ken Moore, Dan Germaine, Ray Brooks. 21 negatives. 1979. 2019.1091/052: CAN PRO Awards. 39 negative frames. 1979. 2019.1091/053: Group trip? 24 negatives of the station’s staff looking at old cars 197-? 2019.1091/054: Bob J’s Scrooge Award. 3 negative frames. 1976. 2019.1091/055: CFAC Staff Members. 101 negative frames. 1979-1980. 2019.1091/056: CJOC Producer Slides and Karen Shatanchuck? 9 negatives of the production staff, including Karen Shatanchuck? 1980. 2019.1091/057: Interview with a Child. 13 negatives interview with an a child on the TV station. 198-? 2019.1091/058: CFAC On Location Reporting. 15 negatives of staff members (house fire?) 1979. 2019.1091/059: Matheson’s Farewell. 35 negatives. 1975. 2019.1091/060: Miscellaneous CJOC Events. 48 negative frames. 197-? 2019.1091/061: Fred’s BBQ Hair Raiser Winners. 17 negative frames. 1979. 2019.1091/062: John and Terry? 6 negatives of John and Terry? celebrating. The couple is posing with a picture or artwork, and the poster in the background reads: “Good Luck John and Ter”. 197-? 2019.1091/063: Miscellaneous Negatives. 28 negatives of staff and crew members, and the CFAC station. 197-? 2019.1091/064: Dick Thornton. 2 negatives. 198-? 2019.1091/065: School of Continuing Education Water Dunking. 9 negatives of coverage of the School’s Water Dunking event. 198-? 2019.1091/066: Commercial Herbs Western Wear. 11 negative frames of the TV station’s coverage of the opening of the store? 198-? 2019.1091/067: Various Promotions. 14 negative frames of various promotional stills the TV station produced or covered. 1973. 2019.1091/068: CJPR First Anniversary – Oct. 25 negative frames of the station’s first anniversary party. 1973. 2019.1091/069: AG Expo Display /80 – Betty Grigg, Sunday Hour, Ian MacDonald, Gordon Smeby. 8 negatives of the events and staff members. 1980. 2019.1091/070: Staff Party Set B. 36 negative frames of the staff party on set B. 198-? 2019.1091/071: Bridal Fair February 1977. 31 photographic prints, 54 negative frames of the Bridal Fair in February. 1977. 2019.1091/072: Testing Photos. 17 negative frames of 2 unidentified staff members on location reporting on a story? 1979. 2019.1091/073: I. Wright. 3 negative frames of Mr. I. Wright. 197-? 2019.1091/074: Smiths – Wishing Well Winner Feb. 23. 5 negative frames of the winner. 1974. 2019.1091/075: Esso Audition. 21 negative frames documenting the audition and the Esso Station. 198-? 2019.1091/076: Major Irrigation, D.J.’s Medal, Paper Works. 9 negative frames. 1977. 2019.1091/077: Bridal Fair. 82 negative frames. 1979-1980. 2019.1091/078: Sparwood – Sunshine St. Set. 25 negative frames. 198-? 2019.1091/079: Kids Christmas Party ’79. 48 negative frames. 1979. 2019.1091/080: Oliver Irrigation & CFAC Aerials. 42 negative frames. 1979. 2019.1091/081: Silver BHR Award – Gord Leggett. 1 photographic print and 4 negatives of the award. 197-? 2019.1091/082: Judy Lamosh? 1 photographic print. 198-? 2019.1091/083: Fallwell, Fraser, Castello? – Male Crew Members. 7 photographic prints, 3 negative frames. 1979. 2019.1091/084: Andy Durina. 4 negative frames. 1980. 2019.1091/085: COLOR Set and Studio Negatives. 35 negative frames. 198-? 2019.1091/086: New Logo for Station. 2 negative frames. 1966.
Accession No.
20191091
Collection
Archive
Less detail

Lethbridge Fire Department fonds

https://collections.galtmuseum.com/en/permalink/descriptions92647
Date Range
1978-2011
Description Level
Fonds
Accession No.
20181062
Physical Description
Over 500 photographs, 0.8 m of textual records
Scope and Content
001: Chief for a Day 20 Photos (1987) 002: 76 photos 44 Negatives of safety programs, awards, flipped semi, and training exercise (1996-1997) 003: 284 photos of awards, training exercise, family day, and unidentified people (1978-1999) 004: 1993-1995 Newspaper clippings 005: 1995-1997 Newspaper cli…
Date Range
1978-2011
Description Level
Fonds
Creator
Lethbridge Fire Department
Physical Description
Over 500 photographs, 0.8 m of textual records
History / Biographical
The Lethbridge Fire Department began in the town of Lethbridge in 1885 with the Bucket Brigade. There were several factors for this. The buildings were chiefly wood, rainfall in the area was low and the westerly winds were prevalent in the region. One factor to deter fires were the 100 foot wide streets. The first organized fire protection was provided by the NWMP in 1886. In 1887 a volunteer hook and ladder company was formed with W. D. Whitney as chief, A. J. Scot, first assistant chief, E. J. Hoddert, second assistant chief. J. D. Higinbotham was secretary-treasurer. When Lethbridge was incorporated as a town in 1891, the new town council had fire protection as their first order of business. In that same year a Volunteer Fire Brigade with William Colpman as chief was formed. In subsequent years other Fire Brigades were organized each with their own chief, assistant chiefs and members. The fire brigade was reorganized in 1902 and those elected became paid members. By 1909 a professional fire department was created. The men were on duty 24 hours per day seven days per week. Minute Books were introduced by Chief Kilkenny in 1909 listing the duty officer, persons on leave, exact time of fire calls and action taken, changes in location of men and equipment. Uniforms were introduced in 1909 and in 1912 the first Firemen's Association Contest between towns took place. In 1912, the Fire Department also began the combined model of fire suppression and emergency medical services. As the town grew incorporation was once again realized. In 1906 Lethbridge became a city. The population grew in three directions, north south and east and more fire stations were built to service the areas. No. 2 was built on the north side of the tracks at 2nd Avenue and 13th Street. A third fire hall was built in the 1960's. By 1920 the Lethbridge Fire Department was a fully professional body who could handle any emergency that occurred. Fire Prevention Programs begun as early as 1935 when Chief Lindsay introduced inspections to individual homes and fire drills began in the schools. Through the war years, the fire department held various courses teaching military firemen to handle pumpers and large equipment. The fire Department ambulance was constantly used for transported trainee crash victims to the Galt Hospital. Following the war improvements were made to both the member numbers and equipment including a two-way radio communications system and fire alarm boxes. Restrictions on sales and use of fireworks were dealt with in the late 1950's and by the early 1970's the sale of fireworks were banned. New fire stations were built in the 1970's. One to replace the old No. 2 which became the fire headquarters and training center located on 5th Avenue and 28th Street North and another on the west side at Jerry Potts Boulevard. The fire box system was abandoned in favor of a more effective communication-the telephone. Wooden ladders were replaced by lighter, stronger more serviceable aluminum ones. In 1985, computers were introduced to the fire department and were used to provide a preplan of many of the larger buildings, hydrant locations, fire department connections, sprinkler controls, exits, hazards etc. City Council also approved the implementation of an advance life support program and hired the first advanced care paramedics. In 1986 the Lethbridge Fire department celebrated its 100 anniversary. A lot of changes, improvements had occurred and with the modern fire fighting techniques many young men were becoming fire fighters to protect the public from any disasters such as fire, flood, explosion, cyclone of mechanical disaster. 1994 Police moves into its own building. In 1998 the department hired the first female firefighter, Bonnie Williams. Her great grandfather Jack King was a Lethbridge firefighter in the 1920-30’s. 2001 fire department gets thermal imaging cameras. 2002 Chief T. Wickersham retires and the city hires Brian Cornforth as the new chief. The dispatch centre of fire/EMS merged with police dispatch to form the Public Safety Communications Centre (PSCC). 2003 Council approved $250,000 for a one-time funding for Advanced Life Support equipment. These units were placed on all frontline fire apparatus. Having advanced care paramedics on fire vehicles allow them to respond to emergency calls anywhere in the city and provide lifesaving care even when an ambulance is unavailable. 2005 Revised disaster services plan and bylaw. Plan outlines three levels of emergencies. Level one, less than eight hours and has little impact on the city. Level two, less than eight hours and moderate impact on city that may require additional support from other services. Level three, longer duration and will have high impact on the city which will require government support. Rope rescue training exercise also implemented. 2009 Alberta Health Services assumes governance of all emergency medical services (EMS) in the province. The city of Lethbridge becomes a contracted provider of EMS for the city of Lethbridge. 2011 New Headquarters (station 1) opens on 4th avenue south and renovations are completed on station 4 located at 5 avenue and 28 street north. Large grassfire starts on the Blood Reserve and threatens the west side of the city when it crosses the Oldman River on November 27 (Grey Cup day). 2012 The department celebrates 100 years providing EMS services in an integrated system. From our research, Lethbridge is the oldest integrated (fire/EMS) system in North America. A weeklong celebration of events were planned and an art piece was commissioned to remember the event. September 10 another large grassfire starts on the Blood Reserve and threatens the west side of the city and the town of Coalhurst when it crosses the Oldman River. 2013 flooding in High River and Calgary creates significant damage to the respective communities. Lethbridge sends numerous individuals to assist in the recovery efforts. Lethbridge also experiences high water but infrastructure is protected. 2014 The department receives EMS accreditation through Accreditation Canada – first integrated service in Canada to achieve accreditation. December - Chief B. Cornforth takes a position with Edmonton Fire Rescue Service. 2015 Rich Hildebrand is promoted to chief of the department. The Fire Smart Program begins to be implemented as a way to decrease fire risk in the transition zone where wild land and urban development meet. 2016 Fort McMurray wildfires damage huge areas of the city and forces the evacuation of 88,000 people. Lethbridge sends individuals to provide incident management support, critical incident stress management (CISM) support, dispatch assistance and inspection services over several weeks. 2017 Council gives support to build another station on the west side of the city. When station 2 was first built on the west side of the city in 1980 there was a population of around 4000 however today the west side population is approaching 40 000. Hiring will take place in 2018, 1019 and 2020 to have staffing ready to fill the hall in 2020 when it is scheduled to be completed. 2018 – Department receives “accreditation with commendation” from Accreditation Canada. First hiring for the new station begins – 10 recruits
Scope and Content
001: Chief for a Day 20 Photos (1987) 002: 76 photos 44 Negatives of safety programs, awards, flipped semi, and training exercise (1996-1997) 003: 284 photos of awards, training exercise, family day, and unidentified people (1978-1999) 004: 1993-1995 Newspaper clippings 005: 1995-1997 Newspaper clippings and 14 negatives of emergency vehicles 006: 1997-1999 Newspaper clippings 007: 1999-2000 Newspaper clippings 008: 2001 Newspapers and Facebook post pertaining to September 11 009: 2000-2002 Newspaper clippings, 12 photographs, and 8 negatives of kids program and emergency vehicles 010: 2003-2004 Newspaper clippings 011: 1973-2006 Newspaper clippings 012: 2003-2004 Certificates and temporary tattoo for kids 013-015: 2008-2011 Cds of opening Ceremonies for the new headquarters and Lethbridge Fire Operations 101 016: 166 negatives and 151 photographs of training exercises, emergency vehicles, awards, and kids programs (1987-1994) 017: 36 negatives and 34 photos of fire chief for a day and awards (1999) 018: 62 photos of group photographs, fire extinguisher training program, water training, kids program, fire inspections, and emergency vehicles (1986-1989) 019: 61 photos of training exercises, parade, fire inspection, information booth, and after fire photographs (1990-1992) 020: 138 photos and 89 negatives awards, emergency vehicles and buildings, and social events (1993-1995) 021: 67 photos and 63 negatives health and safety programs, kids programs, and pictures with the mayor (1994) 022: 42 negatives and 34 photos teachers program, and safety booth (1996) 023: 60 negatives and 62 photos of kids program, fire alarms, raising of the flag, and awards (1997) 024: 70 negatives and 102 photos Lakeview School program, awards, risk watch program, kids programs, and seniors program (1998) 025: 89 photos training exercises, awards, and family day (2000-2006) 026: 146 negatives and 39 photos of lake, smoke, emergency vehicles, and Wilson School hose event (1988-199-) 027: 23 photos of Fire aftermath used for education (1966-199-) 028: 28 photos emergency vehicles and headquarters, fires, and kids program (200-?) 029: Guide for owners of fire damaged property, Safety news source, stickers, Service recognition, fire training and customer service training for fire chief, and 3 photographs of two plaques (1991-1999) 030-036: 7 photographs on foam board showing public programs (199-?) 037-042: 5 photographs on foam board showing emergency vehicles (199-) 043- 067: 24 photographs on foam board showing emergency personnel during calls and training scenarios (199- 068 - 081: 13 photographs on foam board used for educational purposes showing a variety of fires and damages (1987-1991) 082: 11” X 16” colored photograph of the headquarters on 4th Avenue South oversize (2011) 083-086: 4 logos oversize (200- - 2012) 087: 24” X 10” black and white photograph of the fire department with Harley Davidson bikes and shirts oversize (199-) 088: 17” X 7” colored photograph of emergency vehicle and personnel with young boy. At the back it says Thank you Tony Stannard oversize (199-) 089: 18” X 24” poster with different emergency vehicles and their years: 1978 IHC Cargostar-1950B, 1986 IHC Cargostar-1950B, 1980 IHC Cargostar-1950, 1975 IHC Superior Hendrickson, 1973 Mack CF-600 Thibault, 1979 IHC Cargostar-1950B, 1978 Scott Pierreville-CIFD, 1982 Ford F600, 1970 Ford Cabover 900, 1985 Ford Econoline XL350, 1977 IHC 4X4 Loadstar, and 1979 IHC Cargostar 1950B oversize (1970-1986) 090: 17” X 28” poster talking about the Fire Department Mission, Vision and Values oversize (199-) 091: 22” X 29” poster talking about the Advance Life Support (ALS) pump response model and its advantages oversize (200-) 092: 24” X 30” poster mentioning five members of the department that passed away: Clifford Daniel Heaton, Douglas Henry J. Herbers, Edward Kenneth Kurtz, John Sterenberg, and Ted “Shakey” Gordon Bochan oversize (201-) 093: 24” X 30” poster of fire department staff oversize (2002) 094: 20” X 16” poster of fire department staff photographs taken by T. Bochan oversize (1978) 095: 24” X 30” poster of fire department staff photographs taken by Terry Bland Photography LTD oversize (1986) 096: 24” X 32” poster of fire department staff photographs taken by Terry Bland Photography LTD oversize (1989) 097: 30” X 20” photograph on wood of the 1995 flood with plaque on bottom left “Flood of the Century June 1995” oversize (1995) 098: 18” X 24” photograph of emergency vehicles in front of fire hall oversize (198-) 099: 28.5” X 82” photograph of emergency vehicles and personnel on the Westside with scenery of the high-level bridge and east Lethbridge oversize (198- - 199-) 2021.1064/001: Paramedic Testing Scenario – Scenario # 1 Exam. 2007. 2021.1064/002: Firefighter Paramedic Recruit Exam – MTO Answer Key. 2007. 2021.1064/003: Canadian Paramedicine Magazine. 2012. 2021.1064/004: Meeting Minutes for Ambulance Committee and Medical Advisory Committee, Medical Director Job Posting, etc. 1991-2000. 2021.1064/005: First Aid book – Second Edition. 1964. 2021.1064/006: Fire Stream Tables and Other Information for Fire Department Use – booklet. 1959. 2021.1064/007: Home Nursing book. 1954-1960. 2021.1064/008: First Aid Catechism – booklet. 1960-1961. 2021.1064/009: The Fundamentals of First Aid – booklet. 1964-1969. 2021.1064/010: First Aid book – First Edition. 1959. 2021.1064/011: Hydraulics for Firemen – book. 1946-1976. 2021.1064/012: Fire Department Equipment: Ladders and Nozzles – Training booklets. 1959-1963. 2021.1064/013: First Aid book – Third Edition. 1974-1977. 2021.1064/014: Preliminary First Aid Manual. 1962-1964. 2021.1064/015: “Constitution and Bylaws of the City Firefighters’ Union” and Handbook for the International Association of Fire Fighters. 1981. 2021.1064/016: Miscellaneous – Diving Safety Information, Definitions and Formula Cards, Medical Treatment Protocols and Feedback Letter. 1997-2002. 2021.1064/017: EMT A Review Instructor Supplement: Teaching Methodology – booklet. 1994. 2021.1064/018: Fire Apparatus Operation Student Workbook. 1992. 2021.1064/019: “City of Lethbridge Emergency Services Oct. 30 90” Photo Album. 47 photographic prints. 1990. 2021.1064/020: Various Guidelines and Manuals for Fire Fighters – including emergency plans, rescue drills, inspections, etc. 1973-1988. 2021.1064/021: Fire and Emergency Medical Services Department Medical Protocols. 2001. 2021.1064/022: Fire and Emergency Services Care and Treatment Guidelines. 2007. 2021.1064/023: “A Report on the CJLH – TV – St. John Ambulance Association”. Paper prepared by Gea Cohen. 8 photographic prints. 1967? 2021.1064/024: Annual Reports. Part 1/2. 2011-2018. 2021.1064/025: Annual Reports. Part 2/2. 2013-2016. 2021.1064/026: Water Hammer & Hydrant Seminar. 1997-1999. 2021.1064/027: Fire and EMS Strategic Plans and Business Plan. 2006-2011. 2021.1064/028: Various Magazines – includes Canadian Emergency News and Alberta Regional Fire News. 2000-2017. 2021.1064/029: Fire and EMS Care and Treatment Guidelines booklet. 2007? 2021.1064/030: Letters of Agreement Between the City of Lethbridge and the Fire Fighters Union Local # 237. 1988-1989. 2021.1064/031: Lethbridge Fire Department Emergency Car Photograph. 1 photographic print. 195-?
Accession No.
20181062
Collection
Archive
Less detail

Lethbridge Handicraft Guild fonds

https://collections.galtmuseum.com/en/permalink/descriptions79870
Date Range
1949-2005
Description Level
Fonds
Accession No.
20121043
Physical Description
0.35 m of textual records; 205 photographs
Scope and Content
2012.1043/001 Correspondence 2005; meeting minutes 1994-2002; publication clippings; list of officers, 6 photos 2012.1043/002 Shows and displays 15 slides 2012.1043/003 Guild history, 1962; correspondence, records 1950-1965 2012.1043/004 Ledger 1964-1977 2012.1043/005 Bowman Centre 1964; newsletter…
Parallel Title
Canadian Handicraft Guild - Lethbridge Branch
Date Range
1949-2005
Description Level
Fonds
Creator
Lethbridge Handicraft Guild
Physical Description
0.35 m of textual records; 205 photographs
History / Biographical
The history of the Canadian Handicraft Guild dates back to 1902, when the Women's Art Association of Montreal held a large exhibition of handicrafts. A few years later the organization named the Canadian Handicraft Guild was formed with the provision of formation of local branches all across Canada. The first branches outside of Quebec were formed in Edmonton in 1911, Vancouver in 1912 and Winnipeg in 1913. The Alberta Provincial Branch was organized in 1928. The Lethbridge branch was formed in 1935. At the time of the Second World War and the pressure of Red Cross work, Red Deer, Medicine Hat, Maclead and Lethbridge branches disbanded. Lethbridge organized again in 1949. The first executive of 1949 included Mrs. J. McIntosh (President), Mrs. C.G. Cope (VP), Mrs. A.C. Head (Secretary) and Mrs. W. Strome (Tresurer). The original group included A.E. Ives, Mrs. D. Woodcock, Mrs. C.B. Johnson, Mrs. C. Farstad, Mrs. E. Church (Woitte), Mrs. J.T. Vallance, Mrs. W. Strome, Mrs. J. Keys, Mrs. G.C. Cope, Mrs. A.C. Head, Miss Lillian McNair, Mrs. Nell Clarke, Mrs, Edith Niven, Mrs. Rita Revenko, Mrs. Linda Gibson, Mrs. Etta Johnston, Mrs. Holly Turnbull, Mrs. Frances Gardiner, Mrs. Maida Bryant, Mrs. Anne Lundy, Mrs. Libby Fumerton, Mrs. Barbara Bruchet and Mrs. Cynthia Russel. The Guild first operated from the Red Cross Rooms. In 1964, the organization moved to the lower level of the Bowman Centre. The Guild offered a variety of classes including weaving, copper, lether, novelties, rugs, petit point, glovemaking, guiltting, knitting, tooled leather and flowers. In 1953 the Guild counted 134 paid members with 10-30 active member core. The activities also included discussions, demonstrations and exhibites. In 1964, Potters group withdrew from the Lethbridge Handicraft Guild. From 1966 to 1974 the following members received Life Membership: Cynthia Russel, Nell Clarke, Lovina Stringam, Etta Johnston.
Scope and Content
2012.1043/001 Correspondence 2005; meeting minutes 1994-2002; publication clippings; list of officers, 6 photos 2012.1043/002 Shows and displays 15 slides 2012.1043/003 Guild history, 1962; correspondence, records 1950-1965 2012.1043/004 Ledger 1964-1977 2012.1043/005 Bowman Centre 1964; newsletter 1987-1990 2012.1043/006 Membership lists various years 2012.1043/007 Administrative records 1952-1955 2012.1043/008 Administrative records 1949-1951 2012.1043/009 Administrative records 1955-1965 2012.1043/010 Guild history manuscript 1949-1993; newsletters 1987-1992; 185 photos 2012.1043/011 Minutes 1976-1982 2012.1043/012 Minutes 1971-1976 2012.1043/013 Minutes 1949-1958 2012.1043/014 Minutes 1958-1966 2012.1043/015 Exhibit Weaving notes and samples, cards and invoices 1958-1960 2012.1091/001 Financial records 2000-2006 2012.1091/002 Financial records 1991-1999 2012.1091/003 Financial records 1979-1991 2012.1091/004 Financial records 1974-1982 2012.1091/005 Minutes 1990-1993 2012.1091/006 Minutes 1993-1997 2012.1091/007 Minutes 1982-1987; annual reports 1982-1987; petty cash 1982-83 2012.1091/008 Minutes 1987-1990 2012.1091/009 Handicraft sales 1978-1989 2012.1091/010 Minutes 1997-1998; 1998-1999; 2000-2001; membership list 1997-1998; 1998-1999
Accession No.
20121043
Collection
Archive
Less detail