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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 17, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Saturday, August LETHBRIDGE HERALD-15 Trouble brews in South Korea Berlin arrests BERLIN (Reuter) East German security authorities have arrested 59 West Berliners travelling to East Berlin and East Germany in the last two years. DERME MACHINE SHOP A COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE GENERAL MACHINE SHOP SERVICE 327-O821 Tit I2c STREET NORTH Annual mud fight Members of the Ottawa Boys' Club looked satisfied that their annual mud- throwing free-for-all was a success. Over 30 boys participated in the all-out battle in a hosed baseball diamond. Energy conservation ideas proposed in U.K. report LONDON (CP) A British government group has come up with some ideas for con- servation of energy and the recommendations may have some influence on the administration. The central policy review known as the Think its theme good ing the country's resources for the rest of the century. Energy Minister Eric Varley said government policy is to put as much emphasis on saving energy in future as on the search for new energy re- sources. The report's main recommendation is a negative one: Britain should not take on practical work on all possible types of energy conservation and so squander scarce resources. Such exotica as thermionic gen- erators and magneto-hydrody- namics for electricity produc- tion should be avoided. The United Kingdom can best benefit by monitoring efforts elsewhere on ingenious energy alternatives, the report says. The report stresses the sub- stantial savings that can be achieved by thrifty use of energy by individuals and says realistic prices for power are the readiest method of achiev- ing this, inducing people to use power more efficiently and cut waste by better heat insulation and using smaller cars. It calls for government action to reinforce the economic argument by tax penalties and incentives, and to induce a national sense of urgency. The Think Tank lists ways of achieving energy thrift. presents Showing their fine line of Single Wide, Double Wide and Modular The Staff of Wilde Rose Homes Invites You to Come and See the New Decor in Today's Mode of Mobile Home Living. Phone 328-2732 2102 2nd Ave. North Located 1 Block North of the Water Tower on Mayor Magrath Drive By AL COLLETTI The Canadian Press The troubled political climate in South Korea is placing a burden on the economic base which is the key to strongman President Chung Hee Park's power. South Korea's economy has been booming, spurred by large amounts of outside aid, mainly from the United States and Japan. Now there are signs that fiscal hard times are ahead. Businessmen, who have made a lot of money in South Korea, are beginning to question the long-term investment climate in the country. Key bankers are reported reassessing the effects harsh political controls will have on foreign investments. Adding to the troubled political climate was the attempt to kill Park on Tuesday while he was speaking on the 26th anni- versary of the proclamation of the Republic of Korea. An assassin's bullet missed Park but killed his wife. The alleged killer, who was wounded and arrested, was identified as a Japanese-born Korean. Park has been governing South Korea under a series of so-called emergency decrees since January that have effec- tively muzzled the opposition. He cracked down quickly on anti-government elements. Closed-door military trials became commonplace. A former president, prominent churchmen and many professors and students were arrested and tried and many jailed. The former president, Yun Po Sun, received a suspended sentence. But nearly 200 persons have been convicted of plotting to overthrow the government. A Roman Catholic bishop was sentenced to 15 years in prison. Some death sentences have been commuted to life imprisonment but several still remain. Expressions of concern about Park's political repression have come from several countries. France, Belgium and other European countries have pro- tested against the trials. President Ford, the U.S. state department, the U.S. Senate foreign relations committee and the Vatican also have made known their distaste for Park's jailing of opponents for their political beliefs. The Senate foreign relations committee voted to cut million from the military-aid program for South Korea. South Korea says that those charged with crimes against the country were part of a Communist-inspired program to overthrow the Park government by violent means. But most of the defendants insisted that they were not Communists and wanted only peaceful change. Park revised the constitution in 1972, giving himself virtually unlimited powers that would guarantee his rule indefinitely. His government also made it a crime for anyone to urge revi- sion of the constitution, with penalties up to 15 years in prison. Economic changes may force the Park government to allow some form of opposition to function in the political arena. During the last 25 years, South Korea has received al- most billion in aid from the U.S.. and since 1959 it has approved about ?4 billion in private foreign loans and equity financing. OPENING SOON! in CENTRE VILLAGE MALL WANTED SCRAP IRON Now Paying More For All Types Of Scrap Metal Farm Industrial Anything Made of Iron! IRON Truck Crane Service National Salvage Company LIMITfcD NEW LOCATION 206-33rd Street North Phone 328-1721 "Scrap is Our Business" EVENING COURSES COLLEGE SCHOOL OF CONTINUING EDUCATION LETHBRIDGE COMMUNITY COLLEGE MONDAY EVENING Automated Data Processing BE 149 (R.I.A.) Designed to adapt students to the changing conditions brought about by computer usage and prepare them for a successful working relationship with computerized information processing. 16 Mondays Wednesdays September 4, 1974, p.m. FEE: Accounting BE 173 (R.I.A.) Concepts and principles of partnership and corporation accounting plus voucher systems, payroll accounting, departmental accounting and accounting for manufacturing operations are covered. 16 Mondays Wednesdays September 4, 1974, p.m. FEE: Accounting BE 234 (R.I.A.) Prerequisite: BE 173 Accounting A review of accounting principles as applied to a corporate business. Special emphasis is placed upon working papers and the preparation of adequate financial statements. 16 Mondays Wednesdays September 4, 1974, p.m. FEE: Personnel Administration BE 298 Basic principles of management, planning, organizing and controlling are analyzed in connection with related topics of communications; standards and appraisals, organizational and supervisory controls, motivation and decision making. 16 Mondays Wednesdays September 4, 1974, p.m. FEE: Machine Transcription BE 145 Prerequisite: BE Typing 140 This course will produce a skilled dicta-typist through practice on prepared material on different kinds of transcription machines. As transcription skills improve, students progress to more difficult office dictation. 12 Mondays Wednesdays September 9, 1974, p.m. FEE: TUESDAY EVENING Accounting BE 171 (R.I.A.) An introductory course emphasizing fundamental accounting principles and concepts: the accounting cycle: accounting for .sales, purchases and cash transactions; valuation of receivables, inventories and other assets. 16 Tuesdays Thursdays September 3, 1974, p.m. FEE: English EN 134 (Effective Business Correspondence) Emphasis in the course will be on drill work and proof reading. Composing various types of business letters will be required as well. 16 Tuesdays Thursdays September 3, 1974, p.m. FEE: Organizational Behavior BE 268 (R.I.A.) The purpose of this course is to provide the student with the opportunity to become familiar with traditional and contemporary theories which underlie the understanding of basic human forces active in organization. 16 Tuesdays Thursdays September 3, 1974, p.m. FEE: Shorthand BE 154 A course in Stenoscript ABC Shorthand or Personal Shorthand designed to include theory and an introduction to transcription, progressing to rapid preparation of typewritten transcripts. 16 Tuesdays Thursdays September 3, 1974, p.m. FEE: Typing BE 141 (Production Typing) Prerequisite: BE 140 Typing Emphasis on typing will be on mailability in production work. Much of the work will be rough draft form with students making the decisions as to form, style, paragraphing, punctuation. 10. 20 to 30 minute timings will be the measure of production skill. 16 Tuesdavs Thursdays September 3, 1974, p.m. FEE: WEDNESDAY EVENING Social Dance PE 220 This course is designed to stimulate an interest amona students in various dances, i.e. fox trot, waltz, polka, cha cha. swing. Latin and South American dances and contemporary American dances. Proper dance etiquette, skill and grace will also be taught so that the beginning dancer will feel at ease in social dance circles. 16 Wednesdays p.m. FEE: per person Minimum registration: 20 students Introduction to Home Wine Making Introductory course in the techniques of making wine. Topics to be covered include: equipment required, basic steps m wine making. acidity and sugar content and the use of the hydrometer. The method of making table wines, sparkling wines, and after dinner wines will be included. 10 Wednesdays p.m. FEE: FRIDAY EVENING Institute of Chartered Secretaries Administrators The School of Continuing Education will be offering two courses for the Institute of Chartered Secretaries and Administrators this semester. Decision-Making Process of choosing among alternatives 10 achieve personal and enterprise goals, on one man. man-to-ma" gtoup or committee, or entire enterprise basis. AMD- Management of Human Resources A survey of orciC-nization theory: classical, bureaucratic, human relations, human resources, sociotechnical. and the systems approach. 18 Fridays 6.1974 p.m. FEE: TBA SATURDAY AFTERNOON Welding AM 175 A basic course in oxy-acetylene and arc welding with related theory. Practical development of good welding habits and care of equipment. Safety features are stressed throughout. Section A 13 Saturdays September noon and p.m." FEE: ADULT UPGRADING All classes operate two evenings per week as is indicated on the schedule under High School Preparatory and High School Matri- culation. High School Preparatory Courses BIOLOGY 120 Tuesday Thursday CHEMISTRY 120 Monday Wednesday ENGLISH 120 Tuesday Thursday FRENCH 120 Monday Wednesday MATHEMATICS 110 Monday Wednesday MATHEMATICS 120 Monday Wednesday PHYSICS 120 Tuesday Thursday High School Matriculation Courses BIOLOGY 130 Monday Wednesday CHEMISTRY 130 Tuesday Thursday ENGLISH 130 Tuesday Thursday FRENCH 130 Tuesday Thursday MATHEMATICS 130 Monday Wednesday MATHEMATICS 131 Tuesday Thursday PHYSICS 130 Monday Wednesday SOCIAL STUDIES 130 Monday Wednesday All classes begin, Tuesday, September 3rd, or Wednesday, September 4, 1974 p.m. FEE: Watch for our Complete listing of Fall Programs in Saturday, August 31st Lethbridge Herald Tabloid Section APPLICATION FORM Please complete this form and return it to: SCHOOL OF CONTINUING EDUCATION LETHBRIDGE COMMUNITY COLLEGE LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA Name: Address Telephone Age Course Name Section Time Date of Application Fee ;