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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 15, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 26 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Friday, 15, 1973 Executive named by dental nurses Executive officers were in- stalled at the recent convention of the Alberta Dental Nurses and Assistants held at the Park Plaza Motor Hotel. Named president was Bar- bara Peterson of Calgary, with vice-president Gail Armitage. Janice Nault was elected secretary, with Lynn Thomp- son as treasurer. Past pres- ident of the organization is Di- anne King of Lethbridge. An awards banquet was held during the three-day conven- tion, with Mrs. Davina Wood named as an honorary mem- ber. Mrs. Wood has been a den- tal assistant for 33 years. Mrs. King received the achievement award which is presented annually to a mem- ber of the association who has made the most outstanding contribution toward its ad- vancement. It is the liighest honor a dental assistant can receiv'j in the ADNAA. The clinic trophy for the best table presentation at the meet- ing, was awarded to Carole Da- vis whose display was on office emergencies. Guest speaker for the eve- ning was Dr. Gordon C. Swarm, who lectured on forensic odon- tology. DIANNE KING honored DO YOU THINK THIS WAY ABOUT FUNERALS? Money spent on elab- orate funerals would be better spent on the living. don't want my body put on public display. I want to record my wishes before my death so that my next of kin need not make painful decisions under stress. f) I want to support a non-profit group work- ing for simple, digni- fied and inexpensive funerals. If so, ask for free folder MEMORIAL SOCIETY OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA Phone 328-6335 1132 16 St. S., Lethbridge CCHS teacher post in Ontario The vice-principal of Cath- j olic Central High School, Sister Joan de Grace, has resigned her office to accept new duties in Ontario. Sister Joan, who has been employed by the Lethbridge separate school board since 1952, will become mother sup- erior at Combemere, a private school near Toronto. She has been vice-principal at CCHS since 1969. Sister Joan will be succeeded by Sister Alice Daly. Separate trustees accepted Sister Joan's resignation, with regret, during their regular meeting Wednesday. Women civil servants poorly paid By PETER MICHAELSON OTTAWA (CP) The federal service was unable to lure many qualified women and French-speaking executives to senior posts last year, although recruitment in this category in- creased by 70 per cent over 1971. The Public Sen-ice Commis- sion says in its annual report, tabled in the Commons that 257 executives were hired dur- ing the year. Of this number, two were women and four were unilingual French speaking persons. Explorers at heart Every young man has a bit of the old-time explorer in his heart, and these two managed to find a small Everest in the riverbottom coulees. The cut-awoy surrounding the Fort Whoop-Up site offer an outlet for the imagination, and reveal interesting and climable ravines to those who take time to explore. Wayne Jelcs, top, eases his way down the inside of one such find, while his friend Bill Anderson, shields his eyes from the dust below. Both boys are 14 years of age. TEAMWORK Countless little patients in hospitals and outpatient clinics in lesotho, Southern Africa, are nourished back to health with whole milk donated by the British Columbia government and distributed through the Unitarian Service Committee. USC Headquarters is at 56 Sparks Street, Ottawa. KIP 5B1. KEEP FATHER HANDSOME SHOP J MEN'S WEAR LTD. "THE STORE FOR LADIES WHO SHOP FOR MEN" 314 7th STREET S. PHONE 327-2232 Wool prices even higher City-wide festival planned Developing a feeling of com- munity consciousness will be one of the main objectives of an upcoming summer festival in Lethbridge. The festival, which hopes to incorporate all age groups, will take place io August and will tentatively last for two days. Frank Clampitt, co-ordinator of the Community Outreach Project, said than an organiza- tional meeting for all persons interested in assisting with the planning of the festival will be held Wednesday at 7 p.m. at the Family YMCA. He listed some proposed ideas which are to be included, such as art displays, arts and crafts, dancing, film presentations, special speakers, group games, sports demonstrations and a community picnic at Indian Battle Park. The festival is meant to bring together the energies and inter- ests of people in the city and to create time for a gathering; it will hopefully open other ave- nues for further community ac- tivities in the future. Interested persons may con- tact Mr. Clampitt at 328-7610 for further information. However, the number of bilin- gual public servants in the ex- ecutive category did increase, to 55 from 24 the previous year. The commission is respon- sible for staffing more than 50 departments and agencies of the federal public service. The armed forces, other agencies and Crown corpo- rations do their own recruiting. The government is on record with assurances to women's groups that attempts are being made to recruit more women for senior positions. The government has also em- braced a resolution, approved by Parliament last week, which calendar of local nappef. ings The Southern Alberta Ama- teur Radio Club will hold its lasi meeting of the season to- night at 8 in the gas company auditorium. All nrembers and interested persons welcome to attend. Southminster Circle Square Dance Club will hold the monthly summer dance Satur- day at p.m. in Southmin- ster hall. Johnny LeClair of Riverton, Wyoming will be guest caller. All square j dancers welcome. Women are asked to please bring a box lunch. The Chinook Pensioners and Senior Citizens Organization will hold their annual banquet Wednesday at 6 p.m. at the El Rancho Motor Hotel. Honorary member, Mr. J. C. Landeryou, will chair the program. Spe- cial guest will be Mr. A. A. Neddow of Fort Macleod, for- mer national treasurer. Mayor A. C. Anderson will also speak to the gathering. The Krielson Family of Coaldale will pre- sent the musical program. Tickets for the banquet must be purchased before Saturday, and members may do so by contacting the secretary at 327- 32G4. Transportation will be ar- ranged for those members without any other means. calls for creation of an effec- tively bilingual civil service by 1978. On this question, the report says only that the executive staffing program has "stepped up its recruitment in these areas. The futures for appointments which become effective during 1972 show the public service in- creased by persons, a rise of about 6.7 per cent for the estimated employees. In all categories of hiring, French is the preferred workKig language of 22 per cent of new employees, an increase of .3 per cent over 1971, the report says. The number of public ser- v a n t s in language-training courses increased by 25.7 per cent over the previous year. The report provides the fol- lowing information: constitute 29.6 per cent of civil servants, the vast majority of them in the category. There are no figures on what per- centage of the federal payroll is paid to women. women earn more than a year, compared with 382 men. Twenty-five women earn between and compared with men. five-year spacings, the largest single age group is be- tween 50 and 54 years, 14.9 per cent of all employees. The sec- ond largest per c en employee! aged 20 to 24. largest government de- partment, the post office, ploys persons. The smal- lest agency, the international joint commission, has a staff of eight. 83 of 777 employees in the executive category work outside the national capital re- gion. In the operational cate- gory of employee! work outside the Ottawa area. IWeeWhimsv ft. Milcom receives the art for her Wee Whirnty. Sffnd yours to thii SEE THE AMAZING 4-WAY VORWERK that will revolutionize heust cleanlnfl FAIRFIELD APPLIANCE SERVICES LTD. 1244 3rd AVE. S. PHONE 327-6070 ALASTAIR MONT FAMILY COUNSELLOR Is pleased to announce his affiliation with DR. P. IRLAM Psychiatrist For appointment phone 328-1191 328-6th St. S., Lethbridga WINNIPEG (CP) Cana- dians can expect to pay even higher prices for wool and woo! products because the demand for them is still growing, Philip Durnford, a Toronto fashion re- tailer said here. As more countries attain af- fluence, they are starting to adopt American styles and fab- rics, adding to the already hea- vy demand for woollens. The Japanese are the highest bid- ders at all wool auctions, he said. When double knit fabrics were introduced, reducing the demand for wool, Australian sheep herders reduced their flocks. and it will probably be another year before flock size can be substantially restored, he said. Mr. Durnford said material suppliers have been experi- menting with blends of syn- thetic fabrics with wool in an attempt to hold prices down. oiious beer of Copenhagen Take Off Fat With Home Recipe Plan It's simple how one may lose pounds of unsightly fat right in your own home. Use this home recipe dietary plan. It's easy, no trouble at all and costs little. Just go to your drug store and ask for Naran Reducing Plan. Pour liquid into a pint bottle and add enough grapefruit juice to fill the bottle. Take two tablespoonsful twice a day as needed and follow the Naran Reducing Plan. If your first purchase does not ihow you a simple easy way to lose bulky fat and help regain slender more graceful curves; if reducible pounds and inches of excess fat don't disappear from neck, chin, arms, hips, abdomen, calves and ankles just return the empty car- ton for your money back. Follow this easy way endorsed by many who have tried this plan to help bring back alluring curves and graceful elendemess. Note how quickly bloat disappears, how much better you feel. More alive, youthful appearine and activa. Restyles like real hair. Heat resistant frizz-proof. 1 year manufacturer's quality guarantee. Infant Glamour- CAPLESS-SKIN TOP Dua to popular demand the representative stylists will be tack to our store SATURDAY, JUNE 16th a.m. to p.m. Bringing with them the latest styles and a large selection of colors. MERCHANT PRINCE EMPORIUM AT REGULAR PRICES Now brewed in Alberta Carlsberghaslongbeentheworld'smcstexported Lager beer. NowCartsberg, this glorious beer of Copenhagen, is brewed right here in Alberta. And because it's now brewed here, you can enjoy Carlsberg at regular prices. Carlsberg brewed with all the skill and tradition of Denmark to the taste of Canadian beer drinkers. Discover Carlsberg For yourself. Canadian Breweries Alberta Ltd. r> COPENHAGEN f; city of beautiful towers 13 I N I An I .i I .v-jJir i i a G F-. !'i ;