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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 6, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Safurday, Morch 6, I97I - THE UTHBRIDGE HERALD - 9 U.S. to consult Canada on Alaskan pipeline mTCHELL SHARP Signals coming CLARESHOLM (HNS) - Town council has taken steps to have the long-awaited warning signals installed at the railway crossing at the south end of town. OTTAWA (CP) - U.S. Secretary of Staite William Rogers has agreed to consult the Canadian government before approving an odl pipeline across Alaska linked to a shipping route down the British Columbia coast to Washington state, the Commons was told Friday. External Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp said Mr. Rogers' agreement indicated that the U.S. government has not reached a decision on the pipeline-tanker route. He expected the talks to start "very soon." The minister reiterated the Canadian government view that the tanker route held a "very, .very serious, risk" and would not be in the interests of either country. But in replies to Eldon Wool-liams (PC-CaJgaiiy North), Mr. Sharp declined to declare the government's support of a Mackenzie Valley pipeline as an alternative to the tanker route. FEW CONCESSIONS If the government was to agree to the Mackenzie Valley route through Canada, it would have to "meet our requirements," and Canada would want to "give up as little as possible." Thie Commons refused the required unanimous consent when Mr. Woolliams sought an immediate debate of various proposals for the transport of Alaskan oil. He argued that there is no clear government position on the question and the Canadian people had to reach a conclusion quickly. Mr. Sharp said the requirement of a pipeline is environmental protediion. The minister suggested that the government did not want to offer the Mackenzie Valley route as an alternative to the tanker route. He has said previously that the government hoped to convince the U.S. that the tanker route is unsafe for both countries. U.S. cortipanies could then make proposals to the Canadian government for a Mackenzie Valley line and the government would judge those proposals on their own merits. MPs denied the necessary unanimous consent wlien Barry Mather (NDP - Surrey) presented a motion asking the government to "act immediately to protect the citizens of British Columbia" from the dangea- of the tanker route and a proposed underground nuclear test on Amchitka Island in the Aleutians," thereby preventing debate on it. MEMBEI Di*iver killed near Airdrie AIRDRIE (CP) - John A. Choate, 81, of Cr.lgaiy was killed Friday when the car he was drivmg collided with another automobile and a school bus on Highway 2 near here. Ai--lrie is 15 miles north of Calgary. Thank You! The City Chairman for the Heart Sunday Cam-paign wishes to thank the Area Chairmen> The team Captains, and all the Canvassers for their oo-opera-tion in this year's carhpaign - Also to everyone who contributed and to those people who have sent in the "Sorry I Missed You" Envelopes. We urge anyone who still wishes 1o make a contribution to mail in the envelopes with your cheque enclosed. City Chairman, Alberta Heart Foundation ^^^uthern Alberta Co-op  ^ Notice of > ANNUAL MEETINGS BOW ISLAND BRANCH ' MONDAY, MARCH 8th - 2 p.m. COMMUNITY HAIL PICTURE BUTTE BRANCH THURSDAY, MAR. llth - 6.45 p.m. ElKS HALL Now is the time to participate in the operation of your Co-op! SdlJMRN ALBERTA CO-OP 3 i Head Ornct ASSOCIATION LTD. � 1221 2ND AvENUt South LtTHBRi[ Army critical of planned line WASHINGTON (AP) - A report by United States Army engineers criticizing a proposed oil pipeline in Alaska was made public today by Representative Les Aspm, (Dem. Wis.), who said the defence department had tried to suppress it. Aspin said in a statement he would put the report by the British award for NFB film LONDON (CP) - Canadian actor Christopher Plummer ivill accept the British equivalent of an Oscar from Princess Anne March 4 on behalf of the National Film Board of Canada. The award, given by Britain's Society of Film and Television Arts, goes to the FNB's Sad Song of Yellow Skin as best documentary feature film of 1970. The 58-minute movie, which takes its title from a Vietnamese folk song, is a view of Saigon in the shadow of war as seen by three young Americans. Sydney Newman, commissioner of the KFB, asked Plummer, an old frierd, to accept the award at the crA-emony in London's Royal ;?it)ert Hail. Five other NFB productions are up for awards at the presentation dinner, which will be televised by the BBC. Plummer has just joined Britain's National Theatre on the invitation of its director and chief star, Sir Laurence Olivier. His first appearance with them will be in the title role of Shake-s p e a r e's Coriolanus, which opens at London's Old Vic Theatre May 6. Alaska district of the army corps of engineers in the congressional record. Alyeska Pipeline Service Co., formed by an oil company combine, is seeking an interior department permit to ci-oss federal lands with a billion-dollar 800 - mile pipeline to carry oil from Prudhoe Bay wells on the North Slope to the ice-free port of Valdez. The army engineers' report is critical of an interior department environmental impact statement which said the need for Alaska oil outweighs the damage the pipeline would do to tihe environment. The report said, among other tihmgs, that *he inteiiw department statement: -Failed to comply fully with tlie federal Environmental Policy Act which reqtiires a full report on anticipated ecological consequences' arising from a proposed project. -Assumed with insufficient data tot immediate development of the Alaska oU deposits is needed for national defence. -Agreed to stipulations' which "are too general to support the positive assurances given teoughout the report that adverse ecological changes and pollution potentials will be eliminated or minimized by these stipulations." The corps said the interior department repm-t also neglected to give adequate consideration to aJtemafcive pipeline routes, including the possibility of a route linkmg up with a pipeline being considered from the Mackenrie River delta area througli Canada to the U.S. Midwest. The corps did hot, however, endorse the Canadian route. notice annual'meeting OF THE TOWN OF MILK RIVER IN THE PROVINCE OP ALBERTA will be held on MONDAY, MARCH I5th, 1971 AT 7 P.M. IN THE TOWN HALL for the discussion of town affairs f;r the year ending December 3Ist, 1970 GEORGE H. ROBERTS, Secretary Treasurer. FRED KING MOTOR COMPANY APPOINTMENTS K. E. (Ken) KINNELL P. G. (Peter) BRAUN In keeping with our policy to provide the best of Automotive Service and Sales to our customers, wo are pleased to announce the following appointments! K. P. (Ksii) Kinnell cssumei tho position of Parts Manager. Mr. Kinnoll has 26 years of Automotive experience to hi� credit, 6 yean as an Assistont Parts Monoger ond 9 years oj Parts manager. Ha is a life-long resident of Lethbrrdge and received his education in this city. Mr. Kinnell is a past member of the tethbridgo Junior Chamber of Commerce, and wos octive for several years in the little League Baseball organization. He is married and has two children. P. G. (Peter) Braun assumes the position ef Wholesale Parts Sales Representative. Mr. Broun has 18 years experience in the Automotive field. His experience includes purchasing agent for a largo agricultural company, parts sales and mon-ogement, and a member of the Professional Auto Sales Club. Peter has been a resident of Lethbridge since 1958, having previously lived in Taber and Vauxhall. He has been offil-ioted in the post with the Lions Club International, Boy Scouts of Canada. Navy League of Canada, and the Chamber of Commerce. He is married and is the father of three boys. SCHOOL OF CONTINUING EDUCATION LETHBRIDGE COMMUNITY COUEGE SPRING PROGRAM -1971 BUSINESS PROGRAM TYPING THEORY AND PRACTICE The course will offer each student the opportunity to learn the basic techniques necessary for occurate typing as well as the proctice time necessary to reach a reasonable degree of proficiency. Some attention will be given to setting up business letters, reports ond other office forms. 5 Tuesdays and Thursdays Beginning Tueidoy, March 23rcl, 1971 7:00 > 9:00 p.m. Fee: $15.00 (plus text) CLERK-TYPIST-(Receptionist) This is a course designed for those who have basic typing skill and who are looking for employment training. The course will include some typing practice, how to meet the public, answering the telephone, simple record keeping, filing and general office procedures. A sound background in English is necessary. 6 Tuesdays beginning March 23rd, 1971 7:00 - 9:00 p.m. Fee: $10.00 (plus filing kit) BOOKKEEPING FOR SMALL BUSINESS This course has been prepared for owner/managers and others who do the bookkeeping in small business but who have not had previous training. Its purpose is to provide tho fundamentals of bookkeeping as well as assist the participants, appraise the present occounting system Ond make improvements where necessary. The ultimate objective is to establish a sound knowledge of financial statements. Bookkeeping is taught with the use of visual aids and encourages discussion of points during the course. 7 Mondays and Wednesdays beginning Morch 231nd, 1971 7:00 . 9:00 p.m. Fee: $15.00 (plus text and supplies) BUSINESS MACHINES An introductory course on the operation of adding mbchines, printing calculators, rotary calculators, electronic calculators and bookkeeping mochines. Proctice time is provided for each machine. Some introduction to electronic dota processing will be included. 6 Wedncsdoys beginning March 17th, 1971 7.00 . 9:00 p.m. Fee: $12.00 BASIC PRINCIPLES OF SUPERVISORY MANAGEMENT This short course developed fay the American Management Association develops a series of topics through the multi-media approach with films, programmed materials and discussions. Topics to be covered include; Management Responsibility, the Conference Approach, Planning, Decision Making, Motivating Factors, Communications in Management. limited to 25 persons 10 Mondays beginning March 22nd, 1971 7:00 - 9:00 p.m. Fee: $25.00 (text and supplies included) SUPERVISORY MANAGEMENT COURSE - PART i( LEADERSHIP SKILLS This short course developed by the American Manoge-ment Association, is the follow-up of Basic Principles of Supervisory Management. The course develops o series of topics through the multi-media approach with films, pro-grommed materials and discussions. The session includes discussion on: The Nature of Leadership Knowing Your Employees' Individual Differer.r-. Understanding Personality and Behavior Improving three-Way Communications Maintaining tttective Discipline Handling Complaints and Grievances Guiding and Developing Employees Building Job Satisfaction and Morale 10 Wednesdays beginning March 24th, 1971 7:00 . 9:00 p.m. Fee: $25.00 EFFECTIVE SUPERVISION-Human Relations (B.M.T.) This course has been designed to help the supervisor to deal effectively with his problems in the area of Personnel Management. The basic theme of the course Is that for profit maximization, all persons working in a business must work as a team. The ten sessions Includei Understanding People Selection and Induction Training Employees Developing and /Aoinlaining Morale Elements of Wage and Salary Administralion Effective Communications Appraising Employee Performance Discipline and Corrective Action Understanding the Collective Agreement Planning and Organizing for Results 10 Tuesdays beginning March 23rd, 1971 7:00 - 9:00 p.m. Fee: $15.00 SPECIAL NOTE: Horsemanship Courses will be offered again this summer. Telephone 327-2141 or watch the Lethbridge Herald for further information. GENERAL INTEREST PROGRAM BARBECUING FOR MEN Enjoy the fun of summer cook-outs by taking this exciting course. It covers marinates, marinating, barbecuing, frying, spices and herbs. Salads to accompany these meot dishes will olso be prepared. The cuts of rneot, ond their oroper preporafion will be included. Pork, chicken and beef barbecuing will be port of each week's preparation and dining. 5 Wednesdoys beginning April 7fh, 1971 7:00-9:00 p.m. Fee: $20.00 EXPECTANT PARENT CLASSES Designed to prepare parents for the dignified satisfying childbirth experience. Instruction to- remove fears ond apprehension by explaining the birth process and giving detailed information on pregnoncy, labor and delivery. Classes consist of lectures, pictures, educational films, and group discussions that help parents to understand the. changes taking place during the pregnancy, development of the unborn baby, whot happens during labor and delivery. Exercises and breathing techniques are taught which reduce discomfort during labor and delivery, possibly lessen the need for medication, hasten post-partem recovery and give baby a good start. 6 Tuesdays beginning March 30th, 1971 7:00 - 9:00 p.m. Fee: $1200 (covers both husband and wife) GOLF INSTRUCTION-Beginners Learn to hit the boll under fh� guidance of a competent Instructor. This is an activity program for those who wish to leorn the basic fundamenfols of the gome. Time will be given for actual practice. Registrations limited to twelve students, 10 Wednesdays beginning March 24th, 1971 SECTION A - 7:00 - 8:00 p.m. SECTION B - 8:00 - 9:00 p.m. SECTION C - 9:00 - 10:00 p.m. 10 Thursdays beginning March 25th, 1971 SECTION D - 7:00 - 8:00 p.m. SECTION E - 8:00 - 9:00 p.m. Fee: $12.00 for each section GOLF INSTRUCTION-lntermediates Designed for those who ore beyond the beginner's stage, but who wish to improve their knowledge and iron out flows in the gome under the guidonce of a competent instructor. Time will be given for actual practice. Registrations limited to twelve students. 10 Thursdays begining March 25fh, 1971 SECTION F - 9:00 - 10:00 p.m. Fee: $12.00 FLOWER ARRANGING Learn to moke flower orrangements with different flowers and color combinations, fo make table centres, corsages and artificial flower designs. 5 Wednesdays beginning March 17th, 1971 7:00-9:00 p.m. Fee; $30.00 (includes the cost of materials used) FLY FISHING A short course on the intricacies for the novice. The selection of equipment, demonstrotions ond practice In the mechanics of fly casting, false casting, roll casting, parallel casting ond others, together with o brief study of artificial flies and when to use them. Students should bring present equipment, if any, to first class. 6 Tuesdays beginning March 16th, 1971 7:00-9:00 p.m. Fee: $10.00 ADVANCED WELDING This advanced course In welding is intended for those who have completed the basic course or its equivalent. Tho course will deal with the welding of various joints, pipes, alloys, standards and welding design. ADVANCED GAS 10 Wednesdays beginning March 24th, 1971 7:00-9.00 p.m. Fee: $35.00 ADVANCED ELECTRIC ARC 10 Wednesdays beginning March 24th, 1971 7:00-9:00 p.m. Fee: $35.00 (N.B. Students who would like to learn Basic or Elementary Welding may enrol in these classes as well), SEWING PROGRAM Sewing programs are offered at four different levels. The series is structured to provide a continuous program, but each registrant is free to select the level ot which she feels she will profit most. The Bishop Method is usid In sowing Instruction. BEGINNERS' SEWING This section is designed for those who hove not sewn before. Projects to be done during the ten lessons will Include an apron, a collarless dress with tipper ond a lined skirt. Emphasis here will be placed on the bosic techniques used in stitching and joining any garment. Maximum of 16 enrolment 10 Mondays beginning March 22nd, 1971 1:00-3:00 p.m. Fee: $17.50 BASIC SEWING Designed for those who hove completed a Beginners' Sewing course and also those who have done some sewing before. A dress is underlined and a shirtdrett or buttoned blouse with a collar are included. The benefits of underlining ore discussed and help is given in pattern choice. Collors and machine-made buttonholes in a series are used in the second project. Maximum of 16 enrolment 10 Wednesdays beginning March 34th, 1971 9:00.11:00 a.m. Fee: $17.50 INTERMEDIATE SEWING Designed for those who have sotisfacforily completed Basic Sewing or its equivalent. Emphasis is placed on altering a basic dress pattern so that it might fit the individual to perfection. The alterations made ore then used In a pattern of the student's choice for tho sewing of a more difficult garment. Bound buttonholes, pockets, and a proper team finishes are included in the demonstrations. Maximum of 16 enrolment 10 Wednesdays beginning March 24th, 1971 1:00-3:00 p.m. Fee: $17.50 LINGERIE SEWING The doss will comprise: -o study of lingerie fabrics end how to treat ond tew with them -demonstration of lingerie sewing ond actuol sewing of garments by students -articles to be demonstrated include: panties, slips, girdles, nightgowns, peignoirs, robes, accessories and bathing suits. Maximum of 16 enrolment 8 Mondays beginning March 22nd, 1971 7:30-10:00 p.m. Fee: $20.00 SEWING WITH KNIT FABRICS The closs will comprise: -o study of knit fobrics and how to treat them and sew with them -drafting your own patterns for use with knits that will fit the individual figure -demonstrations of stretch sewing and actual sewing ot garments by students -orticles to be demonstrated are skirts, slacks, shorts, t-shirts, pant tops and dresses for adults and children. Maximum of 16 enrolment 10 Tuesdays beginning March 23rd, 1971 1:00-3:30 p.m. Fee: $25.00 APPIICATION FORM:-'-:,rtt iftV*"" SCHOOL OF CONTINUING EDUCATION Lethbridge Community College Lethbridge, Alberta Mr. Mrs. NAME: Miss ..................................... TELEPHONE NUMBER .............................. OCCUPATION .................................... COURSE NAME.................................. DATE OF APPLICATION .............. AGE ....... ADDRESS........................................ COURSE BEGINS .....................m $ ...... Fees are due and payable on or before opening night of the class. ;