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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 9, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta THE IETHBRIDGE HERAtD Wednesday, September 9, Wednesday September 1 1970 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD 9 COURSE ADULTS Lethbridge Community College School of Continuing Education BUSINESS EDUCATION Under the jurisdiction of the School of Continuing Edu- cation of the Lethbridge Community College adults may reg- ister for courses under either a CREDIT or a NON-CREDIT basis. The Business Education program has been arranged to allow adults to: if Obtain training in business skills for employment purposes or for personal use. if Upgrade existing skills to improve job opportunities. if Qualify for special certificotes offered under the Division of Continuing Education. if Provides for advanced standing and certificates or diplomas from the Lethbridge Community College. These courses are open to any person not currently reg- istered In a regular, daytime program in a standard high school. CREDIT COURSES Courses offered for CREDIT are available only if the stu- dent can qualify for admission to the School of Business Edu- cation. Admission Requirements: Business Administration on Alberta High School Dip- loma. Secretarial Science Minimum of 67 Alberta High School credits with at least "B" standing in a Grade XI language. NOTE: Courses marked (R.I.A.) may be used for credit in R.I.A. program under affiliation agreement with the Society of Cost Accountants of Alberta. ACCOUNTING (R.I.A.) (C.I.S.) An introductory accounting course emphasizing fundamental accounting principles and concepts. The accounting cycle, account- ing for sales, purchases and cash transactions, inventories and other assets are developed and then applied to a sole pro- prietorship. The preparation of 'statements, function and purpose of the worksheet, and handling of special iournals and ledgers 12 Mondays Wednesdays beginning September 21, 1970 p.m. Fee: ACCOUNTING (R.I.A.) This course includes a review of the accounting principles as applied to a corporate business with emp_hasis on the preparation of financial statements. A depth study into areas of accounting in which several methods can be applied in the recording of fin- ancial data. Problems related to accounts receivable, fixed assets and gains or losses in regards to profits are studied. Prerequisite Accounting 25 Tuesdays Thursdays beginning September 22nd, 1970 p.m. Fee: AUTOMATED DATA PROCESSING An Inrtoduction to computer programming concepts includ- ing a study of stored programs, machine language and assembly language programs, media, program flowcharting, coding and data manipulation. Languages studied ara Cobol, RPG, PL-1, and Fortran. The Olivetti Programming computer is used to illustrate program- ming concepts. Prerequisite Data Processing 149 or 145 this course can also serve as a follow up to the College Secretarial Data Processing. 16 Mondays Wednesdays begginning. October 7th, 1970 Fee: BUSINESS LAW 166 (R.I.A.) (C.I.S.) Designated to acquaint the student with the common prac- tical laws as applied to ordinary business procedures. The study relates to contracts, negotiable instruments, agency, estates and trusts, personal and real property, sales, government regulations, partnerships and corporation law and includes cases under thess topics. JO Tuesdays beginning October 13th, 1970 p.m. Fee: DATA PROCESSING 141 Training on the rotation basis in the operation of adding machines, printing calculators, rotary calculators, electronic col- eulators, bookkeeping machines, duplicating machines and dic- tating machines. Included in the course Is an Introduction to unit record and electronic data processing. 10 Tuesdays Thursdays beginning September S9th, 1970 p.m. ENGLISH 106 (R.I.A.) (C.I.S.) Proper written skills In business require regular practice. A series of assignments will cover all areas of business commun- ication from the improvement df basic grammatical skills to for- mal report writing. The format used In this class will require extra time outside of class lo complete the required assignments. 20 Mondays beginning September 28th, 1970 p.m. Ft.: MANAGERIAL STATISTICS (R.I.A.) The statistical approach to managerial decision making, collection of data by sample surveys sampling, designing a sur- vey, presentation of tables, graphic presentation, probability and the normal distribution, sampling ad statistical inference, time series analysis and business forecasting, correlation analysis and the use of statistics for internal administrative control. 20 Wednesdays beginning October 14th, 1970 p.m. Fee: ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOR This course will provide the student with thft opportunity to become familiar with the basic human forces active in an organ- ization. The analysis of organizational behavior through cass study will include: MOTIVATION AND BEHAVIOR LEADERSHIP COMMUNICATIONS THE EFFECTS OF CHANGE ORGANIZATIONAL RELATIONSHIPS 25 Thursdays beginning October 8th, 1970 p.m. Fee: NOTETAKING This course in Stenoscript ABC is designed for students who register in the Data Processing and Accounting major! of the Secretarial Sciece program. The course includes theory and intro- duction to transcription as well as the rapid preparation of written transcripts. Students will be expected to take dictation at a minimum rate of 80 words per minute for three minutes and to transcribe their notes with at least 95% accuracy. 10 Monday Wednesdays beginning September 28th, 1970 p.m. Fee: SOCIOLOGY 100 A course designed to give the student a fundamental under- standing of the concepts of Sociology, acquainting students with the terminology, basic principles involved and important theo- retical positions. This course will Include a study of basic group relationships, ranging from the family to various civilizations and societies, with approaches from the standpoint of "race" nation- ality, population factors, social mobility and mass behavior patterns. 20 Wcdesdays beginning October 7lh, 1970 p.m. Feu: PRINCIPLES OF ADMINISTRATION (C.I.S.) The practical work of Intelrnal Administration "A" Personal Business Management and Management of Staff Office Organization Terms of Agreement Office Machines and -fa Dismissals Their Uses -fa Departure Without Notice Principles of Administration Characters and Division of Responsibility Testimonials Organizalion and -fa Wages and Salarlei Co-ordination -fr Sato Fixing jf Control and Intern! Check -fa Deductions from Wage> Staff Relations Sick Pay if Interviewing Technique) Wages Procedures, Includ- Selection and Placing ing an outline knowledge Job Analysis and Grading of relevant legislation Training 16 Saturdays beginning September 1970 noon fee: NON-CREDIT BUSINESS PROGRAM (CERTIFICATE PROGRAM) There are no formal classes offered in Typing or Shorthand under the CREDIT program. Students who wish to receive credit for any of the courses listed below may register In one of the practice sections of Typing or Shorthand under the NON CREDIT program. When the prescribed standards of speed and accuracy have been reached under an established testing program, credit for the course appropriate to the individual's program will bo awarded. These tests are available at the conclusion of any of the practice sessions upon the recommendation of the instructor. TYPING 106 Easiness Administration Year 1 Requirement: Ability to set up letters and report; combined with an adequate knowlelge of the keyboard. TYPING Secretarial Science All Majors Requirement: Minimum of 35-40 words per minute with accuracy combined with ability to set up letters, manuscripts and other office forms. SHORTHAND Secretarial Science Shorthand Major Requirements: 80 words per minute for five minutes with at least 95% accuracy. SHORTHAND Secretarial Science Shorthand Major Requirement: 100 words per minute for fiva minutes with at least 95% accuracy. BUSINESS MACHINES' An introductory course on the operation of adding machines, printing calculators, rotary calculators, electronic calculators and bookkeeping machines. Practice time is provided for each ma- chine. Some introduction to electronic data processing will be in- cluded. 10 Tuesdays beginning September 29th, 1970 p.m. Fee: STENOSCRIPT ABC SHORTHAND This course is designed for the beginning student who is looking for a system which will enable her to toke notes rapidly. The course will include both theory and practice. Students re- gistered can make dictation at 89-90 words per minute as a reasonable expectation within the length of the course. 10 Mondays 8 Wednesdays beginning September 23th, 1970 p.m. Fee: TYPING THEORY AND PRACTICE The course will offer each student the opportunity to learn the basic techniques necessary for accurate typing as well as the practice time necessary to reach a -reasonable degree of pro- ficiency. Some attention will be given to setting up of business as many sections as they wish and proceed at their individual letters, reports and other office forms. Students may register for rate. 5 Tuesdays Thursdays in each section. A Begins Tuesday, September 29th, 1970 B Begins Tuesday, November 10th, 1970 C Begins Tuesday, January 12th, 1971 D Begins Tuesday, February 16th, 1971 E Beg'ins Tuesday, March 23rd, 1971 p.m. Fee: for each section. 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 gen- eral office procedures. A sound background in English Is nec- essary. Wednesdays beginning October 7th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. BASIC PRINCIPLES OF SUPERVISORY MANAGEMENT This short course developed by the American Management Association develops a serise 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 Fac- tors, Communications in Management. Each section is limited to 25 registrants. A 10 Wednesdays beginning September 30th, 1970 p.m. Fee: SUPERVISORY MANAGEMENT COURSE Part II Leadership Skills This short course developed by the American Management Association, Is the follow-up of Basic Principles of Supervisory Management. The course develops a series of topics through the multi-media approach with films, programmed materials and dis- cussions. The sessions include discussions on: THE NATURE OF LEADERSHIP KNOWING YOUR EMPLOYEES INDIVIDUAL DIFFERENCES UNDERSTANDING PERSONALITY AND BEHAVIOR IMPROVING THREE-WAY COMMUNICATIONS MAINTAINING EFFECTVE DISCIPLINE HANDLING COMPLAINTS AND GRIEVANCES GUIDING AND DEVELOPING EMPLOYEES BUILDING JOB SATISFACTION AND MORALE 10 Mondays beginning October 5th, 1970 p.m. Fee: BUSINESS ENGLISH Emphasis in this course is placed upon developing a clear, concise presentation of ideas, both written and oral. Basic gram- mar is reviewed, including word usage, sentence structures and punctuation. Report writing and letter writing, including business correspondence, will receive special attention. 10 Wednesdays beginning October 7th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. THE ART OF SELLING WOULD YOU LIKE TO EARN MORE? WOULD YOU LIKE TO SELL MORE? This course is designed to help the sales person Increase his sales to each customer as well as take advantage of opportunities to sell to more customers. This discussion course will provide practical experience as you progress in the course and provide tremendous opportunity for personal Topics include preparation for selling, finding out what customers want, how to effectively present a product, turning objections into sales, closing a sale and repeat and suggestion selling. (Darfnell films used in the course.) 10 Wednesdays beginning Ocloger 7th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. SPECIAL COURSES H R BLOCK BASIC INCOME TAX COURSE Special courses offered in cooperation with H R Block ore being offered in the foil ond winter for people who want to savo money on their income tax or make money as tax preparers. See advertisements in the Herald in the fall and winter for further details. CHARTERED INSTITUTE OF SECRETARIES (C.I.S.) In cooperation with C.I.S, wo are offering English 106 and General Principles of Law starting in September and Accounting 1 in January of 197 1. REAL ESTATE APPRAISAL In cooperation wilh members of the Lethbridge Chapter of tho Appraisal Institute of Canada a credit program in REAL ESTATE APPRAISAL is available at iwo levels of instruction. Course content and other details are available upon request, Interested parties should contact tho Office of Continuing Edu- cation at the earliest opportunity. WINDOW AND STORE INTERIOR MERCHANDISING Designed for the merchant who wishes to create sales pro- ducing displays. Topics to be covered will includen 0 DISPLAY CONCEPTS O WINDOW DISPLAYS INTERIOR "POINT OF SALE" DISPLAY EFFECTIVE COPY O LIGHTING, TOOLS AND MATERIALS 10 MONDAYS beginning September 28th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. MARKETING FOR SERVICE BUSINESS (B.M.T.) Marketing for service business deals with the development of an approach to the solution of various marketing problem! facing businessmen operating small service businesses. This course includes: The analysis of consumer behavior as a basis for subsequent analyses'of more specific problem areas. The examination of social changes and the opportunities they present to service Industries. Planning the services to be offered by a new service business and adjustment of tho service offered in response to com- petition or declining demand. A look at the question of where to locate. Pricing a new service and adjusting prices in response to com- petition. Some problems in the management of personal selling. Whether and how to advertise. The development of a broad marketing plan integrating all marketing operations. Fee; TO Tuesdays beginning October 6th, 1970. Time: p.m. CREDITS AND COLLECTIONS {B.M.T.} One of the areas of concern to businessmen is that of credits and collections. This course, prepared by the Credit In- stitute of Canada and offered under the Business Management Training program is designed to assist and enlighten the owner- manager or key personnel of a business, .Topics to be covered are: Origin, Concept, History and Use of Credits Mercantile Credit, Cash Discount, and Consumer Credit Guiding Principles of Credit Analysis How to Read a Financial Statement Services of Credit Associations and Other Major Financial Institutions Mercantile Collections (Wholesale Accounts) Consumer Collections (Retail Accounts) Credit and Collections Correspondence Bad Debts and Bankruptcy Collection Legislation, The Different Debts Courts, Judgments, Garnishment, Sales Acts and Lien Acts. Fee: 10 Tuesdays, beginning October 6th, 1970 Time: p.m. EFFECTIVE SUPERVISION ADMINISTRATION (B.M.T.) Topics covered in the course include: The role of the supervisor his responsibilities for service, personnel, costs ond improvements Analyzing the problem Distinction of facts from the symptoms Principles of Effective Supervision Selling objectives and goals Organizing and planning to achieve objectives Human problems that enter into a supervisor's duty The supervisor's role in coordination and implementation Improvements in effective layout analysis- Review of the supervisor's role There are three optional cases. The first is adaptable to Government employees. The second presents the problem of evaluating goals and objectives in a realistic way, and the third is specifically designed for hospital administration. 10 Thursdays, beginning October 8th, 1970 Time: p.m. Fee: EFFECTIVE SUPERVISION Human Relations (B.M.T.) This course has been designed 1o help the supervisor to deal effectively with his problems in ihe area of Personnej Manage- ment. 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 include; Understanding People Selection and Induction Training Employees Developing and Maintaining Morale Elements of Wage and Salary Administration Effective Communications Appraising Employee Performance Discipline and Corrective Action Understanding the Collective Agreement Planning and Organizing for Results Section A 10 Thursdays beginning October 8th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. BOOKKEEPING (B.M.T.) This course has been prepared for owner-managers and others who do the bookkeeping in small businesses but who have not had previous training. Its purpose is to provide the funda- mentals of bookkeeping as well as assist the participant to appraise his present accounting system and 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 end encourages discussion of points during the course. Subjects included in the fourteen-session course are: Reasons for .keeping a set of books of account The mechanics of bookkeeping Synoptic bookkeeping, for small businesses The problems of recording and controlling payroll and payroll deductions Establishment of o simple yet effective system of cash control so that losses and errors are kept to a minimum Methods of recording and controlling the purchase, receipt, storage and payment of goods Methods for determining whether a firm is operating at a profit or loss Compilation of financial statements 14 Tuesdays, beginning September 29th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. MANAGEMENT ACCOUNTING (B.M.T.) (Using Your Records For Greater Profits) Is the business really making a profit or loss? How and whore can costs be cut to an efficient minimum? Which products are paying their way? Inexpensive methods by which owners and operators of small businesses may obtain the answers fo these and many other questions of vital interest to them are contained in this short course In accounting. The course shows how a small business owner, regardless of his type of business, can use .information contained In his own books of account to operate more profitably. Prior knowledge or experience in bookkeeping or accounting is not required for those taking the course. Topics covered in the course include: ic What information does a small business owner need to operate his business profitably? Methods of getting this information from an Incoms Statement and Balance Sheet. -fa Methods for discovering why a firm is short of cash, as well as possible courses of action to remedy the situation. How a small business owner can pinpoint unprofitable areas of his business. How to plan for a profitable operation. it How to uso the plan so that potential trouble spots can be identified quickly and early action taken to eliminate them. B Mondays, beginning September 28th, 1970 Time: p.m. Feet AGRICULTURE GENERAL INTEREST PROGRAM SWINE NUTRITION AND MANAGEMENT A course designed for swine producers, to assist them in efficcnf and economical hog production. Subjects to be covered will in- clude: nutrition, ration formulation, feed requirements, diseaw control, breeding, swine housing, management, and marketing. 16 Tuesdays beginning October 20th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. LIVESTOCK HEALTH A course designed to meet the needs of the livestock breeder ana feeder. Topics to be covered will include: common ailments or sanitation, disease prevention, control arid eradication, nutritional diseases, reprodutive diseases, study and use of phar- maceutical preparations, parasite operations and restraint of animals and government acts pertaining to animal health. 16 Thursdays beginning October Fee: Time: p.m. HOMECRAFTS GENERAL INTEREST SEWING Sewing programs are offered at four different levels. The series is structured'to provide a continuous program, but each regist- rant is free to select the level at which she feels she will profit SECTION A BEGINNERS SEWING MONDAY This section is designed for those who have not sewn before. Projects to be done during the ten lessons will include an apron, a collarless dress with zipper and a lined skirt. Emphasis hers will be placed on the basic techniques used in stitching and torn- ing any garment. SECTION B BASIC SEWING TUESDAYS Designed-for those who have completed Beginner's Sewing and also those who have done some sewing before A dress is under- lined and a shirtdress or buttoned blouse with a collar are in- cluded. The benefits of underlining are discussed and help is given in pattern choice. Collors and machine made buttonhole! in a series are used in the second project. SECTION C INTERMEDIATE SEWING WEDNESDAYS Designed for those who hove satisfactorily completed Basic Sew- ing or its equivalent. Emphasis is placed on a tering a basic dress pattern so that it might fit the individual to perfection. The alterations made are then used in a pattern of the student choice for the sewing of a more difficult garment. Bound button- holes, pockets, and proper seam finishes are included in tno demonstrations. SECTION D ADVANCED DRESSMAKER TAILORING THURSDAYS Designed for those who have considerable experience in sewing different kinds of garments and using many types of fabric. Com- pletion of the three previous courses is desirable. A basic shell it sewn and altered to fit the individual. From this pattern a suit jacket or coat is sewn. The method for putting in an 'nterhninB for warmth is demonstrated. Dressmaker tailoring technique! are used throughout the course. _ All sections of the Sewing program are offered .in each so that students may proceed from one level to another with a minimum of interruptions. Each section involves a total of ten lessons on the night indicated. A maximum of 16 can be enrolled in each section. Fee: FAIL1 SEMESTER'- Classes begin during the week October 5lh 9th, 1970 SEWING WITH KNIT FABRICS The IT a "iudyTknh fabrics and how to treat them and sev, with them i i L -i! drafting your own patterns for use with knits that will fit the individual figure demonstrations of stretch sewing ond actuol sewing at garments by students articles to be demonstrated are skirts, slacks, t-shirts, pant tops and dresses for adults and children Maximum of 16 women enrollment TO Tuesdays beginning October oth, 1970 Fee Time: p.m. BEGINNERS KNITTING AND CROCHETING The fundamentals of knitting will be taught. How to adjust o pattern using different yarns. How to adjust a pattern so that, finished garments will fit properly. Limited to twenty-five students. 10 Mondays beginning September 28th, 1970 Fee: (includes the basic kit) Time: p.m. ADVANCED KNITTING Designed for those who are familiar with the work of the basic course offered in the fall or its equivalent. This course will in- clude the use of advanced patterns, _ how to adjust and your own patterns and basic blocking. 8 Tuesdays beginning September 29th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. LANGUAGES GENERAL INTEREST BASIC ENGLISH PROGRAM This program Is designed to assist any adult who wishes to speak and write English correctly. Students will be allowed to enter whatever level seems most appropriate to their needs Level 1 Designed to assist those adults who wish to learn to speak English correctly. The course emphasizes spoken English and will include basic grammar, word recognition and proper pronunciation. c level 2 A continuation of level 1 with more advanced English. The emphasis shifts to include reading and writing as well al Levef 3 A further continuation of the basic English program to include formal grammar and practice in correct writings as well as further practice to develop oral competency. 10 Tuesdays Thursdays beginning September 29lh, 1970 Fee: (includes all texts and' workbooks) Time: p.m. ENGLISH 80 Instruction in a remedial. English-program for those who have completed the Basic English program or for those whose formal schooling stopped during elementary or high school. Topics will include grammar, vocabulary, sentence structure, lime will be devoted to the writing of simple reports. 10 Tuesdays Thursdays beginning September 29lli, 1970 Fee: (includes texts) Time: P.m. CONVERSATIONAL FRENCH These courses are offered to provide adults with the opportunity to sneak French in a free and natural manner. The courses make use of the "VOIX ET IMAGES DE FRANCE" program involving a series of French language films and topics. Explanations, repet- tion and vocabulary of everyday experiences assist the student to express himself freely in French. Emphasis is on oral com- petency but some work is given in reading and writing the lang- uage. UVEL 1 For the beginning student who has little or no knowledge 10 Wednesdays beginning September 78th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. LEVEL 2 (A) Beginning at Lesson 10 12 Tuesdays Thursdays beginning September 15th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. LEVEL 2 (B) Bc-gining at lesson 12 10 Tuesdays Thursdays beginning September 59th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. LEVEL 3. Beginning at lesson 22 10 Mondays ft Wednesdays beginning September 5Sln, 1979 Fee: Time: p.m. CONVERSATIONAL SPANISH An elementary course for those who wish to acquire the rudiments of the Spanish language. The audio method of instruction will stress vocabulary and correct pronunciation. Emphasis will be on oral competancy. 20 Tuesdays beginning October 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. JAPANESE LANGUAGE This course in intended for students who have little1 or no know- ledge of the language. The object is to develop a vocabulary and a knowledge of essential grammar. There will be opportunity for both reading and speech in Japanese. 20 Thursdays beginning October 8th, 1970 Fee: Time; p.m. GENERAL INTEREST SOCIAL DANCING FOR BEGINNERS A repeat of a very popular program offered last fall, this program is intended for those who have had little or no experi- ence in dancing. Learn to dance with groce and confidence. Bring your partner and learn the basic steps which will include both Wallr and Fox-Trot. The Cha-Cha and Samba and the Rhumbo will bo taught as time permits. Lessons will be held at. the Hamil- ton Junior High School Gym 2. Registrations limited to thirty-five couples. 10 Tuesdays beginning October 6th, 1970 Fee: per couple Time: p.m. CREATIVE WRITING This course has been designed especially for you if you have always had ,a longing lo be able to put your thoughts and feelinqs Into words. Writing is a form of expression .which brings numerous rewards. If you have something of the gift and the will to learn then, right from the opening night, you will be undergoing an experience that has a thrill to It and whiai, at the some time, develops in you the power to make your feelings articulate. 10 Mondays beginning October 19th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. BEGINNERS PHOTOGRAPHY This is an elementary course in both color and black-and- white photography intended to help the average photographer qet the best results from the equipment ha has or is planning to qet The course may include: Color Films, Night Pnotography, Flash Photography, Basic Lighting, with the aim of improving the quality and content of pictures. 10 Mondays beginning October 19th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. CREATIVE DECORATIONS A fun course in the creation of ornamental decorations tor the home. If you would like to learn any interesting hobby that can provide enjoyment this course is designed for you. Interest- ing creations from plaster of paris, resin, crepe paper and experi- mentation with some of the latest fads such as quilted pictures. Some time in the course will also be spent in artificial arrange- 10 Tuesdays beginning October 13th, 1970 Fee: plus cost of materials Time: p.m. Maximum-of 15 enrolment. CAKE AND PASTRY BAKING AND DECORATING This course will cover special techniques in baking pies, cokes, muffins, cookies and rolls, and is designed especially for Ihe homemaker interred in improving her cooking. Fascinating techniques for decorating boked goods for special occasions will be a highlight of this course. 5 Mondays beginning October 19th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. AN EDUCATION IN MEAT BUYING AND PREPARATION Do you want to learn the cuts, of meat? Do you'want to know how to prepare them? Here is the course for you, lo help you have a knowledge of meat and its preparation. Helpful hints on how to detect poor and good cuts of beef, poultry and other meat products, as well as many other useful suggestions for you the consumer. Class-time is also spent on proper cooking tech- niques. 5 Wednesday beginning October 14th, 1970 Fee: Timei p.m. FAMILY FINANCE The need for adequate family financing was never greater, income is at an all time high; there is a greater array of goods ond services from which to choose: the use of credit has expand- ed; tax and estate laws have grown more complex. The course will present topics considered essential for the proper under- standing of adequate family financing. Topics to be included are: BUDGETING WISE CONSUMER SPENDING .INSURANCES CONSUMER CREDIT INVESTMENTS ESTATE PLANNING AND TAXES 10 Wednesdays beginning October 7th, 19, j Fee: per person per couple Time: p.m. MOTORBIKE CARE, SERVICE AND SAFETY A cou ne designed to teach the prospective motorbike owner, os well as the existing owners on all facets of motorbike care nnd safety. An understanding of the mechanical workings of a motorbike will be taught, how to properly service it and inter- esting and informative tips on safety will be discussed. 10 Wednesdays beginning October 14th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. AUTOMOTIVES FOR THE WOULD-BE REPAIRMAN The "screw driver and cresent wrench" approach to auto- motive repair. This course is designed to help the car owner diag- nose and correct many of the miner problems with his car. Hints on car care, service and safety will also comprise part of the course. So, if you desire to be more handy in the repair of your automobiles and have ideas on how to prevent many of the cost- ly expenses in car maintenance .this course is designed for you. 10 Wednesdays beginning October I4lh, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. CAR OWNERS COURSE FOR WOME: The objective of this course is to give women a basic under- standing of what is taking place in the various units of the car, when occasional maintenance is required and- the reason why. It will allow students to gain enough knowledge so as to be able to diagnose simple' problems when they occur. 10 Tuesdays beginning October 6th, 1970 fee: Time: p.m. CARPENTRY PRACTICES How to Buy Building Materials A knowledge of building materials is the aim of this course. Tips on all areas of buying for building will include: kinds of lumber and grades, plywood, standard thicknesses, widths, avail- ability of hard and soft woods. Insulation materials, exterior sidings, interior panelling, wall coverings and paints, glues and hardware, will also be discussed as to what is best lo use where, ond what is available for the carpenter. 10 Mondays beginning October 19th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. HAIRSTYLING COURSE FOR WOMEN Learn how to attractively style and manage your own hair. This course is designed to train the student on proper grooming of hair as well as how to set and comb out hair to create the desired hair style. Enjoy new hair styles, by enrolling in this course and receiving hair-styling training under qualified instruct- ors. Helpful tips on the care and handling of wigs will also be discussed. 5 Tuesdays beginning October 13th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. IT'S NEVER TOO IATE This series of lectures is to provide todays adult with some idea of Ihe courses and opportunities that are available to them for further training leading to different or improved job oppor- tunities. It's never too late so enrollin this course and see what opportunities are available for you in the future. Specially de- signed for housewives, people who ore desirous of returning ta work and individuals who have a desira for more training or in a different vocation, 5 Tuesdays beginning October 6th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. PEP UP YOUR PERSONALITY Get More Fun Out of Life If your personality needs pepping up, or if you feel you .aren't getting the most out of life, here is that answer to your problem. Exciting ideas and ways to improve your personality that you probably haven't even thought of will be discussed in this informative and interesting course. 5 Wednesdays beginning October 7th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. A STUDY OF THE WORLD Lectures and Slides Presented by World Travellers Tour Europe, South America, Africa etc. by enrolling in this exciting World Tour by film. Members of the community who have travelled and taken slides .will present their pictures and views on the countries they have visited. As many countries as possible will be covered. 5, Thursdays beginning October 22nd, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. CREATING THE PROPER ENVIRONMENT FOR YOUNG CHILDREN In working with young children: Do you know who! they need? Do you know how to best meet their needs? 0 Do you know how to help them achieve their maximum devel- opment? Of Body? Of Mind? Of Personality? This ciurse covers the objectives and goals for early child development and theories of learning. It also covers three environ- mental factors: 1. The Physical Environment space, equjpment, materials, selection and arrangement, time schedules and sequence de- velopment. 2. The Emotional Environment the of the child and the role of tlie adult 3. The Intellectual Environment the rote of play in learning, providing learning experience in music, art, drama, move- ment, gymnastics, language, number science and nature. 10 Tuesdays beginning October 6th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. CHARAJl COURSE FOR TEENAGERS A challenge is presented to every young lady enrolled in this course to improve her personal appearance and poise. Special emplicsis is plc-ced on skin care and make-up, hair care and styling, diet and posture and other particulars necessary to learn good grooming. The class will be adapted to special areas of interest to the young lady as she enters into the world of fashion. Limited to twenty registrants. 8 Wednesdays beginning October 21st, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. EFFECTIVE SPEAKING Effective leadership requires the ability to communicate so that others understand and react constructively. This course will present the principles and theory of effective speaking; including topics such as banquet toasts, presentations and acceptances, impromptu speaking, conference leadership and panel discuss- ion. The development of personal poise and confidence in speak- ing before a group will be a major aim of the course. 8 Tuesdays beginning October 6th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. TECHNICAL-GENERAL INTEREST WELDING The welding program is offered in four sections. Each section differs in terms of content of the course and he beginning level of the student. Each section is limited to 12 students. Please spec.fy the section you wish when you apply. SECTION A BASIC for beginners only An introduction to both Gas and Electric Welding, this course will offer both theory and practice in the various types of joints, cutting, fusing, welding and brazing. Theory and shop practice in the care and safe handling of equipment will be included. 20 Mondays beginning September 1970 Fee.- Time: p.m. SECTION B ELEMENTERY limited experience A basic course in both Gas and Electric welding, for those who have already had some limited welding experience. Various types of welds, cutting, brazing will be covered. Both theory and shop practice in the proper handling of equipment will be in- cluded. 15 Thursdays beginning October Sih, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. ADVANCED WELDING This advanced course welding is Intended for those who hava completed the basic course above, or its equivqlent. The course will deal with the' welding of various joints, pipes, alloys and will include theory of welding codes, standards and welding design. SECTION C ADVANCED GAS 10 Tuesdays beginning October 6th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. SECTION D ADVANCED ELECTRIC ARC 50 Wednesdays beginning October 7tn, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. BASIC ELECTRONICS This course will combine theory and laboratory methods In session. The course will include basic electronics theory and will advance to whatever level the students require. Topics which can be included will be: Electronics, Semi-conductors, Inductcrre, Resonance, etc. Students may continue on from last year or new students can start at the beginning. Text Bosic Electronics Manual 3rd Edition by Zbar. 20 Tuesdays beginning October 13th, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. NOTE: Advanced Electronics will offered if Is student demand. spective drawing if time permits. 50 Tuesdays beginning October 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. POWER ENGINEERING 3RD CLASS This course is offered to assist those who are preparing to writs the provincial examination for the Third Class Certificate in Power Engineering under the Boilers Act. Students In Third Class Engineering will use the new correspondence course developed at the Southern Alberta Institute of Technology. lectures will take lime to develop the difficult points In class under (ho supervision of an experienced engineer. 30 beginning October 7th, 1970 Fee: (including 5.A.I.T. Corresponded Course) Time; p.m. POWER ENGINEERING 4TH CLASS This course is designed for those preparing to writ> the Fourth Closs examination under the Boilers Act. It will also bt of value to those with little previous operating ond those in allied trades who wish to Increase (heir understand- ing of the subject. Applicants should' have at year in the field. 23 Mondays beginning October 19lh, 1970 Fee: Time: p.m. an constructon o urnure s an n 10 Wednesdays beginning October 7th, 1970 Fee: plus cost of materials for project! Time: p.m. RUMPUS ROOM CONSTRUCTION The "do it yourself" course for rumpus room construction. Subjects covered will include framing the room, stripping for tiles, the kinds and types of wall and ceiling finishes that are available and how they are applied. Kinds, grades and application of floor materials will also be covered in detail. Creative hints on how to most effectively use the basement space 10 that it be- comes a valuable part of the home living area will be on integral part of this course. 5 Thursdays beginning October 8th, Fes: Time: p.m. Courses offered in the Winter Semester, as well ns many of the courses offered obove. SOCIAL Advanced GOLF INSTRUCTION-Beginners GOLF Intermediates FLY-TYING FLY FISHING LEATHERCRAFTS CERAMICS-Beginners PAINTING-Beginners PAINTING AND DRAWING COOKING FOR MEN LAW FOR THE HOMEMAKER AND CITIZEN, MOTOR TOBOGGAN CARE, SERVICE AND SAFETY FURNITURE FOR CHILDREN HOW TO BUILD DOG HOUSES, BIRD HOUSES ete.- Father and Son Special ANTIQUING FURNITURE PATIO, FURNITURE CONSTRUCTION INDOOR GARDENING BASIC LANDSCAPE HOME GARDENING AND LANDSCAPING COURSES IN DRAMA COURSES IN CHORAL SINGING NATURAL HISTORY OF SOUTHERN ALBERTA AGRICULTURAL LAW INVESTMENT MANAGEMENT FINANCE AND TAXATION MARKETING FOR THE HOSPITALITY INDUSTRY SHORTHAND SPEED PRACTICE TYPING THEORY AND PRACTICE HOMECRAFTS BUILDING CONSTRUCTION Home Improvement Applications MUST be accompanied fay registration fee of included in total cost of each course. Balance of fees are due and payable on opening night of class. Deadline for application in each course, is normally one week prior to the date scheduled for the class to begin. Tuition fees listed for each course are based on the length of the course and the materials and equipment provided. Registrations may be made in person at the College or by mailing the completed application form together with the required fee. The College reserves the right to withdraw any course for which there is insufficient demand. People who have registered in a course which has to be cancelled will be notified and will have their fee refunded. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: SCHOOL OF CONTINUING EDUCATION LETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA, TELEPHONE 327-2141 (EXTENSION 228) LETHBRIDGE COMMUNITY COLLEGE r REGISTRATI ON FORM Please complete thit form and return it, together with the prescribed fee to the lethbridgg Community Collegt, Lithbridgi. NAME .........................................ADDRESS....................................... TEtEPHONE NUMBER.................OCCUPATION I WISH TO REGISTER IN THE FOLLOWING COURSE COURSE NAME................................ DO YOU INTEND TAKING THIS COURSE FOR CREDIT? For. office use only: RECEIPT NUMBER FEE ENCLOSED I For. office use only: RECEIPT NUMBER Yes DATE RECEIVED No DATE RECEIVED................................ I HELP WANTED INSTRUCTORS WANTED The continued expansion of your Adult education program an ever increasing number of suggestions for courses and increased need for qualified instructors. HELP US PLAN YOUR PROGRAM WRITE OR TELEPHONE SCHOOL OF CONTINUING EDUCATION LETHBRIDGE COMMUNITY COLLEGE, IETHBRIDGE, ALBERTA Tell us of courcse, seminars or workshops you would like fo tee offered. If you would like lo instruct in one of these subjects offered, please or felephont for an Inttrvitw. JUST NOSING AROUND-Deterfor dogs, now being widely used by the Bureau of Customs, are a major tool in the sfepped-up drive on narcotics smuggling along ths United States' major gateways. The program is part of the crackdown Initiated on June 1 on drugs being brought Into the country. The canine force Is trained principally to sniff out hard drugs marijuana and hashish. No Big Changes In Jail Operations EDMONTON (CP) F. C. Oswin, superintendent of insti- tutions 'for Alberta, says new regulations governing the oper- ation of provincial jails will not result in major changes. "They w e r e n' t drafted to make any major changes but there was a requirement to up- date the regulations and consol- idate the amendments that had been made up to this point." Mr. Oswin says modern trends have made some older regulations more valid today than when they wsre put into effect. One states that no article may be given or received by prisoners during a visit. "There is increased reason beliind this with our drug sub- culture. Drugs may be smug- gled into institutions in any- thing so it is better that we prevent anything from coming in." Regulations also govern the length of a prisoner's hair. "Inmates are required to maintain hair, scalp and skin in an hygenic condition." Male inmates were not per- Bank Held Up TORONTO (CP) Two armed men held up a branch of the Toronto-Dominion Bank in north central Toronto Tuesday and escaped with about Police said the bandits stuffed the cash into a brown paper bag and escaped by car. mitted to grow their hair to (hs extent that it would cover ths tops of the ears. "We also don't altow them fo affect a beard unless it is part of their religion." Correspondence with ths out- side is closely censored to pre- vent any conspiracies with oth- er law-Breakers, "They have to specify with whom they wish lo correspond. We can't have them communi- cating wilh known criminals who are still out." The only let- ters left unopened were those to the provincial ombudsman. Solitary confine m e n t was used occasionally. "In every jaiJ I've ever been in it's been called the hole but we prefer to call them medi- tation rooms." Surplus Dips LONDON (AP) Britain' profited in its money dealings with the rest of the world by million million) in the April-June period, the gov- ernment announced today. The balance-of-payments sur- plus was less than half the sur- plus in the previous three months, when Britain was in the black by million. The quarterly balance of pay- ments figures, showing the dif- ference between what a country is earning and spending abroad, is a key indicator of national economic health. WE'RE MOVING We are preparing to move to our new location in the Centre Village Mall HUNDREDS OF ITEMS ARE NOW REDUCED TO CIEAR Check Our Bargain Bar of Super Savings! Here is an example: GARDEN SUPPLIES Assorted supplies from VIGARO to INSECTICIDES MOW REDUCED TO REG. PRICE UUULJULJUU SMOPRIMG CENTRE 426 6th STREET SOUTH ;