Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 5, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
Jolurdny, February I. 1972 THE lETHSRIDOt HHAIO New U.S.-Canada trade pact near OTTAWA (CP) A tentative agreement on Oanada-U.S. trade issues appears to be emerging from a sericf of infor- mal talks between officials of the two countries. The agreement may include removal of Canada's so-called 'safeguards' under the Canatla- U.S. auto pact and greater Ca- nadian purchases of U.S. weap- ons. Details of the agreement are unclear, possibly because of the loose, informal nature of the talks themselves. Canadian and American officials say the talks do not follow a diplomatic pat- tern of detailed proposals and counter-proposals, but rather consist of general discussion and exploring options. A Canadian trade official said Tuesday no specific proposals were brought back from Wash- ington talks last week by Dep- uty Trade Minister James Grandy. spokesman for the U.S. em- here, however, suggested .a decision is imminent on a i-.itative agreement which rep- resents a consensus among the negotiators. The decision may be taken before the end of this week and announced by Feb. 20. The Canadian official said the next step in the trade talks is up to political leaders on each side. One possibility was a meeting on tlte ministerial level. DISCLOSE TERMS The U.S. embassy spokesman Indicated the tentative terms of the agreement include: e m o v a 1 of safeguards under the auto pact that guarantee Canada a certain share of North American auto production. Canadian production DOW exceeds the guaranteed lev- els and their removal the next few years, at bolic. review of Canadian duties i cars imported from the .U.S. y individuals. The U.S. has night removal of such duties, ut the agreement for a review seen as little more than an greement to disagree. the duty-free allow- ance for Canadians returning rom U.S. trips. The Washington dministration has protested the :ct that U.S. citizens can bring lore duty-free goods from Can- da than Canadians can from he U.S. tariff and other to U.S.-made de- ence material entering Canada. Canada is currently running a arge surplus in its defence pro- [uction sharing arrangements vilh the U.S., despite under- tandings that the two countries vould keep their defence ex- and imports in balance. H. H. Smith Ltd. Customs Broker COVTTS Wren. 344-3821 Health dubs under fire in U.S. medical journal Development corporation need urged CALGAHY (CP) The pro- vincial government must set up an Alberta development corpor- ation so the province can move nto its next stage of economic development, secondary manu- facturing, Grant Notley, provin- cial New Democratic Party leader, said here. Speaking to the University of Calgary faculty of business, Mr. Motley said Aiberta has moved from an essentially agricultural economy to a resource extrac- tive economy. But this economic base Is no longer sufficient because we are rapidly reaching the point where our resources will be ful- ly developed and the economic opportunities associated wi 11 development will begin to dim- inish." He said the expanding popu lation could not be employed In an extractive economy, even i it remained at its present lev els. Tills does not mean we should ignore our resource in dustries; it simply means we cannot rely on them as our ma jor economic base." The NDP leader said Alber ta "must therefore move int the third stage of economic de velopment secondary manu factoring and processing." The province could not rel; on foreign investment to it into the third stage. CHICAGO, HI. (AP) Not all exercise is good and some exercises can be harmful, in spite of the claims of health clubs, says the magazine To- day's Health, published by the American Medical Associa- tion. The failure of health clubs' exercise programs "to result in the promised success is dis- maying the maga- zine says in its February issue in a survey of health clubs. "But worse, of course, Is the possibility of suffering ac- tual physical it adds. Back and knee problems, for example, can result from cer- tain exercises. Researchers were sent to health clubs across the United States to study their activi- ties, and medical experts were consulted. Dr. John Hoyer, a cardiolo- gist and member of President Nixon's council for physical i t n e s s and sports, says: 'Health clubs traditionally concentrate on building mus- cular strength through calis- .henics such as pushups and weight training. But muscular strength is not fitness. Our iving is not dependent on our Mceps. It is dependent on the condition of our heart and lungs." These organs are condi- tioned by such activities as jogging, rowing, cycling, -alking, swimming and skip- png rope. "We need a Cadil- lac heart fare more than a Cadillac Boyer said. Some doctors say exercise should bf prescribed by physi- cians and that Ihese exercises are not the kind emphasized in health clubs. The survey also says in- structors at health clubs are inadequately trained. Instruc- tors are not required to have a degree or any formal tram- ing in physical education. "Some of the instructors are actually salesmen for the club, working on commission, and may he more inclined to sell than train the re- port states. It states also that there Is no such thing as "spot off weight from a particular part of the body with exercises concen- trating on that part of the body. Fat is reduced from the area where it is most conspic- uous, regardless of type of ex- ercise or diet, researchers have found. But health clubs have machines and activities which are supposed to cause reduction in particular areas. Credit card campaign launched REQUIRED IMMEDIATELY Young aagressive individual to work along with sales manager for fast growing mobile home manufacturer. Duties will include: Sales Co-ordinating, finished goods, inventory control, invoicing. Typing essential and salary commensurate with experience. Good company 'benefits. Apply in writing to Box 53, Herald WAREHOUSEMAN The opening Is for a Warehouseman with experi- ence in heavy-duty diesel and hydraulic parts and equipment. This position is with one of Canada's largest open pit mining operations and is part of a long range program. It offers excellent wages, fringe benefits and working conditions. To apply, please send a resume with full infor- mation on your skills and your past employment toi MR. G. N. CROSSFIEID EMPLOYMENT SUPERVISOR KAISER RESOURCES LTD. BOX 2000 SPARWOOD, B.C. HOSPITAL ADMINISTRATOR (DISTRICT) THE HOSPITAL DISTRICT Calgary Auxiliary ond Nursing Home District No. 7, owns and operates three auxiliary hospital! and ono nun ing home, with a combined bed capacity of 622 beds. THE POSITION District Administrator, tho senior position in Ihe organization, responsible to the Board for all phases of management of Iho district's facilities, including planning of futuro facilities and programs. THE PERSON A graduate of ti recognized program In Hospi- tal A dm in is) rot ion wiln several years experience as a senior hospital executive, with proven administrative ability. Must bn progressive ond respond positively 1o challenges. Applirnnli should Mnto salary expected, a resume' marked 'Confident in I' to: MR. G. HO IEM, Chairman of Tho Board, Calgary Auxiliary Hospital Nursing Homo District No. 7, 6909 14th'Street S.W., Calgary, Alberta. Weaker trend evident CALGARY (CP) A cam- paign to return Imperial Oil Ltd. credit cards is being or- ganized by a conservation group to protest plans for a re- sort development near Lake Louise in Banff National Park. Dr. Stephen Herrero, head of a committee studying the pro- ject for the National and Pro- vincial Parks Association oi Canada, said the return of the cards will be urged in petitions sent across Canada. Forms asking the project be abandoned will be sent to con- servation groups, labor organi- zations, women's clubs and oth- er associations, he said, and plans are to seek support from MPs and MLAs. MILLION SKI RESORT Plans for the two-site de- velopment were released by the national parks branch last week and a public hearing into the matter has been scheduled for March 9-10. Imperial Oil Ltd. and Lake Louise Lifts Ltd. are partners in Village Lake Louise Ltd. which is to build the centre. Imperial Oil is about 65 per cent owned by Standard Oil Co. of New Jersey. By PETER LEICHNITZ Canadian Press Staff Writer Strong advances during the first three sessions were erased a round of profit-taking later in the week as prices in most sectors of major Canadian stock markets closed lower in moder- ate trading this week. Much of the activity was in [old issues with prices in that sector soaring sharply higher early in the week, only to lose much of the advance during the final two sessions. The Toronto market's In- dustrial index, a major indica- tor of market activity, lost .20 to 106.99. Tuesday, the index closed at 197.86, its best level since May 26, 1969, and only .81 points below its all-time high of 193.67. At New York, prices were mixed with most issues closed Friday generally unchanged on the week. Trading was active. Onto Montreal and Cana- dian exchanges, the composite index rose 1.02 points to 199.30. Combined volume on the two exchanges was 7.30 million iharcs, compared with 8.51 mil- lion last week. At Toronto, trading was ac- ive during most of the wesl rith 16.45 million shares chang ing hands, compared with 15.1! million last week. Analysts said the sharp rise in shares of gold issues was in re- sponse to active trading am higher prices for gold on inter national bullion markets. Wednesday, the price of golt on the London bullion marke was (U.S.) an ounce, th highest price since the marke reopened in 1954 after the Sec ond World War. At Toronto Wednesday, th gold index climbed 5.19 points t AGE OF MAJORITY WHITEHORSE, Y.T. The age of majority in the Yu- kon now is 19. Yukon Territor- ial Council has approved the change from 21, giving 19-year olds the right to sue or be sued marry, divorce, deal in property and make wills. Seven permits CRANBROOK (Special) City building Inspector John Davis issued seven permits January, authorizing in construction. Five permits were for hous ing unit starts. Tally for January of 1971 was fiv permits issued to an est mated of which thre were for new housing units. 86.64, its best level since Aug. 1971. However, as the price gold dropped later in the eek gold issues on Canadian larkets posted corresponding eciines. On 'the week, the Toronto larket's gold index was up 1.04 176.29. At New York, the Dow Jones dustrial average of 30 key ue-chip issues made a frac- onal advance of .30 points to S6.C8. Volume on Wall Street during >hnac earnings how increase CALGARY (CP) Trimac ML. increased its earnings dur- ng the three quarters ended Dec. 31 to or 67.6 a share compared v.nth or 51.3 cenU a share the year previous. However, the year-end earn' ngs report should be ever >righter, the company said, be- cause the final quarter of ast fiscal year brought a losi of The transportation firm sai< adverse economic factors hin dered the company in tin spring of 1971 but that thesi Slave changed and new profit able operations have been add ed. the week was million shares, up from 93.51 million last week. Base metals Issues generally marked time the week despite several price increases by major base met.ll producers. However, analysts said this sec- tor ol the market is attracting more investors due to predic- tions for an improved metal market later this year. On the week, the Toronto hase metal index was unchanged at K.3S. Western oil Issues moved rartionally lower as observers many investors are sell- ng-out of this sector of the mar- ret due to disappointing explo- ration results from several major exploration companies. At Toronto, the western oil index lost .45 points during the week, closing at 220.13. SMALL IN SIZE Britain ranks about 75th In size among the countries of the world. 24 hornet PINCIffiR CREEK (Special) Building permits authorizing in construction issued during the past year, says Tern' Lyon, secretary- treasurcr for the Town of Pincher Creek. T went y-foiir new homei were started; 34 permits wera issued for additions and altera- tions. There were 11 commercial permits. The population showed an In- crease of 100, with the census revealing there are peo- ple residing in the town. OFFICE HOURS COALDALE (HNS) New office hours are effective Im- mediately at the town office aj follows: Monday through Thursday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Fridays, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. -To take charge of Ihe Service Dept. of a well established full line downtown Chrysler dealership employing a quali- fied experienced shop foreman and staff of up to technicians. Shop is under separate lupervision. Service Manager (25 years) is retiring from retail automotive. -This responsibility requires a self motivating Individual with supervisory experience. -Salary, incentive, benefits, company car are provided. in confidence with resume toi L. H. BAISLEY, GARDNER MOTORS LTD., MEDICINE HAT, ALTA. ALAN H. PERRY John R. Rhodes, Manager, ond the Board of Directors, telh- bridge branch of the Alberta Motor Association wish to con- gratulate Alan H. Perry, Sales Representative on winning the salesman of the year competi- tion for the Province of Alberta in 1971. Al would liko to thank hi! many friends and clients tor making this award possible, and invites enquiries regarding any membership or insurance needs at 903 3rd Ave. S., tethbridge phone 328-1771 or Fort Macleod phone 234-4333 for rural resi- dents. LETHBRIDGE CrOSSWOrd By Anthony Morse A LITTLE ALLITERATION By Gene Fawcette A THROW-AWAY FWSTIt BEVERASE BOTTLE, NOW BEINS PERFECTED, HAS 3 LAYERS- THETWICKMIDOLE LAYER OF WHICH IS SOLUBLE, AFTER THE CUSTOMER FINISHES THE, CONTENTS, THE OUTER LAYER CAN BE STRIPPED OFFAND THE INSIDE MATERIAL WASHED AWAY... THEIHAKeOS AT LEAST 90% OFTHE CON- TAINER ACROSS Stay At the RIVIERA THE HOTEL WITH MORE TO OFFER AND WE NOW HAVE COLORED TV For Your Convenience In Making Reservations CAU AND ASK FOR IONG DISTANCE ZEnith 0-7255 at no cost to you IVIERA MOTOR HOTEL 5359 Calgary Troll Edmonton, Alberta Phone: (403) 434-3431 Tslpx: 037-2510 1 UsSDEd 6 Galileo, for one 11 Antic 16 Openingi 21 Existing 22 Pyrsnees peak 23 Old Frenci coin 24 Slant 25 Remark about jo me bra si 29 Last enclosurt 30 French royalty 31 Stakes 32 Opening 33 Medical study: abbr. 34 Catholic publication 35 Snooped 36 Folded 37 Solidify 38 Copycat 39 Transaction Numerical prefixes 1 Cloth holdei 2 Liquid fat 3 pertaining to some evergreens 4 Turn outward 5 German erticla 6 Sicilian city 7 One in the know 8 Musical siqn 9 To----- 10 Negative 11 More old- fashioned 41 Unimportant tmall per- centage! 45 Waiter's adjunct 49 Secret 52 Hebrew letter 53 Refuse 54 European capital 55 Aida, e.g. 56 Pacific island group 58 Dynasti 59 Man's namfl 60 French namB 61 Gator'i cousins 62 Spanish versa 63 Texas city 64 Insect 65 Planet 66 N. African weight 67 Upstata New Yorker 68 Impertinent "satrap 72 Fusses Jibou 75 Employs 76 Collars 77 Number of years (30 Island greetings 81 Diamond feature 83 Intended 84 Burden 85 Ism 86 Missiles 87 Phones 88 Ready 89 Eastern official 90 Oldest of Parisian sewing circle 91 Inland water 92 Teenager's 93 Indians 94 Important large per- centages 98 Alone B9 Giant hilled by Apollo 100 Average 101 Dupa 104 Cloud formation 108-------a Hot Tin Roof" 110 Carbonated drink 111 State of torpor 112 Musical .instruments ns'pamed Irisf first name 115 Mineral! 116 Suggestion about tome brast 120 Lift 12t Faithful 122-----the races 124 Swiss paint- er et al 125 Rose 126 Portals 12 Lessen 13 Punted 14 Wings 15 Alfonso 16 Measures 17 Spanish measure 18 Combining forms for "eye" 19 Soft net 20 Hurry 26 Scram, a la Shakespeare 27-----Sandwich 28 Showy 35 Polish ladies DOWN 36 Garnish 38 Star in Cetui 39 Farm structures 40 Coronet 41 Pool 42 Late winter date 43.Pronoun 44 London trolley 45 Pertaining to a clan 46 Moist 47 Religious society in Iowa 48 A sir's neighbor 49 African garelle 50 Public- 51 Opaning 56 Sharp in archi- tecture 57 College military unit: abbr. 53 Animal infants 59 Laughs' 61 Bistros 62 Sits 63 Chore 23 x 23, by Cora Goodman 1 Youth group founded by George Williams 6 Internation- al pact Letters 10 Diamond boobooi 12 Foreign 14 Staggering 16 Cleaning aid tS Sinister lookt ACROSS 20 Muses Exist 25 Tidy ?6 Wciid 27 Likens 29 GrnovB 30 Came to rest 31 ChooEB 32 weight unit 33 Give up (rights) 34 Bewildered 35 Released 36 Take notn 37 Spanish range 41 Nnrrow pieces 43 St. Francis' birthplaca AA Soothsayer! 45 Speck 46 Miss 48 Admit 51 HMVV Hammer 53 March 54 Father 55 Raise 59 Butter servings 60 Ancient chiriot 62 Great Lake 63 Cabbags 64 Made reparation 66 Rodent 67 Disclosed 68 Threadlike plant organs 71 ptesident 65 Key 66 Stratagems 67 Images 68 Different ones 69 Eviction notice 70 Gambit 71 Certain type: abbr. 72 College courses 73 Magazine executives: abbr. 74 Stained with drops of fluid 76 Molars 78 Stabbed 79 Adriatic port 83 Dash 84 Movnd sinuously 85 Pigpen 86 Roman official 72 Mains college 73 Moslem scholars 74 Kind of barrier 77 Tapir 78 Pacific OUtpOSt 87 Bridgs DOWN 1 Nieuport'I river 2 Bare. 3 Concern 4 Coral island 6 Chinese 7 bv Martha F.nlpy 8 Glove 9 Gtodat let pinnsclB 81 Musical instrument 82 Mars: pref. 83 Sharks 84 Bills 86 Phoner 87 Acadian in New Orleanl 88 Mountain: pref. 11 Scoffed 12 Examined accounts 13 Western agreement 15 Chalico 16 Belittle 17 Precious stonps 19 Musical direction Fracas 21 Weapons 22 God of war 23 Intermission 90 Quiet 91 Roman goddess 92 Remove a threat Took a drive 96 Exile 97 Spanish swords 93 Puts by 24 Property 26 Apiece 28 Siberian moumaini 29 Red light 35 Harangue 37 Capuchin monkey 38 Set apart Compound ethr-rs 40 Lnno 42 Allude to 47 Rent 49 Conceive 101 "What is 102 Feminine name 103 Went by 104 Court 105 Current-like 106 Fiber plant 107 Seasoning 108 Carved storv 50 Fitted ona inside another 51 Disburse 52 Powerful light beams 53 Hnly land !i5 Yf'iinp harfl 56 Pressed 57 Pin papnn 109 Mexican friend 110 Split 111 Atoll bait 113 114 Algerian grass 117 118 Marsh 119Rantipolf 63 Proofread- er's mark 65 Short 67 Club 69 Race circuits 70 Dance movement! 71 Fruit 75 Tight 77 Lrads SO Hop 81 Membranf 82 minister SOLUTIONS OF LAST WEEK'S PIITZI.KS CRYPTOGRAMS I. WOUKED-COEDSi WKHSUNEIX KIS NOW GNSl GNETS IKU NEW NS "WHETSW CORS. By W. Curtimin 2. OTIDIS TRICK TWUSKEK TICK-OFF; FKRE E W III U S Q V M X J A E D U C U R E C Q V Af .T Norton Uhoadrt Uy uilford Edgt 3. XJ Ijirt Week's Cryptopumi 1. Swocls donir.1, rwliicrr, swallows dried toast. Swim Hint 2, 6trioed nwninfi stripped from roof makes striking ai'ics-ski wear.