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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Western oil stock prices post gain TORONTO (CP) Western oil issues on the Toronto stock market continued to record strong gains as prices in most sectors moved higher in moder- ate mid-morning trading today. The western oil index was up 1.38 to 22S.07' industrials .97 to 204.25 and base metals .95 to 91.87. Golds slipped .56 to 176.75. Volume by 11 am. was shares, compared with 1.21 mil- lion at the same time Friday. Advances outnumbered 164 to 66 with IK issues unchanged. Chemical, industrial mining, merchandising, real estate and utilities moved higher. Bever- age, general manufacturing, pipeline end communications is- sues drifted fractionally lower. Falconbridge was up 2 to Peel-Elder 7B to Cominco 1 to Denison Hz to Pan Ocean to and Thompson Newspapers to li. Peoples Department Stores gained 'A to Into '.'4 to Dome Pete '2 to Falconbridge Copper 'i to and Na-Churs to 511. Canadian Superior Oil fell In to Ahitibi 'K to La- batt Vt to Gas 's to and Dome Mines 1 to MONTREAL (CP) Prices edged higher in must sectors in light trading on the Montreal stock market today. Industrials moved up .89 to 206.70, utilities .40 to 166.50, the composite .67 to 205.80. Banks lagged behind at 270.47. clown .40. and papers were off .26 to 81.22. Combined volume on the Coal moves again LONDON (AP) The first coal mined in Britain for seven weeks began flowing from the pits today as 280.000 miners started work again after a strike that crippled electricity supplies and industry. Also recalled were thousands of factory workers laid off when (he power crisis caused by the stoppage cut production to a three-day week. The government has given cabinet minister Lord Jellicoc the special job of overseeing a speedy return to full industrial output as coal-fired generating stations resume full produclion. But the central electricity generating board has warned that power cuts applied across the country on a rotation basis and lasting up to 12 hours a day were expected to continue for another I wo weeks. HUGE C'ONSKKVATION The lifting of restrictions nn the use of electricity by indus- try has been coupled v.ith gov- ernment pleas to domestic con- sumers In continue conserving supplies. The national coal board said the strike had the closure of 22 of its coal faces be- cause of deterioration. A spokesman said if would take up to two months to bring another 215 faces back to full and a week to res- lore full working conditions to 267 more. The miners won pay increases averaging 20 pc'r cent, biasiiiig a gaping hole in the govern- ment's unofficial wage ceiling of eight per cent. Montreal and Canadian stock exchanges at 11 a.m was shares compared with at the same lime Friday. Denison Mines gained to after announcing that stock- piles of uranium held jointly with Uranium Canada Ltd. have been sold to a Spanish pur- chaser for about million. Falconbridge Nickel rose 1 to Cominco 1 to Hudson Bay Mining and Smelting to Noranda to Asbes- tos Corp. to and Inter- national Nickel to Distillers-Seagrams lost to Royal Trust to and Warnock Hersey Vj to On the Canadian Stock Ex- change, Canadian Southern Pe- troleum rose 30 cents to on shares. NEW YORK (AP) Stock market prices clung to modest gains today as signs of profit taking appeared among the blue-chip issues. Trading was active. At noon the Dow Jones aver- age of 30 industrials on the New York Stock Exchange was up 1.88 to 924.S7. Among Canadians. Mclntyre Porcupine was off 1 to Dome Mines lk to and Granby Mining Vi to Hud- son's Bay Mining advanced -Vp to and Internatit nal Nickel to On the American Stock Ex- chaaige, Scurry Rainbow Oil was up to Brascan Ltd. at .sn-'ifi and Canadian Marconi at both dec linedVs. Grain prices Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (CP) Trading was active at mid-session i on tile Winnipeg Grain Ex- change and oilseed prices turn- i ed slightly stronger. j The oilseeds appeared lo fol- low an upward trend set on the j U.S. market. Friday's volume of trade was 317.000 bushels of r y e, of flax and of rape- scctl. Mid-session prices: Flax: May Vs higher Julv H higher Oct. higher Nov. not open. Rapesocd Vancouver: March ni lower June low- e- Sep. lower Nov. unchanged Rspcsecd Thunder Bay: May 'i higher 2.36; July 14 higher ;2.36A; Oct. and Nov. not open. j Oats: May, July and Oct. not open. i Barley: May not open: i July unchanged l.ODU; Oct. un- changed. Rye: May Vt lower 93-UB; July lower Oct. un- changed. By Gene Fawcottn THERE'S SOMETHING NEWUNDERTHEWHEELl AN EXPERIMENTAL POROUS PAVE WENT OF A SPECIAL ASPHALTIC COMPOUND NOW LETS RAIN WATER SOAK INTO IT, RATHER THAN OFF INTO SEWERS. IT ALLOWS UP TO 70INCJ-IES OP WATER PER HOUR 70 FLOW Miscellaneous quotations Vancouver, Montreal (Supplied by Duhcrty, McCimlg Limited) LAST IJII) OR SALE a.m. Quotes) WESTERN OILS Alminex AI East Gas Asomera Ashland BP Oil Gas BP Oil Gas Can Soulh CrJn Ex Gas Pfrf 5.75 6.05 19.35 a.m. UuoJesl Hud Bay Oil Pfd 53.50 Hugh Russell 27.75 Husky Oil 16.00 Husky Oil B 42.75 Husky Oil War Cdn Ind Gas Oil 11-00 Long Is Cdn Super Charter Chleflan Dome Peto Gt Plains Gt Cdn Oil Lochiel North Cdn Oil N urn at Pan Cdn Pe1e Pan Ocean Petrol Pinnule Place Gas Ponder Ranger Scurry Rain Spooncr Seibens Tolal Ulster W. Dncalta West Pete 12. MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIES Pipe Inler Prov Steel Kaiser Res MGF Manage Pacific Pele Rainier Teledyne West Cdn Seed A1 62V'i White Yukon 500 CALGARY 10.00 Acroll 6.25 8.55 390 9.30 18.00 595 3.95 2 75 _- 31" a.m. Quotes) Invest Gr F 12.17 T.30 Invesl Mutual 5.81 6.35 Mutual Ac Mutual Gr F Nat Res N W Fin N W Gr Principal Gr Roylund 3.150 5.15 1.60 6.75 15.00 17.00 13.50 1.34 .50 1.03 18.25 18.00 1.16 9.20 6.95 1.67 Barons Oil Madison North Cont .02 West Warner .60 PIPELINE STOCKS Alta Gas Tr L A 56.25 Alta Gas Tr L Pfd 79.00 Alia Nal Gas 25.25 inland Nat Gas 16.00 N and C Gas 14.75 H and C B Pfd 30.25 Pacific Gas Tr 13.50 Gaz Metro (5.25 Gaz Metro Pfd A 70.00 Tr Cdn P 41.75 Tr Cdn P Pfd B Tr Cdn Tr Cdn P War 14.75 WC Trans 30.75 WC Wts 10.75 Uniled Ac Universal Sov 5-12'2 Vsnoiiarrl 11.62'A .60 5.93 6.52 5.85 6.43 7.52 8.22 5 03 5 53 6.21 6.62 5.25 6.96 7.65 655 7.16 5.99 8.13 6.99 11.48 12.58 St 5.82 6.40 VANCOUVER MINES Mini Alias Explor Bath Norse Brenda Churchill Copper Croyden Dankoe Dolly Varden Dynasty Forl Reliance Giant Mascot Granisle Kamloops Copper Lcrnex Lylton Minerals Prirr .30 .11 .101: 9.05 1.86 .11 Aqualaine Cdn Brew A Cdn Brew B Cdn Pacific Inv Crowsnest Ind A Cyqnus B Falcon Copper Genstar Home A Home B Hud Bay Co Hud Bay Oil 25.M 5.62Vi 31.371.6 38.50 2B.OO 6.50 MUTUAL FUNDS Gt Pacific All Cdn Com All Cdn Dlvld All Cdn Vent Amr Gr F AGF Special Cdn Invest F Col Mutual Cmnw Inter Id B pyramid fd A 76.50 silver Standard 1.33 Texmont .47 Trojan .35 Valley Copper ?.90 WC Res .06Vz INDUSTRIALS 5.54 Bros 3 75 8.74 B.C. Sutjar 20.25 9.75 10.66 B.C. Sugar Pfd 15.75 4.07 4.45 capt Inter 6.75 6.85 7.51 Creslbrook F Ind 5.00 3.47 Key Inclust ,39 5.10 5.59 Hys 3.20 6.EO 7.47 interior Brew 3.55 14.54 15.98 Inter Marii Cmnw Lev 3.07 4.25 Pacific W Air 1600 Corp Invest 6.12 669 Stampede Int! Res 1.07 36.00 Corp In St F 5.22 5.71 OILS Dreyfus F U.S. 13.11 14.37 Albany Oils ,48 21.00 Gr In Shares 4.03 4.43 plains Pete .34 45.25 Gr Equity 6.33 P.05 West Explor .17 Toronto mines, industrials (Supplied By Richardson Secnrilics of Canada) LAST BID OR SALE a.m. Quotes) a.m. Quotes) a.m. Quotes) MINES Advocate Asb. Akaitcho Bralorne Broulan Bethlehem Brunswick Canada Tung. Casslsr Central Pat. Chlmo ConwesI Cons. Rambler Coin Lake Ccchenour 1.75 .52 767 .25 20.00 3.65 1.93 1C.75 1.80 1.1S 8.10 2.00 5.80 16.25 Denison Mines Deer Horn D'Eldona Dome Mines Dcnalda Discovery Mines East Malartic East Sullivan Falconbridge Frobex First Giant Y.K. Bovis Granduc Headway R.L. Hoilinger Northgate Norlex Osisko Pine Poinf Placer Dev. P.C. Exp. Quebec Man Rayrock Radiore Rio Algom Sherntf Gordon Silver Miller Steep Rock Tek Corp. i.ii Texmont .47 .10 Upper Canada ?.36 .34 Western Mines 3.25 1.70 Wright Hargreaves MS MS Willroy .90 '.75 Windfall -09 .0.1 Yellowknlfe Bear 4.55 .49Va Zenmac .05 Dom Textile .26 Dom Stores Dome Pete 32.00 Dofssco 32.25 CAB 2.90 Fri of Amer .11 Gt Cdn Oil 1.30 Gen Motors GI Lakes Pap Gulf Oil Cda 2.23 1.30 3.50 89.00 INDUSTRIALS Abillbi Alcan Algoma Steel At'co Ind Sugar .85 Anra Ind 8.90 Bell Tel 2.20 Brazil Trac 4.M B.C. Tel 7.00 Burns B.C. Forest Hudson Bay M-S 23.62VJ B.C. Sugar Hydra Ex Iron Bay Iso Joliot Quebec Kcrr Addison Key Anacon Labrador Lake Shore Langlis Silver Madscn R.L. Malarlic G.F. Martin McNeely Maclntyre Midri.-rt Midrim Mogul New West Home NSW Athena NevJ Calumet W. Horse Copper Noranda .23 3E.OO 2.65 11.00 9.25 .1214 Cd Valley CAE Ind Cdn Brew Chomcell Col Cellulose Cal Coron Credit C.W.N. Gas CcJn infL-st Canda S S Cdn Marconi Cdn Vikers Chrysler CPR Cominco Cons Bath is Gs: W.N. Gas Dise Sea Dom Bridge Domtar Huron, Erie Hiram Walk Imperial Oil Imasca Inf Nickel Int Pipe Inv Gp A Int Utilities Indusf Accept Laurcnlide Kelly Doug A Lccb 8.87V? LoblBW A 21.25 Metro Stores 14.50 Masscy Ferg ll.oo McMillan Bloe 7 12Va Moore Corp 11.B7Vi Wlolsons A 46.371'z- Molsons B Norlh, Cent 64.25 Power Corp 14.75 Price Co 24.75 Rothmans St Law Corp 30.37Vi Simpson's 7.25 Sirnp Sears 8.0714 Selkirk A 5.6'A] Texaco 50 Traders Gp A 36.75 Trans Pp 1.30 Trans Can Pp 11.25 Union Gas Unicn Oil Versatile Mfg Westcel Union Car Weston's B 14.75 West Cdn Sd Zenith Eloc 6.87''7 BANKS 19.17V2 Can Imperial Montreal 32.50 Nova Scotia Royal 14.00 Tcr-Dorn 3.20 11.37' 23.75 15.25 35.37V-Z 27.75 69.50 5.15 7B75 2.60 30.75 46.75 32.00 22.25 3.100 33. 12 'A 10.50 .19.75 21.00 17.25 6.00 3.70 18. 14.D7V2 27.25 23 25 22.30 14.50 B.25 8.50 19 21.00 25.50 3.1.00 2T50 44.00 17.50 -12.00 1150 SO 4.90 21.25 16 75 17.75 22.00 34.12V2 33.50 33.75 Amr Tand T Anrccnda Beth steel Chrysler Duoont GM Gulf Int New York stocks (Supplied By Richardson Securities of Canada) 43.75 Sears 109.03 20 Gelds up .13 19.00 Std Oil of N.J. 76.E7'.j 10 Met 91.97 up 1 03 31.63i'z Texas Gulf 120.37V: 15 W Oils 229.22 Up ,E3 33.62''i Texas Co 32.62Vi Vclume Wig wSwcrfr VORK AVERAGES --------Monday, February 28, 1972 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 19 WOOl Wen h i UIMV CKMUC: 79.50 Westinqhouse Elec 30 Indus! 924.67 up 1.95 U.S. Sleel 32.87V2 20 Raits 256.08 Up .03 TORONTO AVERAGES g KT ffi? S 3 Montgomery Ward 28.25 20 Indus! 263.82 up .54 Vclume New program for fanners Co-ordination major problem in disasters BANFF (CP) Co-ordina- lion among different agencies and communication constitute a major problem during times of emergency, says Dr. Alan Finlcy of Calgary. However, he said, disaster plans involving medical and paramedical personnel in hospi- tals, fire and police depart- mnil.s, nnd clinics have mini- niizM confusion. He recommended at a sym- posium on trauma that exten- sive use be made of paramedi- cal personnel at the scene of a disaster to pave physicans and Burgeons for exclusively medi- cal work. Fire rescue teams nnd am h'.i'nnce personnel c o u} d, if (rained, bp "far more compe- tent" at taking charge and 'di- recting field operations than most physicians. Dr. Finlcy, who helped plan emergency during in Angeles last year, said the news media should he in advance planning so thoir aid and co- operation rather Inrm hind- rance could lie insured. OTTAWA (CP) A program to allow grain and corn growers said eastern Canadian grain ele- vator operators to depreciate more rapidly the cost of new storage and drying equipment Claims record PRINCE ALBERT (CP) This city is claiming the world record for the coldest tempera- ture during a parade. When 40 floats lock to the streets for the vrinter fes- tival at 11 a.m. Saturday the temperature was 23 degrees Lie- low ycro. Officials said they have not been rble to find a similar hap- pening in any record hooks. was announced here by the ag- riculture department. The program means drying storing facilities will be- come tax deductible within four years, rather than the current varying, but more lengthy, pe- riods of time. Qualifying equipment include.5! that owned by fanners for stor- ing grain and up to S15.COO worth of machin- ery. The tax allowances will apply to equipment bcujr'.it April 1 (his year and Aug. J, 1374, a news release said. Patrol to check Alberta plants CALGARY (CP) Environ- ment minister Bill Yurko said lie will propose a mobile force to patrol gas production plants in the province. He told the Alberta Fish and Game Association annual con- vention that ground-level tests near some gas plants have shown there is a need "tor tightening up in this area." He gave test figures for sev- eral plants which showed emis- sions more (ban the allowable level. One plant showed a level three times the legal level. Alberta natural gas fees low CALGARY (CP) Field prices for Alberta natural gas are 10 to 20 per cent lower than they are in the United Stales, the vice-president of Consolidat- ed Natural Gas Ltd. says. .John R. Brady told a govern- ment hearing into provincial gas prices that a precise com- parison is difficult because U.S. prices are usually at the well- head, while Alberta's are based on purchaes of gas at a cen tral collection and processing point. He said the province's well- head prices are "far too low" if considered in terms of Al- berta's public interest. Mr. Brady told the hearing before the Alberta Energy Re- sources Conservation Board that other factors influencing field pricing include local buy- ing competition, the availability of supply and markets, volume of reserves, gas type and the decisions of federal regulatory bodies. The National Energy Board lias twice refused applications by Consolidated, a subsidiary of Northern Natural Gas Co. of Omaha, Neb., for export of gas to the U.S. The decisions have affected the company's policies. At this time, he said, there is no bene- fit: in continuing to contract in Albsrta for purchase of further reserves. VOLUNTARY INCREASES L. S. Stadler, president of the Canadian Montana Gas Co. Ltd., said his firm had recently made a voluntary increase in Livestock Calgary livestock CALGARY (CP) Receipts at the Calgary livestock mar- ket to 11 a.m., about 120 head; practically all mixed grades of slaughter cows. Trade was ac- tive. No slaughter steers or heif- ers sold early; medium to good cows were steady to strong with earners and cutters or more higher; no bulls. Good "to medium slaughter cows 24 to 25.10, canners and cutters 21 to 21. Replacement cattle were scarce with all the offering calves selling at steady prices. Good stock sleer calves 38 to 43. Good heifer calves 34 to 40. Hogs base price 29.20. Hog sale EDMONTON (CP) Aver- age prices to 11 a.m. provided by the Albsrta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton: 2320. Average Friday, 23.50. Hed Deer: 29.20. Average I Friday, 29.67. Calgary: 29.20. A v e r a ge Friday, 29.68. LeQ'oridge: Nil. Average Friday, 29.48. L'Dycminster: Nil. Average Friday, 23.20. Total !K55 sc'd S3! total liogs FvM Friday Average i 23.P1. I Enws average 20.45 AXSI'AL INCOME Japan's capita income in 1970 was the equivalent of about Dividends By THE CANADIAN PRESS i'ormilG IVmiinion Bank, three ninths ended Jan. 31: 1972, Sll.05II.llil. 73.7 cents a share; 1970. 52.a cents. Dig to freedom WKST BEHUN (Renter! Three young Knsl Germnns tun- nelled under Ihn lin-lin wall and escaped lo Ili'i West Jan. 9, in- formed sources said here. Sev- eral others followed before the tunnel was discovered by aii- llmrilies. It was Ihe first known successful lunnel escape to West Berlin in six years. Taiwan I'liOAi KEUTKIi-AP j Previously Sato has always Premier Eisaku .Sato told the i said there are two governments Japanese parliament today that j claiming to represent China and Taiwan belonged to the People's that they must decide the ques- Kepublic of China. Observers said it was the first time he had made such a clear statement of Japanese thinking Sato's statement ihta Taiwan is on the territorial issue. Sato, commenting on Presi- dent Nixon's visit to China and the communique on his talks with Chinese Premier Choti En- lai, told a questioner: "In the t'niied Nations, the People's He- public represents China. "Based on this r.iluation we can say Taiwan is part of the People's Republic China. H is a natural assertion flint Ihe mainland and Taiwan arc inseparable and it is not a question nrguos." a third country tion between themselves. In Taipei, government, offi- cials were visibly shocked by part of the People's Republic. One of them said sadly thai "It's inconceivable." TAIWAN Taiw'an APF.liS HITTER newspapers bitterly the communique is- sued by Nixon and Choti, and Japanese newspapers called i! another blow to Prime Minister Salo. The Soviet press mnde no di- rect criticism of Ihe Chinese- American .vaminil lint Pravda. Hi? Soviet ('omniums! parly n c s )i a p e r, p'ainly .Japan maintains an cmhassy j showed liie Kremlin's In Taipei but docs no.! have dip-1 sure and by reprint- lomal'c relations with Peking. I ing a comment from' the U.S. Cimnnmist parly's Daily World. i "InMccn' cf strenglheniiiB peace and sci-nritv in Asia nnd the entire world." it said, "the apTOi'nier.t between Maoists and j U.S.A. will evermore I sbarpen tensions." i Taiwan's newspapers were hitter over Nixon's pledge that U S. forces would ultimately be withilr.-iwn from the National- ist-held island nnd by his state- ment that Taiwan is part of China. "Tlie great name of America and iis people is covered with said Ihe United Daily News. THe London Times declared that for all its frankness, the communique "still makes bleak It said Nixon's talks cnnlirmit! "Ihr.l alm'.ist all the omce.'-'skms must first conic from his side, not China's. the price paid to producers as a recognition of what is going on in Alberta and elsewhere in gas pricing. C. K. Orr, an executive of the Alberta and Southern Gas Co. Ltd., said the majority of regulation in the area of gas prices is consumer rather than producer oriented. If goven- ments are to do a good regula- tory job they must pay atten- tion to all sectors involved, pro- ducers as well as consumers. Mr. Yurko said that the en- vironment department mobile patrol force will complement the work of the cncrg) conser- vation board but said "we are going to be more stringent." The environment minister told the convention that he in- tends to introduce 10 new acts during the 1972 silling of the legislature, including controls on chemical uses, litter and land disurbances. He said that the environment department is completing studies on the oil sands, on Wabamun Lake and on several other areas of environment concern. BE DISSOLVED The Environment Conserva- tion Authority, he added, will not be dissolved for some time yet as had been planned. In fact, four experts had been added to the staff. show losses TORONTO (CP) Prices on the Canadian bond market recorded moderate losses in in- active trading last week. The short end of the market lost about 30 cents, mid-term issues about one-quarter to one- eighth point and the market's long end about three-quarters of point. The corporate sector was lower by about one-half point. Monday the Province of Quebec floated a three-part is- sue totalling million. The first part was a 714 per cent issue tolalling million dated March 15, 1980. It sold at to yield 7.40 per cent. A further S10 million was a T'.'i per cent issue dated March 15, 1984, selling at to yield 7.63 per cent. The remaining million was in the form of an eight per cent issue dated March 15, 1996. It sold at to yield 8.05 per cent. V.'ednesday the Bank of Mont- real floated a SCO-million issue dated March 15, 1978. The issue is extendable into a bond redeemable April 1. 1992 and sold at to yield 7.10 per cent. Also on Wednesday, Simpsons Acceptance Co. Ltd. floated an issue totalling million. It is redeemable March 15, 1E92 and sold at par. Day-to-day money fluctuated 3% and per cent, with supply tight at times. Three-and six-month treasury bills were traded Friday at 3.50 and 3.75 per cent, respectively. "The purpose of the author- ity is lo provide guidance, di- rection and examination of government policies. It Is to criticize government and direct it on course." lie said that many of the en- vironmental control regulations now in effect are not enforce- able. He would enunciale a policy that polluters would pay for polhition. The 'broad objective of the Alberta government is in pursuing a good and he intends to "encourage (he public to get Involved in environmental conservation.' 0r. Allan Warrack lands and forests minister, told delegates they have his 'commitment that the qualily of life, that in- cludes wildlife, will be better by the time my ministry i s complete than it was when I began." B.C. hammered by big storm VANCOUVER (CP) An ocean-going tug and its five- man crew were missing, a mo- torist was killed by a falling tree, 20 others were marooned by slides, a freighter was grounded and transporta- tion and communiCElion were disrupted Sunday as southern British Columbia was ham- mered by one of the worst storms of the winter. Ships and land parties combed the seas and beaches in the Point Roberts, Wash., area south of Vancouver Sunday night under the light of flares dropped by aircraft for the tug Haro Straits and its crew. There was no sign of the tug but one empty inflatable liferaft from the vessel was found in the waters of Georgia Strait. SHINGLES FLY In the Nanaimo sfid Duncan areas of Vancouver Island, roof shingles were reported to be "flying like snowflakes." One mr.n suffered minor injuries when he was blow-n off his roof. Telephone and power lines were down I "i r o u g h o u t the southern part of the island, a welding shop roof was blown off and trailers were overturned. In the B.C. interior, heavy snowfalls paralysed road and rail traffic. Twenty motorists were trapped between snow slides on 1 Ui3 Trans-Canada Highway east of Revelstoke In southeastern B.C. Snowplows were expected to reach them today. The mainline of Canadian Na- tional Railways was blocked by a slide in the Fraser Canyon which trapped an eastbound freight train. It was not known whether tire train was derailed by the slide, a spokesman for the railway said. Passenger traffic was re-routed on CP Rail track. Road traffic In Rogers Pass1, the Fraser Canyon and on High- way 23 south of Hevelstoke was also halted by snow. Jupiter planet probe delayed CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) The first attempt to launch a spacecraft to probe the pla- net Jupiter was postponed Sun- day night because of an elec- trical power loss and high alti- tude winds. No new launch date was set immediately. The countdown on the Atlas- Centaur rocket advanced smoothly to within 59 minutes of the planned liftoff when the blockhouse suddely lost indus- trial power. Nader honored PRINCETON, N.J. (AP) Princeton University has given I consumer advocate Ralph Nader its W o o d r o w Wilson Award, the highest honor the school confers on an alumnus. The 1955 graduate of Prince- ton's Woodrcw Wilson School of Public and International Affairs is the youngest parson ever to receive the award. He is 38. INTERIOR BREWERIES LIMITED CRESTON, B.C. DIVIDEND NO. 56 NOTICE is hereby given that a quarterly dividend of five cents per share on the outstanding common of the company has been de- clared payable March 15, 1972. to shareholder! of re- cord March 1. 1972. By Order of the 8ocrd H. J. LeMOlGNE Secretary-Treasurer. STANLEY BiRRY DO-IT-YOURSELF SPECIAL WHILE THEY LAST O Simple Installation No Special Tools Required size heavy duty interlocking bcsc. parta board lops. SPECIALLY PRICED AT CHAROEX" OR USE YOUR CRESTLINE BUDGET NO DOWN PAYMENT ;