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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 31, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta I _ 1HI lETHBRIDGI HERALD Monday, July 11, 197J 1 1 V trade balance weighted in tavor ol (CP) The trade balance between Cuba and Canada Is weighted in Canada's favor and there still are opportunities for Canadian businessmen who want lo lake the time to develop commercial contacls. Canadian sales lo Cuba are more (ban five limes Ihe value of purchases and Cuba needs many things lhal Canadian companies produce. Partly because Cuba does need so many things, the planners in this Communist state must weigh priorities carefully and this can he a frustrating experience for visiting businessmen. Most of Cuba's sales abroad are agricultural commodities and more than three-quarters of the country's foreign trade is with socialist bloc countries. Businesses in most non-socialist countries will not extend credit lo Cuba and so its ability to trade in this area of the world economy is limited by ability to sell abroad and earn foreign currencies. Most of the buying from Canada is done through the Cuban trade mission in Moat-real. For sales where evalualions of products ore such as nnd bought million worth, Statistics Canada figures show. The previous year, Canada exported million in goods and imported million worth. Tho major item In Canadian sales was wheat or flour. The value of wheat, flour and seed sold last year totalled million, including million in wheat flour. Other sales included million in skim milk powder, million in purebred ijniry cattle and million in potato businesses had many small sales in more than 200 categories of goods Including worth of books and pamphlets, in parts for chain saws and worth ol canned mixed vegetables. Tho major items In Canadian purchases were million worth of raw sugar, million in lobsters and million in shrimps. RUSSIA BIG BUYER Most of Cuba's its major export was sold lo Russia and other socialist-bloc is Cuba's primary market and principal source of foreign aid. Most observers place Ihe aid figure al more lhan ?1 million a which works oul lo about 12 cents per Cuban. Cuban officials sny prefer-c n t i a 1 arrangements with the socialisl countries make it difficult for Canadian companies lo compcle on pricing of many manufac-lured goods. An offselling advantage for the Canadian companies Is lhal specificalions for in Cuba are the same as in Canada. The two countries have 60-cycle electric power syslems while Eastern European systems arc 50-cycle and both Cuba and Canada have the same railway gauge. Cuba Is attempting to develop its Industrial capacity and Canadian trade officials believe It is a potential market for many Canadian manufactured goods, including in-duslrial machinery and railway equipment. Stock ma in light t TORONTO (CP) The To-on'.o slock market resumed ils pward trend in mid-morning rading today as prices in all najor sectors posted moderate ains in light tradnig. The industrial index advanced D4 to 204.53, golds .69 to 222.97. ase mclals 17 to 93.21 and vestern oils .50 lo 235.56. Volume by 11 a.m. was 448.000 hares. from at Ihe ame lime Friday. Dcspile Ihe advance, loses eld a narrow margin over de-lines, 101 to 99, with 167 issues nchanged. Industrial mining, paper and oresl, food processing, chemi-al and banking issues regis-cred strong gains while general Tianufacturing, pipeline, steel, 11 refining and real estate locks drifted fractionally ower. Finning Tractor was up 1 lo 24. Weldwood Canada Ts to I33J, Numac to 516's, Aufo-notive Hardware to and Dickenson Jlines 15 cenls lo 3.15. Bell Canada rose '.i lo nco !i to 529" Husky Oil to 1514. Bow Valley U to S34'i ind United Canso 10 cents lo 7.10. CP Lid. was down 's to Sla's, Iccidcnlal Pele '2 to La .117 -52.95 lo S.1.00. Pine Poinl '.i o Kin'z. Dominion Bridge 'i lo and Pan Ocean (o JGIIT TIMDB IMONTRICAI, (fTl Triers trove down in most sectors in icht morninc (ratling on Hie Montreal slock market loday. On index industrial1; rtir'Wil 03 lo 217.21. utilities .02 lo I5B.51, banks .28 lo 266.80 and he composilc 05 to 211.17. Papers rose .41 (o C4.G4. Combined volume on the Montreal and Canadian Stock Exchanges at H a.m. up rading 228. shares compared with al Ihe same time Friday. On Ihe Montreal Stock Exchange C. a n a d i a n Javelin dropped !i to Rapid Data to Villager Shoes 14 to 58, CP Ltd. ii to and Mas-sey Ferguson ]k to S15. SLOW TRADE NEW YORK (AP) Stock market prices were soft In slou1 rading today as the news background provided little incerlive lor activity. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks [ell 2.41 to 24.29. Among Canadians, Dome Mines advanced 'B lo S783i and Granby Mining declined 'j to SlB'.i. On the American Stock Exchange, Brascan Ltd. at S213i and Scurry Rainbow Oil at both declined or animal Canadian sales representatives go lo Cuba lo lalk lo the technicians who would be using the supplies. The ease with which n Cuhan agency huy abroad depends on Us access to foreign the U.S. dollar is a common currency for trades with non-Communist countries. SOME NEED APPROVAL Cuban agencies with "hard currency accounts" can huy directly abroad while those with Cuban currency budgets must obtain approval from monetary authorities to import. Businessmen selling Cuba say the trading system operates at a much slower pace compared with corporate dealings in- Canada. They complain lhat the people they talk lo usually cannot make a decision to buy and questions of product choice normally are referred to committees. Food products now make up the bulk of the two-way trade between Canada and Cuba. Canada sold ?50.07 million worth of goods to Cuba screwed down by Parker sees Ihe Second World War as a lurning-point. For the first lime, black Rhodesians serving with allied lorces realized they could achieve equalily outside the liltle while island. Parker believes, perhaps optimistically, thai if Ihe blacks had accepted the 1961 constitution which offered them a gradual progress onto the voling rolls, they might by now have had a black government in Rhodesia. Inslead, their relusal to co-operate, based on suspicion of white motives, paved Ihe way Ian Smith's right-wing Rhodesian Front and the unilateral declaration of independence in November, 1965, followed by censorship and harassment of political and journalistic opposition. In passing, Parker recalls the hitler disappointment felt among liberal Rhodesian journalists when Canadian-born publisher Lord Thomson "refused to contest" the banning of his black African newspaper, The Daily News, which the Smilh government attacked on grounds of subversion. By accepting the situation, says Parker, Thomson was seen as "declining lo defend, as we saw 11, the true freedom of the press." Parker's personal clash with Ihe Smilh administration came when he obtained chance access lo a confldcn-lial reporl prepared by Rhodesian industrialists for the government on tho probable effect of sanctions. The analysis was gloom.v and opposed unilateral Independence, which had not then taken place. Although Iha story never reached print in the Salisbury Sunday Mail, Parker was hauled into court and charged under the Rhodesian OffMal Secrels Act. He was jailed for refusing to disclose his source, but after two appeals. Rhodesian judges reversed the verdict. Highly embarrassed, the Smilh government moved quickly to deport him. LONDON (CP) Rhodesia s a pressure-cooker with the lid screwed down by the whites, says a British journalist who spent 11 years in the country. One day, he predicts, it will blow up in their faces. John Parker, now foreign editor of Britain's Independent Television News, the commercial network's news program, was thrown out of Rhodesia after Jan Smith's illegal declaration of independence for refusing lo disclose the source of a projected newspaper story on the economic effect of sanctions. In a book about his experiences, published here by Pitman and Sons, Parker points out that, no matter how strong the attempt to preserve w lite supremacy in Rhodesia, the inexorable fact is (hat more black Africans are bom every' year than Ihere are whites in the territory. By the end of the century, allowing for maximum white immigra-lion. Parker calculates there will be 20 million blacks lo nne million whites. HAT10 20 TO ONE The ratio at present Is also about 20 to one, but the num-. bers are much smaller; five million blacks to whites. "It is no longer a question of it, hut when and how, the Africans will take is a pi children were bom In Rhodesia, traces the laleful voyage to independence from its beginnings in 1C90, when Cecil Rhodes sent his agent C. D. Rudd to obtain from King Lobengula of the Matabele tribe the famous piece of paper which assigned mining -rights to Rhodes and his "heirs and successors." Parker says ever since then the country has been "living a disguising its commercial exploitation of the African under the heroic myth of carving a new land from the bush and pacifying the warring Vancouver, Ca (Supplied by Dohertj LAST EIE a.m. QUOTES) a.n WESTERN OILS Husky Oil Alminex SOS Husky Oil Alia Easl Gas i 15 Inter Prov Asamera li.75 mlcr Prov Ashland H. '-d Kaiisr Res BP Oil Ga WesNirid Cni-llan TS CAL Gl PMin-. :s nil Cdn Oil 7 rn Madison LocniM 1 '-7 Ccnl Nkir'h Cdn Oil wsl Warn Numac lft-12'a nu Pancdn Pela 13.15 r_. Pan Ocean 1175 J g" pSSck Scurry Ram n.SO Total" Pell' W. Decalls j'i5 9J.8. Wes! Pet? 375 ATJ Trimf MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIES s Aauilaine 25 MUTUA Brinco '5 All Cdn quotations [gary, Montreal 7, McCnaig Limited) OR SALE i. Quotes! a.m. Quoffsj B Invest Mulual J-B3 638 ,'.ir Mutual Ac 6.00 6-60 PiOJ IV Mulual Gr F 5.10 Steel l-i n's Nal 7.19 7.B4 3 li N W Fin 5.27 5.79 lq f. V N W Gr 5.73 6.30 IS Principal Gr .i.'i 5 .12 t, ti' Royfund ft 7.07 3 75 Temp Gr 7.5S B.7B t ;n Uniled Ac 5.52 607 -p.) 6 ri Universal 8.13 3.95 i T' 'n Vanquard ?.S3 10. J' i is VANCOUVER _.nv MINES jrjor, _ Drrnda -170 _ 'nr Brvccn .17 Cnurchill Copper .6) E STOCKS croyden Davenpcrt .JB ef 75 Danhoc .65 JO i'3 Doily Warden 15 Gai 7.J5 s IT CO Equitorial .72 prd JMT'j Fort Reliance .36 ns 1? On jvvascol i.SS i '-V 7.50 A 70.50 i ornex 7 EO Pips J5 Lylton Minerals 2-01 3 .11.30 Primer .11 A f-'.03 Pyramid .53 War 1J.S- silver Standard 1 22 L7' j Texmont ,J3 VVIs 7 10 Trcjan _ FUNDS Velley Copper 9.75 m 9.05 wc RDS -os v d 9 12 9 97 INDUSTRIAL nt Block Bros 3 50 6i3 7.17 B.C. Sugar 3..17 B.C. Sugar Pfd 16.00 5.39 55S Cap! Infer Livestock Calgary livestock CALGARY (CP) Receipts on the Calgary livestock market to 11 a.m. were 225 head, mostly replacements and cows. Trade was active. Few slaughter s ccrs anrl leifers sold steady, quality and condition considered, with no lop quality or icifcrs nn offer. Cows were harrly slcady. Good (n low choice steers to SJ, medium .11.50 o 32. 5n. Good heifers .10 lo medium 28.50 lo 3d. Good cows 24.50 to 25, medium lo 24.25, canncrs and cutlers IB to 22.50. Replacement cattle were short keep steers selling at steady prices. Twen y-nine head of lop quality replacement heifers averaging 185 pounds, sold at 3G. No stock calves on offer. Good feet old there's new LOS ANGELES CAP) Say goodbye to the old boy scouts. Come September Ihey'll be known only as scouls and many will be sporting bright red berets. Cub scout den mothers also will get a new look lhal includes miniskirts and hot panls as official uniforms. The scouls, in convention here, are not only modernizing the uniform, but initiating major changes lhat will give scouls a new image and more leadership responsibility scouls day dawning is ntcnded to belter prepare them for urban life The traditional boy scout handbook is being rewritten to reflect contemporary life and problems. Scouts in the inner city will be taughl how lo Ireat ral biles as well aa snake biles and bow lo negotiate a subway system as well as a mountain trail. "In scouting is, to make the kind of conlribulion lo Ihis country over the next decade that it has for the past 60 years, it must be sensitive to the real needs ol our youth said Alden G. Barber, national chief scoul-ing executive. More than scout executives are here for Ihe week-long 62nd annual convention. The word "boy" is being dropped because a Iwo-year sludy found lhat youths were being turned off by it, a scout official said. The organization, however, will retain the name Boy Scouts of America. The study also found that scouts wanted a more modern uniform, more decision-making responsibility and a more flexible system of advancement. The red beret Is already being worn by some inner city troops and its use will be optional. A troop may elect to wear the field cap or even the traditional Smokey-the-Bear hat. The scouting spokesman said, "I have a hunch the beret Is going io be very popular." The neckerchief also becomes optional wear in favor of a casual open collar and Ihe Irousers are being re-styled along contemporary lines wilhout Ihe red piping on the pockets. Scouts 14 and 15 years old can elect to wear Explorer-type green uniforms instead of khaki. The merit badges are being redesigned so that all will be oval and scouts not interested in camping can pick from such fields as atomic energy, water skiing, railroading and Cmm prices Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (CP) With Ihe exception of rapeseed, which ell off more than two cents under selling pressure, the market was generally strong at mid-session on the Winnipeg Grain Exchange today. Flax prices were up as much as 3 cents in good exporter buying while rye, barley and oats all showed frational gains as domestic shippers bought up wheat board offers. Friday's volume of trade included bushels of Vancouver rapeseed. 687.000 of Thunder Bay rapeseed, 000 of flax and of rye. Mid-session prices: Flax: July 3 ;U higher 2.90 HE; Oct. 2 higher 2.94 7a, Nov. 2 higher 2.92 Dec. 2 1.4 higher 2.85 ViB. Rapeseed Vancouver: Sept. 2 lower 2.51 HE, Nov. 1 sa lower 2.51 UA, Jan. 1 1? lower 2.50 '.i, March 1 '4 lower 2.49A. Rapeseed Thunder Bay: July 's lower 2.36 34A, Oct. 2 lower 2.39, Nov. 2 lower 2.41A, Dec. 1 H lower 2.37 ].iA. Oats: July unchanged 72 U Oct. higher 73 ]'iA, Dec. lower 73A, May uncharged 76 Barley: July unchanged 1.14 'iB, Oct. h higher 1.16 3i, Dec. 5 i higher 1.16 3SB, Hay higher 1.19 i2. Rye: July unchanged 1.00 Oct. h lusher 1.02 45-year-old ex-president of the Rhodesian Guild of Journalists and former Salisbury correspondent for The Times, The Associated Press and several Canadian newspapers. His book Is entitled Rhodesia: Little While Island, a phrase originated by Sir Godfrey Huggins, later Lord Mal-vern, the paternalistic medical doctor who became architect of the ill-faled Central African Federation. He once-called Rhodesia a "little white island in a sea of black faces" metaphor which accurately illustrates the white Rhodesian's defensive sense of destiny, fn a laler. uncharacteristically indiscreet remark, the federal premier described his concepl of racial partnership as that "between horse and rider." BOOK IS BITTER Parker's book reflects an understandable bilterness about a country which in 1955 seemed to him so full of promise, a sunlit Utopia compared to grey, post-war Britain, but which turned out to be built on illusion. The heady mood of euphoria and expansion which came with federaiion lasted only a few years. The triple alliance of central African colonies, dominated b y white-ruled Southern Rhodesia, was destined to split apart on the rock of black hostility, and as white Rhodesians swung lo Ihe right in reaction, so in Parker's view the British traditions of which they were once so proud "submerged almost without a struggle, re-emerging as the Nazi tradition of Ihe Master Race." Parker, three of whose average base price punishments invoked BANGUI, Central African Republic (AP) Tliis African nalion Salurday officially invoked medieval the loss of an" ear or a hand and ultimately for convicted robbers. Information Minister Victor Teteya said three robbers, caughl in the act, had their right ears lopped off Saturday. They also were sentenced Ui five years in jail with no appeal allowed. Second offences will cost the loss of the other car. A third offence will mean a hand amputated. A fourth offence will bring death by firing squad In public. President Jean Bedel Bo-kassa, in a radio broadcast, said he was forced to impose Ihe measures because "the mulliplicalion of prices EDMONTON (CP) Average prices to 11 a.m. today jrovided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton: 33.65, average Friday 34.00. Red Deer: 33.55, average Friday 34.00. Calgary: 33.65, average Friday 33.92. Lethbndge: K i 1, average Friday 33.98. Lloydminster: Ni average Friday Nil. Fairview: Nil, average Fri day Nil. Fort Macleod: 32.80, average Friday Nil. Grande Prairie: Nil, average Friday 33 15. Total hogs sold 980, total hog sold Friday average 33.97. Sows average Ind 23 K) Amr Gr F Cyqnus A AGF Sped Cygnus B 5.1S Cdn In entry big winner at livestock show EDMONTON (CP) Fair View ranch of Big Timber, Montana won six of the seven classes entered and easily captured all of the major awards during the Aberdeen Angus show at Klondike Days. Fair View's two year old bull, Rudolphs Challenger CDR30 was named grand champion, and their yearling female, Miss F V Favorite 8! was grand champion and winner of ihe William Fraser memorial trophy for best Angus female. The Fair View entry also topped the breeders here class with R. G. Griffiths of Coronalion, Alta., standing sec-ond. The only serious competition came from A. G. Brown and son of Lethbridge. Their June, 1970 bull, Kenmore Jumbo was reserve champion, and their February, 1970 cow, Erica Energy of Slrathayr was reserve champion female. Angus enlries numbered 57 head from 11 exhibitors with Gordon Prichard of Calgary the judge. 15 25 Crnnw Inte Home A 32.CO Cmnw Lev Home B Cmnw Vcn Hud Bay Co 17 00 Corp Irwes Hud Bay Di] J3.15 Corp In S Hud Bay Oil Pld 54.50 L Hugh Russell 35.25 EquilV Husky Oil 16 50 Invest Gr Toronto min (Supplied By Richards LAST RI1 a.m. Quoies) a. MINES Osisko Acme ,3J Pine Point Advccale Aab. 1.55 Placer Dev AKailcno .63 P.C. Exp. Bralorne 2.05 Quebec Ms Brculan .23 Rayrock Bethlehem 19.50 Radiore 3.55 Rio Algom Canada Tung. l.fio Roman Cor Casslar 16.15 Sherrirr Go Central Pat. 1 23 Silver AA I e Chimo 1.03 Sleep Rock Conwesf 4.S5 Tek Corn. Cons. Rambler l.ts Texmonf Coin Lake .M Upper Can Ccchenour Western M Craigmont 7.70 Wrighl Ha DiCrtenscn Mines "U5 Denison Mines 31.25 Windfall Deer Horn .CEla YollowkniFe Dome Mines INDU Donalda -75 Abitibl East Malarlic 1 70 Alcan East Sullivan 1 40 Algoma S! Falconbridge J8.IO Alco Ind Frobex Allantic S Firs! Marilimes .55 Agra Ind Giant Y.K. Bell Tel Bovis 2 25 Bra7il Tra Granduc 3.35 B.C. Te Headway R.L. 01 Burns Hollinger iO.fiO B C Fores HuflsDn Bay M-S 70.7S B.C. Sugar Hydra Ex. ..-2 Bow Val Ir Ircn Bay 3 SO CAE Ind Iso 1 Cdn Joliet OueafC Chemc-ll Kerr Addison 9.55 Col Cell Key Anacon Calqary P Labrador a 00 Coron Cred Lake Shore 3 CO C.W.N. 71 16.16 Crestbrook For Ind DO 3.97 O6 Hys 3.25 7.90 B48 Key Indus! .72 t 6.11 6.63 Pacific W Air 23.25 F 5.20 5.6B Stampede inti Res .79 .5. 12.83 14 06 OILS es 4.27 4.70 Albany Cil .EO BOO a. 79 Plains Pete F 12.40 13 5i West- Explor .W es, industrials on Secnrllies of Canada) D OR SALE m. Quoies 1 a.m. Quotes) Doir.e Petl 37.37'-'; 29.03 Dcfasco JO.r-o cable 31.75 n.55 Fcrd of Am i-i.oo n .11 Grl Cdn Oil 6.S5 Gen Motors 73.12V :-5 Grt Lakes Pp 16.50 Gull cda p. 7.'.0 Greyhound 22JO rdon Hawker Sid CO r .m Hur Eric 29.25 Hiram Walker 61V )5 Imp Oil 37.55 -1 Imasca 25.00 da "9 Int Nickel nes 2 ib Inl Pipe rgreavss Inv Grp A 9.00 I.Sl Int UIII Ind Accept 19.75 2.95 Laurenlide 13.50 .13 Kelly Doug A 7.50 TRIALS LcDb '5 9 Loblaw A 7.CO 51 00 Met Slorcs 20.25 el U 25 Massey Ferq U.B7" McMillan Bloa gar 5.87' a Moore Corp -17.75 Molscns A 37.75 42 75 Mclsons B 37.12V 21.25 North i Cent i 61 Power Corp 11.75 1J 5n Price Co 10.00 20.50 Rilhmans 22.25 21.50 St. Law Corp SD.C'J d 00 Snell CDA 9575 7 75 Simpson's 25.25 7 17' a Simo Sears d.10 Steel ol Cda .''-.75 1.75 Selkirk A U.12V ow Texaco t 1 60 Trans PD 33. s Pld 11.1213 Trans Cda PD 15 75 Union Gas 13. nl .1.30 Union Oil -A s 10.37V; Versafilo Mfg 6 'iJ1' rd il.U' 15.50 Union Car V.75 28 Weslor.'s B 31.55 V.'oodward's A 17 67' 3 Cdn Seed A.CO Gas T 15 Zcnilh Else 3.13 ms 31 VI BANKS e 3! il Cdn Imp 57 71 15 fC1 Nsva Scotia -'1.75 A 3. 14.75 Tor-Dom 31.75 rk stocks an Sccnrillca nt Cannda) 1W.JS 30 Golds 27.1 JB r.rf By Gene SMeUlUS A NEW PROCESS FOR SMELTING COPPER AND NICKEL IS NOT ONLY CHEAPER AND MORE EFFICIENT, BUT IS VIRTUALLY POLLUTION-FREE. COSTINS ONLY AS AS CONVEN-; TIONAL UNITS, IT REFINES, CONVERTS AND REMOVES SLAG IN ONLY ONE A firm plans drilling big well CALGARY fCP) Union Oil Co. of Canada Ltd. today announced plans to drill an exploratory well which may turn out to he the deepest hole ever drilled in Canada. To be drilled to a projected deplh of feel, the well will be located in the Nose Creek area of Alberta 55 miles southwest of Grande Prairie. Drilling is scheduled to begin in September. The join venture involves seven companies, including Scurry-Rainbow Oil Ltd.. North Canadian Oils Ltd., Alminex Lkl., Calgary Crude Oil Ltd., Canadian Export Gas and Oil Ltd., and Quasar Petroleum Dec. 58 higher 93 May :3 higher 1.03 Month-Ent 0HIPE TRUCKLOAD 1 Clearance Aspenite I0ARD 3.49 R.L. Cdn Nominated LAC LA P.ICIIE, Alta. fCPi-.1 i m Diicharmc, immediate past president of the Metis Association of Alberta, was nominated Saturday lo represent the Lilicra! party in Athabasca constituency in the next federal G.F. Cdn Vicke Marlin !2 ChryUer Maclntyre 51.03 C.P.R. MIdnm Balh Intern Moqul 9 25 Ccr.s Gas Nu Wo'i) Ho.nei 9 '5 fdn W Na Aiivyifl .17 Diit Sraar lie A' Columcf ii Dam Br dq W. Copper i 15 n0mtar floranda 33 75 Nominate 5W Dom Tpx' Narlex .15 Dom Store New Yo (Supplied By Richard Amr T flnd T -H 75 Scars Anaccr.da 17. CO Sic) Oil r Brjlh Slefll 23 151 j Tfixni value MONTREAL (CP) United Slates dollar in terms of Canadian funds up 1-32 lo 5-1C. Pound sterling up to SULfVK-RlCff fROCfSSeO 70P800VCE YORK (CP) Canadian dollar up '.i nl 45-6-1 n terms of U.S. funds. Pound sterling up 1-32 at SALESMEN REQUIRED! One for our complete line of Molor Trucks nnd One for our complete inn of Farm Equipment All flliKjo GunrrmlrnrJ Mrnlhl.' Vrilum-? if> .10 Inriinl fl7.1 29 21. 3 15 Ullli'iri 10450 ofl 301 oft .09 Volume W JOCK FOR ALL n r i T n n p P r f J inn 1 1 p p i i r rj Contact] 1C. G. Supina or R. H. House Slfti Intornolionn Sa P% Snrvicn BnSjittjJI 304 Stafford PEMMICAN CLUB MEMBERS H Hw arn to bi? prnsenl H M at the funeral of I FRED A. EWING 1 i TUESDAY! AUG. 1st 1 B MARTIN BROTHERS MEMORIAL CHAPEL H 703 13 SI. No. Hi D CKCK Radio, Saskatchewan's No. 1 station requires an experienced, mature Country and Western jock immediately. Saska chcwan's biggest all 1 audience. Send resume and audition Icipo to: D. P. Aloxcindor, Production Manager CKCK Radio P.O. Box BUILDERS MARKET LTD. "LfrHBBIOOE'S INDEPl.'ldtNT BUtlDINO SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS" 133 St. N 357.5444 ;