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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 22, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Trade agreement Plan study predicted at meet on B.C. ad TUMITC TVTIvnn'r. 1IV7O .rlnli _ __ Saturday. Junt 22, 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD -13 NEW YORK TIMES SERVICE MOSCOW, JUNE 20 With President Nixon due to arrive next Thursday for his third meeting with Leonid I. Brezhnev, there is an uneasy feeling in some Soviet quarters that the preparations for the conference have not progressed far enough. Well placed Soviet sources have observed privately that in comparison with the last two meetings, negotiations are dragging down to the last few days and it is uncertain whether a number of the planned agreements will be achieved. "In 1972, Kissinger had been here and a month ahead of time we knew pretty well what would happen, but this time it is still not clear even observed one Soviet source. Both sides are predicting a general 10-year trade agreement, similar to such Soviet accords with Britain, France, West Germany and other trade partners. Such agreements set out general principle and guidelines for trade but do not provide for specific deals. A three year trade agreement, concluded after Nixon's, 1972 visit to Moscow, was never fully carried out because a provision reducing United States import tariffs on Soviet goods has not been approved by congress. The two sides are also ex- pected to conclude an agree- ment in principle for a ban on underground nuclear tests above a certain threshold of explosive power, though talks are understood still to be un- der way. The more complicated area of strategic arms control is said by both sides to be some way off. Earlier this week Defense Secretary James R. Schlesinger said the American government had not finished formulating its own position though he held out some hope for striking a deal to limit the numbers of multi headed intercontinental rockets to be deployed on both sides. Lesser agreements in the areas of shipping or energy cooperation, evidently on magnetohydrodynamics or the gasification of coal, were also said to be up in the air. As a result, the Soviet press buildup has been much more modest than in 1973. WANTED SCRAP IRON Now Paying More For All Types Of Scrap Metal Farm Industrial Anything Made of Ironl IRON Truck Crane Service National Salvage Company LIMITED NEW LOCATION 206-33rd Street North Phone 328-1721 "Scrap is Our Business" practices VICTORIA (CP) Ian McLeod, former advertising manager for Woodward's Stores Ltd. in Vancouver, has been hired by the provincial government to conduct a study of advertising practices in British Columbia. In making the announcement Friday, Consumer Services Minister Phyllis Young said the purpose of the study will be to gather information on the standards employed by the media in accepting advertising copy for publication to B.C. consumers. She said the project is scheduled to be completed during the next three months. The studies will include newspapers, magazine and direct mail houses, other publishers and radio and television stations, she said. Cafe owner loses battle with board TORONTO (CP) Steve Necheff, who gave away free beer to persons who ate in his east-end restaurant, has admitted defeat and closed his business. Mr. Necheff said in an interview Friday he is debt- ridden and "I just can't fight them any longer." His one-man protest against Ontario liquor laws began early this month when he decided to give away free beer to persons who bought meals. People poured into his restaurant, but so did police, who confronted him with 10 charges of serving beer without a licence. Mr. Necheff said he gave up after Toronto Hydro cut off electrical service because of a overdue bill. His other debts include for telephone service, in rent, for food, for gas and to his butcher. In developing the administrative staff for its billion dollar Athabasca Tar Sands Project. Syncrude is currently seeking qualified applicants for the following positions SENIOR SYSTEMS CONTROL ANALYST Edmonton ANALYST Edmonton identifies, selects, and develops feasible automated applications utilizing associ- ated maths systems and computer tech- niques Leads and participates in the study design and implementation of the systems project Responsible for the development of adequate testing documentation and procedural controls for user and operating staff Qualifications University graduate or equivalent with courses in computer and systems tech- nology. 5 to 10 years of general business experience, preferably in development or analytical work including 2 to 4 years -of experience in systems and programming ESTIMATOR Fort McMurray Prepare estimates, forecasts and budgets under supervision of Senior Cos! Engineer Qualifications Technologist or equival- ent with minimum of 3 years estimating in construction or engmeermg STAFF AUDITOR Edmonton Under limited "Supervision of the In- ternal Auditor, performs as required the audijmg of all operations including contractors involves some travel Qualifications CA graduate with mini- mum 2 years related con- struction audit experience or R1 A or CG A graduate with considerable related To perform construction cost analysis for identification of specific assets Responsible for identification and establishment of all asset records for plant equipment Qualifications Minimum 2nd or 3rd year R I A or C G A with 3-4 years accounting ex- perience ANALYST Fort McMurray Performs analytical and accounting projects to assist Administrator, performs audit and attest function In the field about 50% of the time moni- toring contractor action Qualifications 2nd or 3rd year R I A or C G A with 2-3 years of experience ACCOUNTING TRAINEE Edmonton Under the direction of the General Accountant to handl" varied accounting projects and develop the skills required to handle control analyst position Qualifications R 1 A o1 ex Minimum 2nd year or C G A wiih 1 year All positions ofler an attractive benefits parcel'- new office environment ami the Opportunities which lie with Itv dynamic Syncrude proiTt interested and qualified in any of the above positions should forward a com- plete resume includmp education experience and salary history to Aronson Employment Co-orchnalriT Synrrude Canada i-ld 9915 108 Street Edmonton Alberta T5K 2GB Syncrude Copper effect on hogs studied EDMONTON (CP) While recent consumer attention has been focused on potential health hazards from lead in electric kettles, agricultural scientists have been studying the effect of copper on hogs. Dr. A. G. Castell, a swine nutritionist at the federal research station, Melfort, Sask., says research in several countries since 1950 has confirmed that an increase in the level of cop- per in diets fed to feeder pigs often will improve their growth rate and efficiency feed conversion up to market weight. But unlike the United King- dom, where a copper-supple- mented diet for pigs has been widely accepted, the method has not won favor in the United States and Canada, where different feeds and feeding systems are used, he said. In both Canada and the U.S. the use of "growth- promoting" levels of copper is illegal. In 1970 the Canada Com- mittee on Animal Nutrition co-ordinated an experiment at 10 establishments where copper-enriched diets were fed to swine. There was con- siderable variation in the results obtained. "It was apparent to some degree at all units that copper had a relaively greater benefi- cial effect during the early growth period, prior to 100- pound liveweight, than during the later Dr. Castell said. At several test stations pigs receiving the copper diets showed poorer performance during the finishing period than those fed equivalent base diets. Dr. Castell said the liver content of pigs on un- supplemented diets ranged between 18 and 727 parts per million, while those fed copper supplements ranged between 20 and parts per million. "As the federal government has set the maximum tolerance for copper in pig liver at a level of approx- imately 500 parts per million, it is apparent that continuous feeding of high copper diets to market weight can result in levels in the liver exceeding this limit. ONLY 5 DAYS LEFT... TO PAY YOUR CITY TAXES City Property Taxes are now due and must be paid paid by p.m. Friday, June 28th or a penalty of 1% per month (July to 2% for November and 2% for December will be assessed on all overdue taxes. It is to your advantage to take care of your taxes now! CITY of LETHBRIDGE New Stampede Park Grandstand And Track Bring You Closer To Stampede Action Than Ever Before Seats on three levels give you an unobstructed view of the world famous rodeo, chuckwagon races, stage show and thorough- bred races. Dining and bar facilities are available in the glass- enclosed, air-conditioned Clubhouse while you watch the afternoon and evening performances. AFTERNOON PERFORMANCES Every Day at p.m. The continent's leading Rodeo stars compete for the largest prize money in the world. New Rodeo arena brings you closer to all the thrilling events than ever Before. EVENING PERFORMANCES Every night at p.m. The Calgary Stampede's renowned Chuckwagon Races kick-off an evening of excitement. The new, lengthened track will provide for added heights in excitement when the best rigs in the world go after the coveted championship. The Young Canadians Of The Calgary Stampede headline a fast-paced stage show featuring a Salute to Aviation. The new stage, lighting and sound system will enhance the glamour of this great family show. CLUBHOUSE 1 I 1 SO (Children Enclosure I or evening Date Desired No. of ticket years and under .TO! occupying a seat ickets good for rush seats or standing room afternoon (Children 6 years Come For The Good Times Come For The Sheer Exhub- erance of A Friendly City at Play. Come To The Most Original Exhibition Of IK Kmtf MAKE YOUR PLAHS FOR THE 14 CALGARY STAMPEDE MOW HIGHLIGHTS OF THE 74 STAMPEDE FLAK SQUMff A Salute to Aviation a look at yester- day, today and the future in flight. CHILDREN'S DAY July 5 12 Children 14 and under admitted to Stampede Park and the special Grand- stand show free until a.m. SATURDAY MORNING ROUND-UP July 13th a.m. Special rodeo and chuckwagon races. Featuring High School Rodeo finals. INDIAN VILLAGE A brand new location. Larger than ever before A unique exposition of the great Indian nations. FRONTIER CASINO Blackjack, roulette, crown anchor 10 a.m. to a.m. non-stop action. GIANT FUN MIDWAY The world famous Royal American Show this year with a new emphasis on entertaining family fun. 116 FOUR EXrinUTS A thousand-and-one things to see. du, taste, and enjoy. LIVESTOCK EXHIRITS The finest beef and dairy cattle, sheep, swine and horses from all parts of the continent brought together for judging and sale. This year Agriscope 74 presents "Poultry on Parade." STAMPEDE CORRAL This year the new home of Women's World, Photo Salon, School Work and Arts Alive. CASH DRAWS AND PRIZES The chance of a lifetime in the Kinsmen Car Awards. S75.000 Pot 0' Gold and Chuckwagon Sweepstake. ______I ;