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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 3, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, May 3, 197J THE IETHBRIDGE HEBAID 21 Prices on TSE slightly higher Study shows foreign firms Livestock use Canada as supply depot report TOEONTO (CP) Investors showed little reaction to the fed- eral government's long-awaited policy on foreign investment in Canada as the Toronto stock market scored only fractional gainr in slow mid-morning trad- ing today. The industrial index was up .23 to 197.77 and western oils .38 to 214.11. Golds dropped .42 to 181.22 and base metals .15 to 95.90 One trader said the federal budget to be presented to Par- liament Monday appears to be the main concern of many investors. "Many investors have with- drawn to the sidelines until the budget is he said. Trading was light with only shares changing hands by 11 a.m.. down from at the same time Tuesday. Steel, industrial mining, com- munication, beverage and pipe- line stocks moved moderately higher while banking, chemical, merchandising and real estate issues drifted fractionally lower. Magna Electronics was up '4 to Bell Vi to Hud- son's Bay Oil and Gas to Mean to Sea- grams Vi to and Moore Vi to Peoples Department Stores dropped '2 to Walker- Gooderham to Slater, Walker Vi to 521. Ranger !a to SIB'.'z. Falconbridge 'i to and Noranda to LIGHT TRADE MONTREAL Prices on the Montreal stock market Man Mounded in Fernie shoot-out FERNIE, B.C. (CP) A 34- year-old Timmins, Ont. man was wounded by RCMP offi- cers in the aftermath of a shoot-out in this southeastern British Columbia community. Gerald Joseph Larche was shot by police when they tried to apprehende a suspect who had hidden in a wooded area near a subdivision. Larche was later charged with using a firearm in a man- ner dangerous to others. He was reported in satisfactory condition in hospital today. The charge was laid in con- nection with the wounding Sat- urday night of James LaPlante, 27, of Fernie, whose condition was reported as improving today. RCMP said LaPlante was Mt by a bullet from a .357 magnum pistol. advanced fractionally in all sec- tors but banks in light morning trading today. On index, industrials were up .45 to 202.74, Utilities .54 to 161.43, papers .18 to 34.44 and the composite .34 to 201.21. Banks continued to slip, declin- ing .85 to 262.73. Combined volume on the Montreal and Canadian stock exchanges at 11 a.m. was j shares, compared with shares at the same time Tuesday. Falconbridge Nickel was off IVz to Grafton Group Hi to i Premier Cablcvision Hi to i S17V2. Bruck A 1 to Dome Petroleum to It, and j Banque d'Epargne to Wajax rose 7a to Inter- national Nickel '2 to and Credit Fonder >i to S75Vi. Up 3s each were Rank of Montreal to Brascan to S227k. Genslar to S15 and Steel Co. of Canada to SSOVi. SHARP RISE NEW YORK (AP) Stock market prices rose sharply today in response to an uncon- firmed report in a Paris news- paner that the U.S., in secret talks with North Vietnam, had proposed a seven-day truce in the Vietnam war. Trading was moderate. The Dow Jone average of 30 industrials, which had been off nearly a point earlier, was up 8.51 a't 943.71 by noon. The gainers included motors, mail-order and retail, farm im- plements, oils, air- lines. tobaccos, and drugs. Rub- ber issues were lower. Noon prices on the New York Stock Exchange's most-active list included Sperry Rand up at General Motors, up 1 at and Eghyl Corp., up Vis at Among Canadian issues. In- ternational Nickel added V4 to Walker Gooderham Vi to and Canadian Pacific '4 to i. On the American Stock Ex- change, Brascan rose ?i to By PAUL JACKSON OTTAWA The federal gov- j crnment's mammoth 523-page background study on foreign j ownership appears to come to I the conclusion that as far as natural resource industries are concerned Canadians are, in- deed, basically hewers of wood and drawers of water. However, w h i 1 e suggesting that foreign corporations often use Canada as a supply depot for raw materials to feed their huge manufacturing complexes back home, the study takes firmly objective and rather une- motional look at the situation. Certainly, if the study upsets anyone, it will likely be the fer- vent Canadian economic nation- alist rather than the oil baron in his Calgary boardroom or the multinational corporation execu- tive in New York. The second paragraph of the study's first introductory page immediately pints out the ex- tent of foreign ownership in Canada. Foreign control of the petroleum industry exceeds 90 per cent. Some 65 per cent of the mining and smelting indus- try in Canada is controlled from abroad. About 80 per cent of foreign control over Canadian Miscellaneous quotations Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Doherty. McCuaig Limited) LAST RID OR SALE a.m WESTERN OILS Gas Alminex Alta East Asamera Ashland BP Oil Gas Can Soulh Cdn Ex Ges Cdn Homestd Cdn Ind Gas Oil Cdn super Cdn Long Is Charter Chieftan Dome Pete Gt Plains Gf Cdn Oil Lcchiel North Cdn Oil Numac Panctin Pe1e Pan Ocean Ranger Scurry Rain Spooner a.m. Quotes) Hud Bay Oil manufacturing and natural re- source industries rests in the United States. Between 1945 and 1967, the book value of United States lor.gterm investment in Canada rose from just under billion to 528 billion, with the direct investment portion increasing from about 52 billion to bil- lion. About half the increase in U.S. direct investment in this period was for development of Canada's natural resources. More highlights: Of the 59.7 billion employed in the petroleum and natural gas industry at the end of 1967, a total of billion, or 74 per cent was controlled by non-resi- dents. United States residents i controlled some billion, or i 31 per cent, of the non-residents share. In the mining and smelting industries, total capital em- ployed at the end of 1M7 was billion. A total of mil- (Supplied by Canada Department of Agriculture) On offer to II a.m. 125 cattle. Receipts mostly slaughter cattle. Trade strong and active. Good and choice butcher steers FUNERALS STON'.JKCK A grave side j service for Roland Henry Ston- I jerk, beloved son of Mr. and i Mrs. William Stonjeck of 833 7th St. S. who died suddenly in the city Wednesday, April 26, 11972, at the age of 18 years, was 1 held at p.m. Saturday with 1 Pastor W. Schocpp officiating. Interment was in Mountain View Cemetery. Martin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, was in charge of the ar- rangements. IN MEMORIAMS meeting keen demand, prices j silAFFK 25 cents or more higher, grade i for clyra Me] and yield considered. Good and jovetj wjfc Gf Funeral service Shafer, be- HIM' In loving memory ol a dear husband, father, grand- father and great-grandfather, Goldwin Hill, who passed ftway May 3, 1971. Quietly remembered day, Sadly missed along life's way. Just as he was he will always bo. Treasured in our memory. remembered by h i r wife, soas and daughters. grandchildren and great- grandchildren- choice butcher heifers meeting good demand at steady rates. All classes of cows meeting good demand, prices 50 cents or more higher with heifery kinds to 28.75. Choice pteers 36.50 to 37.30; ______ SKARONSKI In lovlnp late ,1 o h n memory of a dear father and siiafor Of Calgary who died in mother. John and Martha. good 33.50 to 36.50; medium 32.50 to 34. Choice heifers 54.36 to 35.10; good 33 to 34. Good cows 27.50 to 28.50; me- dium 26 to 27; canners and cut- tors 22 to 25. Good heavy feeder steers over 900 Ibs. 35 to 36. Butcher hogs sold Tuesday 29.45 base price. the city Friday, April 28, 1972, at the age of 83 years, was held i at id a.m. Monday, May 1, 1972, odd i in the Christensen Chapel with j Bishop Ruedon Selk officiating. Pallbearers were R. Wayne El- Gr In i.10 Hud Bay Oil 1975 12.25 5.10 40.25 Hugh Russell Husky Oil Husky Oil B Hi'sky Oil War Inler Prov Pipe Inter Prov Steel Kaiser Res MGF Manage Pacific Pete .57 Rainier 5 00 Telcdyne 4-75 10.00 West Cdn Seed 7.00 3435 While Yukon 13.62M Westfield l.iO 640 CALGARY 1.59 Acroll "0 S.SO Borcns Oil .03V: 14.00 Madison -15 15.25 North Cont -02 !2l2Vi West Warner -50 PIPE LINE STOCKS Gr Eq Invest Gr F Invest Mutual Mutual Ac Mutual Gr F Nat Rei H W Fin N W Gr Principal Gr Royfund Temp Gr 475 United Ac 7 oo Universal Sav 3 Vanguard i Cmnw Vent VANCOUVER rn MINES Shares 3.w J.39, ]jon sorne g5 per cent, was con- lity 7.36 B.OB TT S 2S.35 15.75 41.371 5.10 1J.5D 10.50 3-E5 2.50 32.50 12.18 13.31 5.72 6.25 5.79 A.37 5.BO 6-38 7.13 7.79 5.03 5.53 6.13 6.74 B.02 8.S1 10.51 11.52 and Canadian Marconi to West Pete MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIES 6.10 1.35 5 30 10.00 53.00 72.25 20.00 15.75 13.12VJ 2E.OO 5.50 72.50 73.00 J1.25 79.00 AnuV AtlBS Bath Horse Brycon Churchill Copper Croyden Dankoe Dclly Vard-n Pyramid Silver Standard Trojan yaM Coppei Aquataine Brinco Cdn Brew Cdn Brew Cdn Pad! Crowsnesi Cycjnus A Cygnus B Falcon C' Genstar Home A Alta Gi Alta Gas Pfd Alta Nat Gas Inland Nat Gas N end C Gas N and C B Pfd Giiz Metro Gaz Metro A Trans Cda Trans Cda B Trans Cda A Trans Cda War WC Traiu- WC Trans Wrs 9. MUTUAL FUNDS All Cdn Com B.49 All Cdn Divid 9.49 AM Cdn Vent Amr Gr F AGF Special Cdn in Fund Col Mutual 12.ro Cmnw Inter 1.175 Cmnw Lev 30.B7'A Corp Invest 31.35 -i In s; F _ _ 1750 Dreyfus F U.S. 13.17 14-43 West Expior 57.00 31.00 35.25 24.50 23.50 5.SD rojan alley WC Res INDUSTRIALS Block Bros 3.20 .13 .65 .35 1.10 7. BO 8.25 .15 1.36 .27 6.55 .OS 6.83 7.50 i HVS Interior Brew 19.B7V2 5.62V; 3.00 3.60 496 Paclfic w Air 679 7.46 Stampede Intl Res 15.28 OILS 3.BE 06 Albany Oil Plains Pel. Toronto mines, industrials fSnpplied By Richardson SecnriticK of Canada) LAST BID OR SALE a.m. OuoTesI Quotas! a.m. Quotes) MINES Acme Advocate Asb. Akaitchi l.fiO Winnipeg rector gets Alta. post WINNIPEG (CP) Rev. Raymond Roy, rector of the Cathedral of St. Boniface, today was named to succeed Bishop Edward Gagnon in the See of St. Paul, Alta. Bishop Gagnon has resigned the See to accept a position as rector of the Pontifical Cana jdian College In Rome. leadership in process systems independent problem analysis vely and work in a leom in the operation of process PROCTOR GAMBLE CELLULOSE, LTD. Has Immediate openings for the following positions a! itl bleached Icraft pulp mill In Grande Prairie. ENVIRONMENT CONTROL ENGINEER Responsibilities to include: to provide effective technical support in waste treatment, to develop and manage training program! for successful operation of waste treatment facilities, to work with governmental and con- suiting agencies, Qualifications: chemical, mechanical or chemically oriented sanitary engineer with several years experience. knowledge of environmental control functions, air and water pollution problems in the kraft pulp in- dustry, experience in work wih consulting and regulatory agencies a definite asset, PRODUCTION ENGINEER Responsibilities include to demon5trate operation, ability and initiative of and solutions, --ability io communicate atmosphere, to train non-manager equipment. Qualifications: Graduote engineer with a basic discipline of chemical, mechanical, civil or electrical engineering, -5 8 years experience in process induitries including a portion at a supervisory level, pulp mill experience desirable but not sssentiat, PRODUCT QUALITY MANAGtR Reipontibilities ro include: to coordinate overall quality control efforts of Hie manufacturing units to prevent and eliminate finished product quality problems, ability to manage a Central Control laboratory, to communicate direcly with Technical and groups to facilitate translation of customer specifications to viable procesv'produet standards. Qualifications: chemicol engineer with rich history of pulp mill experience, Experience in working and communicating, both orally and in writing., with people on o team basis, Experience in statistical quality control systems and their applications, of independent thinking and development. Anlieipated dolo of employment for any of the listed positions would brt July 1, 1972. Applications should bn submitted in writing not later than May 10, 1972, to: Personnel Manager Proctor and Gambia CelluloM, ltd. R. R. No. 2, GRANDE PRAIRIE, Alberto. Brunswick Canada Tung. Cassiar Central Pal. Con west Cons. Rambler Coin Lake Cochenour Dickcnson Mines Denison Mines Deer Horn DJEldona Dome Mines Donalds Discovery Mines East Malariic Has! Sullivan Falconbridge Frobex First Maritime- Giant f.K. 4.25 1.01 7.70 1.85 Pine Point Placer Dev. P.C. Exp. Quebec Man Ravrock Radiore Rio Algom Roman Corp. Sherrilt Gordon Silver Miller Steep RocK Tck Corp. Texmont Upper Canada .31 Vi Western Mines .60 Wright Hargrea .25 WHIroy Wlndta Granduc Headway R Hollinger Hudson Bay M-S 23.62' Hydra Ex. Iron Bay .95 1.25 2.92 81.35 .23 .05 ft.If) 2.00 3.90 6-00 43.25 Yellowknife Beor Zenmoc INDUSTRIALS Abltlbl 2.10 -1.00 1.15 1.19 .09 Alcan Algoma Steel Atco Ind Allan Sugar Agra Ind Bell Tel Brazil Trac B.C. Tel Burns B.C. Forest B.C. Sugar Bow Valley CAE Jollet Quebec Kerr Addtson Key Anscon Labrador Lake Shore Lanqis Silver Madsen R.L. Malartic G.F. Martin McNeely Maclnryre Mela Midrim Intern Moqul Nu West Homes New At he ?B 9.50 11 .10.50 2.50 Crin Jrew He Calumet W. Horse Copper Noranda Northgate 2.55 37.50 6.00 Chemceit Co! Cellulose Cat Power Ccron Credit C.WN.. Gas Cdn Irtdust Cdn Marconi Cdn Vickers Chrysler CPR Cominco Cons Bath Cons Gas Cdn. N. Gas Dist Sea Dom Bridge Domtar Dom Textile Dom Stores Dome Pete .24 Dolasco 34.62Vi Cable 39.25 Fd of Arner 3.35 Gt Cdn Oil Gen Motors 1.12 Gt Lakes Pap .30 Gulf Oil Cds 17.17V; Greyhound 8.00 Hawker Sid 14.B7V2 Huron, Erie .06 Hiram Walk 2.00 Imperial Oil 5.25 Imasca lnt Nickel lnt Pipe Inv Gp A lnt Utilities Indus! Accept Laurentide Kelly Doug A Loeb Loblaw A Metro Stores Massey Ferg McMillan Bloe Mccre Corp Molsons A Molsons B North Cent Power Ccrp ice Co Law Corp Ml CDA Simpson's Simp Sear! Steel of Can Selkirk A Texaco Traders Gp A Trans Mtn Pp Trans Can Pp Union Gas Union Oil Versatile Mfg Westeel Union Car Weston's B Woodward1; 21.75 13.37V: 10.37' i 13.50 41 .62Vs 22.50 62.75 U.mi 26.75 20.00 30.00 7.37'.; 7.75 4.30 1.1D i.is 15.00 15.25 3.15 11.50 26.37V; 26.50 17.25 M.OO 6.40 78.00 17.12V! 25. 63', 2 1B.62V2 2.70 22.25 42.62'A 21.00 31.62V2 31.42VJ 45.75 19.50 13.87Vi i.GQ 3.90 19.37V! 13.00 9.75 B. 12V'2 19.00 25-50 25.75 27.00 31.37V3 46. M 17.62V2 34.00 4300 14.25 42.121'j 4.50 20-00 16.00 19.62V3 west Cdn Sd 18.25 zenith Etec BANKS 25.5-9 Can Imperial 13 00 Montreal If, f5 Nova Scotia 14.62Vi Royal 34.50 Tor-Dom 39.00 33.50 32.03 New York stocks trolled by non-residents. U.S. residents controlled S2.9 billion, or 85 per cent, of the non-resi- dents share. The study says its investiga- tions led it to believe that big foreign controlled firms are par- ticularly concentrated in petro- leum and coal products, where there are 24 firms with average assets of million; smelting and refining, 28 firms with aver- age assets of million; pri- mary metals, 60 firms with av- erage assets of S52 million; and metal mining, 63 firms with av- rage assets of S31 million. It says that the average size of mining firms controlled by non-residents is more than five times larger by all standards of measurement than that of firms controlled by Canadians. Aver- ge assets for foreign controlled firms in 1967 were million compared to million for Ca- nadian-controlled companies. Although foreign controlled firms in this category represent about 11.5 per cent of total firms, they own some 60 per cent of industry assets. The study says it is easy to find the reasons for the massive grasp foreign companies have tried to obtain of natural re- source particu- larly of Canada's resource in- dustries. "The investor frequently 'ants secure access to raw or semi-processed materials for his processing or fabricating plant in the United States, Eu- rope or Japan, prompting him to establish a vertical corporate chain leading backwards to his source of supply. 'Canada's abundant natural resources and relative political stability help to attract foreign investors who are interested in obtaining a secure and ample source of supply. In the case of United States investors, geo- graphic proximity may be a fur- ther consideration." It says that compared to some countries which are also rich in natural resources, Canada seems to be relatively well ad- vanced in its ability to provide investors with the infrastructure roads, railways and air- strips and the skilled technical for explora- tion and development. Another factor is low Cana- dian taxes on resource extrac- tion. While the study says that low taxes may, of course, per- suade invesfors to come here rather than go to another coun- try, it also points out that lower taxes may simply provide a "gratuitous benefit" to foreign investors who would have been quite prepared to extract Cana- dian resources without special tax concessions. All the love you gave us, In happy bygone years. The comfort of your presence In days of ioys and tears. Each sacrifice you had to make liott, Wayne Murray, Melvin R. Along the path you trod HTnlotn "Pnlc-Viniwi Tc liv ttlOSR Grain prices Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (CP) Rape- seed prices moved up slightly it mid-session on the Winnipeg 5rain Exchange today on a ;ood volume of local and com- mission house buying with some exporter interest. Flax prices advanced frac- tionally on a while the rest lack of offers of the market was quiet and featureless. Volume trade Tuesday was bushels of flax, of rapeseed and of rye. Mid-session prices: Flax: May higher 2.7534; July 1 higher 2.77; Oct. 5s high- er 2.771.sB; Nov. Va higher 2.7GE. Rapeseed Vancouver: June lower 2.G3-6A; Sep. 1U Rapeseed Thunder Bay: May 1 higher 2.59V4B; July 1 higher 2.59B; Oct. -i higher 2.55E; Nov. unchanged 2.53B. Oats: May unchanged 69A; July unchanged G9A; Oct. not May unchanged not open: Oct. Belsheim, Dr. Melvin Belsheim, Bruce Shaler and Ron Hume, j Interment was in the Queen's Park Cemetery, Calgary. Chris- tensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Directors of Funeral Ser- vice, was in charge of the ar- i rangements. 1 BROWN' Funeral service for Frank Brown, beloved hus- band of Mrs. Elizabeth Brown of Magrath who died at Leth- bridge Thursday, April 27, 1972, j at the age of 80 years, was held at 2 p.m. Tuesday, May 2, j 1972, in the Magrath Lutheran Church with Rev. Leon Zim- merman officiating. Pallbearers were Ener Jorgensen, Robert Shaw. Blaine Neilson, Kenneth and Albert Robinson and Hans Raasch. Interment was in the Magrath Cemetery. Cliristensen Salmon Funeral Home Ltd., Di- rectors of Funeral Service, was U3 charge of the arrangements. PUHL Requiem mass for Mrs. Terezia Puhl, beloved wife of the late Mr. Kalman Puhl who died in the city Monday, April 24, 1972, after a brief ill- ness at the age of 84 years, was said at a.m. Friday in St. Basil's Roman Catholic Church with Rev. Bruce Field (he celebrant. Paiibearers were sons Ferdinand, Joseph. George, Albert. Charles and j William Puhl. Interment was in j Mountain View Cemetery. Mar- tin Bros. Ltd., Directors of Fu- neral Service, was in charge of arrangements. Is remembered by those who loved you As you rest In peace with God Helen Ondrik and family Mrs. Alice Brown and family. 1313 PAPP In loving memor of a loving son, Tibor (Ted Papp, who passed away Apri 30, 1971. Time will never heal our grie Our love for him was far to deep. We cannot forget him, wi don't even try Our memories of him wil never die. loved and sadly miss by mom and dad. 112: open. Barley: July unchanged l.HUB. Rye: May 3i lower 1.02'iB; July Vi lower 1.02'i; Oct. Is lower l.OMsA. Grain quotes Tuesday (basis High Low Close .Flax May 275 2743i 275 Jly 276 276 Oct 276Vi 276 276'i Nov 2751i Kapeseert Vancouver Jun CARD OF THANKS CRABB We wish to ex- tend our sincere thanks to the doctor and the nurses of St. Michael's Hospital (second east wing) for their kindness during his illness and stay in the hos- pital. Many thanks to friends and relatives who visited End sent get well cards. Crabb ST. and family. 1266 265! Sep 2571.i Nov 257 Vz 255 2571-z Jan 25134 Rapeseed Thunder Bay May Beef futures WINNIPEG (CP) Live beef futures close Tuesday. May 36.50; Jly 35.40; Sep 33.60B Monday's volume: 14 con- tracts. SpilJ blamed for foul taste JASPER (CP) A fuel spi at Canadian National Railways roundhouse here was the caus of the foul taste found in som fish caught in the Athabasc River, it was announced hen George Baldwin, assistant si perintendent of Jasper Nation; Park, said the fuel was dumpe into the river accidental! sometime during the winter. CM investigators were unabl to uncover the actual circun stances, he said. The fold-tasting fish were re ported about 10 days ago. 258Vi 258Vi Jly Oct Nov Oats May Jly Oct Barley May 109' Jiy Oct Rye May Jiy Oct 2545's 109-': 102'i 101V2 1095 1021} 101U 258Vi 258 234 'i 253 fi9 nr.i 102 102'i 101 Vi COLUMBIA BENEFICIAL HOLDINGS LTD. NOTICE TO SHAREHOLDERS An important notice to shareholders of record on April 7, 1972, was mailed on April 25, 1972. In the event that you have not received this notice, would you please request a copy from the Company. Thank You. COLUMBIA BENEFICIAL HOLDINGS LTD. NWL Financial Corporation ltd. 2600 1177 West Hostinas Street Vancouver, B.C. 688-2231 Belh Steel Chrysler ConiE.il Duncnt GV. Gull (Supplied By Richardson Securities of Canada) 10925 20 Golds 181.2S oft .38 70 TO Base Met 95.91 ctf .14 117.871'! 15 W Oils 215.61 up I E8 30 131'-' Volume NEW YORK AVERAGES wcxiiwuiin 39.50 30 InduSt 943.71 up B.S1 Slnghouse Elec 50 Rails 254.98 up .46 us 31.50 15 Utilities 109.60 oft .25 TORONTO AVERAGES 65 Strcks 350.85 up 1.63 Indusi l'B.36 up -SB Volume ANNOUNCEMENT! PACIFIC PETROLEUMS LTD. 43.00 19.62V) 31-50 34.12'' 62.25 Sears Std Oil of N.J. Texas Gulf Texas Cf' Wickes Ccrp Montciomerv Ward 23.371; NW INVESTMENTS LTD. NW EQUITY FUND ITD. NW GROWTH FUND ITD. NW FINANCIAL FUND ITD. For n confidential discussion tall or write j DICK BATEMAN, 6CK- 10 St. S., Ufhbridge Ph. 327-5137 AUTOMOBILE SALESMAN Progressive dealership handling complete Ford cars and trucks, invites applications fn potent professionals to fill two small, well-trained sales force. ine of corn- vacancies on their BY PROFESSIONAL, WE REFER TO A STATE OF MIND, RATHER THAN EXPERIENCE II you hove n solid record of occomplishment, and are cliallcngod by the conci-pt of contributing to further growth" of n 300 to 400 new car operation, in excellent focilitios which dominate, their rural location, wo ofler unique opporluniiies with above average earning potential. Reply giving complete resume to BOX S, LETHBRIDGE HERALD NEWS DIRECTOR CRANBROOK day Publica t i o n Kimberley president, William Taylor, has announced appointment of Mrs. Anne Edwards of Cranhrcok as news director for its three area publications, inch) ding the Cranbrook Courier. By Gene Fawcette tsorAUP COLO HAND AND BODY WARMERS, USING SPECIAL SOLID FUEL STICKS, BURN FOR UP TO 20 HOURS, DEPENDING ON SIZE. THE STICKS SIVE CONTINU- OUS HEAT AND CAN BE EXTINGUISHED AND THEN REIGN ITED ANY NUMBER OF TIMES... 3 DAYS, FOAMIH- Mf TRICK.' V-G. Sunditrom Pacific Petroleums Ltd. announces the appointment! of Mr. W. H. Tyn as Senior Vice President, Mr. V. G- Siindstrom as Vice President Marketing, and Mr. G. W. Lfldc as Secretary nnd Genera! Counsel. Mr. Tye, 1 graduate of thn University ol Alhflrta, has htren associated with Pacific since 1958 and has 18 experience in ins petroleum industry. Mr. Tye's appointment follows five service in tho position of Vies president and Tresturer. Mr. Sundstrom, a of Saskatchewan, joined Pacific in 1963 aftnr fourtfian vesrs' Jcrvicft througnout Canada in the petroleum marketinfi industry. Mr Sundmom's appointment follows four years as Manager Snlei. In his new rapacity Mr. Sundstrom will haveSxecmiva responsibility for all thp marketing function! of thd Company. Mr Lade Joined Pacific fh 1963 Managpr of the Law Departmftnt and WAS appointed Secretary and Chirf Legal Advisor in 1971. He is a grariuatt! in Commerce and Law of tho University of British Co'ijmhu. Mr. Ladfl ho nwummg wider responsibilities in thn sontor manaflcment of the Company and will bft responsible for irm flyfitutiva function! in retpact to the Employee Relations and Law Dapartmcnts. _ ;