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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 5, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Tu.tday, May 1970 THI LnHMIDGE HERAID 13 Sharp Market Slump Continues TORONTO CCP) The To- ronto stock market was down sharply in light mid-afternoon trading today. On index, industrials dropped 1.15 to 167.16, base metals .69 to 102.17 and western oils 1.67 to 146.06. Golds advanced .24 to 150.25. The market fell sharply Mon- day, following a scared Wall Street. Industrials lost 3 points to 168.31 Monday. Volume by 11 a.m. was shares, compared with at the same time Monday, Losses outnumbered gains 205 to 41 with 154 issues unchanged. 105 Ltd. was up 67% cents to Rumors persist that a take- over bid is in the offing for the Geneva-based investment group. 1 Maritime Telephone and Tele- graph was unchanged at 16. The utility said first-quarter net earnings were 36 cents a share, compared with 34 cents in the corresponding period of last year. Steetley Industries, at 26 bid, 38 asked, did ncjt trade. The company said first-quarter net earnings were 10 cents a share, down from 26 cents in the simi lar period of last year. Interprovincia IPipelines was down to 21. The company said Monday that first-quarter net earnings were 34 cents a share, up from 25 cents in the similar period of last year. LIGHT TRADE MONTREAL (CP) The Montreal stock market followed other major markets lower in light trading early today. Banks led declines as investors contin- ued to show concern about infla- tion and United States interven- tion in Cambodia. B. C. Forest dipped Hi to 3014 on a 200-share trade. The B.C. Forest industry could be seri- ously affected by a recent strike which has tied up about 350 tow- boats. The forest and construc- tion industries in the province depend on towboats and barges to move materials. Highlighting industrial losses in extremely light trading, Credit Foncier slid 4 to 47, Con- sumers Glass 1 to 20, Canada and Dominion Sugar 1 to 34 and CPR to Among banks, Nova Scotia was off to 19% and Montreal i to 15. Shell Canada fell 1% to 23, Falconbridge 1 to 158 and Union Oil 1 to 39. On index, industrials were off .84 to 172.21, utilities 1.07 to 126.93, banks 3.57 to 167.85, the composite 1.15 to 163.54 and pa- pers .23 to 108.55. MARKET LOWER NE WYORK (AP) The stock market was fractionally, lower early this faternoon after drifting uncertainly much of the morning. At noon the Dow Jones aver- age of 30 industrials was off 0.13 at 714.43. Dome rose' Vh points among Canadians. Hudson Bay Mining lost a point. Off were Walker Gooderham, International Nickel and Granby Mining. On the American Stock Ex- change, Scurry Rainbow was up Vt. Jupiter Corp. and Canadian Javelin were off Hog Prices EDMONTON (CP) Hog prices today provided by the Alberta Hog Producers' Mar- keting Board: Edmonton: Quoted 30.05 to 30.10, selling 30.10. Average Monday 30.02. Red Quoted and sell- ing 30.05. Average Monday 30.04. Calgary: Quoted 30.10 to 33.35, selling 33.35. Average Monday 30.17. Lethbridge: No market. Av- erage Monday 30.11. L1 o y d minster: No market. Average Monday 29.96. Grande Prairie: No market. No market Monday. Total hogs sold to 11 a.m. 690. Sows selling 23.00. Total hogs sold Monday average 30.05. Beef Futures WINNIPEG (CP) Trading was light in the Winnipeg live beef futures market Monday with all futures three to 15 points below previous levels. Open High Low Close Fri. May 31.80 31.80 31.60 31.60 32.00 July 31.35 30.40 30.35 30.35 30.40 Sept 29.00 29.00 29.25 Grain Prices Winnipeg Grain Prices WINNIPEG (CP) Most prices drifted to lower levels in a light trade today on the Win- nipeg Grain Exchange. Flax and rapeseed exper- ienced some liquidation pres- sure which was met by small exporter support while rye drew some exporter buying and prices were -firm. Domestic shippers took oats and barley and prices were steady. Millers also took oats. Confirmation was received of the sale of bushels of barley to Britain, to Israel and bushels of oats to Britain. Export loadings of Canadian wheat included bu- shels to China, to Japan, to Russia and to Germany. Total futures trading volume Monday involved bu- shels of rapeseed, of flax and of rye. Prices for class two wheat for export to countires outside IGA: 1 Nor 2 3 4 5 6 1 Durum 2 3 IGA prices: 1 Nor 2 3 4 5 6 1 Durum 2 3 High Low Close Flax May 27654 Jly 279 Oct 278% Nov 270 Rapeseed May 281% Jly. Nov 247% Jan 241% Oats May 74% Jly 74% Oct Dec Barley May Jly Oct Dec Rye May 100% Jly 103% Oct Dec 274 277 276% 268% 278% 821% 144ft 239% 74 74% 100% 103% 276% 279 278% 270 280% 284% 147 241% 74% 74% 76 75 107% 108 'A 108% 108V4 100% 103% 108% 108% Healing Substance... Shrinks Piles, Checks Itch Exclusive healing substance proven to shrink hemorrhoids...and repair damaged tissue. A renowned research institute has found a unique healing sub- stance with the ability to shrink hemorrhoids painlessly. It rcr licves itching and discomfort in minutes and speeds up healing of the injured, inflamed tissues. One hemorrhoidal case his- tory after another reported "very striking improvement." Pain was promptly and gently relieved... actual reduction or And most improvement was maintained in cases where clinical observations were continued over a period of many months. Furthermore, these tests and observations were made on patients with a wide variety of hemorrhoidal condi- tions. All this was accomplished with a healing substance (Bio- Dyne) which quickly helps heal injured cells and stimulates growthofnewtissue. Bio-Dyne is offered in ointment and supposi- tory form called Preparation H. In addition to actually shrink- ing hemorrhoids, Preparation H lubricates and makes elimina- tion less painful. It helps prevent infection which is stated cause of hemorrhoids. Just your druggist for Preparation H Suppositories or Preparation H Ointment (with special Satisfaction or your money refunded. Preparation [Ti Livestock Lerhbridge Livestock (Supplied by Canada Department of Agriculture) On offer to 11 a.m. 125 cattle. Receipts mostly slaugh- ter cattle. Trade moderately ac- tive. Good and choice butcher steers meeting reasonably good demand, prices 25 to 50 cents lower. Medium and good weak- er to 25 cents lower. Medium and good cows around 50 cents lower with heifery kinds up to 23.70. No replacement cattle sold early. Choice steers 31.25 to 31.80; good 30.25 to 31; medium 28 to 30. Good cows 22 to 23; medium 20.50 to 21.50; canners and cut- ters 17 to 20. Butcher hogs sold Monday f.o.b. Lethbridge 29.75 to 30.25 base price. HOG SALES Monday's sales- 1140 hogs. All classes of weaner and feeder hogs meeting improved demand at higher prices. Wean- ers sold to higher. Light feeders under 100 Ibs. strong to higher, heavy feeders over 100 Ibs. steady to strong. Weaners 16 to 24; light feed- ers under 100 Ibs. 25.50 to 26.25; heavy feeders 100 to 130 Ibs. 32.25 to 34.25; heavy feeders over 130 Ibs. 33.75 to 41.75. Light feeders under 100 Ibs. sold from 34 to 40 per cwt. heavy feeders over 100 Ibs. 24 to 30 per curt. Bred sows and gilts 60 to 110 per head. Calgary Livestock CALGARY (CP) On offer to 11 A.M.: about head, mostly slaughter steers of good and choice quality and raws. Trade was moderately active. Slaughter steers sold 25 cents lower than last week's close, with sales to 32. Heifers were in short supply, with no choice kinds on offer and prices steady. Cows sold full 50 cents lower. Bulls were steady. Chocie steers 31.25 to 31.90, good 30 to 31, medium 29 to 30; good heifers 28.50 to 29.50, me- dium 27 to 28.25; good cows 21.50 to 22.50; medium 20 to 21; canners and cutter 18 to 19.50; good bulls 27.50 to 28.75. Replacement cattle were mainly steers weighing more than 750 pounds and selling at steady prices. Good feeder steers over 750 pounds 30.50 to 34; good feeder heifers 28 to 30.10. There were no stock or slaughter calves on offer. Hogs sold fob Calgary to 11 A.M., base price 30.10 to 30.35, currently 30.35. Portland Livestock PORTLAND (AP) Cattle and calves 700; slaughter class- es mostly steady; some strength on early sales of bulls; not enough feeders sold for trade test; slaughter steers, high, good and choice 29.00 to 3100; individual, 31.50, good, 27.00 to 29.00; slaughter heifers, choice 860 to 920 pounds 29.50 to 29.70; individuals to 30.25; good 25.25 to 27.25; slaughter cows, utility, 20.00 .to 24.00; cutters 19.00 to 22.50; slaughter bulls, commer- cial and good, 26.00 to 29.50; in- dividual 31.00 to 33 00. TORONTO MINES, INDUSTRIALS Supplied by Richardson Securities of Canada LAST KID OR SALE Quotes) a.m. Quoits) a.m. Quotes) INDUSTRIALS Abltlbl..... Alcan...... Algonia Steel AIM Ind Allan suger Bill Tel..... Braill Trac B.C. Tel..... Burns...... B.C. Forest B.C. Sugar CAE Ind Cdn Brew chemcell Co] Celluloss Power Coron Credll CWN Gas Cdn Indust Canada S S Cdn Marconi Cdn Vlckers Chrysler CPR Comlnco Cons Bath Cons Gas DIst Set Dom Brldgt Domtar Dom Textile Dom Stores Dome Pete Fam Play Fd of Amer Gt Cdn Oil Gen Motors Gt Lakes Pap Gulf Oil Cda Hawker Sid Huron, Erie Hiram Walk Imperial Oil Imperial Tob Int Nickel In) Pipe Inv Gp A Int Utilities Indust Accept Laurentige Loeb Kelly Doug A Lohalw A Massey Ferg Metro Stores Molson's B Molson's A McMillan Moore Corp 34.25 Falconbrldge 30.00 1.35 10.75 10.71 25.50 3.10 7.25 36.00 53.00 3S.7S 10.00 North, Cent Ogllvle 1310 Pemblna Pp 9.DO Power Corp Price Co 4t.l2Vi Rolhamns 13.00 Shell CDA 59.00 Simpson's 24.50 Simp sears 30.50 Steel of 14.3714 Selkirk A 4.50 Texaco...... 7.42'A Traders Gp A 6.8714 Trans Mln Pp Trans Can Pp Union Gal Union Oil Versatile Mfg Union Car Weslon's B Woodward's A West Cdn Sd ZenllK Elec BANKS ____ Can Imperial Montreal 14.62W Nova Scotia 49.00 Roysl 13.00 Tor-Dom ..t 15.25 MINES Acme 13.00 Advocate Asb. 45.00 Akaitcho..... 10.B7'A Area Mines 43.00 Belcher Iron 3.75 Black Bay 72.00 Bratorne 52.50 Broulan Bethlehem 2.00 Brunswick 14.25 Canada Tung. 43.3714 Cmslar 18.50 Central Pat. 14.6TW chlmo 43.12'A Conwcst 21.1214 Cons. Rambler 7.00 Coin Lake 25.00 Cochenour Craiomont 3.75 DIckenson Mine Denlson Mines Deer Horn D'Eldona..... Dome Mines Ponalda Discovery Mines East Malartic East Sullivan 10.75 Frobex First Marltlmes 73.00 V.75 15.00 27.3S 13.00 37.50 3.00 13.00 20.50 1.75 1J.75 X.5S 5.75 13.50 18.00 U50 U1S 29.25 18.0 Giant V.K Gortdrum 15.50 Gunner 23.00 Granduc 15.00 Headway R.L. Holllnger 22.37V] Hud. Bey M-S 13.00 Hydra Ex. Highland Bell Iron Bay Iso Jollet Quebec Kerr Addlson Key Anacon Labrador Lake Short Leltch Langls Sliver Macassa Madsen R.L. Malartic G.F. Martin McNMly Maybrun Maclntyre Mela Mldrlm Intern Mogul New Atriona New Calumet New Imperial Noranda Norlhgat OpemTska _... oslsko .26'A Patino 15.50 Pine Point Placer Dtv. P.C. Exp Quebec Man 2.52 Rayrock 1.35 Radlore 10.36Va Rio Algom .94 Roman Corp. .14'A Sllverfields .42 Sherrltt Gordon Silver Miller Steep Rock Tek Corp. Texmont Upper Canada Mines 2.30 .48 2.16 .41 .09 2.00 S.JS 1.80 19.25 12.25 2.00 32.50 55.00 .25 1.40 1.11 t.50 Windfall Yellowknlfa Br. Zenmac 158.00 .25 1.34 8.00 180 1.10 8.40 9.00 30.00 25.50 .21 3.55 2.85 1.75 .24 11.87'A .40 28.25 3.40 l.JS .12 1.35 1.00 .90 .14 .20 liS.OO 1.86 .27 10.25 .21 .21 2.60 33.00 13.00 14.00 .33 42.00 36.00 36.25 90.00 .20 1.57 .31'A 16.25 8.75 2.50 28.00 M'A 3.85 6.65 .55 1.55 4.45 1.72 .15' 4.25 .12V4 MISCELLANEOUS QUOTATIONS Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Doherty, Roadhouse and McCuaig) a.m. Ounltil LAST BID OR SALE a.m. Quoteil a.m ouotBl WESTERN OILS Almlnex Banff Can Soulh Cdn Delhi Con Ex Gas Cdn Grigol Cdn Homestd Cdn In Gas Oil. Cdn Long Is Cdn Super Cen Del Rio Charter Chieftan Dynamic French Pere Gt Plains..... Mill City New Cent North Cdn Oil Numac Permo....... Petrol....... Pinnacle Place Gas Pander........ Ranger Scurry Rain Spooner Triad........ West Decalla 4.15 11.00 8.10 3.30 3.00 3.65 4.55 Husky on War Inl Pro Pipe Wt Intl UtII Pfd Inter Steel Pipe Jefferson Lake Joutel....... Kaiser Res Kam Kotia L Ont Port cem Mentor....... .80 Nswcone Pac Pete Rank Org Shell Inv Shell Inv. Pfd Shell Inv Wts Sciks Ranier West Cdn Seed 25.25 10.00 7.40 7.00 1.40 S.K 33.00 1.52 1.10 6.20 3.00 Growth Equity 5.69 6.47 8 30 Grouped Income 3.04 3.33 28.50 Investors Gth 10.21 11.17 5..17V4 Investors Mil 4.92 5.39 10.00 IDS Venture 3.18 3.43 1.37 Mutual Accum. 4.SB S.'S 18.00 Mutual Gth F 4.14 4.J3 2 40 Mutual Income 4.63 5.06 230 Natural Res 6.68 7.30 .65 Principal Gth 3.97 4.36 5 80 Provident Mtl 6.28 6.87 34 50 Regent Fund 7.65 8.36 12 12'A Royfund 4.96 5.11 23 SO United Accum. 4.35 4.70 VANCOUVER Anuk Artie Mining Atlas Whitepass and Yuk 20.37'A Beth. Conner 1.05 .80 1.20 .55 5.50 17.25 1.60 3.20 4.10 1.01 07 03 .30 .4? .07 20 05 .28 1.15 15.75 .23 4.50 11.75 1J.37VJ 15.50 3.40 MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIALS Alco Ind ?.SO Aquatalne 17.25 Brit Nfld 4.35 Bornite Ridge Block Bros. Brenda Brenmac B.C. Sugar B.C. Sugar pfd Capt. Inter. Churchill Coronation Credit 1.20 Crestbrook S.25 .41 .34 12.MU .75 3.10 14.75 .50 2.00 3.10 CALGARY Acroll Barons OH North Cont Plains Pete West Warner Calmar Madison Quinalta PIPELINE STOCKS Alta. Gas Tr. A 39.37'A Croyden Alia. Gas Tr. 67.75 Dolly Varden Alta. Gas (Nat.) 19.00 Dynasty Cdn. W.N. Gas 15.00 Endako Inland Nat. Gas 9.00 Futurity North, Central 10.62'A Giant Mascot North, Central B 27.00 Granlsle Gaz Metro p A 57.25 Key Ind Trans Can. Pipe 27.32VS Growers' Wine B Cdn Brew A Ptd 30J7V4 Trns Cn Pipe 2.BO 38.00 Hy's Cdn Hydro Car Trans Can. Pipe A 53.00 Int. Brew. 3.50 Cdn Pac In Pfd 24.75 Trns Can Pipe w 7.40 Jericho 10 CPR Pfd S.371A Weslcoast Trans: 18.75 Kamloops 10 Cygnus A 3.50 Western Pacific 4.35 Lornex 1.35 Cyanus B 3.50 MUTUAL FUNDS Lytton Mlns 3.31 Cum Prop 8.25 A.G.F. Special 2.33 2.40Madrona 29 Gt Cdn' OH Sand 3.50 All Cdn. Comp. 6.48 7.08 New Cronln 1014 Gt Cdn Oil S fr75 97.60 All Cdn. Div. 7.61 8.32 Okanagan Helkop. 3.50 Home A 12.62'AAII Cdn. Venire 3.55 3.BB Primer .2014 Home B 12.87ViAmer. Glh F X.62 5.08 Silver Standard 1.70 Home Pltflil 2.40 Canada Growln 5.17 5.68 T.C. Ex Hud Bay Co 15.00 Cdn. Invest. F V4.15 4.55 Texmont 58 Hud Bay Oil 39.00 Collect Mtl 5.66 6.21 Trolan 65 Hud Bay 01! Pfd 52.50 Commonwealth 11.68 12.80 Western Mines 4.40 Hugh Russ Pfd 21.25 Com'wealth Lev 3.07 3.36 Westcoast Res .22 HusRv Oil 9.8714 Corp. Investors 5.16 5.64 Western Explora .25 Husky oil B Pfd 3S.50 Dreyfus F U.S. 10.07 11.04 Utlca 1.08 NEW YORK STOCKS Supplied by Richardson Securities of Canada Amer. T. and T. Anaconda Beth. Steel Chrysler...... Comsat...... Dupont General Motors Gulf........ Int. Harvester Kenn. Copper'.. 44.75 Montgomery Ward 43.62'A 20 Solds 154.11 up 4.10 26 SO Sears 45.75 10 B Mets 102.28 oft .58 Standard Oil N.J. 53.37V, 15 W Oils 144.98 off 2.73 24 12'A Texas Gulf.....114.12VJ Vo ume 3250 Texas CO. 24..7VJ NEW YORK AVERAGES 104.00 Woolwortn 30 Indust 713.57 off M.12V5 Westinghous. El 43.75 20 RJilS 152.34 off .10 24S2V4US Steal.....34.00 15 Utlls 105.94 off .44 S TORONTO AVERAGES 45 Stocks 235.51 off 47.25 20 Indust 161.11 off 1.20 Volume _______ Land Conservation Program For Canada's North Planned WINNIPEG (CP) A land conservation program for Can- ada's North, a follow-up to leg- islation already introduced to safeguard Arctic waters from pollution, was announced Mon- day by Northern Development Minister Jean Chretien. Mr. Chretien said to reduce or eliminate permanent damage to the land that could result from the tremendous increase in re- source exploration and exploita- tion in the North, the govern- ment intends to: within a few weeks amendments to the Terri- torial Lands Act, to be followed by implementation this summer of land-use regulations; a broad program of Arctic land-use research to be known as the ALTJR program; a task force on north- ern conservation composed of noted conservationists and sci- entists; summer field trials on the tundra to assess the suit- ability of conventional tracked vehicles for use in the North. HALT DA.S5AGE Mr. Chretien, outlining the projects in an address to the Canadian transportation re- search forum, said the govern- ment's aim is to use the North without destroying, "to gain the benefits which the North can provide without leaving a trail of waste and destruction be- hind." He said for (he purposes of the proposed land-use regula- tions, the North will be divided into regulatory zones with boundaries reflecting c h area's sensitivity to disturb- ance. Thus, in addition to gen- eral regulations, there mil be specific stipulations varying tc- cording to terraia "Companies wishing to use land will be required to apply for a land-use permit, submit periodic reports on their activi- ties affecting the land environ- Cunard Cruise Deal Announced Bj CAROL KENNEDY LONDON (CP) Cunard Steam-Ship Co. is going into partnership with an American charter1 airline to operate two cruise liners in the Mediterra- nean and the Caribbean, it was announced here. The agreement was an- nounced jointly by Cunard chairman Sir Basil Smallpeice and Steedman Hinckley, presi- dent of Overseas National Air- ways. The first of the cruise ships, described as "luxury will carry 700 passengers and now is under construction in Rotterdam, It is expected to be in service in May, 1971. Cunard has an option agree- ment with the Rotterdam build- ers for a sister ship. Delivery would be in mid-1972. The joint venture between Cunard and Overseas National Airways will be operated through a new company in which each partner will have a 50-per-cent interest. Policy will be agreed jointly and Cunard will man and operate the ves- sels under the British flag while ONA will be responsible for nwkotintf, i meni, and pay land-use fees at a standard rate per acre of land affected in the course of their operation." Mr. Chretien said the ALUR program in the Yukon and the Northwest Territories has been provided with a budget of for 1970-71, and its spe- cific objectives are to detect and to define environmental problems resulting from north- ern development. The task force of conserva tjonists and scientists will un- dertake a trip starting this month to the Mackenzie region where, Mr. Chretien said, there are "immediate and pressing environmental problems asso- ciated with oil and gas explora- tion. The minister said the primary concern in the suitability of tracked vehicles currently in use in the North is to avoid per- manent damage to the delicate balance >f the tundra. The government therefore proposes to co operate with tracked-vehicle manufacturers and the petroleum industry in field trials this summer. .The trials will be held in July and August in the area around Tuk- toyaktuk, N.W.T. New Brewery WINNIPEG (CP) Ben Ginter of Prince George, B.C., announced here that be will re- locate his new brewery in the greater Winnipeg city of Trans- cona. The site of the brewery has been subject to speculation for the last year. Both Selkirk and St. Boniface had been meaticiv td u possible WHEAT OFFICIALS MEET Government ministers and officials of the five main wheat-producing countries met in Ottawa Monday for lalks about using production restraints to restore stability to glutted world wheat markets. From left to right are Clifford Hardin, U.S. secretary of agriculture; H. A. (Bud) Olson, Canada's agriculture minister; Otto Lang, Canada's minister in ch arge of the wheat board; Constantino Ramos, Argentine ambassador in Ottawa who headed his country's delegation; and J. D. An- thony, Australian minister of primary industry. Coal Shipment To Japan Boosts Mining Industry CALGARY (CP) The first ship-load of Rocky Moun- tain coal is on its way to blast furnaces in Japan, represent- ing the realization of "a new Deserters Get New Hearing VANCOUVER (CP) County Court Judge E. J. C. Stewart has ordered reopening of a fed- eral inquiry into tSie Jan. 25 de- portation of three U.S. Army de- serters following the escape and reappearance in Canada of a second member of the trio. Commission counsel Allan McEachern said today that the Inquiry, of which Judge Stewart is commissioner, will resume May 11 in Vancouver. At the same time, lawyer Don Rosenbloom disclosed that Charles Leonard, 18, of Chico, Calif., had deserted his army unit a second time and made his way back into Canada 10 days ago. Mr. Rosenbloom represented John Kreeger, 22, of Vallejo, Calif., at the inquiry, which wound up iis sessions here April 14, with decision reserved. Kreeger, Leonard and Earl Hockette, 21, of Santa.Cruz, Calif., escaped from a U.S. Navy shore patrol vehicle a few hours after being escorted across the border by RCMP and a customs officer at Hunting- don, B.C., to Sumas, Wash. Kreeger made his way back to Canada and testified at the inquiry. Leonard was recap- tured, court-martialled at Fort Ord, Calif., returned to his unit several weeks ago and deserted again. Mr. Rosenbloom said it took Leonard about two weeks to get back into Canada after the sec- ond desertion. The whereabouts of Hockette is not known. world as far as mining in Can- ada is a Kaiser Re- sources Ltd. official said here. "The world has come about and it can only grow from M. F. Clemmer, Kaiser industrial and public relations manager, told the Calgary Branch of the Engineering In- stitute of Canada. During the next 15 years, Kai- ser will deliver to tons of coal a year to Japan under a con- tract and is working at increas- ing markets in both Canada and the United States. Next month Kaiser will dedi- cate the two major components of its investment in the project. The west shore terminal south of Vancouver, capable of handling ships of up to tons, will be dedicated June 15. The next day, dedication ceremonies will be held at the strip mining opera- tion in the Elk Valley near Fer- nie, B.C., in the Crowsnest Pass 100 miles southwest of Calgary. The project also involves a investment by Cana- dian Pacific Railway for unit trains that will carry the coal to the coast. Mr. Clemmer said research into underground hydraulic mining may someday unlock even more of the estimated tons of coal under the eastern Rockies. He restated Kaiser promises. to rehabilitate the mined area. "It is proper to get the min- eral out of the ground and get the use of it to feed the econ- but proper care of the ecology was also necessary. Wheat Sale Questions Parried OTTAWA (CP) Otto Lang, minister responsible for wheat marketing, parried questions Monday about the possibility of a sale of Canadian wheat to Brazil. He told reporters nfter an in- ternational wheat-export con- ference that he never com- ments on rumors. Asked if agents of the Cana- dian Wheat Board had beenl trying to sell in Brazil, he said! there have been sales efforts' there as there have been; around the world. He said no; wheat board commissioner1 if there at the moment. Mr. Motorist Did You Know! That you can choose the body (hop of your choict. Whatever it takes College gives For a first class job by expvrienced Contact DEAN MARKER COLLEGE Mercury Sales Ltd. Body Shop 1916 2nd Ave. 5. Phone 327-5763 For 24 Hour Towing Service, Call 328-5344 I SALMON FDNERAIHOME LTD. 337 lOid STRUT SOUTH C CslaMislied ;