Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - May 18, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
6 - THE UTHBRIDGE HERAID - Tuesday, May 18, 1971 lilMilillM^ ^�liliiisir Market lower in light trade TORONTO (CP) - The Toronto stock market was fractionally lower in light early trading today. Bow Valley was down % to $20ys, Calgary Power V* to Wardair Ltd. incurs loss EDMONTON (CP) - Ward-air Canada Ltd. incurred a net loss of $996,960 for 1970, it was announced here. No figures for the previous year were contained in the annual report. The company attributed the 1970 loss to depressed yield from international charter traffic and extensive non - revenue flight hours. Operating revenue for the fiscal year was $16.4 million with the company showing retained earnings of $1,6 million at the year's end. The company's gross revenue Increased 26 per cent in 1970 from the previous year. Dying patients better off at home TORONTO (CP) - Dying ' patients are better off at , home if hospital treatment , cannot help them, says a ' a panel of Ontario doctors. . "The hospital is not an , ideal place to die," Dr. Robert Pos, chief of psychiatry at Toronto General Hospital, told the Ontario Medical Association's annual meeting. "Dignity is frequently lost in hospital and there is nothing we can do about it." "The modern idea that it Is a terrible thing to die at home is deplorable," said Dr. J. T. Colquhoun, newly elected president of the OMA. "The patient would prefer to spend his last days at home." Hog prices EDMONTON (CP) - Average prices to 11 a.m. provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton 20.55, Monday 20.61; Calgary 20.60, Monday; Red Deer 20.55, Monday 20.53; Lethbridge no sales, Monday 20.69; Lloydminster no sales, Monday 20.63. Total hogs sold Monday 12,-065, average 20.67. Sows average 13.33. By Gene Fawcetf WHAT MAY BE THE ULTIMATE IN FIRE DETECTION IS A NEW, DEVICE THATSEEMSTO'KNOWl WHEN A FIRE WILL BREAK OUT. THE SECRET: A MINUTE AMOUNT OF THE EXOTIC MAN-MADE &�)mttMl�l?/C/UM WHICH IONIZES AIR BETWEEN ELECTRODES CAUSING CURRENT TO FLOW... coinausnoummciegm 7HEA/RUSSCAI THE FLOW ANPTHJ?ALARM SOUNOSf XBB4- tn turtUf Intormotloo und ilo�.p,t *1* Conodo WW., 34 J SI. lam., SIimI W. Mentr�iM26. Canodo. $27^4, Dominion and Scottish Investments 3A to $11, and Ranger Oil % to $15%. Economical Investments rose Y\ to $14JA, Falconbridge one to $119, Petrofina Y\ to $23, West-coast Transmission V* to $26V8, and Canadian Industrial Gas Ys to $11%. PRICES MIXED MONTREAL (CP) - Prices were mixed at the opening of light trading on the Montreal stock market today. Royal Bank was down % to $25% and Husky Oil Ys to $14y4. Imperial Oil was up % to $22% and Bank of Montreal Ys to $15%. ACTIVE TRADE NEW YORK (AP) - Some bargain buying helped the stock market recover early-session losses today, but prices were still lower throughout the list. Trading was fairly active. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks was off 1.75 at 919.55. Among Canadians on the NYSE, down % were Distillers Seagrams at $54% and Hudson Bay Mining at $20%. Walker Gooderham was off % at $37 and Dome Mines were % lower at $68. Up Ya. were Granby Mining at $21% and International Nickel at $38%. On the Amex, Scurry Rainbow Oil was ahead Y* at $21%. Sold bad meat, Banff man fined $50 HINTON (CP) - Richard Dozois of Banff pleaded guilty here to charges of selling contaminated meat and was fined $50 in magistrate's court, the maximum provided under the Public Health Spoiled Foods Act. Court was told that some of about 1,000 pounds of hamburger seized by police April 5 had been sold door-to-door in the area, but it appeared little had been consumed. The court ordered the meat destroyed. The nature of the contamination was not available but a police spokesman said the meat apparently had gone bad. Mr. Dozois and his brother, Raymond, were formerly involved with a meat market at Hinton. Charges against the brother were withdraw. Eastman named president of college Red Deer (CP) - Dr. Merv Eastman, 40, is the new president of Red Deer College. Tom Donnelly, chairman of the board of governors, said Dr. Eastman will serve a three-year term. Chosen from SO applications. Dr. Eastman was appointed acting president in March when Peter Raffa resigned due to ill health. Dr. Eastman joined the college last year from the business administration faculty at the University of Alberta. Two believed asphyxiated ROCKY MOUNTAIN HOUSE (CP) - Coroner Ralph Hay said no decision has been made on an inquest into the deaths of two persons whose bodies were found Monday in a car. Mr. Hay said Phyllis Wfl. liams, 18, and Frank Millar, 21, both of this community 60 miles west of Red Deer, had been missing since Sunday and death was believed to have been caused by asphyxiation. 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Bond prices fall TORONTO (CP) - A lack of buyers and new issues forced prices on the Canadian bond market moderately lower in light trading last week. Corporate issues were off sharply, dropping as much as a full point. Observers said a major new corporate issue is needed to test market strength. Short-term Canada issues were up about five cents on the week, while mid- and long-term bonds dropped about one-half point. Toronto Dominion Bank floated a $50 million issue Thursday. The bonds bear interest at the rate of seven per cent for the first five years and eight per cent for the remaining 15-years. The issue, which sold at $99.25 to yield 7.67 per cent, matures July 1,1991. The government of Canada announced preliminary details of a new Canada issue to be offered Monday. The issue, consisting of three maturities, will be dated June 1, and total $475 million. The Bank of Canada has agreed to acquire a minimum of $175 million. Day-to-day money closed Friday at two per cent. Three- and six-month treasury bills closed at 3.10 and 3.25 per cent, respectively. Grain prices Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (CP) - Trading continued light at midsession of the Winnipeg Grain Exchange today and prices were on an easier pattern. There were fairly heavy hedge offerings in the oilseeds, and they were moderately taken by exporters on a scale-down pattern. Oats and barley were fairly steady with some commercial buying and rye had fractiona-ally lower prices on commission house liquidation and some inter-month spreading. Volume of trade Monday included 611,000 bushels of flax, 812,000 of rapeseed and 680,000 of rye. Export clearances of Canadian wheat included 1,024,000 bushels to China, 278,133 to Germany, 230,000 to Iraq, 872,-966 to the United Kingdom and 28,400 to Japan. Mid-session prices Flax: May unch 2.47ygB, July V* higher 2.49%B, Oct. V* lower 2.54%B, Nov. Ya lower 2.53%. Rapeseed Vancouver: May V/a lower 2.76, July 1% lower 2.72%, Sept. % lower 2.65%A, Nov. VA lower 2.55MsA. Rapeseed Thunder Bay: June 1 lower 2.69 Oct. VA lower 2.57%A, Dec. 2V4 lower 2.49A. Oats: May unch 76A, July Y\ lower 74%, Oct. unch 743/4A, Dec. not open. Barley: May unch 1.20, July unch 1.16B, Oct. Y\ lower 1.11%A, Dec. not open. Rye: May % lower 1.07, July Yz lower 1.05, Oct. % lower 1.02%, Dec. not open. Prices for class two wheat for export to countries outside IGA: 1 Nor 1.73%; 2 1.71%; 3 1.66%; 4 1.63%; 1 Durum 1.73%; 2 1.70%; 3 1.61%; 4 1.57%; IGA prices: 1 Nor 1.73%; 2 1.71%; 3 1.66%; 4 1.63%; 1 Durum 1.73%; 2 1.70%; 3 1.61%; 4 1.57%. . High Low Close Flax May 247'A 247 247V8 Jly 249% 249ft 249% Oct 254% 254V4 254% Nov 253-% Rapeseed Vancouver May 276% 274 275% Jly 274% 272 272% Sep 266% 265 265 Nov 255 254% 254% Rapeseed Thunder Bay Jun 269 267% 269% Oct 259 257 257 Dec 249 Oats May 76 75% 76 Jly 75v4 74% 74% Oct 74% Dec 75V� Barley May 120 Jly 116 Oct 111% 111 111 Dec 111 Rye May 107 Jly 105% 104% 105ft Oct IO31/4 102% 103 Dec 104 Cooled off MELBOURNE, Australia (Reuter) - Firemen turned a high-pressure water hose on a middle-aged man as he stood at the window of his home here, waving a firebomb and threatening to blow up his family. The man was knocked to the floor by the jet of water, allowing police to rush the house and overpower Mm. They found his wife and daughter safe in-�ide. -------- Miscellaneous quotations Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Doherty, Koadhouse and McCuaig) f 11:00 a.m. Quof�J> WESTERN OILS Almlnex 6.00 Alta East Gas 5.50 Asamera 20.75 Ashland l(U2Vi BP Oil Gas 6.85 Can South 4.90 Cdn Ex Gas 3.95 Cdn Homestd 7.35 Cdn Home Pfd 14.50 Cdn Ind Gas Oil 11.75 Cdn Long Is .66 Cdn Super 42.00 Cen Del Rio 12.37'/a Charter 6.25 Chieftan 7.40 Dome Pete 91.00 Dynamic Pete 1.10 Gr Plains 32.25 Lochlel 1.22 Mill City 1.90 New Cont . .77 North Cdn Oil 4.70 Numac 8.30 Permo .67 Petrol 1.15 Pinnacle .62 Place Gas 1.45 Ponder .55 Ranger 15.87VS Scurry Rain 21.50, Spooner 1.81- Total 7.25 W. Decalta 6.10 MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIES LAST BID OR SALE (11:00 a.m. Quotes) 111:00 a.m. Quote") Cmnw Lev 3.63 3.98 Corp Invest 5.49 6.00 Corp In St P 5.14 5.61 Deryfus F U.S. 12.52 13.72 Gr Equity 6.38 7.01 Gr In Shares 3.56 3.92 In Gr F 11.0912.12 Invest Mutual 5.37 5.87 Mutual Ac 5.41 5.95 Mutual Gr P 5.48 6.03 Nat Res 7.47 8.16 N W Fin 4.57 5.02 N W Gr 5.46. 6.00 Principal Gr 4.23 4.65 Royfund 5.57 5.80 Temp Gr 26.33 2B.7B United Ac 4.79 5.26 Universal Sav 7.36 8.09 VANCOUVER Anuk .25 Arctic Mining .12 Atlas Explor .57 Bath Norse 5.22 Beth Copper 16.37Vi Block Bros 4.20 Brenda 8.20 B.C. Sugar 19.00 B.C. Super lPfd 16.00 Capt Inter 8.00 Churchill Copper 1.30 Col Cellulose 4.60 Coronation Credit 1.45 Crestbrook F Ind 5.50 Croyden .24 Dolly Varden 33 Dynasty 6.45 Fort Reliance .62 Giant Mascot 4.35 Granlsle 12.12Vi Growers B 2.55 Key Indust .18 Hys 1.95 Interior Brew 4.95 Inter Mariner .84 Kamloops Copper .12 Lornex 8.35 Lytton Minerals 2.08 New Imp Mines 1.18 Okanagan Hellcop 5.37Vj Plains Pete .31 Primer V* .15 Pyramid .44 Silver Standard 1.70 Texmont .71 Tro|an .29 Western Mines 3.30 WC Res .1314 Western Explor ,21 Utlca .50 Toronto mines, industrials Supplied by Richardson Securities of Canada ,., Agra Ind Atco Ind Aquatalne Brit Nfld Cdn Brew A Cdn Brew B Cdn Hydro Car Cdn Pacific Inv CPR Pfd Crows Ind Cygnus A Cygnus B Cum Prop Gt Cdn Oil S Gt Cdn OH 6-75 Home A Home B Home Pltfld Hud Bay Co Hud Bay oil 8.12'A 7.75 25.50 6.12'A 29.00 36.50 17.00 22.50 11.50 26.50 4.70 5.50 17.00 6.30 100.00 29.75 29.37'/2 2.05 17.50 44.50 Hugh Russell 20.12'/i Husky Oil 14.50 Husky Oil B Pfd 44.00 Husky Oil War 7.00 Infer ProV P 12.50 Inter Steel Pipe 7.37'/a Jefferson Lake 11.621ft Joutel ,67 Kaiser Ret 5.75 Kam KqHa , 1.05 L Ont Port Cem 2.40 MGF Manage 2.25 Mentor 1.05 Newconex 5.80 Pacific Pete 29.50 Rank Org 20.00 Selk Hold 13.00 Shell Can 35.62Vi Shell Inv Pfd 35.50 Shell Inv Wts 16.00 Sicks Rainier 3.00 Teledyne 5.l2Vi West Cdn Seed 4.55 White Yuk 15.25. CALGARY Acroll .76 Ana Pete .60 Barons Oil .07 North Cont .0214 Madison .36 West Warner .47 PIPELINE STOCKS Alta Gas Tr L A 51.50 Alta Gas Tr L Pfd 75.00 Alta Nat Gas 24.00 Cdn W Nat Gat 17.00 Inland Nat Gas 12.50 N and C 16.1214 Pacific Gas Tr 13.75 N and C B Pfd 32.50 Gaz Metro 6.25 Hud Bay Oil Pfd 58.00 Gar Metro Pfd A 67.25 Tr Cdn P 34.25 Tr Cdn P Pfd B 42.25 Tr Cdn P Pfd A 64.50 Tr P Crn War 10.00 WC Trans 26.1214 Western Pacific 5.75 MUTUAL FUNDS AGF Special 2.88 All Cdn Com 8.06 8.81 All Cdn Dlvld 9.18 10.03 All Cdn Vent 3.63 3.97 Amr Gr F 5.73 6.29 Cdn Invest F 4.52 4.96 Col Mutual 6.30 6.92 Cmnw Inter 13.8015.12 (11:00 a.m. Quotes) MINES Acme .061,1 Advocate Asb. 2.40 Akaltcho .50 Black Bay .06 Bralorne 1.85 Broulan .25 Bethlehem 16.25 Brunswick 5.80 Canada Tung. 2.10 Casslar 23.25 Central Pat. 2.50 Chlmo 1.40 Conwest 10.00 Cons. Rambler 1.80 Coin Lake .15 Cochenour .52 Cralgmont 9.00 Dickenson Mines 1.42 Denlson Mines 29.00 Deer Horn ,07Vi D'Eldona .58 Dome Mines 66.50 Donalda .16 Discovery Mines 1.10 East Malartlc 1.10 East Sullivan 3.65 Falconbridge 117.50 Frobex .26 First Marltlmes 1.13 Giant Y.K. 9.70 Bovls 2.10 Granduc 7.65 Headway R.L. 9.50 Holllnger 40.00 Hudson Bay M-S 21.25 Hydra Ex. .2511 Iron Bay 3.50 ISO 1.67 Jollet Quebec .19'A Kerr Addison 9.55 Key Anacon .33 Labrador 39.75 Lake Shore 3.40 Langls silver .14 Madsen R.L. 1.04 Malarflc G.F. .72 Martin McNeely 10.50 Maybrun .16'/j Maclntyre 123.00 Meta .1311 Mldrlm .uv2 Intern Mogul 11.25 Norlex .45 New Athona .17 New Calumet .23 New Imperial 1.18 LAST BID OR SALE (11:00 a.m. Quotes) Noranda Northgate New West Home Opemlska Oslsko Patlno Pine Point Placer Dev. P.C. Exp. Quebec Man Raydock Radlore Rio Algom Roman Corp. Sherrltt Gordon Silver Miller Steep Rock Slscoe Tek Corp. Texmont Upper Canada Western Mines Wright Har. Wlllroy Windfall Yellowknlfe Br. Zenaiac INDUSTRIALS (11:00 a.m. Quoits) 35.00 9.90 8.75 11.50 .27 20.50 31.50 33.00 1.34 .171/1 1.46 .31 18.25 7.75 17.25 .0711 2.41 1.80 6.65 .67 1.88 3.30 1.50 1.01 .13 4.80 11 Abltlbi Alcan Algoma Steel Atco Ind Atlan Sugar Bell Tel Brazil Trac B.C. Tel Burns B.C. Forest B.C. Sugar CAE Ind Cdn Brew Chemcell Col Cellulose Cal Power Coron Credit C.W.N. Gas Cdn Indust Canada S S Cdn Marconi Cdn Vlckers Chrysler CPR Comlnco Cons Bath Cons Gas Dlst Sea Dom Bridge Domtar A.15 23.25 13.871/j 7.75 7.121/3 46.37V! 18.50 67.50 12.37V4 20.00 19.00 4.50 7.00 5.00 4.60 27.371/1 1.45 11.00 12.50 32.75 3.85 9.00 29.00 66.25 23.50 10.00 17.25 52.50 24.50 13.75 Dom Textile Dom Stores Dome Pete Dofasco CAB Fd of Amer Gt Cdn Oil Gen Motors Gulf Oil Cdt Greyhound Hawker Sid Huron, Erie Hiram Walk Imperial Oil Imperial Tob Int Nickel Int Pipe Inv Gp A Int Utilities Indust Accept Laurenttde Kelly Doug A Loeb Loblaw A Metro Stores Massey Ferg McMillan Bloe Moore Corp Molsons A Molsons B North, Cent Power Corp Price Co Rothmans St Law Corp Shell CDA Simpson's Simp Sears 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 Woodward's A West Cdn Sd Zenith Elec BANKS Can Imperial Montreal Nova Scotia Royal Tor-Dom 16.50 11.50 91.00 24.621/j 10.75 63.00 6.25 33.50 22.37V1 14.00 3.30 21.00 37.50 22.37'A 18.25 39.75 27.1214 8.00 39.75 18.25 9.121/1 5.371/2 4.15 5.00 37.00 10.75 22.75 37.25 16.25 16.25 16.00 5.50 7.371/2 11.25 19.00 35.371/1 17.75 23.50 26.25 13.00 31.75 14.00 22.75 34.25 15.25 41.75 3.25 11.00 16.25 17.25 22.00 4.60 1.50 23.00 15.25 24.00 25.75 23.75 New York stocks Supplied by Richardson Securities of Canada Amr T and T 46.75 Anaconda 21.75 Sears' Beth Steel 22.75 Std Oil of N.J. Chrysler 29.12V4 Texas Gulf Comsat 72.75 Texas Co Dupont 143.87V4 Woolworth GM 83.00 Wesflnghouse Elec 88.50 Gulf 31.25 U.S. Steel 33.50 Int Harvester 28.25 TORONTO AVERAGES Kenn Copper 35.50 20 Indust 179.08 up .14 Montgomery Ward 36.62V2 20 Golds 191.26 off 18 38.371/2 10 Base Met 95.53 off 28 77.75 15 W Oils 212.01 Off 1.01 119.00 Volume 1,686,000 36.62i/2new YORK AVERAGES 30 Indust 922.01 up .71 20 Ralls 219.33 up 2.40 15 Utilities 117.14 off .16 65 Stocks 305.78 Up 1.06 Artificial insemination may save birds ITHACA, N.Y. (AP) - A fledgling red-tailed hawk, born from an artificially inseminated egg, is being offered as proof that man may be able to save endangered birds of prey from extinction. The tiny hawk is the first bird of pray hatched from an egg fertilized by artificial insemination, says Cornell University's Laboratory o f # Ornithology, which raised the fledgling. Tom J. Cade, 42, professor of ornithology and research director at the laboratory, said the work signified a breakthrough that could save other endangered birds. Cade said there has been only one other reported case of eggs of a bird of prey being artificially inseminated-last year in Pennsylvania. But the two goshawk eggs failed to hatch, he said. House stolen BANGKOK (AP) - Capt. Phaopan Punnahitanonda reported to police here that his $2,500 country home outside Bangkok has been stolen. Phaopan said be used the house infrequently and hired a watchman to look after it. When he went to inspect the house, it had vanished and so had the watchman. EDUCATION COSTS Egypt spends about 6.5 per cent of its gross national product on education. doings District Shower held FORT MACLEOD (Special) - Bride-elect Lara Wesley was honored at a shower held in the Presbyterian Church Hall. Thirty-one friends showered here with gifts and good wishes. Miss Wesley will marry Martin Rhea at the end of May. Adds 9 holes CRANBROOK (Special) - Cranbrook Golf and Country Club expansion committee to add nine holes to its course has wasted no time. Bulldozing fairways is now proceeding. Allan Bakken is chairman of the committee which has membership authorization to spend up to $80,000 on the project. Horse offered TABER (HNS) - Some youngster will have a horse to go along with his high heel boots and cowboy hat come rodeo day, Monday, May 24. T a b e r Businessmen's Association is giving a pony on a free ticket raffle to someone attending the Monday morning parade. Tickets will be available in any of the stores which will remain open, The pony was purchased from George Reti, member of the local rodeo association. Campaign to limit foreign academics given approval MONTREAL (CP) - Foreign domination of Canadian universities is a reality and those who try to change the situation become unpopular, about 100 professors and students agreed at a meeting here. Delegates from across the country who attended the national symposium on the Canadian university approved a campaign to limit the number of foreign academics in a university to 15 per cent. Canadian citizenship would be a requirement for department heads. They also approved resolutions calling for study of the Canadianization of libraries and for immigration quotas on for- Livestock Lethbridge Livestock (Supplied by Canada Department of Agriculture) On offer to 11 a.m. 100 cattle. Receipts mostly choice butcher steers. Cattle market strong and active. Good and choice butcher steers meeting a keen demand, prices 25 to mostly 50 higher. Medium grades generally steady. No butcher heifers sold early. Medium and good cows 25 cents or more higher under good demand. Bulls steady. Good tight stock steers selling at 25 to 50 higher. Choice steers 32.50 to 33.10; good 32 to 32.50; medium 28.50 to 30. Good cows 21.75 to 22.80; medium 20 to 21.50; canners and cutters 17 to 19. Good bulls 28 to 27. Good light stock steers 34 to 36. Butcher hogs sold Tuesday 20.40 to 20.85 f.o.b. Lethbridge base price. Mondays sales, 1,500 hogs. Weaner and feeder hogs met very good demand at higher prices. Weaners sold $l-$2 per head higher. Light feeders (un der 100 lbs.) steady to strong Heavy feeders (over 100 lbs.) strong to ?1 higher. Weaners - 6 to 11.50; light feeders (under 100 lbs.) - 11 to 16.50; heavy feeders (100 to 130 lbs.) - 15 to 20; heavy feeders (over 130 lbs.) - 20 to 25.50. All prices per head. Light feeders (under 100 lbs.) sold from 17 to 23 per hundredweight. Heaby feeders (over 100 lbs.), 13.50 to 17.25 per hundredweight. Calgary livestock CALGARY (CP) - Receipts today to 11 a.m. on the Calgary public stockyards were mainly good to choice slaughter steers and mixed grades of cows Trade was active with a good local demand. Slaughter steers and heifers were in good demand at prices 50 cents higher. Cows sold steady with sales to 22.80. Bulls steady. Choice steers 32.75 to 33.40, good 31.75 to 32.75, medicm 30 to 31.50. Choice heifers 30.50 to 31, good 29.25 to 30.25, medium 27.50 to 29. Good cows 21.50 to 22.50, medium 20.25 to 21.25, canners and cutters 17 to 20. Good bulls 25 to 27. Replacement cattle were is short supply and selling steady for quality. There were insufficient stock steer calves on offer to establish quotations. Good stock heifer calves sold steady, good feedter steers 700 pounds up 30 to 33. Good feeder heifers 575 pounds up 28 to 30, good stock heifer calves 31 to 34. Average base prices for hogs 20.60. Portland livestock PORTLAND (AP) - Cattle and calves 600, early sales slaughter cows steady to .25 lower, slaughter steers and heifers weak to 1.00 lower, few early sales feeder steers also around 1.00 lower. Slaughter steers high good and choice 860 to 1150 lbs. 31 to 33.10, good 26.25 to 30; slaughter heifers occasional choice 725 lbs. 30.50, few good pastured 24.25 to 25.50; slaughter cows utility 19 to 23, cutter 18 to 22, few canner 16 to 18. Slaughter bulls commercial and good 26 to 29; feeder steers standard and good 700 to 1100 lbs. 24.75 to 27.50. Beef futures WINNIPEG (CP) - Live beef futures Monday. Open High Low Close May 34.50 34.50 Jly 32.25 32.50 32.25 32.50B Sep 30.75A Potato futures WINNIPEG (CP) - Maritime potato futures Monday. Open High Low Close Nov 2.40A Mar 3.00A Apr 83.25A eign academics in fields where Canadians are employed or likely to be unemployed. Prof. Henry Beissel of Sir George Williams University in Montreal, the retiring chairman of the National Committee for the Canadianization of the Canadian University, said only eight of 123 presidents of Canadian universities and colleges replied to invitations to the symposium. But despite small attendance, the symposium organized by the committee had "moved the cause of Canadianization several steps forward." MODERATES HIT TOO Novelist Hugh MacLennan and historian Michel Brunet told the delegates that Canadian nationalists are called narrow-minded and chauvinistic no matter how moderate their stance. And Prof. Alec Lucas of Mc-Gill University said during a round-table discussion, "Anti-Americanism and even anti-in-tellectualism are charges laid against academic nationalists." Max Von Zur Muehlen of the Economic Council of Canada told the symposium that Canada is self sufficient in PhDs and will be until at least 1975. Referring to his recent study on university education in the field of business administration, he said Canada produced about 2,000 PHds this year. There will be approximately 1,200 to 1,500 openings for them in universities, he said. 77 PER CENT ALIENS Prof. Beissel said federal manpower department statistics for 1969 showed that 77 per cent of 3,087 faculty members hired in Canadian universities were non-Canadians. Many Canadian academics cannot work in this country's universities because of the influx of foreign academics, he added. Delegates had complaints about departments favoring Germans and Scots as well as Americans over Canadians. George Haggar, political sd-entist at the University of W� entist at the University of Waterloo said that one crucial fight is to remove the stranglehold that non-Canadian department heads have in hiring. "Quite often scholarship, experience and nationality don't enter into an appointment," he said. "Too many appointments are made strctly on a personal basis for personal reasons." Delegates and speakers also agreed that students at Canadian universities had a hard time finding courses about Canada. Plan new course in social studies CALGARY (CP) - Suppose you have just inherited one of the last remaining tracts of land on the edge of your city. Should you build the umpteenth high-rise, landscape the area for a park or sell out to a developer for a shopping centre? That may be a soul-searching problem for an adult. But it's typical of the problems Alberta 10-year-olds will face-in theory -in the next three to five years. This kind of problem is Included in a revised Grade 4 social studies course, called Man in Alberta, being tested this year in nine classes, said C. P. van Es, a member of the provincial social studies curriculum committee and principal of one of the schools working on the course outline. Officials are hopeful that every teacher in the province will want to and be able to use the new course by September. "But there will be no force- at least, not initially," Mr. van Es added.. The social studies course is being revamped at all levels, but the Grade 4 students will get the strongest first taste, he said. SEE OTHER VIEWPOINTS The ultimate goal of the new courses, as stated in outlines distributed in 1969, is "to produce citizens who demonstrate personal, social and civic behavior in which they con- Real estate market still buyer's market TORONTO (CP) - The Mortgage Insurance Co. of Canada says the Canadian real estate market "is still a buyer's market," but notes that the market is more stable than it has been in past months. Real estate markets were particularly strong in Edmonton, Calgary, Saskatoon, Vancouver, British Columbia's Okanagan Valley Area and Ottawa, Kingston end Sudbury, Ont., the company said in its monthly newsletter. Real estate was "slow but improving" in Oshawa, Ont., but St. John's Nfld., remained quiet. stantly examine individual as well as social problems." The Man in Alberta course consists of four sections: man in Alberta today; the Indian before the white man came; the white man comes to Alberta, and man in industrialized Alberta. "The biggest change," said Mr. van Es. "is to have social studies become more people-oriented. "We have to put ourselves in the shoes of our neighbors . . . the guy next door as well as the Zulus in South Africa." Professional bridge team wins title TAIPEI (Reuter) - Dallas Aces defeated France by 243 international match points to 181 in the final of the world contract bridge championship today to win the Bermuda Bowl for the second successive year. The Aces clearly established their superiority as they led from start to finish in a three-day encounter that was preceded by nine days of qualifying matches between continental champions from each of the five zones of the World Bridge Federation. Runnerup in official results was France followed by Australia, Nationalist China, Brazil, and sixth, a separate North American team. The Aces are the world's first f u 111 i m e professional bridge team. Most of the players were little known outside North America until millionaire Texas bridge player Ira Corn enlisted them with the avowed aim of wrestling the world championship' from Italy's famous Blue team, who were pre-eminent until two years ago. The Blue team retired undefeated. The big question .now' Is whether the Italians will, as is rumored, emerge from retirement to contest the 1972 world championship in Miami, Fla. Dick Bateman Financial _ Planner Phone 327-5514 EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES PARTNERSHIP IN PROGRESS AT CRANBROOK, B.C. Fleck Bros. Limited - Gough & Company, Ltd. Division of Steetley Industries limited WHOLESALE INDUSTRIAL/ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Plans are being finalized for the opening of a combined, new 11,000 iq. ft. Fleck Brot. and Gough & Company Distribution Warehouse at Cranbrook, B.C., effective approximately July 15, 1971. Personnel requirements are as follow*! Fleck Bros, limited Cough A Company, Ltd. One Inside Salesman One Outside Sates Representative One Warehouseman One Inside Sales Supervisor One Warehouseman Income levels will be fully competitive and will depend on the Individual's qualifications. Only experienced applicants will be considered. Please address your applications to Mr. L. G. Purlcts, Personnel Department, Gough & Company, ltd., 195 West 2nd Avenue, Vancouver 10, B.C.