Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 29, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
TORONTO (Cr-----Tin- To- ronlo sluck market liirncd Frac- tionally lower in quiet niid- trading Uiclay, erasing advances recorded during Urn opening minuu'.s of ihi! The indnslrial index lost .24 to 208.00, golds JO 10 20G.M, huso melals Al In U7.CO and western Oils .0-1 to Volume by 1) a.m. was down fi'oni at the same time Friday. Ucspilo (hi', decline, gains held a narrow margin over losses, 100 lo 97, wilh 103 issues un- changed. Banking, fowl processing, oil refining, slcel, Irusl and loan and pipeline sfoeks dropped moderately lower. Beverage, in- dustrial mining, merchandising and general manufacturing is- sues scored moderate gains. Pcnnington's Stores lost J, i lo Na-Churs International 'j to Canada Permanent Trust to SlB-Vi, Imperial Oil i to 535 and Pure Silver five cents to Bank of Nova Scotia was down lo Canul i Packers to SIB12, Consumers' I Gas lo Elecfrohomc lo and Moore to 548. Falconbridge was up 1 to S Bow Valley 51 lo Power Corp. to Inco l.i lo SfX's, Numac U lo As mcra 'B to 818'i and Has c> Ferguson 'i lo Sl.r.n. Livestock CALGARY (CP) Receipts at the Calgary livestock mar- ket to II a.m. were light, nliout head, mostly slaughter cows. Trade was acliic. Slaughter slews and heifers were steady, quality and cin- dition considered; all grades of ccnvs were steady and a few bulls were steady. Good slaughter .slocrs 35.50 to medium :n.50 lo 35.25. Good lo low choice heifers 33 to 34.75. medium 30 lo 33. Good cows 27 lo 21) wilh younger kinds higher: medium 25 to 26. MONTREAL (CP) Price made only modest moves in light trading on the Montreal stock market today. Gains were posted by Ihe in- dustrials, up .15 to 216.07, and papers, ahead .60 lo 91.30. Ulili- lies lost .76 lo 1G0.3J. banks .31 lo 259.22 and the composite .08 to 210.43. Combined volume on the Montreal and Canadian slock exchanges at 11 a.m. was shares, compared wilh 38C.200 al Ihe same Mine Friday. Andres Wines was up 2's lo M7's, People's Stores to S20, Hudson's Bay Co. U lo SIB'i, Financial Collection Agencies Lid. to International 50, canii'Ts ami cullers 20 to I Nlclicl to Wl anti Massey 24. Good hulls 27.50 to 29.40. Ferguson to Replacement calllc were Bcl1 Canada was off scarce wilh heavy feeder slecrs 35 lo 37. Hogs base price 29.43. Markets closed NEW YORK (CP) All United Slates and Brilish mar- kets were closed Americans were celebrating Memorial Day and the annual spring bank holiday was being observed in Britain. M3'.i, i (o Inlerprovincial Pipelino to SSO'i, Moore Corp. lo Z48, Hoval Bank Vt lo J3304 and Slelco U to GOLDWATER BETTER WASHINGTON (AP) Sena- tor Barry G o 1 d w a t e r (Rep. Ariz.) is recovering in Bethesda Naval Hospital aflcr a gallblad- der operation, his office an- nounced Sunday. FALLEN WARRIOR The Orienlal Warrior being tow- ed 10 Jacksonville, Flo. Still smoking from a fire in her mldseclion. The ocean going tug W. T. Coppedge Sr. is shown towing Ihe Orienlal Warrior about 4Q miles east of Daytona Beach, Fla headed for Jacksonville. was a man Ms PROCTOR S, GAMBLE CELLULOSE, LTD. engaged in the? produclion of Bleach Kraft Pulp in Granda Prairie, Albcrla, has ihe fallowing openings: PULPING DEPARTMENT 1. PRODUCTION MANAGER RusponsibiMlies 1o include management of chip screening, digesting and bleaching areas reporlmg directly 1o ihe Unit Manager, Qualified I ions, (he successful applicanl will be a gradu- ale engineer, a chemical cr mechanical en- gineer wilh 5-10 years experience in continuous process supervision, pulp mill experience, although desirable, not a requirement for the po'.ilion. 2. MAINTENANCE MANAGER RfiSiponsibililies will include the successful maintenance of Ilic pulping dcparlmenl, reporting direclly lo the Unit Manager. Qualifications, a graduate engineer, preferably mechani- cal wilh 5-10 years industrial experience in the mainten- ance of a conlinuous process operation, supervisory and planning experience required. Pulp mill experence is de- sirable bul no! required. These posilions lo be filled in July, 1972. Resumes should be submilled prior lo June 1, 1972. THE PRODUCTION DEPARTMENT 1, PRODUCTION MANAGER Responsibilities will include ihe management of pulp drying, -finishing, warehousing and shipping areas, re- poMinrj directly lo ihe Unit Manager. Qualifications, a graduale engineer, probably chemical or mechanical with 2-10 years experience and continuous process supervision. Pulp mill experience, pulp drying (Flail) and thu finishing is desirable bul not essential. 2. MAINTENANCE MANAGER Responsibililies, planning and supervision of mainten- ance programs within ihe produclion deporlmenl report- ing to llie Unit Manager- CD ja I if a graduale engineer wilh 2-10 years of industrial maintenance experience including planning and supervisory functions. "These positions lo be filled in August, 1972. Resumes to be submillcd by June 15, 1972. WOODYARD DEPARTMENT 1. MAINTENANCE MANAGER Responsibilities, include all mumlonnrcp wHhin a dcpart- mcnl- i reviving, debarking, shipping, mobile equipment, Qja I idea I ion s, an engineer graduale wilh a minimum Ilircc years industrial maintenance expciicnce and Jomili- xvilli mobile equipment maintenance. 2. ELECTRICAL SHOP AND ELECTRICAL TRAINING MANAGER Responsibililips, lo include the supervision of the elec- Inrnl technical technician training and trouble-shoot- ing iliroucilioul I he mill. Qualifieslions, graduale electrical engineer with a mini- mum of 5 yrars experience in industrial electrical moin- positions to be filled by July, 1972. Resumes lo be submilled by June 1, 1972. UTILITIES AND CHEMICALS DEPARTMENT 1. POWER MOUSE PRODUCTION AiArVAGER Responsibilities, will involve power house supervision wilh d i roc I reporting to llic Unit Manager. Qunli'irnliori', Albcrln 1st Class steam engineer license. 2. PRESSURE VESSEL INSPECTOR Ihe successful applicanl will hold an Albcrla Isl class flenm engineer license and will have exlcnsive experience in pressure inspcclion. Ho will report directly to the Unil Monogor. 3. MAINTENACE ENGINEER 3 10 yrnrs rxpmoncr1 in power house maintenance. 4. INSTRUMENT ENGINEER 7ho successful applicant will bo o groduato engineer pri'ff.'inbly or electrical wilh extensive cx- pi-i inn o in inrhislrinl inMrumr-nlnlion. Ci mluc.l' rf n I c clinical school yrars) will ho con- Mfd-ird hci-ctl on ihcir cxperiuncn in I ho field ol inslru- Ihosn positions will bo filled in August, 1972. to bn submitlcd prior to July 15, 1972. All cipiilicnlions may be submitted In conficlenco lo ihr PER- MANAGER, Proctor end Gambia CELLULOSE, LTD., No Grnncle Prfiiiir, Albprtn. LONDON (CP) A man of liis Lime and Q man much ahead of his lime. Trial's tlie way Britain's iw- lionnl press Minis up the lurbul- ence, Iranquillily and waste of the swinging prince of the 1930s whose dealli Sunday in Paris opened a pusher of published re- flections. He 77. "He had the misfortune to grow up before the war brushed aside some of the stuffier con- ventions of British public says The Scotsman. cherish Hie memory of I that mo.st charming and most I English cf Englishmen, whose I for a womsn lost him his says The Daily Mail. I "To lose a thror.c iind to find 'lasting love may be (o win a j crown more precious than says Sun. Throughout his declining years in a Paris mansion, the Duke of Windsor h.'id been largely ignored by the British prc.Sb. But it made up for it in his (loalli, lavishing praise also on his 75-yoar-oid whose in- j vitrilion by the Quern to be a guest now at Buckingham Pal- ace seemed finally Lo bestow on the American divorcee full royal acceptance. The Daily Express says the duchess should know the king ho never crowned has a firm, enduring place in British henrls." The Guardian says the duke, uho was king for less than a year, was most fortunate ''in a 1 life in marmng a woman of fulmirablc wnrmlii and char- As tributes from world lead- ers poured in, Hie one tribule ilia! might have aroused the duchess I o full lodge- ment of her own dedication did not seem lo emerge. Queen Mother Elizabeth often has been reported as sharply n-iiical of the duke. Because of (he duke's abdication in IftJii, her the shy, ailing Cieorge VI. Ind to lake on Hie enormous of monarchy in a period of peace nud unr. The Queen MoMuT was report cd convinced thr.l Ihese duties shortened her liusband's life. [he duke, steering clear of any possible intrusion on Ihe affairs of the new mon- archy, seemed Lo be spending his lime in rich idleness. Sir Colin Code, anting in The Daily Telegraph, says it is easy lo speak of "a life." but lie suggests the British public should "let history remember r llic vivid, lively, human prince i c h n r m i n g rather than the a y w ;i r d. wandering ghost." It as Prince of Wales and heir to the throne that the duke I is best remembered by the eld- erly and the. middle-aged. There were many reports of his loves and travels but also of his ability lo reach the common people, to walk among the un- employed and lo sympaLJiize wilh Ihem openly, much to the fury of the British bureaucracy. ''The Prince of Wales was very much a man of his times in .spite of an upbringing thai appeared to insulate liim from many of tiic influences thai were formative of his contempo- says The Times. But it maintains lhat his deci- sion to renounce the throne, harsh, not wrong "al the lime il, was made.. Other newspapers question what the monarchy might have been like had he remained on the throne. The consensus is thai il might have become mod- ern, with the reipning sovereign frequently mingling among the I people. .ast takes lours mill five lives I LAGOS. Nigeria (API I Emergency medical supplies are being rushed to Lagos In treat more than 100 burn vie- lints of a flour mill explosion thai lias taken al. least five lives. Dodors al five major hospi- tals in Lagos report about 50 of llic injured are in critical condi- tion from .severe burns. The explosion and fire ripped Iliroiuih the piant U.S.-owned flour mills of Nigeria Ltd., Fri- day, bla.sfinc away one side o[ a i i-ix-floor building at Hie mill in Lago: PORT Al.ICK. II.C. (CP) 1 (imernor (Joneral H o 1 i; Nov. 1 lower 2.32B; Jan. lower 2.51B. Jiapeseed Thunder Bay: May not open; July unchanged 2.45 B; Oct unchanged 2.46 Nov. unchanged 2.40B; Dec. not open. OaLs: May unchanged CS'.i A: July unchanged 69 Oct. and Dec. not open. Barley: May unchanged 1.09 Julv unchanged 1.09 Oct. Is lower 1.11 Rye: May not open; July '.s lower 1.02 '2: Oct. 'j lower 1.02 ?jB; Dec. not open. Ecpial voice parly's goal MONTREAL (CP) Viiilc- Qucbcc, opposition party in the national assembly, came out at a weekend policy convention in favor of a new constitutional agreement between Quebec and Canada. The new agreement would be Iwsed on (he recognition Hint Canada and Quebec are two dis- tinct blocks or nations and tliat Quebec has a voice equal to that of the rest of Canada. "Wilh and for Quebec will write a new consti- tution.'1 party leader Gabriel Loubier said in Ins closing ad- dress lo LlM 2.638 persons, of them official delegates, at- tending the convention. will shun to the bastardizalion of the status quo and prevent Quebec from venturing into a political inde- pendence filled with unknowns and spectres." Mr. Loubier said the resolu- tion on the constitution would apply to negotiatons drawing up a new constitutional agree- ment. May 29, 1972 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD lag is OLDS (CP) Some United Church members apparently reach church pronouncements with a beer in one liand and a racing form in Ihe olher, says Rev. W. Clarke Macdonald. Mr. Maedonald, deputy sec- retary of the church in society Develop Churchill -Stanfield FUN' FI.ON. Man. (CP) Churchill should be developed as a transportation and com- munications centre for t h e north, Opposition Leader Rob- ert Slanfield loldan audience of more than in this northern Manitoba mining community. Mr. Slanfield. who had ar- rived from a tour of the Sas- katchewan centres of Saska- toon, Swift Current, and Medi- cine Hat in Alberta, said he had found much concern on his tour that "the full polenlial of Ihe Hudson Bay port be util- ized. lie said it also was evident that the still feels alien- ated towards other parts of Canada. is needed Is an ade- quale plan for the enlire Vi'est and North." Asked if. the New Democra- tic Parly victories in provin- cial elections in Manitoba and Saskatchewan indicated thai Hie Conservatives might be losing some of Iheir strength in the West, Mr. Slanfield said Ihe NDP is no longer a threat nationally even as an official opposition parly The Conservative Party is the only possible alternative lo the present government, he said. From The Pas airport, Mr. Slanfield and Churchill MP Robert Simpson drove to The Pas reserve where they were received by Chief Gordon Lalh- lin at the band council offices. Bank manager Phillip Dorion presented Mr. Stanfisld with a brief outlining two projects which Ihe council is attempting to aclivate. One deals with an on-the-job training program vhicli would prepare band members for the construction industry, clerical and other service industries jobs. It also would make available supervisory and managerial training for some of the young- er men. The second projecl Is for Ihe construction of a arena on the reserve. division of Mi.-sioil in Canadn said today he wa; referring ID an artcle in the church's lional magaxinc entilied "The Uniled Church is a Church." ''Xow T happen lo be oppo-.ed lo the booze business not be- cause I think Ihe person, preacher or layman, is on his way doun some slippery slopn i because lie drinks, bul bocairn I I'm opposed to a Iraffic whfHi i is instrumental in producing the most serious drug problem we have in this said. "I'm opposed to (his bc--airr it's making a hit ir.-. on! in be damn hypocrits, guzzliirj beer on one and kids if they are ing a join! on the other. TCs rvi wonder the youngsters llhnk vc are phony." lie was ad d r e s s ing clergymen and lay delegates U) the annual conference of the Uniled Church in Alberla. Mr. Macdonald InM he knows il hasn't been for them in the last few years. "You've been slugging it out in the mire of mediocre churchmanship, subsisting on Ihe rations of liniilc.il supply which have been nibbled away by the rats of despair or filched by the fickle finger of Freaud- ian faclions He said much of the equip- ment with which churchmen have been doing battle are out- dated. Tile h a d catchy cliches of Ihe modern era while clergymen wore rx- pcclcd lo repeal slock phrases well understood and meaning- ful two generations ago. By Gene Fawcclte BJtrreffr TO A MAINTENANCE-FREE CAR BATTERY SYSTEM HAS JUST i BEEN INTRODUCED. IT CON- SISTS OF A SPECIAL REGU- LATOR WHICH KEEPS THE SEALED BATTERY FREE FROM GAS GENERATION AT ANY TEMPERATURE 50 THERE IS NEVER A MEED TO RE- PLACE WATER IN THE 5IVIO ES fASrfR THAHANy MOHfAWMABlff URGENTLY REQUIRED USED CAR RECONDITIONING FOREMAN SUPERIOR MOTORS TOP WAGES TO PER HOUR -Can you handle Ihe reconditioning of used cars? you direct ihe dulies of a junior clean-up man? Arc you experienced? If you nro, wo need you Immediately Phone: BILL SITTER, General Sales Mgr. Collect ot 223-3537 TABER ALBERTA cti CRESTL! t GAttON FREE WITH PURCHASE OF 4 GALLONS OF ANY COLOR. LIMITED TIME ONLY! SM' Offer Good Until June 10 Over 60 Colors To Choose From One Coat Has More Durability Than Paint SAVE NOW AT BUILDERS AAARKET LTD >LETNBRIDOE'S INDEPENDENT BUIIDINO 30th St. N. Phone.