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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 11, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Monday, November 11, 1974 CAR E E R S "COME TO B.C." Programmer required for IBM disk system with experience in RPG II, salary negotiable, send full resume to personnel manager. BOX 669 CRANBROOK, B.C. MANAGEMENT TRAINEE Excellent training program for an excellent position. Our unique Management training program follows a well planned comprehensive schedule provides you the best opportunity to develop quickly into a manager of a Con- sumer Finance Branch office. Liberal employee benefits and regular salary increases based on your progress. High school graduate. PACIFIC FINANCE 328 6th Street S. Lethbridge YARD FOREMAN We are a new Lethbridge building supply firm looking for a capable yard foreman to manage men, equipment and merchandise. This position offers full time employment, company benefits, and a salary of approximately per year. Your reply stating qualifications to Box 145 Herald will be held in strict con- fidence. LOOKING FOR AN EXCITING CAREER? CONSIDER A CAREER WITH TREASURY BRANCHES OF ALBERTA We offer you: A comprehensive training programme combining classroom instruction with on-lhe-job training leading through Branch Administration to Management. Advancement limited only by your ability and desire to succeed. Fully competitive salary and benefits programme. Our present commencement sa'ary is S595.00 per month. Desired Qualifications: High School graduates, preferably with some work ex- perience: however, this is not essential. An interest in people and a desire to be involved in a financial organization whose business has doubled in the last two years. 11 you are interested m such an opportunity and feel that you have the necessary qualifications, contact the Manager of your nearest Treasury Branch or write to: Mr. Terry Semeniuk, Personnel Officer Office of the Superintendent Treasury Branches of Alberta P.O. Box 1440 Edmonton, Alberta. T5J 2N6 Beautiful bugs Over 625 mini-floats paraded through Dis- neyland recently as part of "Herbie a contest open to Volkswagen owners entering just about any float they wanted pro- vided a VW bug was somewhere under, or part of, their creation. Some entries in the bug beautifying con- test spent as many as 150 hours preparing their masterpieces. Among the more col- orful entries were an edible vehicle (left) called the "bean bug" since it was covered by macaroni, corn, chili peppers, garlic, beans, peas and any- thing handy. The 49ers were represented with a clever entry (right) using the California Gold Rush as its theme. A Groucho Marx look-alike (lower, left) charmed the crowd of as did Uncle Sam (lower, right) leading the motorcade. Brazil soybean crop said WASHINGTON (AP) -The United States agriculture department said today that Bus woman treated for malnutrition CALGARY (CP) An 84- year-old woman who until late last week was living inside a disabled surplus transit bus remains in hospital here for treatment of malnutrition. Edith Elizabeth Langley was taken to hospital from the bus where she and her 54-year- old son were living after an interview with provincial welfare workers. Dr. S. F. Azis of Turner Valley, who admitted the woman to hospital, said "she does not have any illness. She nas not been eating properly." He said it was impossible to tell how long she might re- main in hospital but that tests were being conducted. Dr. Aziz said the woman's son Everett demanded that the woman be released from hospital but described the man as "mild mannered." Once released, Mrs. Langly will be contacted frequently by welfare workers to insure that she has proper food supplies, said a welfare worker. Brazil has produced a "spec- tacular" soybean crop this year and will add significantly to the world export supply. A report by the department's foreign agricultural service said the Brazilian soybean harvest is estimated at seven million metric tons, up nearly 30 pei cent from last year and almost double its 1972 produc- tion. "These larger supplies will help to relieve the tight world oilseed and meal the agency said. Nuclear energy eyed TOKYO (Reuter) About 420 scientists from 27 countries, including Canada, will discuss the peaceful use of nuclear fusion, regarded as a pollution-free energy source of the future, at a conference here today. The fifth international conference on plasma physics and controlled nuclear fusion is the first meeting of its kind in the Far East. Delegates will present reports on the outcome of latest studies on nuclear fusion testing systems, plasma generators and other subjects, the spon- sors said. Ottawa to review nuclear safeguard OTTAWA (CP) Stung by the explosion of a nuclear bomb in India last spring, the federal government is work- ing on a new nuclear safeguards policy to prevent a similar occurance. Proposals by advisers in several departments have been placed before the federal cabinet but a decision on a new policy is not expected for several weeks, Energy Minister Donald Macdonald says. Government officials say there has been extensive debate within cabinet and the civil service over trying to reconcile two sell Canadian-designed reac- tors on the world market and to ensure our technology is not used for production of atomic bombs. Mr. Macdonald says the government may even decide to accept the ultimate not to sell any Candu reactors to other countries. Contracts have been signed with Argentina for a mil- lion reactor and it will go through, no matter what new safeguards the cabinet im- poses, Mr. Macdonald says. A possible sale to South Korea, however, will be sub- ject to the new measures, and cancellation if the cabinet decides on that course of ac- tion. .Sources within the govern- ment say there has been con- cern over a sale to South Korea, a country ruled by a dictatorship that could change at anv time. There would be no guarantee a new govern- ment would abide by a safeguard agreement with Canada. But even the termination of talks with South Korea would not rob it of nuclear technology. "The Americans already have built one reactor there and I'm sure they would be only to glad to move in if we decided to pull Mr. Mac- donald says. The whole question of proliferation of nuclear weapons was brought close to home last May when India set off a nuclear bomb, built from materials and technology provided by the United States and Canada. The federal government says the Cirus research reac- tor given India was covered by the best available safeguards when the deal was made in 1956. When new safeguards evolved, attempts were made to include the Indian reactor. "For reasons now obvious, the Indians refused to co-oper- ate and I think we all regret that they took the action they did." Mr. Macdonald says. Some concern also has been expressed within the civil service over the safeguard system for the sale to argen- tina. A bilateral treaty between Canada and Argentina has been signed under which the South American country agrees not to use the reactor or technology for making ex- plosives, peaceful or otherwise. The Indians say their bomb was developed for peaceful purposes, such as mineral ex- ploration or excavating for harbors. But before the Argentinian agreement comes into force, they must reach agreement with the International Atomic Energy Agency which, among other things, sets up an in- spection procedure for the new reactor. Geology fleet MOSCOW (AFP) The Soviet Union has set up a "geological fleet" to study the seabed, Radio Moscow said Saturday. The radio said the specially- equipped ship, Immenite, will set out on its first research voyage shortly in the Pacific Ocean. The broadcast gave no details. It added, however, that the fleet has more than 100 vessels which are fitted out for a variety of scientific studies. JUBILEE SHOW HOME By Appointment Onlyl 3609 REDWOOD ROAD 'This lovely split level home features: 2100 sq. ft. of-large kitchen, with black walnut cupboards, separate room. Exterior brick front, double garage Built by KANEWISCHER HOMES LTD. Builders of JUBILEE HOMES SEE ALSO OUR SHOW HOME AT 1402 BIRCH PLACE Phone 327-2608 or 328-4375 One of our agricultural specialists is as close to you as your nearest Commerce manager. Some U.S. election results in doubt Curby Klaibcrt, P. Ag. Alberta Region Gordon Hamilton, P. Ag. Saskatchewan Region Gill Shaw, P. Ag. Manitoba Rccion The ASSOCIATED PRESS Five days after the United States elections, some races for governor, the Senate and House remain in doubt with the results hanging on recounts. In Alaska. Republican Jay Hammond held a margin of 507 votes over Democratic Gov. William Egan. but all the votes have not come in yet. In North Dakota. Republican Sen. Milton Young held a 240-vote edge over his Democratic opponent, former Gov William Guy. with only five of 53 county canvassing hoards remaining to tabulate official results in the Senate race. Republican Rep Louis Wy- man and Democrat John Dur- km. a former state insurance f-ommissioner. face a recount ;n their U.S. Senate votes in New Hampshire. At latest count. Wvman had a 335-votc lead out of the more than 220.- 000 ballots cast. There were three congres- sional Louisiana. Nebraska and were in doubt with recounts scheduled. The outcome of the Alaska election may remain unsettled for weeks, there were about 2.000 votes being questioned. Not all the absentee ballots had been sent in, and four villages had not reported their returns as of Sunday. The latest North Dakota fig- ures showed Young with 114.- 859 votes to for Guv. CREATES EMBASSIES BUJUMBURA 'Reuten Burundi President Michel Mi- combero signed a decree Sun- day setting up new embassies in Algaria. Canada. Kenya. Libya. Romania, Somalia and Uganda. Dinas P. Ap. Ontario John Alaves. 3'. Ontario Mast North Region Hill l-uhon. P. Ag. Chief Acricuhural Officer, Head Ol3kc Today the successful operation of a farm business depends on careful planning and manage- ment. And when il comes to arranging credit and other banking services to put those plans into operation, it's important to have a specialist close at hand. One who under- stands your requirements. That's whv the Commerce has an agricultural department staffed with specialists who arc trained and experienced in farm business management and agricultural finance. Their CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE job is to assist your local Commerce manager in what- ever way possible. One of these agricultural specialists is as close to you as your nearest Commerce branch. So discuss your plans with your local Commerce manager today. He can put our agricultural specialists to work for you. You and the Comnierce.Tbgether we're both stronger. ;