Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 21

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 26

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives


Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 16, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Tumdoy, November 16, 1971 THE IETHBKIDGE HERALD 21 West oils lag in strong trend TORONTO (CP) Western oil issues edged fractionally lower while prices in all other major sectors of the Toronto stock market moved higher in moderate mid-morning trading today. The industrial index up .21 to 161.40, golds 1.46 to 140.76 and base metals .14 to 70.59. Western oils were off .01 to 192.78. Miscellaneous quotations Gray report Vancouver. Calgary, Montreal decision needed now (Supplied by Doherly. Roadhousc and McCuaig) LAST BID OR SALE a.m. Quotes) a.m. Quotes! a.m. Quotes) WESTERN OILS Analysts said investors were being cautious because of uncer- tainty about Phase Two of Pres- ident Nixon's economic policies and because they were waiting for definite signs the economy I was really on the upswing. Among C a n a d i a n s on the .VYSE, Dome Mines gained at and International Nickel was up at Alcan was down to Alia East Gas Ashland DP Oil Gas Can South Cdn Ex Gas Cdn Homeitd Cdn Home Pfd Cdn Ind Ges Oil Cdn Long Isl Cdn Super Cen Del Rid Charter Chieftan Dome Pete Dynamic Pole Gt Plains Gt Cdn Oil Lochlel Volume by 11 a.m. was On the Amex, Scurry Rainbow shares, compared with Oil lost Is to at the same time Monday. Strongest of the industrial in- dex's 17 sub-groups was mer- chandising. Industrial mining, trust and loan and pipeline is- sues drifted fractionally lower. Trading was halted in all the shares of Canadian Food Prod- ucts Ltd. at the opening, pend- ing an announcement by the company. The stock closed Mon- day at Beaver Lumber was up 3's to The company is the subject of a takeover bid by Molson In- dustries. Bell rose '.i to Union Gas 'A to Tara to Asa- Ni Numoc Pan Ocean Per mo Petrol Pinnacle Place Gai Ponder Ranger Scurry Total Ulster W Decalt West Pete MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIES Hud Bay on Hud Bay Pld 5.40 Hugh Russell 13.75 Husky Oil 9.GO Husky Oil B 575 Husky Oil 5.45 Inter Prov Pipe 310 Inter Prov Sleel 7.35 Kaiser Res 14.15 Lake Dulautt 9.00 MGF Mansgt -iS Pacific Pete 36.00 sick's Toledyne 5.10 west Cdn Seed 605 White Yukon 3700 CALGARY .90 Acroll Barons Oil 476 Mfidisoo 1.13 North Cont 1.71 west Warner .53 PIPELINE STOCKS 4 Alia Gas Tr L A 49.00 11.3714 Alia Gas Tr L Pfd 7B.SO 970 Alia Hat Gas 31.30 35 Inland Hat Gas 19.00 "f H ISO- C Mutual Ac 51.75 Mutual Gr I Nat Rei N W Fin H W Gr Principal Gr Royfund Temp Gr United Ac Universal Sav Unlvest Vanguard VANCOUVER MINES Arctic Mining Atlas. Explor Dalh Narse Brcnda Churchill Copper Croyden Dankoe Dolly Dynasty Fort Rellnnce Giant Mascot Granlsle Kamloops Copper 19 00 15.75 6.US 11.25 4.75 4.20 10.75 1 75 56.75 2.50 3.B5 4.55 B.OO .25 4M 3.34 4.51 5.05 6.11 rt.15 4.56 5.5-i 4.0! d p pld B Tr Cdn P Pfd A vc 1.31 FUNDS Ores! Pacilllc 4.JO Cdn Com All Cdn Dlvid All Cdn Vent Copper INDUSTRIALS .GEY: .30 1.00 .37 .M 7.25 No brutality discovered at detention centres 'otter' be done JUNEAU, Alaska (AP) Alaska's commissioner of fish and game says his depart- ment's preliminary observa- tions at Amchitka Island indi- cate from 300 to 800 sea otters mew u) nmuiuiiic ui I may have been killed by the and Dome Mines '.i to five megaton Cannikin under- Scurry-Rainbow dropped '2 to i ground nuclear blast. Cassiar to Kcrr I Wallace H. Nocrenberg said Addison 10 cents to Sfi.tJo. Alcan' a department biologist rcspon- to and Canadian In-1 siblc for studying the Aleutian dustrial Gas 'B to island discovered "quite a credibility gap" in reports on animal kills emanating from the Atomic Energy' Commis- sion. stock market today. j Biologist Karl Snyder told the On index, indusrials were up! Anchorage Daily News that the AqUfltfl Brlnco Cdn Brew A Cdn Brew B Cdn Pacific In Cro'.vsncst Ind I Cygnus A I Cygnus B I Genstar Home A Home B Hud Bay Cu mera !i to 513', Aquitaine to 2J.OO 5.CO 30.12'.'; 33.50 72.25 5 SO 1175 56.00 16.25 AGF Special Block Bros 4 59 B.C. Sugar 7.61 a'.31 B.C. Sugar 8.54 V-35 CaP' lnler 3.38 3.69 Crestbrock F cd" r 1% IS !r'- rew Cmn'.v Inter 11.98 13.16 jP'er u ji cSp" invest W Air Corp !n St F J 59 5.C1 Stampede Intl Dreyfus f U.S. 11.16 12.J3 01LS Gr In shares 3.10 3.41 Gr Equity 563 6.1B Albany Oils invest Gr F 10.05 Plains Pete test Mutual 4.96 5.43 west Explor 9.75 17.75 Pfd 15.75 Ind 9.55 3.75 :a 3.00 3.35 .70 top 5.37Vi 11.00 Res .79 Toronto mines., industrials (Supplied By Richardson Securities of Canada) LAST BID OR SALE a.m. Quotes) a.m. Quotes) OTTAWA (CP) Acting Prime Minister Mitchell Sharp said here that a government agency to screen activities of foreign firms is "only one of several proposed methods" to control foreign investment in Canada. Mr. Sharp stood firmly by the government decision against publishing a report on foreign ownership prepared by Revenue Minister Herb Gray. He told the Commons that what was needed now was a government decision. ot additional information on w problem. Opposition MPs used a ques- on of privilege, a motion to djourn the Commons and a arrage of questions in the uestion period in an effort to ave the government confirm an article published last in the Toronto magazine Canadian Forum was in fact the rray renort or a part of it. Mr. Sharp repeated earlier ovexnment statements that the lagazine article was "an early raft" of one ot several studies n foreign investment placed xrfore cabinet. Mr. Gray said bat draft never reached cabi- ict. MONTREAL (CP) Prices rose in all sectors except papers in light trading on the Montreal to 164.27, utilities .35 lo 144.15, banks .33 to 203.84 and the composite .30 to 164.91. Pa- pers were down .03 lo 68.07. Combined volume on the Montreal and Canadian stock- exchanges at 11 a.m. was1 shares, compared with blast also "obviously killed hundreds of birds and probably thousands of fish." The Atomic Energy Commis- sion said it had found two dead sea otters and several dead fish near Ground Zero following the blast. But Snyder 263 500 at the same time Mon- said he found 13 otter carcass- day. es. 12 of the creatures Highlighting losses, Southam "definitely killed by the blast." Press was off to S6S'i. Husky j DAMAGE MINIMAL Oil V- to S153i. Texaco Canada In Washington meanwhile the 1-4 to" Hudson's Bay Oil j chairman of the U.A. Atomic and Gas '.i to and Nor-j Energy Commission said en- anda !i to I vironmental damage to the is- Hollinger Mines was up '.i to j land from the blast Nov. 6 was Trust General du Canada j minimal. He also said it is not 14 to S22Vz, Grafton Group Ltd. j likely that nuclear material l-i to International Nickel -Is now in the hole will ever seep to and Aquitaine 3s to into the ocean. Dr. James R. Schlesinger told a congressional sub- committee that he is firmly convinced that "whatever dam- age has taken place to date will be the extent of the dam- B.m. Quotes) MINES Acme Advocate Asb. Akaitcfio Black Bay Bralorne Broulan Bethlehem Brunswick Canada Tung. Cassiar Central Pat. Chimo Conv.'CSt Cons. Rambler- Coin Lake Ccrhonnur Craicmcr.t Dickenson Mines Der.iscn Mines Deer Horn Dome Mines Donalda Discovery Mines Fast MMarllc East Sullivan ralconbridge. Frohex First Maritimes Giant Y K. Bovis Granduc Headwav R.L. U.GO NEW YORK (AP) Bluechip stock prices held a fractional gain today in slow trading. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks gained .44 to 810.97. Declines held a moderate lead over advances on (lie New York Stock Exchange. By Gene A PORTABLE RUBrySERt AIMED ATTHESKY; s BRIMS- INS THE LAND SURVEYOR INTO THE SPACE AC-E. A NASA- DEVELOPED SENSOR SERVING AS A SURVEYOR'S TRANSIT, DETECTS THE NARROW IN- TENSE LASER BEAM A3 IT IS SH3TUPWARD FROM A DISTANT PROPERTY POINT... Dome Pete Dofasco CAB Gt Ccfn Oil Gen Motors .-t-.JU Gt Lakes Pap Gulf on Cda .63 Greyhound .09V'j HawKer Hollinqi 3.'.SO Bay M-5 17.00 Hydra Ex, Iron Bay I'd Joliot Quebec Kerr Addison Key Anacon Labrador Lakp Shore Lanais Silver Madsen R.L. Martin MarintyrQ Met 3 Mid rim Intern Monul NOW Home New Athona New Calumer W. Horse Copper NorsncJa INDUSTRIALS A biti Alcan Algcma Steel Atco Ind Allan Sugar Arjra Ind'ust Tel Trac B.C. Tel _ Erie iram Walk iperial Oil Int Nickel Int Pipe Inv Gp A Inl Utilities Indust Accept Lsurc-ntide Kelly Doug A Loeb Loblaw A Metro Siores Aflassey Ferg McMillan Bloe Moore Corp b.75 Molsons A 16.25 Molsons B 11.12'.': North, Cent 6.50 Power Corp 6.00 Prfce Co 7.75 Rothmans St Law Corp 16.25 '.16 B.C. Fcrest ThemceM lose Col Ce Cat Power Coron Credit C W.N- C-as Cdn Indust Canada S S Cdn Marconi Chrysler CPR Cominco Cons Bath i Bridge 4.00 6.25 A 40 3.90 15.00 I 00 11.00 12.25 36.00 290 7i.OO Shell CDA Simpson's Simp Sears steel of Can Selkirk A Texarc Traders Gp A Trans Mtn Po Trans Can Pp Union Gas Union Oil Versatile Mfg Westeel Union Car Westo.Vs B ...v- Woodward's A 11.H7VJ West Cdn sd 19.50 Zenith Elec 5.75 BANKS 19.12'b Can Imperial 53.00 Montreal 21-50 Nova Scotia 17.07V; 14.00 Tcr-Dom 37.15 20.37VI 12.75 4.75 74.B7VI 14.37VI 23.75 2.10 24.00 36.50 27.50 17.50 27.00 37.67V! 18.25 9.PO 5.25 3.40 5.00 14.75 22.12V 33.75 17.50 17.10 13.37V l.St 5.75 19.00 33.37V 19.75 26.25 22.00 3K25 13.75 20.75 34.00 13.B7V 3.35 13.00 12.25 14.621 22.25 4.45 260 22.37' 15.62' 27.87 25.87 25.00 Hog prices IVew? York stocks (Supplied By Richardson Securities of Canada) Amr T and Anaconda Beth Steel Chrysler Cm LONDON (CP) A govern- ment-appointed commission said today some suspected Irish terrorists, caught in the intern- ment swoop in Northern Ireland last August, had their heads hooded and were forced to stand with feet spread and hands raised against a wall for periods totalling up to 43 hours, with breaks every four to six hours. But the three-man commis- sion concluded that these and other hardships, substantiated among a small group of the large numbers arrested, consti- tuted physical ill-treatment and not savage brutality as intern- ees alleged and as the commis- sion judged brutality to mean. The findings were published in a government white paper wall. The lowest time was nine hours; the highest 43.5 hours. All suspects were hooded again when under direct questioning or in room.'-, by themselves. The electronic sound or "mush" was loud enough to "mask extra- neous sounds and prevent effec- tive oral communication be- tv.'een detainees. The noise was music or speech sounds were intruded." Labor takes stock -found wanting Tiy TAN PORTER Canadian Press Labor Writer VANCOUVER (CP) Nearly "We know that a political ac- tion program is essential hut we have not financed it. We know that a massive publicity cam- 400 union delegates took the paign is needed but we have not MIOW that unity and found it wanting as a champion change are vital but The commission's report also Of unemployed and i wc have bcen ,00 siov.. jn bring- said that the substantiated j cvl.n 0[ (no interests of its own jng lnctc changes and ov charges of physical ill-treat-1 members. in (l i--i qyg union, IAJVJH paipn is neut and presented to Parliament by h, of ,he Columbia it. Home Secretary Reginald ,abor movcment Monday and Handling. i it v.-.intine as a champion ment, which applied to the cases of 11 men, also involved special uses of electronic noises to confuse the suspects and leave them with a sense of iso- lation. During the early days of questioning, they were denied sleep and fed only on bread and water. tyf-flagdlations got under way right at the beginning of the annual convention of the B.C. Federation of Labor with Hie cue provided by President George Johnston. "Let's face Mr. Johnston said as he reviewed the issues of unemployment and poverty, EDMONTON (CP) Aver- age prices to 11 a.m. provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton: 24.80, average Monday, 25.40. Red Deer: No sales, average Monday, 25.01. Calgary: 24.65, average Mon- day, 24.95. LeAbridge: No sales, aver- age Monday, 24.98. Lloydminstcr: No sales, aver- age Monday, 24.60. Int Harvest 25.03 Ker.n Copper 22.75 Montgomery Ward 2700 Sears 90.75 50 Golds 140.90 up 1.60 Sid Oil tf NJ. 10 Base Me! 70.33 off .12 Texas Gulf 112.27': 15 W Oils 192.74 off .05 i Texas Co Volume SPNEW YORK AVERAGES 30 Indusl 810.97 up 20 Rails 221.64 off 04 15 Utilities 110.49 off .42 TORONTO AVERAGES 65 stocks 283.66 off .11 20 Indusf 161.46 up .27 Volume Westinahouse Elec BS.75 US Steel 26.00 Livestock renort Grande Prairie: No sales, av- erage Monday, 24.74. Total hogs sold 293: total hogs sold Monday Aver- age 25.19. Sows average 13.30. MONEY FOR BEARS PERTH (Renter) Two polar bears at the Perth zoo have been left by the widow of a Norwegian bom mining prospector. The bequest j was made by Myrtle Irene' Grundt, who died in this Aus- tralian city in April. Friends said Mrs." Gnmdt left the money to improve the polar bears' quarters because her husband had loved the animals. Lethbridge Livestock NOT AVAILABLE AT PRESS TIME TODAY Calgary livestock CALGARY (CP) Receipts on the Calgary livestock mar- kef to 11 a.m., about head; mostly good and choice slaughter steers and cows. Trade was active on all class- es Slaughter steers were steady to 25 cents higher; hoifers SALE Commercial Property Key Corner Location 1503 3rd Ave. S. HEATED WAREHOUSE 2852 sq. ft. with three 12 x 12 boy doors 'plus ONE STORY BLDG. 1552 sq. ft. with full base- ment, suitable for offices. IOT SIZE 75' x 125' Ideal for Contractors, Plumbers, Electricians, Wholesalers, Truckers, Welders, Paint and Body Shops, Professional and Service Offices plus income. Out of town owner will be in city November 15th and loth, 1971 to consider all offers. For complete details and viewing, conlact immediately OUT Agent: B. Simmons ART WILLIAMS AGENCIES LTD. Ph. 328-8184 wore stench- to cents higher I 32. but in short supply; cows were mainly medium and canner kir.ds selling steady to strong; bulls were steady. Choice slaughter steers .13 to 33.60, good 32 to 33, medium 30.50 to 31.75. Choice heifers 31.25 to 32, good 30 to 31, medi- um 29 to 30. Good cows 20.25 to 21, medium 18.50 to 20, can- ners and cutters 16 to IS. Good bulls 22.50 to 24. Hog sale Monday sales 1.020 hogs. All classes of wcancr and feeder hogs met very keen demand. Weaners sold steady to strong. Light feeders undor 100 Ibs. SI to S2 higher. Heavy feeders over 100 Ibs. strong to SI high- er. Weaners S to light feed- ers under 100 Ibs. 0 to 1B.50; heavy feeders 100 to 130 Ibs. 18.25 to 21.75: heavy fowlers over 130 His. S3 to 211. All prices per head. Light feeders under 100 Ibs. sold from 10 lo 20 pel- cut.; heavy fecdcr.s over 100 Ibs. IB to is per wvt. Rulrhrr hogs sold Monday at Ihe UMh- bridge yards 24.M lo S.'.M base price. Good lambs 20 to 21. Replacement cattle were scarce with most of those of- fered steers and heifers in the heavier weight ranges. Stock was mostly common to medi- um quality selling steady. Good feeder steers more than 750 pounds 31.50 to 34. Good feeder heifers more than 600 pounds 28 to 31. Common to medium stock steer calves 34 to 42, depending on weight. Good slock heifer calves 31 to 3-1. sales of lightweights to 36.25, common to medium 23 to Hogs base price 24.65. Cardston Livestock On offer at the Cardston and District Livestock Auction for the week ending Nov. 14 were 841 head of cattle. Good butcher cows sold 19 to 21.50; fair to medium 17 to 19; bulls 23 to 23.50. Good yearling feeder steers to 800 pounds, 36.10; to 700 pounds, 38. Good yearling feed- er heifers 31 to 32.20. Good steer calves 43 to 46; fair to medium 40 to 42.50. Good heifer calves 34 to 35.50; fair to medium 32 to 33.75. Grain prices Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (CP) Rape- seed posted good advances at mid-session on the Winnipeg 3rain Exchange today follow- ,ng confirmation of a similar trend on the Chicago soybean market. Local and commission house buyers and exporters met heavy hedges in rapeseed push- ing prices up as much as three cents over previous close lev- els. The rest of the market was quiet with rye moving slightly ahead. Volume of trade Monday was bushels of flax, of rapeseed and of rye. MID-SESSION Flax: Nov. unchanged 2.38A, Dec. unchanged 2.31, May Vj higher 2.40'M, July Vi higher 2.423iB. Rapeseed Vancouver: Nov. 3% higher Jan. 31'i higher March 3% high- er 2.65B, June 3Vz higher 2.62ViB. Rapeseed Thunder Bay: Dec. higher 2.48B. May higher 2.57B, July Hi higher 2.53B. Oats: Dec. unchanged 66V4A, May Vi higher July >.s higher Barley: Dec. unchanged l.CS'iA, May unchanged l.OSVzA, July Vt higher 1.07B. Rye: Dec. si higher May higher July not open. WINNIPEG (CP) Grain quotes Monday (basis Lake- High Low Close .Flax Nov 241% 238 238 Dec 2323i 231 May 241U 240 240U Jly 242'i 242'.4 Rapeseed Vancouver Nov Jan 2651s 261'is 2fi4 Mar 262! 4 261U Jun 257 Rapeseed Thunder L "The records kept by the doc- j "our efforts in these areas are tors for each detainee on enter-' ing and leaving the (interroga- tion) centre all show loss of weight during the time spent t h e r the commission re- ported. HANDLED ROUGHLY not good enough." Net earnings By THE CANADIAN PRESS Alberta Natural Gas Co. Ltd., nine months ended Sept. 30: Six other detainees received 11971, 51.02 a share on SIX OUlcT ClcLoJJaxXt leuciveu i unm- rough handling and were fright- j shares; 1970, ened by a deception exercise in loading them ill and cut of a helicopter at a detention centre. Another man was forced to un- dergo a surgical operation for rupture when he was acciden- tally hit by a rubber bullet dur- ing the August roundup. SI.41 on shares. General Bakeries Ltd., six months ended Oct. 2: 1971, 546.112 profit, six cents a share; 1970, S119.247 loss, 16 cents. Greyhound Lines of Canada Ltd.. nine months ended Sept. 30: 1971, 89 cents Eighteen others suffered share; 6Si cents, imission Silvenvooil Industries Ltd. 36 t h e com said. In rejecting charges of brutal- ity, which the committee de- fined as a savage form of cru- elty, tile inquiry concluded, however, there was insufficient medical planning in the Aug. 9 internment swoop and this had added to the hardship. It emphasized, however, that men forced against the wall did not undergo the usual spreadea- gling that troops demand during search of terrorists' neighbor- hoods. "This was not a stress pos- ture; that is, the legs were not so wide apart, the arms so stretched up or the weight of the body put forward to the same extent as in the search position." HELD AGALNST WALL Nevertheless at least 11 men spent long hours against the I weeks ended Sept. 12: 1971, i SI .216.808, 90.5 cents a class A and class B share; 1970. 88.2 cents a class A and class B share. Ranger Oil Canada Ltd., ,iine months ended Sept. 30: 1971, 18 cents a share; 1970. nine cents. Canadian Breweries Ltd. three months ended Sept. 30: 1971. 11.6 cents a share; 1970, 11.3 cents. Thomson Newspapers Ltd., nine months ended Sept. 30: 1971, 73.6 cents a share 1970, 60.5 cents. Trans Mountain Oil Pipe Line Co. nine months ended Sept. 30: 1971, share: 1970. S1.35. Wcstfalr Foods Ltd., 36 weeks ended Sept. 11: 1971, 1970, ereoming our differences." Mr. Johnston also scourged trade unionists who have been "sucked into" jcining phoney at- tacks on "lazy bums on wel- fare." "We've been conned into ac- cepting the myth that we all have equal chance lo be rich and successful and into ignoring the fact that our economic sys- tem is based on exploitation." Criticism of unions affiliated with the rep- resents organized work- ers in the con- tained in convention reports. The special unemployment committee expressed d i s a p- pointment at the poor participa- tion by affiliates in its cam- paign on behalf of the jobless. "Only a few unions had func- tioning unemployment commit- its report stated. "Only one labor council actually estab- lished such a committee for .heir unemployed. "It was not an impressive showing by organized labor in 3.C. considering the volume of unemployment." One speaker, Port Alberni Al- derman George McKnight, won applause for his warning that "the federation is fiddling while Rome burns so far as municipal affairs are concerned." Unions have failed to take an active role in municipal politics, he said, and the result is that municipal politicians reflect the views and adopt the tactics of the private employers who helped them get elected. Unions of municipal employ- ees are being met with un- checked antagonism from local councils, he stated. The general mood of self-criti- ism almost obscured one final cut, gently made by Ranjit Azad, a senior regional official of the federal manpower depart- ment. 246 l 256 66'. 67 Dec May Jly Oats Dec May JK. ____ ____ Barley Dec 66% May 108Vi 10S3i Jly Rvc 94 101 100' 2453i 25Hi 66' i 67'i 67U 66'i lOS'-i 93H 102V: EMPLOYEE RELATIONS OFFICER CENTRAL OFFICE-EDMONTON SALARY: To develop ond conduct troining program! for Bronch Officers, liaison Officers, Griev. once Chairmen and members generally on grievance handling, classification ond contract interpretation. To research and make recommendations on collective bargaining legislation grievance procedures, classification oppeal systems and disciplinary appeal systems. To paricipate in negotiations ond to service and maintain collective agreements. To service branches of the Association and keep members informed on Association cimi ond objectives, Government personnel regulaiions ond changes to the collective agree- ta ments. QUAUFICATIONS Applicants should havo experience in course development and Instructing and familiar with personnel management techniques and contract administration. should provide a detailed personal resume as to education, experienca and other information which they consider relevant to: THE EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR Civil Service Association of Alberta 10975 124 Street Edmonton 40, Alberta DEADLINE FOR THE RECEIPT OF APPLICATIONS IS NOVEMBER 30, Water scarce BUDAPEST, Hungary (AP) j BUDAPEST, Hungary (AP) j With the waters o: the Dan- ube at their lowest level in 24 j years, the Budapest city council I ordered major industries Mon- day to cut their water consump- tion by 25 per cent. Families in higher areas of the city are finding it hard to get more than a trickle from their taps. Navigation on (lie Danube has been critical in many places PRINCIPAL WANTED THE EDMONTON CATHOLIC SCHOOL DISTRICT Invites applications for !ha Principolshlp of the propol- ed J H Picord High School to be opened In September, 1973 This school will offer a bilingual (English-French) pro- orom to approximately six hundred student! enrolled in Grades VII lo XII Inclusive. The successful applicant must possess or qualify for an Alberta Teaching Certificate and havo the necessary administrative experience, training ond leadership qualities for o school of lliis type. To apply, writa to: H. M. MACDONAID, Staffing Officer Edmonton Catholic School Diitrict 9807 106 Street .EDMONTON 14, Alberta Experienced Salesmen A well-established expanding printing firm is seeking two ex- perienced salesmen for the city of Edmonton and suburbs. Experience in printing, while en asset. Is not essential. Compensation includes a basic salary, car allowance and com- mission. l A capable, professional salesman should earn well over per month within a short period of time. This is an excellent opportunity for an ambitious person who Is seeking challenge and scope with a sound, reputable firm that is going places. 0 Please reply in confidence, with detailed resume to the Edmon- ton office, quoting file 9051. STEVENSON KELLOGG, LTD. management consultants RIO Royal Bank Buildinc, Edmonton, Alberta Vancouver, Edmonton, Winnipeg. Toronto, Cental, Halifax Member, Canadian Association of Management Consultants ;