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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 29, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Barnyard hysteria expected Sunday EDM9NTON (CP) There's likely to be a bit of hysteria in Allwrta's barn- yards Sunday morning when dawn doesn't arrive on sched- ule. The sun, which normally peeks over the Prairie iir scape here at a.m. on April 30, won't be up until a.m., much to the confu- sion of the roosters. Alberta joins the other prov- inces tonight in turning the clocks ahead to adopt to day- light time. It will be the first lime change in Alberta in more than 25 years. Daylight time was banned here in 1948, chiefly because t h e province's early-rising rural population was against It. It's been a hot topic of dis- cusslon between city and country folk since, with the rural people always winning the last Au- gust. In the Aug. 30 provincial el- ection voters approved day- light lime with votes or 62.75 per cent in favor and against. Four years earlier, the issue was lost when per cent of the electorate- voted against it and were in favor. Last year's vole was taken as a good indication of how the urban centres are absorb- ing people from dying rural communities. I'AKMERS OPPOSED Alberla farmers tradition- ally have been against day- light time because, they say, stealing an hour from morn- ing to give to evening, upsets their operations. People In the cities, how- ever, say the extra hour of sunshine at night gives them more time to enjoy golfing, gardening and the other plea- sures of summer. One of the greatest argu- ments against the lime change has been that there's never any shorlagc of day- light during Alberta summers. Edmonton, just south of the province's centre, gets about 18 hours of daylight during midsummer. The north gels a little more, and the south a little less. Come June 21, the longest day of the year, the sun won't set until p.m. mountain daylight time in Edmonton and it won't really be dark until after 11 p.m. Those who favored daylight time agree there's enough light In June. But, they say, there's been a shortage of it in early and late summer. GO HOME IN DARK Sunday night, the sun would have been gone at p.m. slandard time. On Aug. 30, it would have been down at and on Oct. 29. when daylight lime ends, Alberlans who work 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. would have been driving home in darkness. Sunrise in Edmonton Ihis year will be a.m. on June 21, about a.m. Aug. 30 and a.m. Oct. 29. For good or for bad. there'll have to be adjustments. Milk men and farmers will have to exchange chill dawns fo sunny evenings, mothers wi! have to convince screaming children thai Ihey have to to bed when the sun's shining and drive-in theatre operator will have to wait a liltl longer before rolling thi projectors. H. H. Smith Ltd. Customs Broker COUTTJ Phon. 344-3B21 Bond prices Supplied by Doherty McCnalg Limited OVEKNMENT OP CANADA BONDS Sept. 1, '72 99.90 100.10 Oct. 1, July 1, Sept. 1, '63 3 Sep. 15 '75 97.00 97.50 '78 105.50 10S.50 89.75 40.00 81.25 42.00 75 101.00 101.50 75 102.75 103.25 Apr. July To Sept. 1, '92 82.50 PROVINCIAL GOVERNMENT GUARANTEED CANADA BONDS Ibcrta 'ntario 7 Hyd 9 low lir Hid 8 f. S. luehec 7-ljTn Ubeda Ian Hyd 8 '.i ask 9Vi% XiT To Mail Tel 8 PETER LEICHNITZ Canadian Press Staff Writer Despite an encouraging flow of Improved first-quarter earn- ings reports and a zinc price in- crease, major Canadian slock markets remained lower in quiet trading tliis week. Analysts said a weak per- formance by tlie New York >uiet trade in week LEICHNITZ of the week with a total of 11.50 nndlan dollar and a ste; _____________Soturday, April 29, 1972 THE IFTHBRIDGl HERAIO 17 U.S. oil imports hike '90 103.00 105.00 '88 90.00 92.00 '9! 107.00 109.00 '90 109.00 '74 101.CO IKi.OO '92 88.00 90.00 '74 101.00 103.00 '90 101.00 IQfi.OO '01 97.00 Oli.OO '90 lOa.CO 107.00 '90 108.00 110.00 '74 102.00 104.00 '74 102.CO 104.00 Alta G T Alcan Ms'; B.C. For BW. B.C. Tel 9'.i" Bell Tel BIB'S Ben Tel 9't'S CP Ltd 83'tr; CH Snc l Ulil SW. CWNG 911T Gulf OiF Inlcr P P Massey Noranda 9Vi' Int Nickel SVt N and C G St of Cdn Tr Cdn P 5 Tr Cdn P 10' INDUSTRIALS '90 105.00 107.00 105.00 107.00 'S3 108.00 108.00 '90 105.00 107.00 .jiarket throughout most of Ihe week was responsible for much of the decline. Some OL Ihe big- gest losers on Canadian mar- kets were issues listed on both U.S. and Canadian markets. Canadian markets recorded fractional losses during Ihe first two trading sessions of week. Traders attributed a minor rally Wednesday to a mild round of bargain-buying and a stronger performance Friday lo pressure from a sud- den upswing at New York. The Toronto stock market's industrial index, a prime indica- tor of market movement, dropped 1.09 points during the week, closing Friday at 200.02. At New York, prices were sharply lower despite a strong million shares changing bands, down from 12.20 million last week. Base metal Issues, which drifted moderately lower during the first four Irading sessions, climbed sharply higher Friday following zinc price Increases by several major Canadian pro- ducers. Three, companies which In- creased their domestic nnd U.S. 7inc Hudson Bay Mining and Noranda Sales scored strong gains Friday. DIDN'T ERASE LOSSES On the week, however, the nadian dollar and a steady in- in gold prices have prov- iled a strong base for advances n this sector of the market. Al Toronto, the gold Index closed Friday at 179.28, up 2.OS joints during the week. AIIANDOX Oil, SECTOn the gains did rot erase losses suf- fered In earlier sessions and the Toronto market's base metal index closed Friday at 90.95, down .11 points. On Wall Street, the Dow Jones industrial average of 30 key blue-chip issues dronped piints during the week, closing Friday at 954.17. Total volume on the New- '79 104.50 ICG.53 'OT 107.50 109.50 '83 103.00 105.00 'DO 104.00 '01 103.00 107.00 '90 103.00 107.03 '90 103.50 105.50 '90 105.00 107.00 '80 10-1.50 ICC.51) 'SO 105.00 107.00 '90 105.00 107.00 '91 100.00 103.00 '90 105.00 107.00 '89 lOa.Ofl 110.00 '90 110.00 112.00 rally Friday. Trading was light. On the Montreal and Cana- dian stock markets, the compos- ite index lost 4 points on Ihe week, closing Friday at 203.80. Combined volume on the two exchanges was 8.19 million shares, compared with 7.69 mil- lion last week. Trading was quiet on the To- onto market throughout most York exchange during the week was 79.29 million shares, down from SO.37 million last week. Gold issues recorded the bcs advances during the week. In recent weeks trading activity on international bullion markets has been active. A higher for- eign exchange value for the Ca- Weslern continued to love downward and analysts said some investors appear to abandoning this sector of (be markcl. During the week, the Toronlo1 market's western Index lost 3.61 points, ending the week at 217.79, its lowest leve' since Feb. 23. Total volume on the Toronlo stock market during April was 48.6 million shares, a drop o 16.1 per cent from the 62.2 mil lion traded during the sami month last year. Value of issues traded durin the month was million down from million durin; April, 1971. During the (irst (our month of the year a total of 238.2 mi lion shares changed hands o the Toronto market, an increas of per rail from the 217.6 million Irading during the corre- sponding period last year. Value of issues traded lo date this year was up 30.4 per cent to S2.29 billion, from billion durinu Ihe January-April period in 1971. expected in few weeks WASHINGTON (CP> Sub- jtantial increases in crude-oil mpoits aro expected to result rom a current review of United Slates oil policy, but the bene- ILs to Canadian producers prob- ably will not be substantial. The oil policy committee, fl cabinet-level advisory body set up by President Nixon, met lerc this week to consider in- creasing imnorls for markets east of (he Rocky Mountains- known as districts I to to help meet growing shortages forecast for oil and other energy supplies. No decision was announced after th3 meeting nnd officials in the president's office of emergency preparedness, wheat director is chairman of the com- mittee, declined Friday to say whether the policy bas made a decision. However, an informed said a revised set of rules gov- erning oil imports could be an- nounced by President Nixon witlu'n a few weeks. STHANG13 FISH Tbo basket star has basi- cally (ive arms which branch to produce a food-capturing "net" by which prey is en- tangled and passed to Ihe ven- tral five-jawed mouth. CONVERTIBLES Aita G T Cons Gas 5W UieSeins 135 Hi-strung 136 Figured fabric 1 37 navy abbr. 138 Rail bird 139 Egg on ID Forerunner 48 Gluttony 51 Cocker or water S3 Solar disk: var, 55 Burdening too heavily 56 Make merry 58 Burn with jiearn 59 Spiritual nature GO Republican symbols. 62 64 Caleb'i eldest son 65 Woody plant 67 NeophyU 70 Gilt 71 Buffoon 72 Printing term: pi, 74 MiuClain and otheri 75 Ohio city Diagramless 21x21, by Janet C. Flory 1 Haggard heroine 4 Point of a peak 5 Gael or Gaul 9 Ricochet 11 Den 12 "The of St. Agnei" 15 muss 16 Expanse 17 Sicken IBWoei ACROSS 20 Norse chieftain 22 Desisted 25 Johnsonian periodical 26Crin 27 Color of Old English Brass 28 Giva it a try 30 Go (peter out) 31 Drosi 35 Took cover 35 Bit of sir? 37----, terrier 64 Church part speed: abbr, EG Poetic start 49CavIai nfdnv 50 pfalnej 69 Aboveboard 51 ----Glendower 73Callifor 52 Knightly over me." exploit 40 Act as go between 41 Screw up the eyes 42 Pan.oiamio 44 Begonel 45 A who I a number 48 Metaphysi- E3 Entanglfl 57 Twospot 59 Procrasti- nate 60 Confedsrats general 61 Slinks Hike raul 63 Co-op lypo lace? silence 74 Spread 75 Divida 76 Ciech rivei 77 Frosty 78 English rathedral city DOWN 1 Box 2 Madame Zeui 77 PermiK 79 Epoch 82 Arikarai 83 Oil v.HI framework 86 OI the wriit 68 Coma in again 69 Underwater detecting devica 3 Stranga 4 High Ilier 5 Definitive 6 Auricle 7 Recline 8-----la, lal with 12Heanngairl f lower "0 curopean nation to ihe native) 91 Performed 93 Protective covering, for short S5 Thirteen Popes 96 Indonesian paradiM 14 Miii Terry 19 Tibetan priejt 20 Volatile 21 Gift to 3 city child 23 Norwegian unirft 24 Demarcatt 29 Paradise 99 Small coin- ft. 101 Warming 102 Compre- hends 104 Coppers 107 Lachrv- mator 108 Cfojes 109 Messenger 30 Peler 32 Secular 33 Donkey 34 Leave from Scotland 37 Football official 38 Wastf! 39 Futility 40 Lorelei and Jirens 110 Poured 111 Type of shanty 113 Malp nami 114 Coalesce High pri 121 MaicEu 41 SfljnHof 43 Give away 4-1 I rove: Lat. S.ve.ir 47 Clear 43 Sort Egiin 54 Henry ll'i queen 55 Smack 124 Gaelic 125 Malt 120 Wild hog 1275. Afiiwn fox Inquires }30 Letter 131 Man i 132 French Mrs. 5G Egypiun dynany 66 Bovine cry 67 Hickor 63 Scot. 70 Mafrvolenc 1 1 Town nea Avjgnon 72 Endeavor CRYPTOGRAMS 1. SAD ORK ODS IK SAD O D If TIRPYK'S OXJKZ K D K D H S A SAD 1 M Y 0 E M U O SOLUTIONS OF LAST WEEK'S rU7.ZT.ES IVIERA MOTOK HOTEIi S3S9 Calgary Trail EHmonlon, Albcita Phone: (403) 434-3431 Telex: 037-2510 EDTIIROD US IUP OPUTZ -By India M.Fperry J. BICWCSHON ORPEO II W O Y P N II C W THICKER S R P W O H W N C Y R E P 7, Y R A K S T II W W K S Z R E CO ACZYROO. By Vintinh D U M M V V F O F H N M F, K K G V M C K O E V N M C R 0 N E M E S N U 0 DOEJ JVSKNM VH By Last Week's Cryptorrrflins 1. Propinquity may quite oflen promote either frirndin'n or IndiflcTL-nce. 2. Modern master chef capped menu: Put turji in hln funrlue. 107? hy Tribune TO JJe.vs bind. InO; Vtold RlRhls Reserved ;