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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 19, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, August LETHBRIDGE HERALO-17 Industrials fall at Toronto TORONTO (CP) Prices on the Toronto stock market were sharply lower in moderate mid-morning trading today. The industrial index fell 1.27 to 177.56, base metals .29 to 79.14 and western oils 2.27 to 165.27. Golds rose 6.71 to 534.76. Volume by 11 a.m. was 000 shares compared with shares at the same time Friday. Declines outnumbered ad- vances 126 to 53 with 141 issues unchanged. Investors Group lost to Bow Valley to Canadian Imperial Bank to General Motors to and Imperial Oil A to Vz. Pamour was down to United Asbestos 15 cents to and United Siscoe 10 cents to Pan Ocean fell V2 to Total V4 to and Sunningdale Vs to Oakwood rose five cents to Anglo-Canadian Pulp gained IV? to vz, Alberta Natural Gas Vz to Westburne International to Carnflo to and Canadian Malartic two cents to 20 cents. Shares of Alpa Industries Ltd. and Tara Development and Exploration and Development Co. Ltd. resumed trading at the open. Both were halted pending announcements by the com- panies and traded at and respectively. Market trends MONTREAL (CPi All sectors moved lower as banks and the com- posite dipped to new 1974 lows in light trading on the Montreal Stock Ex- change today Volume at 1 p m was 443.700 shares compared with 315.400 shares at the same time Friday 1 Banks fell 4 20 to 222 18. the com- posite 1.97 to 180 "7. industrials 1.75 to 19006. utilities 162 to 12497 and papers 40 to 11772 The previous 1974 lows lor banks was 224.60. the composite 182 34 Cominco fell Royal Bank to IU International Canadian Javelin to i and Moore 11 to S45 Among speculative issues. Com- pagnie Miniere Ligneris fell 65 cents to SI after trading 28.600 shares VANCOUVER iCPl Prices were mixed in light trading on the Van- couver Stock Exchange today Volume to 8 a.m was 97.700 shares In the industrials. Great National Land was at 70 on 1.000 shares In the mines. Barrier Reef was down 06 at 60 on 21.800 shares And in the oils. Ponderay was at 70 on 1.500 shares On the curb exchange 115.500 shares were traded The leading trader was Thor Exploration, up 15 at 65 on 105.- 000 shares NEW YORK (APt The stock market retreated broadly again today, unable to stop the punishing slide of the past week and a half. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 in- dustrials was down 9.07 at 722.47 and losers held a 3-to-l edge on gainers at the New York Stock Exchange Analysts said the market, already in a state of nervous gloom over inflation and other economic worries, was in poor shape to resist the further bad news that the U S ambassador to had been slain when a Greek Cypriot mob stormed the embassy in Nicosia Automatic Data Processing was the volume leader, down a point at A 115.000-share block traded at On the American Stock Exchange, the market-value index was down 84 at 03 I'pjohn was down at IBM 3-'. at i and Eastman Kodak I3-, at S813. Golds were generally strong, con- tinuing their recent rally. Analysts noted that some investors regard gold- mining issues as a haven against politi- cal and economic uncertainties The NYSK's noon composite index of all its listed common stocks was down 56 at 39 20 Among Canadian issues. Dome Mines was up 't. to '2 while Inco fell 1 to and Walker-Gooderham to S401i Livestock Calgary Hog prices CALGARY iCPl Receipts to 11 a m today from the Calgary Public Stockyards totalled 300 head, prac- tically all lower-grade cows Trade was dull with a narrow demand on cows There were insufficient slaughter steers and heifers on offer to establish a market Cows were mostly median kinds selling steady There were insuf- ficient good cows on offer to establish quotations Cows. D3 22-24 D4 16-21 The few replacements on offer were steers weighing more than 750 pounds selling steady Good feeder steers more than 750 pounds 35-43 50 Hogs f o b to 11 a m 50 Winnipeg grain WINNIPEG (CP) Prices were generally lower on light activity at the open ol trading today on the Winnipeg CiimmodiU Exchange was otl as much as six cents at the October position Smaller declines were registered in Vancouver rapeseed and barlev Opening prices Rapeseed Thunder Bay Oct. Nov Dec and Ma> not open Rapeseed Vancouver Sept not open. Nov two lower 8 48. Jan lour lower 8 43. Mar not open Flax Oct Nov Dec and May not open Feed wheat Oct Dec May and .liny not open Corn Dec Mar and July not open Barley Oct lower 3 32'2, Dec 2'j lower, 321. not open. Oats- Oct Dec May and July not open Ryr Oct six lower 2 84: Dec 4-'j lower 2 78. May and July not open. Currencies MONTREAL (CPi Monday's mid- day foreign exchange selling rates supplied by the Bank of Montreal Australia dollar 1 4700 Bermuda dollar 1.01 Brazil cruzeiro .1420 China renminbi 5100 Denmark kroner 1680 Germany mark .3870 India rupee .1270 Italy lira 001545 Japan yen 003280 Mi-xiro peso 07.95 .Netherlands guilder 3770 South Africa rand 1 4546 Spain peseta 0175 United States dollar 9800 United Kingdom pound 2 32 U.S.S R. ruble 1 309 EDMONTON (CPi Prices to 11 a m provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board. Friday's prices in brackets Edmonton 50 00 149 63) Calgary 5000 (4944) Red Deer 50 00 149 461 Hogs sold to 11 a m hogs sold Friday. 1.914, average 41.50. Sows average 25 20. Metals SHORT TERM FINANCING AVAILABLE and OVER Preferred Finance Corp. Ltd. 6012 Centre Street South Calgary, Alberta Phone 253-0196 LONDON i API Closing metals bid-ask in pounds sterling a metric ton. silver in pence a troy ounce 774-775. futures 791- 793 Tin-spot 3.720-3.730. futures 3 630 Lead spot 2335234, futures 2315- 232 Zinc-spot 446.5-448. futures 456.5- 457 Silver-spot 190.5-191.5. 3 months 197-197 5 Dollar value MONTREAL (CP) U.S dollar in terms of Canadian funds at noon today was up 1-50 at 23-25 Pound sterling was down 39-50 at 21-50 In New York, the Canadian dollar was down 3-100 at 02 325. Pound sterling was down ".i at 32'j Dividends By THE CANADIAN PRESS Corporation dividends, quarterly un- less otherwise noted. Cassidy's Ltd., 8''z cents. Sept. 30, record Sept 13. 1st pfd. series A, 155s cents. Oct 1. record Sept 13 Consumers Distributing Co. Ltd., three cents. Oct 16. record Sept. 30. Dale-Ross Holdings Co. Ltd.. 7'2 cents. 6-per-cent pfd series A, 15 (cm-, hmh payable Sept 15 record Aug 2fi Dominion Lime Ltd., 15 cents. Oct 1. record Sept 16 Four Seasons Hotels Ltd., 6-per-cent pfd 1st series A 15 cents. Sept 12. record Aug 15 Kcrr-MoGee Corp., 25 cents, an increase ol 75 cents. Oct 1. record Sept 6 Robert Morse Corp. Ltd., crnt pfd series A. 68' cents, SU-per- ront pfd series B. 68J; cents: both payable Sept 21. record Aug 23 Rockwell International Corp., 50 cents. S lunds. Sept 9. record Aug 21 Thomson Newspaper Ltd., class A. ti 5 cents, an increase of one cent, inituil since roclassification, class B. T cents, initial since reclassifica- tion ti'i-per-cont pld series A. cents all payable Sept 15. record Aug 23 Villacvntrrs Ltd., five cents. Sept 25. record Sept 10. The Herald Business Stocks Miscellaneous Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal MIDLAND DOHERTY LIMITED WESTERN OILS AND MINES Afton Mines 4.40 Albany Oil .27 Alta East Gas 4 SO Almmex 4.85 Asamera 8.25 Ashland Oil 7.00 BP Canada 13.25 Brenda Mines 5.25 Cda Southern 2 80 Cdn Export Gas 2.60 Cdn Homestead 3.65 Cdn ind Gas Cdn Long Island .15 Cdn Superior 38.50 Chieftan Dev 5.50 Dome Pete 22.75 Dynasty 8.50 Ft Reliance .19 Giant Mascot .71 Gibraltar Mines 7.50 Granisle 10.00 Grt Plains 39.75 Grt Cdn Oil Lochiel Explor 1 40 Lytton Mm 1.40 North Cdn Oil 3.60 Numac Oil PanCdn Pete 9.50 Pan Ocean 9 25 Petrol 1 30 Pinnacle .30 Place Gas .27 Ponder .50 Ranger Oil 18.75 Scurry Ram 19.00 Seibens Spooner .25 Total Pete Ulster Pete .85 United Canso 10.75 Pete 3 10 West Decalta 5.12VZ Pac Pete Pac West Air Pe Ben Oilfield Ramer Inc Royal Trust Sandwell Teledyne Trimac Westfield Weston A Pfd Whitepass PIPELINE STOCKS Alta Gas A Alta Gas Pfd Alta Nat Gas Gaz Metro Gaz Metro A N C Gas N C Gas B Pac Gas Trans Trans Cda Pipe TrCda Pipe A TrCda B Pfd TrCda Pipe War West Trans West Trans War 18.50 4.65 2.62 Vi 19.87V2 5.75 4.05 4.20 80 48.87'xi 6.50 54.00 18.00 55.00 18.50 8.50 9.25 50.25 31.12'A .90 2.11 OQO LIFE INSURANCE I V V P W V (initial Amount) LIVA! Turin Anlinn YMr Convertible LBVBI I Will UpllOn T.rm ANNUAL PREMIUMS Age 20-155.00 Age 35 -228.00 Age 25 -160.00 Age 40 -321.00 30-167.00 Age 45-475.00 KEN BELSHER OCCIDENTAL LIFE of Cellfornle 439A HOLIDAY VILLAGE Phone 326-0844; Ret. MISCELLANEOUS Acres Ltd Aquitame BC Sugar C Block Bros Canbra Foods Cdn Pac A Cdn Pac Inv Carlmg A Pfd Carlmg B Pfd Com Capital Corp Crest Forst Crows Indus Falcon Copper F M Trust Genstar Home Oil A Home Oil B Hud Bay Co Hud Bay Oil Hugh Russell C Husky Oil Husky Oil B Husky Oil E War Inter Pipe War Inter S P Kaiser Res Kaiser Res War Loblaw C Pfd Magnasonics INDUSTRIALS 1950 12.50 300 2.70 28.25 14.50 17.25 20.75 1.80 3.30 20.00 9.75 4.25 31 25 3000 15.12V; 26.25 70.00 3300 6.00 225 15.50 4.00 1.65 24.25 2.00 CALGARY Acroll .31 Barons Oil N Continental .02 West Warner VANCOUVER Bathurst Norse .91 Cima Resources .70 Dankoe 2.50 Davenport .60 Lornex 7.25 Northair Mines 1.80 Primer .04 Pyramid .07 Silver Standard 1.20 Valley Copper 5.90 INDUSTRIALS Key Industries .07 Wardair 1.50 OILS August Pet .21 Plains Pete .13 Stampede Intl Res .62 MUTUAL FUNDS All Cdn Com 5.16 5.61 All Cdn Div 5.39 5.85 All Cdn Ven 2 56 2.78 Amer Grow F 3.72 4.09 AGF Special 1.87 Cdn Invest F 4.16 4.56 Eaton Common 11.65 Eaton Leverage 2 72 Eaton Int'l Venture 4 96 Corp Investors 5.41 5.95 Corp In S F 3.98 4.37 Dreyfus Fund US 8 13 891 Grpd Income 2.60 Growth Equity 5 84 6.42 Investors G F 10.22 11.17 Investors Mutual 4.85 5.30 Mutual Accum 5.39 5.93 Nat Resources 3.95 4.34 NW Cdn 4.75 5.22 NW Growth 3.70 4.07 Principal Grow 3.63 3.99 Royfund 5.00 5.20 Templeton Grow 6.67 7.31 United Accum 3 82 4.20 Universal Sav 7.07 7.71 Vanguard 4.36 4.78 Toronto mines, industrials (Supplied by Richardson Securities ot Canada) MINES Acme .08 V2 Advocate Ash 1 35 Akaitcho 1.90 Bralorne 1.32 Broulan .55 Bethlehem A 10.75 Bovis 1.40 Brunswick 3.95 Can North Land 3 15 Canada Tung 4.50 Cassiar 6 12Vj Central Pat .95 Chimo 1.15 Conwest 3.35 Cons Rambler 2 81 Com Lake .20 Cochenour 1 39 Craigmont 4.50 Dickenson Mines 9.62M> Denison Mines 4.300 D'Eldona .35 Dome Mines 62.00 Discover Mines 1.65 East Malartic 5.75 East Sullivan 2.55 Falconbridge 35.75 Frobex .17 First Mantimes .42 Giant Y.K. 13.25 Granduc 1 92 Hollmger A 25.00 Hud Bay A 18.37V2 Hydra Ex .79 Iron Bay 5.00 Iso 1.20 Johet Quebec .23 Kerr Addison 12.50 Key Anacon .27 Labrador 29.00 Lake Shore Langis Silver .10 Madsen R.L. 1.30 Malartic G.F. 1 60 Martin McNeely .31 Maclntyre 28.25 Meta .13 Midrim .15V4 Intern Mogul 5.25 NuWest Homes 5.75 New Athona .25 New Calumet .26 Noranda 38.00 Northgate 4.75 Nprlex ,25 Pine Point 32.25 Placer Dev Pax Exp 1.50 Quebec Man .20 Rayrock .90 Radiore .22 Rio Algom 28.75 Roman Corp 9.00 Sherritt Gordon 8.75 Steep Rock 1.27 Sunningdale Tek Corp A 2.85 Texmont .18 United Canso 10.37Vi West Mines 2.32 White House Copper 3.25 Wright Hargreaves 2 40 Willroy 1.96 Windfall .11 Vj Yellowkmfe Bear 2.90 Zenmac .07 Va INDUSTRIALS Abitibi 11.75 Alcan 28.75 Algoma Steel 27.25 Atco Ind 13.00 Agra Ind 4.85 Bell Tel 43.00 Brascan A 13.25 BC Tel 48.00 Burns 10.50 BC Forest 11.75 BC Sugar 19.75 Bow Valley Ind 14.25 Cable 1212V2 CAE Ind 7.75 Cal Power 22.00 Canbra Foods 2.70 Can Cellulose 5.12V2 Carlmg O'Keefe 2.40 Chemcell 5.50 Coron Credit 3.35 CWN Gas Pfd 8.50 Cdn Ind 22.12V? Cdn Marconi 2.90 Cdn Vickers Chrysler CPR 13.00 Cominco 27.75 Cons Bathurst Cons Gas 14.25 Dist Seagrams 29.50 Dom Bridge 41.75 Domtar Dom Textile 9.00 Dom Stores 13.75 Dome Pete 23.00 Dofasco 27.75 Glen Mobile 2.95 Grt Cdn Oil Gen Motors 39.50 Grt Lakes Paper 19.50 Gulf Oil 26.75 Greyhound 15.75 Hawker Sid 5.50 Hiram Walker A 38.75 Huron Erie 19.75 Imperial Oil A Imasca A 23.75 Int Nickel Int Pipe 13.50 Inv Grp A 6.00 IU Infl 11.37% I AC Ltd 14.75 Jannock 5.50 Kaps 2.40 Kel Douglas A 2.75 Laurentide 7.25 Loeb 2.90 Loblaw A 6.75 Metropolitan 8.75 Massey Ferg 14.75 McMill Bloed 25.00 Moore Corp 45.00 Molsons A 19.75 Molsons B Nachurs 5.25 North Cent 9.87Vt Peyto 3.50 Power Corp 10.87Vi Price Co 13.62'A Rothmans 12.00 Shell CDA Simpsons 6.75 Simp Sears 10.75 Steel Can A 30.00 Selkirk A 11.00 Texaco 34.00 Trad Grp A 9 75 Trans Mtn Pipe Trans Can Pipe Union Carbide Union Gas 7.75 Union Oil 8.00 United Siscoe 4.15 Versatile Mfg 4.85 Westeel 19.75 Westons 24.50 Woodwards A 22.37% BANKS Can imperial 22.50 Montreal 14.50 Nova Scotia 33.00 Royal 28.25 Tor Dom 34.50 New York (Supplied by Richardson Securities of Canada) Amr T T 42.25 Woolworth 12.00 Anaconda 23.25 Westinghouse Elec 12.00 Beth Steel 30.00 U.S. Steel 44.00 Chrysler 13.87% Gen Tel Elec 19.62Vj Comsat 26.00 TORONTO AVERAGES Dupont 135.25 20 Industrials 176.71-2.12 Gen Motors 40.50 20 Golds 5 35.92-7.87 Gulf 18.62V? 10 Base Metals 78.62- 81 Int Harvester 2075 15 Western Oils 164.48-3.06 Kenn Copper Volume Montgomery Ward 25.25 NEW YORK AVERAGES Sears 20 Industrials 723.87-7.6 Exxon 69.25 20 Rails 15053-1.58 Texas Gulf 15 Utilities 66 46-.51 Texas Co 65 Stocks 221 34-2 25 Wix Corporation 11.37'A Volume Unemployment Mid-July Labor Force Seasonally Adjusted 5.1% Actual 4.6% Out of Work 400 Thousand WorkersB----------------- Jllllm J rMAMJ JASOND 4% of Labor Force Unemployment up The unemployment rate rose during July to 5.1 per cent from 4.9 per cent in June, Statistics Canada reported Tuesday, August 13. The increase was due mainly to a large gain in the number of persons looking for jobs. The size of the labor force topped 10 million for the first time. CP pilots settled TORONTO (CPi Canadian Pacific Air pilots have reached a settlement in contract negotiations allowing for pay increases ranging from 14 to about 35 per cent in a 14-month agreement, it was announced Friday. Top pay for about 30 senior pilots flying CP Air's jumbo jets will rise to about a year next April from the cur- rent Biggest percentage increases will go to second officers and junior first officers who now get from to a month The contract goes into effect Sept. 1 CP Air's 640 pilots will be the first in Canada to enjoy a guarantee that they will be paid for the total number of hours they are scheduled to fly each month At present, if a plane fails to take oft. they get no pay for that flight. Meanwhile, in Montreal, the Canadian Air Line Pilots Association, who also negotiated lor the CP Air pilots, have broken off talks on behalf of 1.200 Air Canada pilots who have been trying for a settlement for five months Rebel growers open warehouse BURNABY, B.C. (CP) After a two-year campaign for changes in British Columbia fruit marketing laws, rebel fruit growers now have to put Miners 'mourn' CHARLESTON, W.Va. (AP) Coal miners began a weeklong work stoppage today at mines producing more than three-quarters of the coal in the United States, an action that will deplete already low stockpiles at steel mills and power plants. Union leaders are calling it a memorial period, a device in the current United Mine Workers contract intended to allow the miners mourning without those killed in mine accidents. But this memorial period, which began at midnight Sun- day night, comes at a time when coal-using industries would like to be building their stockpiles in preparation for a possible strike when the UMW contract expires Nov. 12. U.S. Steel, the largest U.S. producer of steel and a heavy coal consumer, reported last week that its stockpiles were down to 14 days' supply. Jones and Laghlin, sixth ranked, said its stockpiles were "already too low for the operation levels required by the strong steel market." The stoppage will make idle about UMW members and close an estimated underground and surface mines in about a dozen states. It will cost the U.S. about nine million tons of coal, said the Bituminous Coal Operators' Association, the industry group that negotiates with the UMW, and will cost miners million in lost wages. A side easily the most volatile a UMW drive to establish a union beachhead in eastern Kentucky with a strike against the Brookside Mining Co., a subsidiary of the Duke Power Co. Negotiations for a contract there are deadlocked and the strike has been marked by sporadic incidents Of violence. Because it would be consid- ered an illegal secondary boy- cott, the union cannot openly describe the shutdown as put- ting pressure on the coal in- dustry to support its drive at Brookside. Timber record KALISPELL, Mont. (AP) The superintendent of the Flathead national forest in Montana says receipts from timber sales set a record in the federal fiscal year just completed. Ed Corpe said the timber sales generated more than million in revenue, with about 25 per cent scheduled for distribution to counties within the area of the forest. The money goes to support schools and to maintain roads. up or shut up. For the first time in 35 years, a wholesale and retail warehouse has opened to market fruit outside the confines of B.C. Tree Fruits Ltd., a marketing organization that until May was the only legal selling outlet for fruit growers. Bert Hume, a professional fruit grower and president of the Okanagan Valley rebel group Allied Growers Ltd., has been behind the organization's struggle to break what it says was a government sponsored stranglehold on the Okanagan fruit industry. "We are now at the stage where we have to put up or Grain bin takeover suggested VANCOUVER (CP) Grain workers Monday urged justice Minister Otto Lang to recall parliament and legislate the takeover of grain elevators here. In a telegram sent by Grain Workers Local 333, the workers suggested the elevators be brought under the control and ownership of the Canadian Wheat Board. It described the wheat pools as "unnecessary and inefficient oligarchies" and complained they have created bottlenecks in the export of wheat. shut up." he said in a recent interview. "We have been saying for two years that our way is the best: that the stranglehold on the industry by the B.C. tree fruits organization is costing the grower money to sell his crops. "Now that (Agriculture Minister Dave) Mr. Stupich has given us the opportunity to opt out of the system and sell the fruit we grow in our own way we have the chance to show the industry that what we have been saying for the past two years is right." The warehouse opened in this Vancouver suburb last week and early indications are the growers might just be successful. M. M. Papan, director of the Carribean Trading and Shipping Corporation, the company managing the warehouse, said "it's too early to tell how things will work out." "But first indications are very encouraging. We have been very busy since we opened and the volume is growing every day." Mr. Hume said the benefit to the consumer can be seen immediately. "Under the established system, apples are sold on the lower mainland for between 29 and 39 cents a he said. "The grower gets back five cents a pound but it costs him nine cents to grow that pound of apples The government makes up most of the loss. "Under our system, the same-grade pound of apples sells for between 24 and 27 cents a pound. We make a clear profit, after the growing costs have been deducted, of two cents a pound. "We make a satisfactor, profit, the custo'tier gets a cheaper pound apples and he doesn t 'n pav 'or his apples twice because mere is nu government suosidy in- volved." In addition to streamlining the price, the organization has also started to change packaging and marketing methods. Mr. Hume said the use of a different cover on apple boxes has already resulted in a substantial saving. In their crusade tor marketing changes, Mr Hume and other Allied Growers members have challenged Victoria, led a rebel fruit caravan from the Okanagan to Vancouver to sell fruit directly to the public and spent time in jail. Last May. the B.C. government said growers who wished to opt out of the established marketing system could do so without penalty. The majority of Okanagan growers elected to stay with the system because of the government income stabilization plan, he said. Lumber relief sought VICTORIA (CP) Representatives of the Interior Lumber Manufacturers' Association will meet with Bob Williams, British Columbia resources minister here this week to seek relief from costs hurting the forest industry. Al Macdonald, secretary manager of the Penticton based association, would not specify the type of relief being sought from the provincial government, but said former administrations had taken action in the past to relieve industry of the immediate and full brunt of such burdens. If the soft market continues it is really going to be a bad business for the whole he said. Mr. Macdonald said the in- dustry is being hit hard by weak lumber markets, increased costs notably the recent International Woodworkers of America wage settlements and ine- quities in the stumpage appraisal system. More than B.C. forest industry workers face layoffs as the worldwide demand for lumber continues to crop. Oil bills prompt heavy borrowing WASHINGTON (AP) Britain, France and Italy borrowed heavily in the Euro- Currency market during the first six months of the year, in part to pay their oil bills. New figures from the World Bank Sunday showed that bor- rowing of Euro-currency funds in the first half of 1974 totalled billion, close to the total of billion borrowed in all of 1973. The big increase in borrowing was chiefly by developed countries, whose share of total publicized borrowing increased to 66 per cent in the first half of 1974 from 51 per cent in 1973. Total borrowing by developed countries was billion, compared with billion for all of 1973. Britain arranged for the big- gest loans. billion, followed by France. 9 billion, and Italy. billion. The borrowing of these three countries accounted for 76.2 per cent of total borrowing of developed countries. The Euro-currency market refers to funds which are lent internationally, primarily in Europe. Transactions formerly were largely in surplus United States dollars held in European banks, but other currencies lately have been included. The new World Bank figures on lending activity in the first six months were reported in the latest issue of the IMF Survey, a publication of the International Monetary Fund (IMFi. The figures referred to loans which had been arranged for. and did not reflect whether the loans had actually been taken and the use to which it was put. They also included publicized loans. Announcement Frank Tmordi wishes to announce that alter 2 years of management with Block Bros National Real Estate Service Ltd he is now going back into sales, and would invite all of his former clients and friends to call him for all their Real Estate needs 12 years of Real Estate experience at your service BLOCK BROS. ;