Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 28, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
Tuesday, Docembsr 28, 1971 THE lETHMIDGe HMAID 17 Little trend evident today Miscellaneous quotations Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Dohcrty, Roadhonsc and McCuaig) Business predictions for 1972 TORONTO (CP) Industrial stocks moved slightly higher while other sectors of tfie To- ronto stock market were down in light mid-morning tading today. The industrial index was up .29 to 183.79. Western oils dropped 1.11 to 210.15. golds .08 to 143.32 and base metals .01 to 77.19. Volume by 11 a.m. was shares compared with Friday. The market was closed Monday. Declines outnumbered ad- vances 125 to 104 and 1GG issues were unchanged. Nine of the industrial indexes sub-groups were higher with beverage stocks making th? greatest gains. Banks and chemicals led the declining j sub-groups. Koffler Stores was up si to Distillers Seagrams 3i to SSlMs, MacMillan Bloedel >i to S26 and Consolidated Bathurst to Alcan Aluminum was down 5s to SISVi, General Distributors 'i off 1 at Boise Cascade off SB at American Airlines up ;M iii Kennecott uo at and General Electric off at Among Canadians, Granby Mining and Massey each fell to and respectively. Genstar Ltd. ahead at On the American Stock Ex- change, Canadian Marconi was up '.'t at and Scurry Rainbow Oil was off at 515. a.m. Quotes) WESTERN OILS Alminrx Alta East GES Asgmora Ashland BP Oil Gas Can South Cdn Ex Gas Cdn Homestd Cdn Home Pfd Ind Gas Oil Cdn Long is Cdn Super Charter Chleflan Dome Pete Dynamic Pcle Gt Plains Gt Cdn Oil Lochiel Mill City New Cent North Cdn Oil Numac Pan Cdn Pete Pan Ocean 11 75 6.00 too 3.20 16.25 LAST BID OR SALE a.m. Quotes) Hud Bay Oil Pfd 5S.7S Hugh Russell 20-00 Husky on i Husky Oil B -13.00 Husky Oil War 6.85 Inter Prov Pipe Inter Prcv steel Kaiser Res Lake MGF Manage a.m. Quotes) 1-1.50 7.75 4.05 to Pacific Petroleum to and Trans mountain Oil Pipeline to 520. North gate Explorations dropped 15 cents to Yellowknife Bear 15 cents to Brunswick Mining and Smelting five cents to S3.30 and Canadian Homestead Oils 25 cents to MONTREAL (CP) Except for utilities, prices moved for- ward in light morning trading on the Montreal Stock Exchange today. On index, industrials rose 1.15 to' 189.24, banks .47 to 231.71, papers .64 to 81.69 and the com- posite .80 to 187.83. Utilities were down .25 to 157.09. Combined volume on the i Montreal and Canadian Stock j Exchanges was 231.900 shares compared with at the same time Friday. NEW YORK CAP) Stock market prices made modest gains in moderate trading today. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks was up 2.18 at 883.65. Advances and declines were running neck-and-neck on the New York Stock Exchange. Analysts said the market was still in the process of consolidat- ing recent gains. They also noted that year-end portfolio switching was still going on. At noon the Associated Press GC-stock average was up .6 at 321.0. Noon prices included Deere New coil trad for Calgary firefighters CALGARY (CP) Tire city j lias approved a two-year fire-' fighters contract matching po- lice percentage pay increases but widening the dollar gap. The approval by the dty board of commissioners and the council came following Cal- gary Firefighter Association ratification of the contract. The contract, effective Jan. 1 provides a 18.9 per cent in- crease a settlement identi- cal to that won by city police earlier this month. It will raise annual salaries for first-class firemen to from a 9.4 per cent in- crease during the first year. Starting Jan. 1. 1973, top fire- fighters will get or 17 per cent more than in 1972. First class police constables, however, will get next year and in 1973, leav- ing a gap when the con- tracts end. The difference was un- der the 1970 settlement. Petrol Pinnacle Place Gas Ponder Ranger 13. Scurry Rain IS. SpDcntr 1, Ssitens 9. Total 6. Ulster 1. Wast Decalta 6. WC Pete 10. MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIES Aquataine Mutual Ac 5.25 5.77 Mutual Gr F 5.01 5.51 Nat Res fi.73 7.36 N W Finance 4.91 N W Gr 6.23 Principal Gr 4.15 4.56 Roytund 5.69 5.92 _. Temp Gr 5.37 5.87 11 S7Vz United Ac 5.46 1 95 Universal Sav 7.30 8.C2 VANCOUVER 3.13V, MINES 4.70 Anuk .75 450 Arctic Mining .07 ?'75 Aiias Expior .32 Bath Norse .BB 44 Brenda 4.60 "o4V'j Churchill Copper 'll Croyden .12 03 Dsnkoe .55 'tn Dolly Vflrden .32 Dynasty 5.90 Forl Reliance .34 Giant Mascot 4.95 Grenisle 7.10 Kamloops Copper .07'A Lornex 6.90 Lytton Minerals 1.26 Primer .09 Gaz Metro Silver Standard Gai Metro Pfd A 66.00 7exrnont .38 9.12'A Pacific Pete .65 Rainier M 50 Telerjyne 6.M West Cdn Seed B 20 White Yukon 33.15 CALGARY 1.10 Acrotl 29 5-3 Barons Oil S.25 Madison 1 rO North Cont -03 2.21 West Warner -50 PIPELINE STOCKS 5.25 AIM G35 Tr L A S0.2S 15.50 Alta Gas Tr L Pfd 75.50 15.25 Alta Hat Gas 19.50 12.37VJ Inland Nat Gas 13.00 .41 N and C Gas 14.00 1.3' N and C B Pfd 29.00 -46'A Pacific Gas Trns 12.25 36.25 tr Cdn P Pfd B 42.25 Tr Cdn P Pfd A 67.00 Tr Cdn P War 10.50 WC Trans 25.75 MUTUAL FUNDS ipper Cdn Brew A Cdn Breiv B Cdn Pacific Inv Crowsnest Ind Cygnus A Cygnus B Genstar Co Hud Bay Oil 5.75 37.00 36.50 24.75 24.00 5.50 6.25 All Cdn Com All Cdn DIvId All Cdn Vent Amr Gr F AGF Special Cdn In F Col Mulual Cmn'.v Inter Cmnw Lev Corp Invest torp in St F Dreyfu; Valley Ct wc Res INDUSTRIALS Block Bros 2.95 8.15 8.91 B.C. Sugar 19.00 9.09 9.94 B.C. Sugar Pfd 16.50 3.56 3.89 Capt Inter 6.16 6.87 Crestbrook F Ind 3.70 3.00 Growers B 3.65 4.71 S.17 Key Indust .18 6.07 6.67 Hys 2.90 13.35 14.67 Interior Brew 3.50 3.43 3.77 Inter Mariner .64 5.59 6.11 Okanagan Helicop 6.25 a.65 5.30 Pacific W A By IRVING C. WHYNOT i Canadian Press Business Editor Canadian business leaders look into 1972 with optimism tinged with concern. The optimism comes primar- ily from removal of the uncer- tainties created by the unsettled International monetary situation .hrough the late-December re- alignment of currency values and lifting of the United States ixtra duty in imports. The concern most often men- tioned is about inflation and un- employment, two problems which have bothered business for years. Here is a summary of predic- tions for 1972 from a selection of business spokesmen: Gerard Flion, president, Ca- nadian Manufacturers Associa- tion: Unemployment and price performance appear certain to be the two most pronounced areas of internal weakness. The jobless rate in the first half of 1972 is likely to hover around five per cent of the labor force. If the increase in numbers of young people entering the labor force at mitf-summer is as great ]2.62V2 Gr In IS 50 45.25 .69 4.30 4.92 Albany Oils 5.42 West Explor By Gene Fawcette A NEW SOLAR OBSERVATORY ORBITING THE EARTH RECENTLY DISCOVERED THE SUN KAS SOMETHING WE NEVER KNEW ITHAD-POLARCAPS! THOUGH THE CAPS ARE COLDER THAN THE REST OF THE CORONA.THEY STILL MEASURE OVER DEGREES F. "SEASONAL1 AMY ItttGESTMSIZE PURIMQ LEAST SOLAR Hog pi- ices EDMONTON (CP( Aver- age prices to 11 a.m. provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton: 24.40; average Friday 24.46. Red Deer: 24.45; average Friday 24.58. Calgary: 24.50, average Fri- day 24.50. Lethbridge: No sales; Fri- day, no sales. Lloydminster: No sales Fri- day, no sales. Total hogs sold to 11 am.. Friday Friday av- erage 24.48. Sows average 14.35. Pay increased OTTAWA (CP) Thirty- three employees of the Alaska Trainship Corp. will receive pay increases following settlement of a dispute between the corpo- ration and the Seafarers' Inter- national Union of Canada, the labor department has announc- ed. A department news release said monthly wage rates will be increased by S55 a month, retro- active to July 1. 1971; a month on July 1, 1972 and SOT a month on July 1, 1973. Original wage rates were not given. ABDOMINAL ADVICE BIRMINGHAM (CP) One surgeon has a reassuring for anyone worried that stress and tension cause it's a myth. Writing in a ir.edical pub- lication You and Your Guts. Dr. j lower Clifford Hawkins admits that j Rapessed Vancouver: Toronto mines, industrials (Supplied By Richardson Securities of Canada) LAST BID OR SALE B.m. Quotes) Osisko Advocate Asb. Bethlehem Brunswick Canada Tung. Cassiar Central Pat. Chlmo Con west Cons. Rambler Coin Lake Coclienour Cralgmorit Dickcnson Dsnlson Mines Deer Horn D'Eldona Dome Mines Dona Ida Discovery Mines East MaiarMc East Sullivan Falconbridge Frobex 1.75 Placer Dev. .40 P.C. Exp. 1.75 Quebec Man .20V- Rayrock 17.fl7Vj Radiore 3.25 Rio Algom Roman Corp, Srierriti Gordon Silver Miller Steep Rock Tek Corp. Upper Canad? Western l.Oi 1.50 1.13 7.50 1.52 a.m. C Dofasco CAB Fd of Amer Gt Cdn Oil Gen Motors Gt Lakes Pap Gulf Oil Cda Greyhound Mine SJ.OO .07 Wright Hargreaves 1.15 Wlllroy Windfall Yellowknife Zenmac 80.00 .35 7.00 Giant Y.K. Bovls i.fO Granduc "3 Headway R.L. 7 Hollinger r i Hudson Bay M-S 19.75 Hydra Ex. -16' ;n Bay 3.10 INDUSTRIALS Abitibi Alcan Aigoma Steel Atco Ind Allan Sugar Agrs Indust Bell Tel Brail! Trac B.C. Tel 15.00 6.10 87Vi Huron, Erie .0-1 Hiram Walk 2.2B imperial Oil 4.80 Imasca .36 Int Nickel US Int Pipe Inv Gp A Int Utilities Indust Accept .OG'A Laurentide .20 Kelly Doug A .05V4 Loeb 2.45 7.25 18.50 13.25 6.35 9.75 Loblaw A Metro Stores Massey Ferg Me AM I Ian Bloe Moore Corp Molsons A Molsons B 47.1 North, Cent Iso Joliet Quebec Kerr Addison Key Anaccn Labrador Lake Shore Langis Sliver Madsen R.L. Malartic G.F. Martin McNeely Maclntyre Meta Mldrim Inicrn Mogul New West Home New Athona New Calumet Ncranda Northgate Norlex Opemisks B.C. Forest B.C. Sugar Bow Valley CAE Ind Cdn Brew Chemcel! Col Cellulose Cal Power Coron Credit C.W.N. Gas Cdn Indust Cands S S Cdn Marconi Cdn Vfckers Chrysler .11 CPR .U Comlnco 7.75 cons Bath 8.00 Cons Gas -10V? Dlst Sea Dom Bridge Domtar 4.75 Dom Textile .74 Dom Stores Dome Pete 7.25 71.00 18.50 60.00 12.50 19.00 20.00 27.75 4.60 7.25 -t.35 3.95 27.00 1.25 11.50 14.00 4D.OO 3.00 9.50 13.75 19.25 31.50 22.50 12.25 Power Corp Price Co Rothmans St Law Corp Shell CDA Simpson's Simp Sears Steel ot Can Selkirk A Texaco Traders Gp A Trans Mtn Pp Trans Can Pp Union Oil Versatile Mfg Westeel Union Car Weston's B Woodward's A West Cdn Sd Zenith Elec BANKS Can Imperial Montreal Nova Scot IB Royal Tor-Dom .25 .00 2 .75 2.45 2J.75 .11.75 33.25 30.12V3 7.75 M .CO 10.25 5.50 3.50 5.75 15.13V) 11.50 25.62V2 38.00 19.37V; 19.00 14.00 5.25 6.75 16.75 19.50 28.25 27.12VJ 16.50 34.00 15.62'A 20.00 36.12W 14.50 43.50 3-60 13.00 13.25 1P.OO 25.50 25.50 30.75 39. ?5 as expected, the result will be lo leave the national unemploy- ment rate little changed in the second half. Thus, for the Cana- dian economy there will again be the paradox of a level of future expansion, healthy by historical standards, combined with a persistence of an unac- ceptably high rate of unemploy- ment. Neil V. German, president, Canadian Chamber of Com- merce: The Canadian economy in 1972 will be a strong position to continue growing. Canada's export prospects for 1972 will depend largely on our ability to increase productivity, maintain industrial peace in our facto- ries, innovate and install new technology; and keep production costs from rising. The most con- structive actions the federal government can take are to re- duce the uncertainties for which it is directly responsible. Keith G. Dixon, executive vice-president, Canndian Im- porters Association: Service will cost more in 1972. Standard of sen-ice offered in all fields will vary widely; good firms will perform tetter and poor firms will perform worse. Fi- nally, expect in 1972 a continu- ing flow of government legisla- tion designed fo protect consum- ers froir: traders and from each other. Harold G. Shi pp. president, Housing and Urban Develop- ment Association of Canada: The residential construction in- dustry will establish a record for housing starts in 1971 and there is every indication that its production capacity will con- tinue to increase over the next few years. We are confident that the industry, as a basic contributor to the economic out- look of Canada, will brighten prospects for 1972 by providing more jobs tlirough record activ- ity. James M. McAvity, president, Canadian Export Association: Canadian exports in 1972 should increase marginally as a result of growing demand. Canadian exporters will be helped in their efforts to boost overseas trade by currency revaluation and government initiative in sending powerful trade missions to promising overseas markets. William H. Dallon, managing New stocks Amr T and T Anaconda Beth Steel Chrysler Dupont GM Gulf (Supplied By Richardson Securities of Canada) 100.75 20 Golds 143.22 off .18 73.37V: 10 Base Met off .05 114.75 15 W Oils 216.42 Off .84 3J.12V2 Volume 6350 T'HIY YORK AVERAGES 44.00 Sears 14.75 Std OH of N.J. 29.50 Texas Gulf Texas Co 63.75 Wickes Corp i Copper 143.00 Woolworth 46.75 30 IndUEt 683.65 up 2.18 79.B7W Weslinqhouse Elec 46.25 20 Rails 23B.84 Up .31 U.S. Steel 15 Unities 114.17 up .67 TORONTO AVERAGES 65 Stocks 305.37 up .81 .23.25 Montgomery Ward'30.25 20 Indust 183.6-1 up .14 Vol Grain price Winnipeg Grain review WINNIPEG (CP) Rape- seed prices were sharply lower in heavy trade at mid-session today on the Winnipeg Grain Exchange. There was some liquidation in the January future and prices were up to five cents off last week's close. Trading volume Thursday, before the Christmas break, was bushels of flax, rye and rape- seed. MID-SESSION Flax: Dec. lower 2.36'iA. Mav lower 2.40'.iA. July 3j Dec. Hi lower May 3'i lower 2.43'.2, July lower 244A. Oats: Dec. '5 lower 62ss, May lower July un- changed Barley: Dec. >i higher 1.06, May IB higher 1.08, July not open. Rye: Dec. higher 94Vi, May lower l.OOVi, July lower Jan. lnlDmatinn.itr.dHam worry can make an ulcer worse "tail there is little evidence to show that the tensions of mod- ern living can result in ulcers." l's lower 2.46'.iA, March .V's lower June S'i lower 2.53A. Rape seed Thunder Bay: DON KIRKHAM INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD. This is lo announce that Mr. John Gullion is no longer with my agency as he has moved to Vancouver. I am now back running my own business after a lengthy illness of two years and heart surgery. I promise to give you the finest service available to which you are usually accustomed- Wishing a Bountiful Nciv Year to everyone from myself, Mrs. Vera Layton, steno and office manager, and Rosalind Kirk- ham, bookkeeper. DON KIRKHAM 308 9th St. S. Phone 328-1228 Livestock Lethbridge Livestock AFTKRNOON SALE Calgary livestock CALGARY (CP) Receipts on the Calgary livestock mar- ket to 11 a.m.. about 350 head; mostlj' slaughter steers. Trade was strong and active. Slaughter steers were fully steady to strong; heifers were steady with no choice kinds of- fered cows were 25 cents high- er with sales to 24. Choice slaughter steers 34 to 34.40, good 33 to 34, medium 31.75 to 32.75. Good teifcrs 30.50 to 31.50, medium lo 30.25. Good cows 22.50 to 23.50, mc- I dium 20.75 lo 22.25. caiiners and cullers 17 to 20.50. Replacement cattle were all steers weighing more than 900 pounds ajid selling at steady prices. Slock calves were scarce but selling steady for quality. Good feeder steers 33 to 35.20, medium to good stock slcor calves 37 lo 40.25. Good stock Itcifer calves 34 In 35. Hogs base price 24.50. Stock exchange janitor leaves estate SAN FRANCISCO (API For the 30 years he served as a janitor with the Pacific Coast Slock Exchange, Sam Hamilton picked up more than scrap paper on the exchange floor. When he died last April. Hamil- ton left an estate of about "1 guess he was a good Inves- tor." says Paul Hill, superin- tendent of San Francisco's Life Line Mission, where Hamilton lived for 13 years in a month room. "The brokers used to tell him, 'Hey, Sam, there's something good ought to get in on recalled the director of the skid road mission. Hamilton died April 4 at a convalescent home in southern California where he had gone to live in 1969. He was 89. The extent of Hamilton's for- tune was learned when officials at Messiah College in Gran- tham, Pa., announced receiving Tte finance director of the college is a former superin- tendent of the mission. The Life Line Mission said it got Both are operated by the Breth- ren in Christ Church. "He kept saying he wanted to pay the bill at Life Hill World attention to focus 011 northeast Asia WASHINGTON (AP) World attention lo Asia, dominated in recent years by events in Indo- china, will shift northward next year lo China, Japan and Korea, the U.S. stale depart- ment's Asian expert predicts. Marshall Green, assistant sec- retary of state for East Asian and Pacific Affairs, noted in an interview that decreasing U.S. involvement in Vietnam, Presi- dent Nixon's scheduled meeting with Japanese Premier Eisaku Sato next month and Nixon's forthcoming trip to China are examples of change. Northeast Asia is of para- mount concern, Green said, be- cause the interests of China, the Soviet Union, Japan and the United States converge there. China has problems with the Soviet Union, Taiwan and Japan, he said. The Soviet Union has an in- creasing interest in developing Siberia and because of border differences, Moscow's principal foreign policy concern may be China itself. Korea is in the geographic centre of these major-power concerns. "In a way our diplomacy in 1972 will move with increasing focus on the big issues of North- east Asia." Commons back in session OTTAWA (CP) The Com- mons reconvenes today after a four-day Christmas recess to make another attempt to pass legislation creating national marketing boards for farm products. The government insists this measure, before the House or its agriculture committee for months, be passed in all stages before the Commons adjourns until Feb. 1C. Some western Conservatives have been equally insistent that the farm bill exclude cattle. Most Literals and the NDP feel cattle should be included. There were frantic private ne- gotiations among the parties last week to try to reach a com- promise. Agreement was be- lieved close but did not quite come off. There is a possibility the Commons will sit New -Year's Eve in an effort to pass the farm bill, the only bill the gov- ernment wants to see through before adjournment. The cabinet does not want lo be tied to Commons appear- ances much longer because it hopes to use January to prepare legislation for the next session of Parliament, probably the last before a general election. Once the farm bill is passed, the Commons would adjourn to Feb. 16 for prorogation of the current session, which began Oct. 8, 1970. said. "We had some idea that he had money, but no idea there was this much." WORRIED OVER DEBT Hill said Hamilton had wor- ried over the debt ol more than tiie mission had in- curred when it moved four years ago to a remodelled old hotel hi the downtown area. Hamilton was somewhat in- troverted but well-liked at the mission, Hill said. Occasionally, Hamilton would help in the feeding line or clean- ing up, but his first love was being with the 40 poor, some- limes-alcoholic at the mis- sion, said the superintendent. "He had no family at ways said, "There's nobody, not a Hill related. "The Life Line was his only family." Hill said that whenever Ham- ilton got a good tip on the ex- change floor "He'd slip a thou- sand or two thousand dollars out of his pocket to pay for the stock." "He just liked to pay in cash. He carried three or four hundred dollars with him." OUtpllt JJJ EDMONTON (CP) Al- berta's coal output for the first 11 months of 1971 was up almost two million tons over production for the same period in 1970, a statement by the mines and minerals depart- ment said today. The output to Nov. 30. 1971, was tons compared with for the same pe- riod last year. The value of the coal was up million this yesr to million compared with last year. director, Canadian Gas Associa- tion: There are exciting times ahead in the natural gas indus- try. We are certain that in- creased demand for gas as a dependable fuel will be met by significant new discoveries of natural gas in Western Canada and the frontier areas. William L. Grossman, chair- man, Canadian Petroleum Asso- ciation: Accelerated exploration activity to meet increasing en- ergy demands continues to be the prime objective of the explo- ration and production segment of the Canadian oil and gas in- dustry. The keys to realization of this potential are availability of investment capital and a cli- mate of understanding between the industry, consumers and governments. Charles B. Noapole. president Montreal and Canadian stock exchanges: The floating Cana- dian dollar will certainly be beneficial to Canada because, as our dollar .moves in sympa- thy with the U.S. dollar, there will be a great demand for our exports and this will activate our industries and thereby re- duce the unemployment rate to some degree. But unemploy- ment and inflation remain tiie two major issues confronting government. J. R. Kimbcr, president, To- ronto Stock Exchange: Real un- certainties in 1972 are the conse- quences which we might have to face because of new tax legisla- tion and our problem of unem- ployment. Only time will tell it we have been overly ambitious for a more equitable tax system at the expense of jobs and indi- vidual incentive. Time may prove that a tax system empha- sizing economic growth, new jobs, and individual incentives may have been more equitable and rewarding than the present tax route. J. R. Thomson, executive manager, Calgary Stock Ei- change; It is difficult to project trends during 1972 without knowledge of provincial, na- tional and international politics. However, there is an air of greater buoyancy as we move into 1972 than did exist at the same time a year ago. II. D. Glenn, chairman, Rub- ber Association of Canada: Op- portunity exists for real im- provement in the business cli- mate ot the rubber industry in 1972. More use of existing facili- ties should provide some in- crease in employment from the 1971 level of F. II. McNeil, president, Ca- nadian Rankers' Association: Tiie Canadian economy is geared to an increased rate of growth, anid the gross national product may well exceed billion in 1972. Improving con- sumer confidence together with expansionary fiscal and mone- tary policies should result in higher levels of spending in most sectors and, also, reduce unemployment. F. G. Rrandcr, president, Travel Industry Association of Canada: The outlook for the travel industry in 1972 is prom- ising. Lowering of income tax rates and improvement in the economy should provide more leisure time discretionary money for travel. Dollar Value MONTREAL (CP) U.S. dollar in terms of Canadian funds unchanged at 1-16. Pound sterling unchanged at NEW YORK (CP) Cana- dian dollar down 3-32 at 98 57-64 in terms of U.S. funds. Pound sterling dovm 5-64 at Discount rale cut by baiik TOKYO (Reuter) The Bank of Japan culs its official dis- count rate today to 4.75 per cent from 5.25 per cent, effective Wednesday. Bank officials said the mea- sure was designed to soften the impact of the yen's revaluation and stimulate the economy. Today's bank rate cut was the fifth since October, 1970, when Japan's current recession began. The extent of the 0.5 per cent was larger than previous four culs, which were all 0.25 per cent. NAME PUKING ENVOY LONDON' (Renter) Tile British government named John Mascfiold Addis its new envoy to China. COMMUNITY SERVICES DEPARTMENT CITY OF LETHBRIDGE Public Swimming and Skating Schedule Tuesday, December 28, 1971 to Monday, January 3, SICK CIVIC ADAMS ICE CENTRE ICE PARK ICE CENTRE Tues., Dec. Family Swim 10-12 Free Public Swim 1-4 Beginners Skating 10-12 Free Skating 1-3 Family Skcte 10-12 Free Skating 2-4 Beginners Skating 10-12 Free Skating 2-4 p.m. Wed.. Dec. Family Swim 10-12 Free Swimming 1-4 p.m. Free Adult Swim 2-4 Skating 2-4 Thurs., Doc. Swimming 1-4 Skating 1-3 Skating 2-4 Skating 1.1. p.m. Fri., Dec. Family Swim 10-12 NOON HOUR SWIM 12-1 p.m. Free Swimming 1-3 Beginnerj Skate 10-12 Free Skating 1-3 Family Skato 10-12 Free Skating 1-3 Skating 1-3 p.m. Sun., Jon. Swim 1-5 p.m. Family Swim 6-8 Skate p.m. Public Skate 3-5 Skata p.m. Public Skata 3-5 p.m. Family Skate Won., Jan. Family Swim 10-12 NOON HOUR SWIM 12-1 p.m. Froo Swimming 1-4 Skatn 10-12 Free Skating 2-4 Family Skato 10-12 Free Skaling 2-4 Skating 2-4 p.m. NOTE: Thcro will bo no Bnginnnrl Skating at Adami Pork Ico Centre on Wednclday evening from p.m. duo to provioui booking commitments. ALL FACILITIES WILL BE CLOSED ON NEW YEARS'