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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 18, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Vancouver, Cc (Supplied by Dohcn LAST BI a.m. Quotes) a WESTERN OILS Hud B3V C Alminex 5 73 Hugh Rus Alia East Gas 6.00 Husky Oi Aimers IB.lSVj Husky Oi Ashland U 00 Husky Oil BP Oil Gai 5.45 Inter Prov Can Soulh 5.60 Infer Prov Cdn Ex Gos 3.55 Kaiser Rfrs Cdn Homeild l 30 MGT Man Cdn Home Pfd 16 M Pacific quotations ilgaryr Montreal y, McCnaig Limited) 0 OR SALE m. Quotes) a.m. Quotes) )ll Pfd 53.25 Wulual Ac 5.77 4.1! el 25.50 Mulual Gr F S.ES 6.J? IS E7'j Nal Res 7.12 7.78 B 42.25 N Fin 4.B9 5.37 War S.BO N W Gr 6.14 d.75 P pe 1550 Principal Gr i (A 5.14 Steel 937V] Royfund 6.26 6 51 395 Temp Gr 6.27 6 ES ga 275 United Ar 5.41 5.95 e 30.67' 'i Unversal Sav B.03 fi.B2 5.6V i VANCOUVER S.H1 1 MINES Seed Anufc .76 V: xi 11.00 Arttc Mining -13 GARY .3i -S2 Bath Norse 1.31 05 Brcnda 4.75 11 Churchill Copper .77 er .5] Croyden .13 E STOCKS Dar.kM .76 r L A 5400 Dolly Varden .32 L Pfd 7E.50 Dynasty 7.55 BE 32 50 For! Reliance .'2 Gas G'ant Mascol Granlsle 6.15 B Pfd 29 DO Ksmlsops Copper -11 Frans 1125 Lornex V-G5 Lyltcn Minerals 1.75 Pfd A tl'.SO Primer tax February 18, 197J -till are n Jeded their view. All the documents indicated the travel agency had been transferred to the wives and was owned by them. Any toss suffered was, for tax pin-poses, the loss of the not tire husbands, and couldn't be used to reduce the husbands' taxable income. The tax appeal board agreed with the revenue officials. It all appears perfectly (air; except for one thing. Whal would have happened had the travel agency made a profit, instead of a loss? Would the tax department or the court have agreed that the profits should also be taxes in the wives hands, obviously at rales lower than their husbands Not likely, and that the inequity. HUSBAXD RESPONSIBLE The law provided that where a taxpaj-er transfers any properly lo his wife, regardless whether she pays for il or he simply gives it to her, then for as long as she remains his wife, all income earned from Ihe property, or from any other assets substituted for the original asset, will be taxed as though it had been earned by Use husband. Not only is he responsible for the tax payment, but the income is taxed at his highest marginal (ax rale, not the wife's personal rale. Notice also that the law does not provide that any losses attributable to the transferred assets will similarly ba THE lETrrtRIDOl HHAIB 11 Leeded Ible by the husband. It's t one way street, a heads I win, tails you lose proposition. It makes it very dangerous, tax-wise, for a husband to transfer assets to his wife, and in that regard becomes an impediment in improving the financial status a Suppose a man transfers to his wife, over a period o) time. She uses it wisely and earns per year. He Is in the 40 per cent tax bracket, al his top rate. He must pay in tax, even though he legally hasn't the right to use her money to pay the tax. this by supposing she loses He can't claim the loss. Now, suppose they are separated, but r.Dt divorced. He must continue paying (lie tax all his life unless they become divorced. There are thousands of such tax nightmare cases hi Canada. They often arise when a couple separates and the husband transfers lire family home to the wife, who later rents it oul and receives income from propsrly transferred to her in Ihis way. We have a new Income tax act, a new justice minister, a new finance minister, and a relatively new revenue minister. IL now seem most to take a fresh look at some of (hsse long standing inequities in the law. (Mr. Asper is a Win n 1 p e g B.Y I. H. ASPEH For a number of years, many tax authorities have complained of various inequities in the law and made submissions to government requesting their elimination. During Hie past decade, government officials have been un-receplive to a piecemeal al-lack on these imbalances, on the footing that with lax reform in the offing, all improvements to the fairness of the lew could bs made in one major swoop. When the details o[ the tax reform bill were disclosed it became clear that its designers had had a plateful just working out tlie mechanics of the new system. Presumably because of this, they ignored many taxing concepts in the existing law, which had proven lo be in need of repair. As a result, these inequities have been carried forward into the new law. It is expected that later this year, and probably again next year, the government will make amendments to (he tax reform bill, as the problem areas are discovered. At that lime it will be appropriate to bnng forward the long overdue amendments to rerneidy those inequities which have not yet been eliminated from the traditional and continuing rules. An example of what should be done can readily be seen from the results of a tax case heard recently at Kingston by the lai appeal board. From the board's judgment, it appears Uie taxpayers in-v o 1 v e d were life insurance agents, working on a commission basis. In 19B8 they decided to try a business venture together to supplement their income. They opened a small travel a'ency. Within weeks the insurance company for which they worked, heard of their venture and told them that they must devote all of their time and effort to the selling of Ufa insurance. No moonlighting allowed. NO ACTIVE ROLE The agents then assigned the travel agency business lo their wives who immediately registered a partnership declaration stating that it was their business. However, neither s the vivcs took any active role in its operations. What appears to have happened is that the men transferred the business to their wives and continued to op-erale it ui their names. The travel agency proved unsuccessful and was closed down in December 1970. During the 1968 operation a loss of was incurred. The two men each deducted half the loss from their insurance sales corn-mission income. They took the position that they were Hie real owners of the business and any losses suffered eould be deducted from their ouier income, for tax calculation purposes. The revenue department n on kct ors ild-pcd .66 18. nly J. ono 000 rs-gin iih IB. ng es. nd to as an-an 15 :es ter ck a 58, the iks o[ to he ck ith to Sc '.1, 1A to shift levels bridge Nickel '.7 lo Crush International H to and Noranda '.4 to PRICES LOWER NGW YORK (AP) The stock market, on the eve of a long holiday weekend, moved into lower ground today in moderately-active trading. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks was off 4.46 at 917.37. Among issues traded on the New York Stock Exchange, declines outpaced advances bv better than 7 to 5. Analysis said some investors n-cre lightening tlieir portfo ios before the Washington's birthday weekend. Profit taking was taking a toll. In glamors, IBM was down HI to S3GG, Control Data was off Is at and Xerox was off US lo Among Canadian issues on the NYSE, Mclntyre Porcupine declined 1 lo Walker Gooder-ham at 546 3iand Canadian Pacific at both were off Vt. Genstar at 514 qjand Disiillers Segrams at 535 both advanced On the American Stock Exchange, Scurry Rainbow Oil declined to SJG'i and Canadian Javelin was up 1 at Stock pi to lowei TORONTO (CP) Prices the Toronto slock mar shifted lower as most sec recorded losses in active n morning trading today. The industrial index drop .11 to 190.01, golds 1.48 to 17 and western oils .38 to 213 Base metals registered the o advance, climbing .22 to 110. 1) Volume by 11 am. was DOS shares, up from the G95 traded at the same time Thv day. Advances held a slim mai over declines, 131 to 105, v, 199 issues unchanged. Trust and loan, oil rcfini beverages and industrial min slocks posted moderate loss Steel, paper and forest i communications issues mo moderately higher. Noranda was down Molson A 'i to S21 Crush International '.i to Cominco to ?2o17 Te) Gulf Sulphur 3i to SIB'i. Among advances, Indal C sda rose to Canad Utilities "i lo Slierritt to and Western Mines rents to PRICES BACKTRACKING MONTREAL (CP) Pri began backtracking in ligh trading on the Montreal sU market today after nearly week of progress. Industrials fell 1.07 to 198 utilities .33 lo 166.75, and composite .70 to 133.96. Bai managed a modest increase .71 to 268.59 and papers 1.39 88.39. Combined volume on Montreal and Canadian stc exchanges at 11 a.m. i shares, compared n at the same time Thu day. Canadian Javelin gained lo MacMillan-Biocdcl 1 Canada Cement Lafa Vi to Asbestos 'i to Dofasco to and Stelco to J31V4. Shell Canada declined 3'i Imperial Oil -1i to Cominco 14 (o Long Is .60 Cdn Super West Cdn Charier 5.10 White Yuk Chieffan 9.25 CAL Dome Pete 31 00 Acrotl Gl Plains 29.00 Barons Oil Gt Cdn Oil 5.30 MfldJ5cn Locneil 1 55 West Warn Norlh Cdn Oil fi.OS RlPELIN Numac Alia Gas T Pan Cdn Pela 15.50 Alfa Gas T Pan Ocean 12.13'A Alia Nat G 1 M Inland Nat Pinnacle ,J2 N and C Place Gas l.n N and C Ponder ,6i pacic Gas Ranger la Gaz Melro Scurry Rain !6.B7Vj Gaz Melro Spcwner i.o? Tr Cdn P Seibcns g.ES Tr Cdn P Total 6 50 Tr Cdn P Ulster 1.51 Tr Cdn P West Details 6.10 WC Trans Wesl Pele 10.50 WC WIs MISCELLANEOUS AH INDUSTRY Jffi ft Aqualaine All Cdn V Brinco i.7S Amr Gr Cdn Drew A 31 DO AGF Spec Cdn Brew B 3C.35 Cdn Inves Cdn Pacific Inv 56.25 Csl Mulue Crowsnesl Ind 37.12'j Cmnw Inte CvQnus A 6.25 Cmnw Lev Cygnus B Corp Inves Falcon Copper 11.75 Corp In S Ge-itar 15.00 Dreyfus F Home A 34 (2V'j Gr In Sha Home B 34 DO Gr Equity Hud Bay Co 19 75 Invesl Gr Hud Bay Oil Invesl Toronto miiu (Supplied By Richards LAST BIT. Quoles) MINES Oslsko Acme 31 plne Polnl Advocate Asb. t'.ta pl'cet Dev-Akailcho .55 Bralorne J.67 Oaebtc Man Broulan .23 OelhlEhem 18.7S gfdl'r.e Brunswick 3.15 Canada Tung. 1 51 Cassiar 19.B7'A Cenlral Pat 1 60 Sleep ROCK Chimn 1.30 TeK CorD-Conwesl e.OO Texmoni Cons. Rambler 1.4! riln Lal-e 10 Western Ml 37 Wright Ha rSiqmont B.M WjHrW Dome Mine! 63.50 Abltibl Dcnalda .07 Wean Discobvery Mines .71 Algoma 5le Easl Malarlic 1.30 A Co Ind Sullivan 2.50 Allan Sugs Falconbridge 81.00 Agra Ind Frcbcx .33 Bell Tel First Marnimtl .75 TrBc Gianl Y.K ?.M D.C. Tel Bsvis 2.15 Burns Granduc B.C. Fores R.L. 700 B.C. Suaar Holllnger 39 PI Bow VaTley Hudson Bay M-S 20.75 CAE Ind Hydra Ex. .19 Cdn Brew Iron Bay 3.W chemcell ISO I.1? cellules Jollet Quebec rai pnwcr Kerr Addlson Coron Cred Key Anscon .23 CWN Gas p Labrador 3750 cdn lnaM Lake. Shore 210 c d s Langis Sllvpr .07 rd Madsen R.L. .65 H" y'ke? Walarlic G.F. .70 rhrvsler Martin McNeely .09 roo Maclnlyra M Meta .12 Midrim Cons !am Inlcrn Mogul 10.B7V, "ns Gas New wosl Home 9 12V] Cdn- W-N-New Alhona .12 D'sl New Calumet 22 Dom Bridge W. Horse Copper 2.05 Domlar Noranda 37.25 Dom Textil Norlhgale. 5.60 Dom Slores Norlex .25 Dome Pele Ne-w YOJ (Supplied By B 41 50 Silver Standard 1.35 fd A 7475 Texmont War 14.l2Va .3-1 30 75 Valley B.PO IVM WC Res L FUNDS INDUSTRIALS m 8.61 9.41 Block Bros 3.55 id 9.61 10.50 B.C. Sugar 3D 37li ent 4.02 4.41 B.C. Sugar- Pfd 14.75 F 4.79 7.46 capl Inler 6.621 j Cresttrook F Ind F 5.0S Growers B 3 5 6.43 7 2fl Key Indust .4-1 r 14.2? 15.70 HY5 3.30 3.EO 4. IB inferior Brew 3 EO 4.00 Inler Mariner .70 F 5.1 fi 5W Pacific W Air 14.50 J.5. 12.S7 14.21 Stampede Inll Res .95 es 3.93 4.32 OILS 7.17 7.E7 Oils, .51 F HOI 13.14 Plains Pele .28 al 5.73 6.27 Western Explor .17 es, industrials on Securities of Canada) OR SALE TI. Quotes) a.m. Quotes) .24 Dofasco 57.50 W.B7V] CAB IB 00 36.00 Fd of Amep 71 ra 3.20 Gt Cdn Oil 5.10 -11 Gen Motors 60.50 1.3' Gl Lakes Pap 17.75 Cda 26'25 15.B7VJ Greyhound 1800 Hawker Sid 255 don Hurm, Eri5 Hiram Walk Imperial Oil 31.00 j ,-Jr Imasca 21.00 Inl Nickel 32.37 '2 'M Int Utilities JS.75 AX Indu5t Accept 31.50 os Lanrenfide 12J77; TRIALS Kelly DOUQ A d.OD B 75 Lceb 3.70 20 Loblaw A el 14'.JS Masscy Ferg 13.50 lO.Sfl McMillan Blue 700 Moore Corp ll'oo Molsons A 21.75 47 oo Molsnns B 22.37V, North, Cent ii.25 Power Corp 7.75 Price Co 54.75 Rolh.nans 19. CO 5000 Sf Corp JI.OO 38.25 Shell CDA 35.50 6 50 Simpson's 24.75 9.25 Simp Sears 5 12Vs Slcel of Can 31. CO e Selkirk A 19.62Vi 27.00 Texaco 4142 t Traders Gp A IB CO Id H.2S Trans Mln Pp 3.1.50 15.50 Trans Can Pp 50 Union Gas 14.25 I 3.3D Union Oil 11. Versalile Mfg 4. fit) 33.25 VVeslecl 22.00 15.00 Union Cor 16.00 2550 Wcslon's B 17.75 850 Woodward's A 2B.50 1950 West Cdn Sd 5.75 Gas 24.50 Zenrm 1 75 BftNKS 2i.OO Can Imperial Monlreal 21.8712 j 23.75 Nova Scotia 36.75 1525 Royal 33.00 31.00 Tor-Dem 3-1 50 >-k stocks n Secnrlties of Canada) IDi.SZVa 20 Golds 17-1.69 cff 1 45 N.J. 77.00 10 Base Mel 86.74 up .11 118.25 15 W Oils 211. E3 off 1.73 33 CO Volume J5J5 NEW YORK AVERAGES Elec 6337 Vs 30 Indusf 917.37 cff 4.66 3200 20 Rails 254. off 39 15 Uliltes 112.19 up .32 AVERAGES 65 siocks 317.0? off .84 98.93 off .19 Volume sale EDMONTON (CP) Average prices to 11 a.m. provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board. Edmonton: 20. S5, average Thursday 29.03. Red Deer: 23.90, average Thursday 28.87. Calgary: 28.90, average Thursday 28.83. Lethbridge: N 1 1, average Thursday 29.18. Lloydmins-fcr: Nil, average Thursday 20.79. Total hogs sold Thursday average Livestock FORT MACLEQD-On offer at the Fort Macleod Auction Market this week were head ol cattle and calves. All cl of cattle sold steady with Ihe week's trade. Short fed cattle, mainly heifers, sold well, in line with those of a longer, harder finish. Choice steers 34.40 to 34.80; good steers 33.00 to 33.70; dairy type 31.70 to 32.50; good to low choice heifers 30.50 to 31.50; good heifers and heiferettes 26.50 to 30.00. Good cows 23.00 to 24.40; medium 2200 to 33.00; canners and cutters 17.50 to 21.00; medium and fat bologna bulls 23.00 to 24.90; good bulls 2600; butcher bulls 31.75 to 33.50. Good short keep steers 35.25 to 36.40; Ileshy stocker steers (600 to 700 pounds) 36.75 to 37.75; (500 to 600 pounds) 38.00 to 41.00. Green steers (450 to 550 pounds) 42.00 to 44.00; good feeder heifers (700 to 800 pounds) 32.00 to 33.00; medium 30.75; fleshy heifer calves over 500 pounds 32.50 to 34.00; lighter weights showing less gain 35.00. There were 31 stock cows and bred heifers of mostly medium qualHy selling to S725.00 with belicr kinds to S275.00. One package of 12 Hereford cows weighing pounds sold at Fort Macleod Auction Market was at Highway 52 Feeders Wednesday with strictly choice steers 34.90 to 35.50; low choice heifers 31.00 lo 31.50; choice cows and heiferetfes 24.80 to cause cai TORONTO (CP) Some 1972 model cars have had cold-weather starting or stalling problems which may be indirectly linked to anil-pollution devices. The pollution-control equipment not cause the problem, a University of Toronto professcr says, but the need for a redesign of the carburetion system may be the reason tor troubles some new-car owners are having. The manufacturers concede there have been problems in addition to the effect on gasoline consumption and performance following installation of the anti-pollution equipment. Prof. A. B. Allan of the mechanical engineering depart-mcnt at Ihe University of Toronto said problems frequently involve the pericd during wh'ch the engine is ru-inirg on cliclie. The level of hydrocarbon eni-ssions is highest when the engine is running on the choke and to keep hydrocarbon emissions the government standards, the period on choke is finely adjusted. MUST BE TUNED An engine in top mechanical condition would have no prob-em, Prof. Allan said. This means the must be tuned and manufactured to precise specifications. 'They (the manufacturers) cry that they can't meet the standards. I think they will meet the standards but nobody is going to wait to drive that car." Prof. Allan said estimates of the cost ol the type of equ'p-ment tlist will bs needed by 1S75 to meet the standards trouble about a car and possibly more. Po'lution Probe, a Toronto-based environmentalist group believes the automobile industry uses anti-pollution as a "flogging boy." Tony Barrett, a Probe spokesman, said the industry should have the resources and Ihs lech nical competence to solve the problem. "That's the price of driving Sometimes you have trouble." HAS OTHER VIEWS However, a General Motors o Canada Ltd. spokesman said tfie company docs not contend lha1 emission centre! equipmen1 causes llic prcb'ems. He and other spokesmen for manufacturers say thsre is no relir'jle information available on [he extent of problems with r.cw ca-s. They say it is difficuH to pin down responsibility. An official for Canadian Motor Industries distributers of Toyotas, said the addition of the pollution-control equipment makes the car engine more complicated and Jl must be serviced regularly. A car owner was more likely to have trouble if he did not adhere to recommended servicing procedures. Eiiiard D r e s h e r, technical service manager for Volkswagen Canf-da Ltd., said addition of emission ccntrol equipment has meant finer tolerances are needed for the carburetion system. To'err.nce is the permissible variation in dimensions of machined parts. Finer toler-anc2s lave required more care in prcrlucLion and mere quahty-ccntrcil chrcks before (he vehicle leaves the assembly plant. firm jobs ivill disappear WINNIPEG (CP) Sale of the grain assets of Federa Grain Ltd. to the three Prairie wheat pools likely will mean about half the rminai" 's employees will be laid off. Company presideiu L.corgc II. Sdlars said it is estimated about 750 jobs will disappear over a period of months as the three pools consolidate operations. Company directors have recommended that shareholders accept an offer of million from Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Alberta wheat pools. However, Mr. Sellars said a condition of sales is a guarm-tee by the pools of two months lemporary employment for all federal's grain elevator managers and assistant managers. The pools have also agreed to offer permanent employment to not less than half the company's elevator managers and assistants. Federal has elevators and four terminal elevators, Ihree at Thunder Bay and one at prices Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (CP) Prices moved fractionally on a light volume of trade at mid-session today on the Winnipeg Grain Exchange. Flax continued an esrlier trend to lower levels but mosl other commodities remained unchanged. Thursday's volume trade included bushels of flax, of rye and of Mid-session prices: Flax: Mav M lower July lower 2.64B; Oct. Vs loner 2.C77sB; Nov. Vi lower 2.G8A. R-neseed Vancouver: March 1'z lower 2.5314; June lower Sep. lower Nov. unchanged 2.45B. Rapeseed Thunder Bay: May 1 higher July lower Oct. unchanged Nov. not open. Oats: May unchanged July unchanged Mi; Oct. un-cunged 70. Barley: May unchanged 1.05' .'iA; July Beef futures WINNIPEG (CP) Live beef futures close Thursday. Mar. 35.00; May 31.10A; July 35.50B. Wednesday's volume: No By Gene HOWTO KEEP A COMMUNICATION LASER OPERATING CONTINUOUSLY IN SPACE FOR AT LEAST 5 YEARS? PRESENT LASERS REQUIRE LAMPS THAT BURN OUT, BUT A REVOLUTIONARY DEVICE, JUST DEVELOPED, USES THE LIGHT FROM THE SUN ITSELF... I i" ll N I SUN'S RAYS, TO BEAMS OF COHfKSffTUGHr.HflLL SOW CARRY voice, TVMfp omea 19.1 2Vi S1d Oil of Beth 30.75 Texas Gulf Chrysler Texas Co Comwit 67.50 Wickes Duoonl 1 61 .00 Wool worth GVi Westinghous Gulf 26.75 U S. Sleel !SnnHaSSSrr SS Mgnlgomery Ward 20 rebuff for Bob Hope PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) Comedian Bob Hope says he has met with a second rebuff by the North Vietnamese in his proposal to ransom American prisoners of war for million. Hope said he was advised by North Vietnam again earlier this week that it would not grant, him a visa to visit Har.oi o discuss the plan. He tried rirst during a visit to Laos in livestock CLAGARY (CP) Rereipts to 11 a.m. today on the Calgary livestock market were head and mostly replacements. Trade was active on a strong bLsis. Most of the slaughter cattle on offer were mixed grades of cows, selling steady. There were i n s u fficient slaughter steers to establish quotations. Choice heifers 32 lo 32.80, good 30.T3 to 31.75, medium 23.50 to 30.50. Gocd cmvs 23 to 24, medium 22.25 to 23, canners and cullers 20 (o 22.25. Good bulls 25.50 to 27.50. Replacements were mainly steers and heifers weighing 575 to 700 pounds selling at fully steady to strong prices. Stock-calves met a good demand fit steady prices. Good feeder steers 575 lo 750 pounds 38 to 41.70, 750 pounds up 34 lo 36.60. Good feeder heifers 31 to 3-1.30. Good stock steer calves 30.50 to 43.50, with sales of light weights lo 45.70. Good stcck ncifo.r calves 33 lo 35.50, sale of light weights to 37.40. llogs average base price to be fig) OTTAWA (CP) Nearly six years after a demented former miner killed himself while trying to blow up Parliament, federal law on explosives is to he tightened. The government's Intentions were indicated in the throno spcecli Thursday opening a new session of Parliament. Officials said later the Explosives Act will be amended to make possession without a licence illegal. The object is to stem a rash of bombing incidents across the country. Retailers will not be allowed lo sell explosives to anyono wilhouL a permit and police will have nn easier lime placing a cnurl charge when a raid discovers illegal explosives. "You could be walking down Sparks Street with explosives now and the police couldn't make an an official said. Dynamite was fnund last fall after two men were arrested near the Soviet Embassy durinfi the visit here of Soviet Premier AJexci Hombs have been used by terrorists in Montreal for 10 years and officials say Iliis form ol protest is spreading across the counlry. Incidents had been re-porlcd in Toronto, Vancouver, Thompson, Man., and other places. A vivid example of how easy it is lo get explosives came aflcr Paul Charlier blew himself up in n Commons washroom in April, 19G6, when he misjudged the fuse on n homemade dynamite laws htened At the inquest, the coroner was told that Cliartier walked into a Toronto store, bought the dynamite and got instructions which ha misunderstood oil the May lower 98V'sB; July Va lower Oct. loner 983iA. High Low Close are Invited to meet The Lord Of Life in a Crusade With the Campbell-Reese Tenm Rev. Kenneth Campbell Rev. Jamei Recit Tonight, Sat. and Sun. Feb. 18, 19, 20 p.m. Vauxhall High School Auditorium EVERYONE tycoon is 88 DALLAS, Tex. (AP) Oil hil-lionaire II. L. Hunt, one of the world's richest inen, has celebrated his 83rd birthday Thursday by going to the office as usual. "Saturdays and holidays are days when I have to get things says Hunt, ivho still works six days a WE CARE Bulk Plant Agent PACIFIC PETROLEUMS ITD. has a successful bulk plnnl in the Cily' of telb-bridge and is looking for an cnergelie and amliilious AGENT wbo desires lo rje.1 into business for bimsclf. Previous experience in (his field would be an ciclvanlapc. However, all appli-cnlions will be considered. Some capital required. Truck financing available. Conlntl: ll.OYD COATE5 or IES TODD 268-6479 tcllibridge 328-6466 or Write: P.O. Box 6666, Calgary, 27014 Jlv 26G 2845s 205 Oct 237 is 208 N.w 2G8'.4 Rapeseed Vancouver Mar 255 254 '255 Jim 2527'a 250'a 25il's Sep 250Ts 2507a Nov 245 liapesml Thunder Bay Mcy MITi 217 2183'i Jlv' ZM-ls 288V4 Oct Nov 240 Oals May (SKii Jlv M-li Od 70 llnrley Mav 109'k ,llv' 109'.i Oct live May OIP'z 98ni Jly Ofi'i 95'i 95'i Od like Nixor; PRINCETON, N.J. (AP) -President Nixon's performance in office is approved by 53 per cent of tho U.S. public, says a Gallup poll released Thursday. The popularity rating is Hie highest for Nixon since last October when lie registered 51 per cent after announcing Phase Two of his economic HOOK A Japanese department store has offered for sale nn edition of Japan's second oldest hisloiy book, The Nilion Shoki, which relates Ihc origin of the Sun God emperors, at a price of By THE CANADIAN PRESS Chrysler Corp., ccnl-s U.vS'. March 10, record Feb. 25. Greyhound Lines of Caiinila Ltd., 15 cents April 1, record March 1. H 1 r n ni Walker-Gooderliam and Worts Lid., M cenls April 15, record March 17. Impcrinl Oil 15 ccnUs March 30, record March PHILIPS OFFICE EQUIPMENT USERS FOR SERVICE or SALES Phone 264-6612 or writo ED. BOUND H. J. KELLAM LTD. 613 lllh AVENUE S.W., CALGARY 3, ALBERTA Ed Bolcind, Philipi roproiantalive will bft in tho Lethbriago area onco a ;