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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 23, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Fridoy, February 23, 1973 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD _ JJJ, Stock prices rise in active trading TORONTO (CP) - Prices on the Toronto stock market, rose sharply in extremely active raid-morning trading today. The industrial index, considered a major indicator of market trends, was up .79 to 225.72, golds 1.69 to 234.67, base metals .57 to 102.86 and western oils 2.67 to 258.79. Volume by 11 a.m. was 1.16 million shares compared with 1.27 million traded by the same time Thursday. Among sectors of the market showing the strongest gains were oil refining, industrial mining, reaL estate and steel stocks while beverage, food processing, trust and loan and merchandising issues were lower. Advances almost doubled declines, 180 to 97, while 198 issues were unchanged. Noranda Mines rose IVi  to $50, Bow Valley 1 to $39%, Roman Industries 7, to $19'i8, Good year predicted for farmer WASHINGTON (AP) -Farmers are going to have another profitable year, but there may be some troubled times ahead, say agriculture department economists. Net farm income last year was a record $19.2 billion. Profits will be down in 1973 but still will be close to the $19 billion mark, the second highest on record. Economists presented their views at a national agricultural outlook conference here this week. Farm exports, viewed by the Nixon administration as a key 'to farm prosperity, are expected to total $11.1 billion lor the year ending June 30. That would be a $3 billion jump from the previous high set in 1971-72 and was triggered by massive grain sales last summer to the Soviet Union. Further sales to Japan and other traditional markets, plus trade beginnings with Red China, have helped. Although much depnds on how much Russia buys from now on, agriculture officials think farm exports will decline some next year. "Our basic forecast is for farm prices and income to continue strong at least through 1973 and possibly part of 1974," C. Kyle Randall, chairman of the agriculture department's outlook and situations board, told the conference. Car importers group lo work on auto salely TORONTO (CP) - A group of Canadian automobile importers has been formed to work with government departments concerned with car safety and exhaust emission standards, it was announced Thursday. It will be known as the Automobile Importers of Canada, a group within the Canadian Importers Association, and will include-representatives from 10 companies importing cars to Canada. Narufumi Yano. president of Canadian Motor Industries Holdings Ltd., importers of Yo-yota cars, is the founding chairman of the new group. Other officials include I he presidents of Volkswagen Canada Ltd. and British beyland Motors Canada Ltd. Rapid Data 34 to $11 and Shell Canada 3m to $543:*. Toronto Star B fell s� to $25V4, Great West Steel 3-i to $5'/i, Slater Walker v2 to $15%, Unican Security V* to %6Vz and Bank of Montreal to $201,i>. Dome Mines climbed 1% to $82, Hudson Bay Mining and Smelting % to $23% and Kerr Addison Vn to $12. Tara Exploration slipped '/� to $16J4 and Preston Mines Vs to $11**. MONTREAL (CP.) - All sectors advanced in moderate trading on the Montreal stock market today. On the Montreal Stock Ex-change, Dome Petroleum gained 1% to $42, Denison V/e to $32Vs and Falconbridge Nickel 1 to $70 while Credit Foncier dropped % to $103y2. On the Canadian Stock Exchange, New Insco Mines gained six cents to $1.59 on 51,-800 shares. NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market remained stuck in a downward rut today against a background of persistent investor worries about international and United States money issues. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks was off 5.42 to 966.36, on the heels of declines that totalled nearly 12 points over the previous two sessions. Declines led advances 683 to 435 in light trading on the New York Stock Exchange. Canadian stocks generally were firm. On the NYSE, Mclntyre advanced l to $49%, Hudson Bay Mining Va to $23%, Dome Mines V4 to $81% and Genstar % to $18*4. Canadian Pacific lost Vs to $19V8. On the Amex, Quebecor rose % to $13%, Brascan Vs to $20% and Canadian Javelin % to $7^s. -~ '-WW****' * Grain prices Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (CP) - Rape-seed, prices continued to climb in a moderate volume of trade at mid-session on the Winnipeg Commodity Exchange today. Flax prices, up the daily limit of 10 cents at the open, remained higli while oats and barley advanced fractionally. Rye prices tapered off in nearby months but made small gains in deferred futures. Thursday's volume of tirade was 1,252,000 bushels of flax, 2,401.000 of rapeseed and 1,182, 000 of rye. Mid-session prices: Flax: May 10 higher 5.69B: July 10 higher 5:61 %B; Oct. 10 higher 5.32B; Nov. 10 higher 5.11 VbB. Rapeseed Vancouver: March 15 higher 4.29A; June 7 '/2 higher 4.30 VaA; Sep. 8 y4 higher 4.21 Nov. 9 higher 3.89. Rapeseed Thunder Bay: May 6 �> higher 3.93 %; July 8 % higher 3.88 "iB; Oct. 7 % higher 3.79A; Nov. 7 higher3.65B. Oats: Mav Vs higher 1.24 %A; July % higher 1.21 VkB; Oct. unchanged 1.15 %A; Dec. not open. Barley: May V4 higher 1.55A; July Vs higher 1.56B; Oct. l higher 1.56 T'sB; Dec. 1 V� higher 1.33 %B. Rye: May % lower 1.65B; July 1 lower 1.63; Oct. Vj. higher 1.61 l.'2A: Dec. li higher 1.57 V.,B. Grain quotes Thursday (basis Lakehead): Low GainrUefs proposed new feedmill This $700,000 feedmill will be built in the old industrial park area in North Lethbridge. Owned by a group of Southern Albertans, the feedmill was prompted by an increasing cattle feeding industry in the area. The plant should be in operation by September, according to Rex Little, secretary for the company. Tax Column Farmer advised to hire lawyer OTTAWA (CP) - Farmers should hire lawyers and accountants to make sure they cash in on every concession offered them in the new federal budget, Agriculture Minister Eugene Whelan said Thursday. In a rollicking Commons address, interrupted every few seconds by applause, he described Monday's budget as one aimed at helping family farms. He said income tax cuts would help farmers as they help other Canadians, the capital gains tax had been dropped for farm- Little to criticize in budget By I. H. ASPER IF Finance Minister John Turner's budget of last Monday comes anywhere near accomplishing the objectives he himself has set, then he will have discovered a new kind of medicine-the kind which not only does the job, but tastes good too. There is little to criticize unless one is really trying. One can always say the tax cuts should have been greater, or ought to have been applied differently, or should have been made possible through cuts in government spending rather than creating a major deficit. There are so many dimen- Miscellaneous quotations Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Doherty, McCuaig Limited) (11:00 �.m. Quotes) LAST BID OR SALE (11:00 a.m. Quotes) (11:00 a.m. Quotes) Oil WESTERN OILS AND MINES Alta East Gas Alminex Asamera Ashland BP Canada Brenda Mines Can South Cdn Ex Gas Cdn Homesfd Cdn Ind Gas Cdn Long Is Cdn Super Chieftan Dome Pete Dynasty Fort Reliance Giant Mascot Gt Plains Gt Cdn Oil S Lochiel Lytton Min Noble Mines North Cdn Oils Numac Psncdn Pete Pan Ocean Pelrol Pinnacle Place Gas Ponder Ranger Scurry Rain Seibens Spooner Total Pete Ulster West Pete W. Decalta 7.7S 7.75 14.00 8.2S 18.00 39.25 36.00 19.75 49.50 60.00 45.00 21.00 42.50 7.60 8.75 12.00 15.75 2.15 High Flax May 559 55 Hi 558 550 512 500% Hog prices EDMONTON (CP) - Average prices to 11 a.m. today provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton: 45.00, average Thursday 44.55. Red Deer: 45.00, average Thursday 44,60. Calgary: 45.00, average Thursday 44.55. Lethbridge: N i I, average Thursday 44.83. Fort Maeleod: Nil, average Thursday 44.60. Total hogs sold to u a.m. 1.301, hogs sold Thursday 7,836, average 45.58. Sows averaged 31.15. Jly Oct 522 Nov 5$1 H ftapeseetf Vancouver Mar 423 417% Jim 423 418 Sep 413'j 406 Nov 380 375% Rapeseed Thunder Bay Close 559 551 Vi 522 5$lVi 423 423 413Vi 380 May 385Vi Jly 379 Oct 371 Nov - Oats May 124% Jly - Oct lla'-i Doc - Barley May 155'4 Jlv Oct Dec Rye May Jiy Oct Dec 156 V:, 156% 152% 16B 165 162 382 374 367% 122 115 154'4 1.55 Vi 155% ' 150 1.62 1BH4 160V* 387 380 371 Vi 358 124% 120% IloVi IO8V2 154% 155Vi 155% 152% 16514 164 161 MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIES Acres Ltd Aquitaine BC Sugar Pfd Block Bros 8rinco Cdn Brew A Cdn Brew B Cdn Pacific Inv CrestbrooK Ind Crowsnesl Ind Cygnus A Cygnus B 9.60 Falcon Copper 6.20 F and M Trust 12.62V'j Genstar 13.50 Home A 18.00 Home B 5.40 Hud Bay Co 5.50 Hud Bay Oil 4.10 Hud Bay A Pfd 8.15 Hugh Russell 9.75 Husky Oil .32 Husky B Pfd 52.00 Husky D War 15.50 Husky E War 41.50 Inter Prov Pipe 9.50 Inter Prov Steel .36 Kaiser Res 3-�0 Loblaw C Pld 32.00 Magnasonics ''0 Pacific Pete 3.15 pw Air 2.22 Rainier 142 Royal Trust '00 St Maurice Cap 17.37'Zi sandwell 15.25 Teledyne 15.25 Wesf cdn Seed 1.44 Westfield Min �26 "Weston A Pld 67 White Yukon .54 plpE LINE 3'-O0 Alta Gas A 1675 Alta Gas Pfd 14'50 Alta Nat Gas 4I Inland Nat Gas '40 N and C Gas '04 N and C B Pfd ''25 Gaz Metro �00 Gaz Metro A Trans Cda Pipe Tr Cda A Pfd Tr Cda B Pfd Tr Cda War WC Trans WC Trans Wts MUTUAL FUNDS 5.87Vi All Cdn Com 8.23 28.37VJ All Cdn Divld 8.95 33.50 All Cdn Vent 4.34 29.87VJ Amr Gr F 6.13 9.00 AGF Special 3.14 26.12V2 Cdn Invest F 5.31 6..I1 4.21 8.14 6.36 5.60 7.05 4.65 8.90 6.99 6.15 17.75 26.50 15.50 3.15 Col Mutual 6.90 7.57 Cfnnw Inter 15.90 17.47 Cmnw Lev 4.18 4.59 Cmnw Vent 8.34 9.16 Corp Invest 6.46 7.10 Corp In St F 5.49 6.02 Dreyfus F U.S. 12.32 13.50 Great Pacific 5.01 5.48 Gr In Shares 4.36 4.80 Gr Equity 9.03 9.92 Invest Gr F 13.00 14.21 Invest Mutual 6.07 6.63 Mutual Ac Mutual Gr F Nat Res N W Cdn N W Gr Principal Gr 30.62V2 Royfund 14.50 Temp Gr 36.87V3 United Ac H 00 Universal Sav Univest Vanguard CALGARY Acroll Barons Oil N Continental West Warner VANCOUVER MINES Afton Atlas Explor Bath Norse Croyden Dankoe Dolly Varden Equitorial Res ., . Lornex S-'J'A primer .,2'2 Pyramid �0'�� Silver Standard 74.00 Valley Copper J2.2S INDUSTRIALS 10.50 capt Inter 21.00 Col Brew 4.25 Hys Cdn Key Indust 9.00 OILS 9.75 Albany Oils 4.74 MtJi State Res 6.73 Plains Pete Stampede Intl Res 5.82 West Explor 4.7S 52.75 1.20 4.70 5.00 6.25 1.41 63.12 VS 14.75 STOCKS 17.25 73.25 21.75 13.00 11.25 24.75 5.09 5.59 7.23 7.52 9.45 10.33 5.59 6.14 8.35 9.17 6.19 6.81 7.64 8.37 .70 ,02V? .01 Vj .36 7.40 .46 1.00 .05V2 1.65 .35 .19 8.40 .32 .200 .78 11.00 2.85 3.50 6.25 .32 1.17 1.50 .30 .70 .07 Toronto mines, industrials (Supplied By Richardson Secorfties of Canada) LAST BID OR SALE (li:00 a.m. Quotes) (17:00 r.m. Quotes} 07:00 a.m. Quote*) MINES Norlex .36 Cable 19.00 Acme .18 Osisko .23 Glendale 12.50 Advocate Asb. ' 1.25 Pine Point 30.00 Grt Cdn Oil 9.10 Akaltcho .95 Placer Dev. 55.00 Gen Motors 74.25 Bralorne 2.80 P.C. Exp. 3.10 Grt Lakes Pp 21.25 Broulan .35 Quebec Man .13 Gulf Oil Cda 34.00 Bethlehem 16.75 Rayrock 1.17 Greyhound 21.62V2 Brunswick 4.50 Radiore .37 Hawker Sid 4.20 Can. N.W. Land 8.45 Rio Algom 25.25 Hur & Erie 33.50 Canada Tung. 2.00 Roman Corp. 8.00 Hiram Walker 51.75 Cassiar 13.37'.'2 Sherritt Gordon 18.00 Imp Oil 43.50 Central Pat. 1.32 Steep Rock 2.11 Imasca 32.00 Chimo 1.39 Tek Corp. 4.25 Inl Nickel 33.62Vi Conwest 7.00 Texmont .31 Int Pipe 27.87'/? Cons. Rambler 3.25 Upper Canada 2.70 Inv Grp A 11.50 Coin Lake .14V2 Western Mines 2.74 Int Util 24.00 Cochenour .58 Wricjhi Hargreaves 1.25 Ind Accept 19.50 Craigmont 6.35 Wlllroy 1.12 Kaps 9.37V2 Dickenoon Mines 3.15 Windfall .09 Laurentide 12.87'/;. Deniscn Mines 32.I2V2 Yellowknife Bear 3.70 Keliy Doug A 8.00 Deer Horn .06'/! Zenmac .071/2 Lceb 4.80 D'Eldono .J5Vj Loblaw A 6.27'/2 Dome Mines 81.50 INDUSTRIALS Met Stores 24.00 Dsnaldn .29 Abitibi 11.37W Massey Ferg 22.75 Discovery Mines 1.12 Alcan 24.87','i McMillan Bloe 29.12'/} East Malartic ' 2.60 Algoma Steel 15.50 Moore Corp 51.75 East Sullivan 2.86 Atco Ind 10.25 Molsons A 29.12V2 Falconbridge 69.50 Atlantic Sugar 6.37'''; Molsons B 27.50 Frobex .29 Agra Ind 12.25 North & Cen 11.25 First Maritimes .45 Bell Tel 43.75 Power Corp 11.62V2 Giant Y.K. 7.60 Brazil Trac 20.50 Price Co 15.621/2 Bovis 2.75 B.C. Tel 57.50 Rothmans 15.50 Granduc 3.20 Burns 18.37V; St. Law Corp 19.50 Hollinger 46.25 B.C. Forest 32.50 Shell CDA 54.00 Hudson Bay M-S 23.00 B.C. Sugar 21.50 Simpson's 32.25 Hydra Ex. .28 Bow Val Ind 38.62V? 5imp Sears 49.50 Iron Bay 3.80 CAE Ind 10.62V? Steel of Cda 34.00 ISO 2.85 Cdn Brew S.62V2 Selkirk A 15.25 Jollet Quebec .26 Chemcell 1.25 Texaco 65.50 Kerr Addison 12.25 Col Cell 2.75 Traders Grp A 20.87 V? Key Anacon .27 Vs Calgary Power 29.00 Trans Mtn Pp 21.75 Labrador 42.25 Coron Credit 1.80 Trans Cda Pp 39.871/j Lake Shore 3.30 C.W.N. Gas Pfd 11.00 Union Gas 12.25 Langis Silver .05'/2 Cdn Ind 17.00 Union Oil 16.00 Madsen R.L. .64 Cdn Marconi 4.65 Versatile Mfg 6.50 Malartic G.F. .91 Cdn Vickers 13.50 Westeel 29.3/V2 MartJn McNeely .20 C.P.R. 17.62', 2 Union Carb 18.00 Maclntyre 46.87V3 Cominco 29.25 Weston's B 21.75 Meta .10 Cons Bath 19.37V2 Woodward's A 30.25 Midrim .12 Cons Gas 18.12V2 West Cdn Seed 6.25 Intern Mogul 15.12'/2 Disf Seagrams 43.25 Zenith Elec 2.65 Nu West Homes 9.75 Dom Bridge 33.00 BANKS New Athona .18 Domtar 18.75 Cdn Imp 32.25 New Calumel .25 Dom Textile 9.75 Montreal 20.371/3 W. Horse Copper 3.75 Oom Stores 15.75 Nova Scolia 35.50 Noranda 50.00 Dome Pele 42.25 Royal 35.62V; Norlhgate 6.15 Dofasco 27.25 Tor-Dom 32.75 Amr Anaconda Beth Steel Chrysler Comsat Duoont GM Gulf Int Harvester Kenn Copper TSetv York stocks (Supplied By Richardson Sccnrities of Canada) and T 50.62VJ Sears 22.121/2 X-Ron 28.12V2 Texas Gulf 36.00 Texas Co 54.75 Wlckes Corp 174.62'/2 Woolworlh 111.00 200 Golds 234.48 up 1.50 89.62V2 10 Base Met 102.85 up .56 24.50 15 W Oils 259.38 up 3.26 39.87V2 Volume 1,989,000 24.37V, NEW YORK AVERAGES 74.12V2 Westinghouse Elec 36.E7Vj 30 Indust 966.36 off 5.42 25.87V2 U.S. Steel 30.50 20 Rails 199.05 off 1.31 34.62Vi Gen Tel Elec 28.12'/j 15 Utilities 1)2.70 off .25 27.25 TORONTO AVERAGES 65 Stocks 305.69 off 1.62 Montgomery Ward 24.87'/2 20 Indust 225.66 up .73 Volume 6,540,000 sions to the budget that one's attitude to it is determined by which side is of greatest concern to him. The budget has several different objectives: political, job creation, inflation control and tax reform. The easiest to assess is its effect on the political survival question. Obviously the government has carried the day and may have postponed for some considerable time the date of the next election. If this is accurate, then Canadians will have good reason, every time they go to the polls, to hope they are electing a minority government. As to the effect on the twin problems of unemployment and inflation, the budget can only be judged when its effect is known. Certainly it is a step in the right "direction, particularly when one takes into account that Mr. Turner has said he intends to also re-introduce the tax cuts he announced in his May 8, 1972 budget, but which have not yet been passed. That the combined effect of his May 8 and Feb. 19 tax changes will have a beneficial effect on the economy is fairly certain. And the government can also step up the attack on unemployment and inflation at any time through mini-budgets or non-fiscal acts. What comes through with enormous clarity is that there has been a fundamental change in the financial philosophy in Ottawa. Canadians caught a glimpse of this in the May budget, but Mr. Turner completely discharged the ghost of his predecessor, Edgar Benson, with the Monday offering. In no area is this more clear than in the purely tax aspects, as distinct from the economic thrusts of the budget. There are the obvious changes which were desirable in the name of fairness. The increase in exemptions, the tax costs for individuals and corporations engaged in manufacturing and processing are examples. This is particularly true for senior citizens who this yean- will get both an increase in pensions and greater exemptions from tax. For example, a married couple tax free on the first $4,100 of income and get the pension increase to help improve their income. We are coming close to the $4,500 tax free position recommended by many. Apart from those tax changes which affect major sections of the public, there are over 70 teclinical changes in the law. Two of these are highly desirable and of considerable substance. When tax reform, was introduced, the law contained a provision to the effect that where a small business earned its income from its business activities it would enjoy the preferred tax rate of 25 per cent, as opposed to the normal 50-per-cent rate. However, if it had surplus funds not required in the business operation and made "outside" investment, a major tax penalty was imposed. It was a most onerous and unrealistic law, and no one has ever satisfactorily explained its rationale. In any event, it has.,-been repealed retroactive to the I � beginning of the new tax sys- I tern, Jan. 1, 1972. I Similarly, the death capital |l gains tax to be paid by farmers j � is retroactively repealed in j 1 those cases where the farm is | left to his children. This was \. found particularly offensive in western Canada and had often been pointed to as one more example of lack of understanding of western social values by Ottawa. This is not to suggest that the abolition of the death capital gains tax will suddenly cure western resentment, but it is the kind of thing which may. If there is any criticism, it must be said that the same exemption from death capital gains tax should apply to family-owned business as well as farms. The 70 technical amendments to the income tax law indicate that Mr. Turner is serious about the reform of the reform. These changes, many of which are important, deserve subsequent comment. The finance minister has had his hands full these past few months and has not had the time to really zero in on the goliath of the new Income Tax Act. In spite of the start he has made, much of the new law remains incomprehensible. This must be his next target. (Mr. Asper is a Winnipeg lawyer) Canadian insurance firm sold GLASGOW (CP) - Stenhouse Holdings Ltd., a multi-national insurance firm based here, announced today acquisition of 55-percent ownership in Reed Shaw Osier of Toronto, one of Canada's largest insurance brokerage firms. In exchange, the Glasgow firm will turn over to the Canadian company the whole of the issue of ordinary-share capital in the insurance broking side of the Stenhouse operation. The two companies will retain separate quotations on the Canadian and United Kingdom stock exchanges but for operational purposes a new Canadian firm, Reed Shaw Stenhouse Ltd.. will be formed with 164.5 million capital. ers passing their farms on lo other family members at death and tariff cuts would have "no significant impact" on farm returns. None of the tariff reductions that apply to farm produce would be in effect during the growing season for a similar commodity in Canada, thus protecting Canadian farmers. Mr. Whelan said he has received cabinet assurances that changes could be made in tariffs in specific cases if particular difficulty seems to be created for a Canadian product. "This minister of agriculture is not going to sell them (farmers) down the river." At one point, the agriculture minister told the Commons that farmers "are closer to God" because they grow things, but God could not do everything by himself. Farmers must help out. "It wouldnt. hurt members across the way (the opposition) if they were more closely associated with one or the other." Dollar Value MONTREAL (CP) - U.S. dollar in terms of Canadian funds at noon today was down 1% at $0,991/8. Pound sterling down Vs at $2.45 5-16. In New York, the Canadian dollar was up 1% at $1.00"a. Pound sterling down V� at $2.47Vi.' Government not interested in elevator Herald Legislature Bureau EDMONTON - The provincial government is not interested in the federal grain elevator that has been sitting unused in Lethbridge, Agriculture Minister Hugh Horner said Thursday in the legislature. Dr. Horner made the remark in reply to John Anderson (SC-Lethbridge East) who asked if the provincial government is negotiating with the federal government - the owner of the elevator -- to purchase or lease it. LIVESTOCK REPORT CALGARY (CP) -' Receipts to 11 a.m. today from the Cal-gai-y public stockyards show sales of 1,150 head, mostly replacements and cows. Trade was strong and active. Slaughter cattle on offer were mostly cows. Quotations given for the slaughter cattle are Thursday's closing prices. Steers Al and 2 40 to 41.50, A3 38 to 39. Heifers Al and 2 37.25 to 38.20, A3 36 to 37. Cows Dl and 2 30.50 to 32. D3 29 to 30.50. D4 26 to 29. Good bulls 33 to 36. Replacement cattle were mainly steers in the 575 to 750 pound weight range. All classes of replacement cattle sold at strong prices. Stock calves were mainly in the 400 to 550 pound weight range selling at fully steady to strong prices. Good feeder steers 575 to 750 pounds 46 to 54, over 750 pounds 40 to 45.60, Good feeder heifers 550 and up 36 to 42.50. Good stock and feeder cows 25 to 32, odd sale higher. Good stock steer calves 300 to 400 pounds 55 to 62.25, 400 to 575 pounds 47 to 56.20. Good stock heifer calves 300 to 400 pounds 44 to 48. 400 to 500 pounds 40 to 46. Hogs sold fob Calgary to 11 a.m. Average base price 45. THE Workmen's Compensation Board ALBERTA CLAIMS ADVISORY OFFICER will be in LETHBRIDGE at the W.C.B. OFFICE 1277 3rd Avenue South ARCH 6 and 7 Should you desire an appointment to discuss a claim fill in the coupon below ond mail today or phone The Workmen's Compensation Board, lethbridge, 328-2040 NOW stating your claim number, the name of the employer at time of injury and the date of injury. Between visits to centres throughout the province, Mr. Long, Claims Advisory Officer, is in his Edmonton office for consultation. A Handbook for Workmen and Employers - "Workmen's Compensation Benefits" - is yours for the asking. CLAIMS ADVISORY OFFICER , WORKMEN'S COMPENSATION BOARD I P.O. BOX 2415, EDMONTON, ALBERTA . I would like an appointment with Mr. Long when lie is in this area. . Name ........................................... Phone........  . * Mail Address .  .................................................. I J Town or City...................................Claim No........... I (Following information needed if Claim Number not available) I Name of employer at time of injury................................... I j Date of injury , . ............. 19..,. Nature of injury . .  ............ I ;