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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - February 28, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Market prices decline sharply TORONTO (CP) Prices on the Toronto stock market fell sharply in active midmorning trading today although gold issues were higher. The industrial index, considered a major indicator of market trends, was off .149 to 219.11, base metals 109 to 100.56 and western oils 2.76 to 251.28. Golds were up .86 to 22.7. Volume at 11 a.m. was 915,000 shares compared with 727,000 traded by the same time Tuesday. Among sectors of the market showing losses were bank, beverage, merchandising and real estate stocks while construction and material issues was the only sector showing a gain. Declines were well ahead of advances, 220 to 54, while 199 issues were unchanged. Bow Valley fell 1% to $32%, Shell Canada 1 to $52%, Gulf Oil % to $32%, Imperial Oil % to $39% and Bud Automotive % to $14%. Harvey's Foods rose five cents to $1.55, Dylex A % to $10%, Noranda Mines % to $49%, Inco % to $32% and Ahed 15 cents to $3.15. Sherritt Gordon dropped 1 to $15, Hudson Bay Mining and Smelting % to $23 and Gibraltar Vi to $11V4, United Sisco climbed 10 cents to $6.50 and Western Mines four cents to $3.00. .98 to 116.83 and utilities .37 to 157.06. On the Montreal Stock Exchange, Asbestos was down 1% to $17%, Bank of Commerce 1% to $29%, Royal Troust 1% to $52%, Placer 1% to $53 and Hudson Bay Mining 1% to $22%. On . the Canadian Stock Exchange, New Insco Mines dropped one cent to $1.59 on 35, 600 shares. MONTREAL (CP) - All sectors declined in moderate trading on the Montreal stock market today. Combined volume on the Montreal and Canadian stock exchanges at 11 a.m. was 440,400 shares, compared with 383,200 at the same time Tuesday. Banks dropped 382 to 259.74, industrials 2.65 to 237.25, the composite 2.30 to 224.2, papers NEW YORK (AP) -Stock market prices turned higher to day, erasing an earlier loss in the blue chip sector. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials, off more than five points earlier in the session, was up 2.56 to 950.4 at noon. Among Canadians, Seagrams was down 1% to $46%, Massey Ferguson % to $20%, Alcan % to $24% and Granby Mining % to $18%. Dome Mines advanced % to $80. " On the American exchange, Preston, at $11%, Quebecor, at $4% and Scurry-Rainbow at $15% each were down %. Tri-semester system out EDMONTON (CP) - The University of Alberta will expand its spring and summer sessions instead of introducing a tri-semester year, university academic vice-president Henry Kreisel says. Dr. Kreisel said after a general faculties council meeting that spring and summer sessions help many students complete their degree requirements sooner. He noted some universities have abandoned tlheir tri-semester systems. Jewellry cost to increase By DAVID NICHOLSON NEW YORK (CP) - The average consumer may not know what has sent gold prices soaring on the world's bullion markets during the last two weeks. But he can expect to feel the result soon in higher je\/elry prices and less gold in his dental fillings. Those are two of the likely results of the feverish spurt of gold purrhases that has pushed the price of gold to record levels. Behind the price climb is distrust of paper currencies. When speculators distrust the stability of dollars, marks and francs, they turn to gold. Since there is a strictly limited amount of gold available for sale, the price then soars. Two years ago, gold was selling in London for $38.79 an ounce and it climbed to $48.65 by last year. At one point Friday, bullion was selling for an all-time high of $95 an ounce. It dropped to $85 at the close of the market Friday and slipped further to $80.30 Monday. The wild fluctuations have meant chaos for jewelry companies trying to figure out the cost and supply of gold. PRICES WILL RISE "There's no question that gold products must go up substantially if the price of gold stays high," says George Frankovich, head of the .Manufacturing Jewelers and Silversmiths Association of America. But how much the increase will be depends on where bullion prices finally settle. Another alternative for the jewelry companies is to use less gold in their products. Frankovich says some jewelers are using lighter gold designs, or are turning to gold fill, which is gold plus another metal. Some dental supply houses are experimenting with other materials, while others are using cheaper gold alloys. "A lot of our customers previously using 80 per cent to 95 per cent grades of gold alloy are switching to economy grades of 50 per cent to 60 per cent," says a spokesman for one supplier. The recent climb in bullion prices shows that governments have been unsuccessful in trying to challenge the position of gold as the ultimate symbol of value. KEPT PRICE STABLE Before March, 1968, major countries worked together to keep the price of gold from kfluctuating much from its 'official' price of $35 an ounce. But speculative pressure proved too heavy and the central banks withdrew to let industrial users and speculators set their own prices. That resulted in the "two tier" gold market-one official price and a second freemarket price. Although prices have climbed to unprecedented levels, it is estimated that the worlds supply can be increased by only about two per cent a year by mining operations. It is this limited availability that has helped gold maintain its primacy among currencies for centuries. Other factors include its ease of handling-an ounce of gold can be drawn into a threat 50 miles long-and the fact that it neither corrodes nor oxidizes, meaning that it can be kept in its natural state for thousands of years. One possible source of addi tional gold for the market is the .Soviet Union, which is reported to have sold about 200 tons of the metal in the West last year. Observers say the Soviets want more Western currency to pay for imports and the present price levels could make conversion hard to resist. LONG DISTANCE CALL The world's first long-distance telephone call was made Aug M, 1876, between Paris, Ont, and Brantford, Ont. MANAGERESS REQUIRED FOR LETHBRIDGE SELF-SERVE GAS BAR Unique opportunity for lady with supervisory expert* ence to manage modern self-serve gas bar now under constructioni in Lethbridge. Request for Application or Information writ* GULF OIL CANADA LTD. S. G. SPEARMAN P.O. BOX 5210 STATION E. EDMONTON, ALBERTA Factory to be demolished The Lethbridge Sash and Door Factory at 5th Ave. west of 5th St. S. between 4th Ave. and 5th Ave. to 2nd and 4th St. S. is one of several businesses in the downtown St. will be vacated by Nov. Woodward Stores Ltd. is ex-redevelopment which has sold out to the city and will be peered to demolish the buildings and build a shopping relocated. Most businesses and residences in the area complex on the land starting early next year. Newsprint hipments increased MONTREAL (CP) - Canadian newsprint shipments reached 729,200 tons in January, an increase of 20.8 per cent over 603,000 in January last year, the Canadian Pulp and Paper Association reports. In its monthly newsprint report, the association says shipments to the U.S. were 579,000 tons, up 23.9 per cent over 467,-000 tons last January. ' Shipments to Canadian markets were up 34.4 per cent to 65,000 tons from 48,000 tons. Shipments to other markets combined declined 3.5 per cent, although shipments to the United Kingdom were up to 35,-000 tons from 22,800 tons. Newsprint produc t i o n, at 767,000 tons, brought the indus try's production rate to 90.3 per cent of rated capacity com pared with 725,000 or 84.7 per cent in January of last year. CP Air profits increase VANCOUVER (CP) - CP Air net profit in 1972 increased about 250 per cent compared with 1971. President John Gilmer said today net profits were $5.2 million last year, compared with $2.1 million in 1971, and passenger revenues rose 10 per cent to $141.7 million in spite of a 12' day shutdown in January because of a strike by air traffic controllers. Average passenger load was 63.5 per cent, highest in the company's history. Revenues on CP Air's execu tive jet service rose 16 per cent, and over-all domestic revenues, which account for 40 pea1 cent of CP Air's total, rose 14 per cent. Traffic on international routes between Eastern Canada and Mexico jumped 35 per cent and the Orient route increased more than 12 per cent. Although number of seats offered on the polar route decreased 15 per cent, revenue from the run was up 12 per cent. Mr. Gilmer noted that although operating revenues rose nine per cent to $172.1 million, operating expenses increased only seven per cent. By the end of 1972, CP Air was operating a 23-aircraft fleet, including' 12 Douglas DC-8s, seven Boeing 737s and four Boeing 727s. The company is spending $58 million to buy two Boeing 747 wide-bodied jets for service in 1974, and $5 million to refurbish the interiors of the DC-8 fleet, Dividends By THE CANADIAN PRESS Bank of Nova Scotia, 27 cents, increase of two cents, May 1, record March 31. Peoples Department Stores Ltd., 2% cents, March 3, record March 15. Miscellaneous quotations Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Doherty, McCnaig Limited) LAST BID OR SALE {11:00 a.m. Quotes) (11:00 a.m. Quotes) (11:00 a.m. Quotes) WESTERN OILS AND MINES Alia East Gas 9.25 Alminex Asamera Ashland BP Canada Brenda Mines Can South Cdn Ex Gas Cdn Homestd Cdn Ind Gas Oil Cdn Long Is Cdn Super Charter Chleftan Dome Pete Dynasty Fort Reliance Giant Mascot Granlsle Gt Plains Gt Cdn Oil S Lochlel Lytton Mln Noble Mines North Cdn Oil Numac Pancdn Pete Pan OcSSn Petrol Pinnacle Place Gas Ponder Ranger Scurry Rain Seibens Spooner -Total Ulster West Pete W. Decalta MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIES Ind Crowsnest Cygnus A Cygnus B Falcon Copper F and M Trust 13.621/2 Genstar 17.25 Home A Home. B Hud Bay Co Hud Bay Oil Hud Bay A Pfd Hugh Russell Husky Oil Husky B Pfd Husky D War Husky E War Inter Prov Pipe 11.00 Inter Prov Steel 15.37Va Kaiser Res Loblaw C Pfd Magnasonlcs Pacific Pete PW Air Royal Trust St. Maurice Cap Sandwell Teledyne 16.62V2 West Cdn Seed 15.62V2 Westfleld Mln 15.12'/2 Weston A Pfd 1.36 White Yukon 6.00 11.25 5.55 4.95 AM 8.00 9.50 .32 52.00 4.00 15.75 41.75 9.75 .32 3.95 10.00 32.25 9.15 3.10 2.15 1.35 6.90 26.12'/a 7.75 7.75 14.00 8.25 17.87V2 38.75 37.25 19.871/2 50.25 62.00 44.00 20.62V2 42.50 7.00 8.60 Cdn In F Col Mutual Cmnw Inter Cmnw Lev Cmnw Vent Corp Invest 5.22 5.73 6.68 7.34 15.76 17.32 4.12 4.S3 8.21 9.02 6.34 6.96 26 .65 .47 31.00 15.75 2.10 30.00 14.87V2 36.00 11.00 52.50 1.15 4.50 4.75 6.50 1.36 62.75 14.75 PIPE LINE STOCKS Acres Ltd Aquataine BC Sugar Pfd Block Bros Brlnco Cdn Brew A Cdn Brew B Cdn Pacific Inv Crest brook Ind Alta Gas A Alta Gas Pfd Alta Nat Gas Inland NAT GAS 14.87'/2 N and C Gas �59 N and C B Pfd 7.40 Pac Gas Trans 1.02 Gaz Metro 8.87V2 Gaz Metro A 6.00 Trans Cda Pipe Tr Cda A Pfd Tr Cda B Pfd 17.00 Tr Cda Pipe W 26.121/2 WC Trans 15.00 WC Trans Wts 3.20 16.37V2 73.25 21.25 12.00 11.121/2 24.00 12.75 5.121/2 68.00 39.371/2 72.50 41.00 10.12V2 21.00 4.15 Corp In St F 5.40 5.93 Dreyfus F U.S. 11.92 13.06 Great Pacific 5.01 5.47 Gr In Shares 4.30 4.73 Gr Equity 8.92 9.80 Invest Gr F 12.98 14.19 Invest Mutual Mutual Ac Mutual Gr F Nat Res N W Cdn N W Gr Principal Gr Royfund Temp Gr United Ac Universal Sav Univest Vanguard CALGARY Acroll .72 N Continental .oi'/a West Warner .36 VANCOUVER MINES Afton Atlas Explor Bath Norse Croyden Dankoe Davenport Dolly Varden Equitorlal Res Lornex Primer Pyramid Silver Standard Valley Copper INDUSTRIALS 6.06 6.63 6.37 7.00 4.04 4.44 8.06 8.81 5.70 6.26 5.45 5.99 5.03 5.53 7.16 7.46 9.47 10.36 5.44 5.98 8.26 9.07 6.19 6.80 7.47 8.18 8.00 .52 .92 .05'/2 1.45 .54 .38 .23 9.15 .36 .20 .86 10.50 Sugar solution recalled Wednesday, February 28, 1973 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - 23 Subsidy, quota hike for dairy armers sought X Herald Legislature Bureau EDMONTON - The Alberta government is fighting to increase federal quotas and subsidies to dairy farmers to increase the province's milk production, Agriculture Minister Hugh Horner said Tuesday in the legislature. Both Alberta and Saskatchewan have reported declining dairy herds and the threat of loss of quotas under the new national milk marketing plan. Gordon Stromberg (PC - Camrose) asked what the provincial government is going to do about the fact that Alberta dairy farmers are about 11 million pounds of butter fat short of their 38 million pound 1972 quota under the national MUTUAL FUNDS 6.12Va All Cdn Com 8.06 8.81 28.50 All Cdn DIvId 8.76 9.58 33.121/2 All Cdn Vent 4.27 4.67 29.00 Amr Gr F 5.87 6.45 9.121/2 AGF Special 2.98 Capt Inter Col Brew Hys Cdn Key Indust OILS Albany Oils Plains Pete Stampede Intl Res West Explor 2.65 3.40 5.75 .32 1.22 .27 .69 .06VJ Toronto mines, industrials (Supplied By Richardson Securities of Canada) LAST BID OR SALE (11:00 r.m. Quotes) (17:00 a.m. Quotes) WASHINGTON (AP) - A year after the problem was brought to its attention, the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is recalling thousands of bottles of a sugar solution linked to several patient deaths and injuries. Medical .experts say the seven per cent dextrose solution, when improperly administered in peritoneal dialysis, can lead to rapid dehydration, shock, coma, convulsions and death. Peritoneal dialysis involves discharging the sugar solution into a patient's abdominal cavity and then chaining it, to remove wastes when his kidneys fail to do the job. The recall, limited largely to hospitals involves existing stocks or the seven per cent so lution manufactured by Abbott, Travenol, McGraw and Cutter laboratories. The FDA said it believes about 11,000 bottles remain in U.S. and international markets, plus another 17,600 frozen at Cutter outlets in the United States, Canada and the Dominican Republic. The recall amounts to a virtual ban because "there is no justification for approving continued marketing." The FDA said. C1V:00 a.m. Quotes) MINES Acme .19 Advocate Asb. 1.20 Akaltcho .88 Bralorne Broulan Bethlehem Brunswick Can. N.W. Land Canada Tung. Casslar Central Pat. Chimo Conwest Cons. Rambler Coin Lake Cochenour Craigmont Denlson Mines Deer Horn D'Eldona Dome Mines Donalda Discovery Mines East Malartlc East Sullivan Falconbrldge Frobex First Marltlmes Giant Y.K. Granduc Holllnger Hudson Bay M-S Hydra Ex. Iron Bay Iso Jollet Quebec Kerr Addison Key Anacon Labrador Lake Shore Langls Sliver Madsen R.L. Malartlc G.F. Martin McNeely Maclntyre Meta Mldrlm Mogul Nu West Homes New Athona New Calumet W. Horse Copper Noranda Northgate 2.75 .34 16.25 41.60 8.15 1.91 12.75 1.40 1.38 7.05 3.05 .12'/2 .50 6.30 32.121/3 .04'/2 .47 77.50 .25 1.01 2.50 2.85 67.00 .30 .48 7.10 3.55 45.50 22.121/2 .30 3.70 2.70 .26 11.25 .27 42.00 3.00 .041/a .71 .81 .151/2 45.25 .10 .12 14.00 9.871/2 .23 .24 3.75 49.50 ' 6.20 Osisko .24 Pine Point 31.00 Placer Dev. 52.50 P.C. Exp. 3.05 Quebec Man .12 Rayrock 1.11 Radiore .35 Rio Algom 25.12V2 Roman Corp. 7.75 Sherritt Gordon 14:87Vi Steep Rock 1.97 Tek Corp. 4.25 Upper Canada 2.65 Western Mines 2.96 Wright Hargreaves 1.20 Willroy 1.10 Windfall  .09 Yellowknlfe Bear 3.75 Zenmac .071/2 INDUSTRIALS Abltbi Alcan Algoma Steel Atco Ind Atlantic Sugar Agra Ind Bell Tel Brazil Trac B.C. Tel Burns B.C. Forest B.C. Sugar Bow Val CAE Ind Cdn Brew Chemcell Col Cell Calgary Power Coron Credit C.W.N. Gas Pfd Cdn Ind Cdn Marconi Cdn Vlckers Chrysler C.P.R. Comlnco Cons Bath Cons Gas DIst Seagrams Dom Bridge Domtar Dom Textile Dom Stores Dome Pete Dofasco Cable H.371/2 24.121/2 15.75 10.50 5.87'/2 12.75 43.00 19.87V2 57.00 18.75 36.00 21.50 32.871/2 11.25 5.62V2 4.10 2.65 29.50 1.80 11.00 17.50 4.50 14.00 33.371/1 17.25 29.12V2 19.00 18.00 41.50 33.25 18.871/2 9.37'/2 15.00 42.00 26.50 18.621/2 Glendale Grt Cdn Oil Gen Motors Grt Lakes Pp Gulf Oil Cda Greyhound Hawker Sid Hur & Erie Hiram Walker Tmp Oil Imasca Int Nickel Int Pipe Inv Grp A Int Util Ind Accept Kaps Laurentide Kelly Doug A Loeb Loblaw A Met Stores Massey Ferg McMillan Bloe Moore Corp Molsons A Molsoins B North 8. Cent Power Corp Price Co St. Law Corp Shell CDA Simpson's Simp Sears Steel of Cda Selkirk A Texaco Traders Grp A Trans Mtn Pp Trans Cda Pp Union Gas Union Oil Versatile Mfg Westeel Union Carb Weston's B West Cdn Seed Woodward's A Zenith Elec 12.121/2 9.10 72.25 21.25 32.50 21.00 4.05 32.25 50.50 39.87V2 31.50 32.371/2 27.00 11.621/j 23.121/2 19.371/2 8.87'/2 12.50 8.00 4.75 6.I2V2 24.50 20.50 29.50 50.50 28.00 28.00 11.25 11.62V2 15.62V2 19.50 52.371/2 31.50 48.25 33.75 14.50 64.00 20.00 21.621/2 39.00 12.00 16.00 7.121/2 29.50 18.50 22.00 6.121/2 30.50 2.50 BANKS Cdn Imp 29.621/2 Montreal 19.50 Nova Scotia 35,00 Royal 33.25 Tor-Dom 32.00 New York stocks (SnppUed By Richardson Securities of Canada) Amr T and T 50.00 Sears Anaconda 21.1216 X-Ron Beth Steel 28.37V2 Texas Gulf Chrysler 34.12V2 Texas Co Comsat 52.50 Wlckes Corp Dupont 172.621/2 Woolworth GM 73.50 Westlnghouse Gulf 25.75 U.S. Steel Int Harvester 34.00 Gen Tel Elec Kenn Copper 26.25 TORONTO AVERAGES 110.371/2 20 Golds 228.82 up .81 89.37V2 10 Base Met 100.23 off 1.42 123.75 15 W Oils 251.92 off 2.12 38.00 Volume 1,683,000 21.87V2NEW YORK AVERAGES 23.871/2 30 Indust 950.48 up 2.56 Elec 36.62V2 20 Ralls 192.94 off .50 30.371/2 15 utilities 111.20 up .16 65 Stocks 299.78 up .37 Montgomery Ward 23.67'/i 20 Indust 219.59 off 1.01 Volume 8,904,000 Grain prices Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (CP) - All commodities continued lower at mid - session on the Winnipeg Commodity Exchange today but oilseeds showed some signs of gaining strength. Flax and rapeseed opened 10 cents lower but by mid-session most futures were about six cents lower as buying interest moved into the market. Moderate trading continued in feed grains with oats, barley and rye remaining one to three cents below previous close levels. Tuesday's volume of trade was 1,991,000 bushels of flax 967,000 of rye and 3,345,000 of rapeseed. MID-SESSION PRICES: Flax: May 5% lower 5.83%; July 6% lower 5.69; Oct. 6% lower 5.34B; Nov. 10 lower 5.13%B. Rapeseed Vancouver: March 9% lower 4.05A; June 8% lower 4.09; Sep. 7% lower 4.01%; Nov. 4% lower 3.76%. Rapeseed Thunder Bay: May 5 lower 3.79V2B; July 5 lower 3.79; Oct. 6% lower 3.61; Nov. not open. Oats: May VA lower 1.20%; July 1 lower 1.17% A; Oct. lower 1.11%; Dec. not open. Barley: May 1% lower 1.51B; July % lower 1.51%B; Oct. 1% lower 1.52B; Dec. not open. Rye: May 2% lower 1.50y8; July 1% lower 1.48%A; Oct, lower 1.48A; Dec. 3% lower 1.52A. Grain quotes Tuesday (basis Lskehead): mdlk market plan. ' Milk quota is measured In pounds of fat. There is roughly five per cent butter fat in unprocessed milk. Dr. Horner said the Alberta government has made representations on behalf of the Canadian dairy farmers association to have federal subsidies to milk producers increased by about 10 per cent. Subsidies must be increased to attract more production - particularly from young farmers, said the minister. In addition, he hinted that provincial incentives to increase dairy production may be coming. "We are in the process of revamping our dairy policy and we hope to have some announcement to make in that regard in the coming weeks in an attempt to greatly increase the production of dairy products in Alberta." said Dr Horner. Bob Clark (SC - Olds-Dids-bury) noted that Peace River milk and cream producers will retain their milk market quotas this year despite production difficulties. Normally producers who do not deliver at least 75 per cent of their quotas in a given year face reduced quotas the following year. Milk production suffered In the Peace River area because of the loss of hay and grain crops due to bad weather last fall. Mr. Clark asked If the same protection against loss of quotas will be extended to farmers in all areas of the province. Dr. Horner said he would go to bat to retain federal quotas for any Alberta dairy farmer, adding "I would be very confident, in fact, that.' they wouldn't lose their quota if legitimate climatic conditions are involved." Livestock Calgary livestock CALGARY (CP) - Receipts to 11 a.m. today from the Calgary public stockyards show sales of about 1,000 head, mostly slaughter cattle. Trade was moderately active on steers and active on remaining classes. Slaug h t e r steers sold barely steady to 25 lower with buyers grading closer. Heifers were fully steady. Cows steady. Bulls "were a full $1 higher. Steers Al and 2 40.75 to 41.30, A3 39.50 to 40.50. Heifers ' Al and 2 37.75 to 38.70, A3 36.50 to 37.50. Cows Dl and 2 32.50 to 33,30, D3 30.50 to 32, D4 27 to 30. Good bulls 36.50 to 39. Replacement cattle were scarce, being mostly steers weighing 900 pounds and up and selling at generally steady prices. There were insufficient stock calves on offer to establish a market. Good feeder steers over 750 pounds 40 to 42. Good stock and feeder cows 27 to 33.50. Hogs sold fob Calgary to 11 a.m. average base price 46.40. Lambs sold steady Tuesday with good lambs selling for 33. Gold futures WINNIPEG (CP) - Gold futures, U.S. funds, Winnipeg commodity exchange. Close Mon - Apr 73 - 82.80B; Jly 73 - 84.40B; Oct 73 - 85.60B; Jan 74 - 87.15B; Apr 74 - 88.35B. Monday's volume: 39 contracts- High Low Close Flax May 589 583% 589 Jly 581 573 575% Oct 551% 537 540% Nov 429 522 523% Rapeseed Vancouver Mar 425% 414% " 414% Jun 428% 417% 417% Sep 419% 409 409 Nov 389% 381 381 Rapeseed Thunder Bay May 394% 384% 384% Jly 392% 384 384 Oct 376 367% 367% Nov - - 363 Oats May 122% 121% 121% Jiy 119% 118% 118% Oct - - _ - 112% Dec - - 108% Barley May 153% 152% 152% Jly 154% 152 152 Oct 154% 153% 153% Dec - - - 152% Rye May 161% 152% 152% Jly 159% 150% 150% Oct -. - 149 Dec - - 155% Beef futures WINNIPEG (CP)-Live beef futures close Tuesday. Mar - 42.30; May - 43.20A; Jly - 43.00; Sep - 41.35B. Monday's volume: Seven contracts. Hog prices EDMONTON (CP) - Average prices to 11 a.m. today provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board. Edmonton: 46.40, average Tuesday 46.69. Red Deer: 46.50, average Tuesday 46.21. Calgary: 46.40, average Tuesday 46.62. Lethbridge: Nil, average Tuesday 46.50. Lloydminster: Nil, average Tuesday 46.78. Grande Prairie: Nil, average Tuesday 46.12. Fair-view: Nil, average Tuesday 46.05. Fort Macleod: Nil, average Tuesday 46.20. Total hogs sold 364, total Tuesday 11,484, average 46.58. Sows average 34.00. . We require three individuals to train to call on business and professional people. TO SELL A NECESSITY! that is low in costs and repeats regularly. 60 per cent of income is derived from established accounts. Comprehensive Marketing Training at Company expense. Previous sales experience not necessary. Car essential. Call for app't. Dele Mitchell 262-7091 (Calgary) Wed., Fri., Feb. 28 - Mar. 2 Out of Town call collect SALESMEN and SALESLADIES Pierce National Life Insurance Co. The leading writer of insured funeral plans is expanding its agency force in Alberta. We provide unlimited lead support from a rapidly growing market of people interested in providing final expense security. No collecting, no canvassing, no route book. We sell prospects who have returned lead cards and are convinced they need protection'. 30 sales a month average production - $1,000 per month average income on above production^ Income increases proportionally to sales. Vested interest liberal renewal compensation, salary while training, our expansion creates unlimited advancement potential. To arrange a personal interview write giving a personal resume to: PIERCE NATIONAL LIFE PO. Box 40 Sub. P.O. 57 - CALGARY ;