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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta iumm:ss �v 11\ \\t i: Market prices dip fractionally TORONTO (CP) - Prices were mixed to fractionally lower in light mid-morning trading today. On index, industrials fell .50 to 173.94 and base metals .09 to 91.26. Golds rose .37 to 162.06 and western oils .55 to 195.45. Volume by 11 a.m. was 423,000 shares, compared with 879,000 at the same time Thursday. Weakest sectors were banks, steel and beverages. Nine of the exchange's 17 sub-groups were lower. Chemical, merchandising and pipeline issue made fractional advances. Among losing issues, Ma-claren B dropped % to $19%, Canadian Imperial Bank % to $19%, Bell % to $46%, Toronto Dominion Bank ]A to $19% and Power Corp V* to $5%. Mattagami was down % to $23'/s, Patino % to $28, BP Oil Big U.S. bombers strike SAIGON (AP) - U.S. B-52 bombers attacked North Vietnamese positions in South Vietnam today for the first time in a month after intelligence reports of a new buildup in the northwestern part of the country. Six of the Stratogortresses dropped 180 tons of bombs less than half a mile from the demilitarized zone and the Laotian border, and at the head of the A Shau Valley 60 miles to the southeast along the Laotian border. The U.S. command said the targets were "infiltration routes, storage sites, bunkers, base camps and staging areas." Since last October, the B-52s have been used almost entirely against the Ho Chi Minh trail, trying to cut the movement of supplies and reinforcements before they reach South Vietnam. Hog prices EDMONTON (CP) - Prices to 11 a.m. provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton: Quoted 21.55 to 21.60, selling 21.55. Average Thursday 21.72. Calgary: Quoted 21.65 to 21.80, selling 21.80. Average Thursday 21.71. Lethbridge: No market. Average Thursday 21.62. Lloyd minster: No market. No market Thursday. Grande Prairie: No market. No market Thursday. Total hogs sold to 11 a.m., 1,-928. No sows sold. Total hogs sold Thursday 2.-973, average 21.72. and Gas five cents to $5.90 and Western Decalta 10 cents to $6.40. Consumers Distributing gained % to $19ft, Northern and Central Gas Vt to $15%, Canadian Tire A % to $2* end Neo-nex 15 ctnts to $3.55. LIGHT TRADE MONTREAL (CP)-The Montreal stock market moved firmly lower in all sectors in light trading today. Banks led the decline, falling more than a point. Combined volume on the Montreal and Canadian Stock Exchanges to 1 p.m. was only 633,400 shares traded, compared with 690,400 shares by the same time Thursday and 738,900 shares by the same time one week ago. On index, banks dropped 1.13 to 176.15, industrials .58 to 176.76, utilities .54 to 150.26, the composite index .62 to 172.25 and papers .21 to 93.33. Dome Petroleum slumped $3 to $81%, Moore Corp. % to $33%, Algoma Steel % to $14%, Bell Canada % to $46%, Asbestos Corp. % to $32%, Belgium Standard % to $30%, Dofasco % to $23%, Consumers Gas % to $19% and Perofina Canada % to $17%. Among advances, Interna-tional Utilities gained % to $36%, New Brunswick Telephone % to $13% and Weston % to $18%. Among speculative issues on the Canadian Stock Exchange, Phoenix Canada slipped 20 cents to $5.60, Consolidated Virginia 15 cents to $2, Caliper Development 10 cents to $2%, Buffalo Oil and Gas 10 cents to $7.15 and Triton Exploration 10 cents to $3.80. NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market opened 1971 trading with a loss that was concentrated early this afternoon in blue chip issues. The yearend rally that carried major averages of 1970 highs last week dried up, at least temporarily. At noon the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials showed a loss of 6.70 to 832.22. The Associated Press 60-stock average at noon had fallen 2.1 to 288.5 with industrials off 3.9, rails off .6, and utilities off .9. During the morning tht Pen-sylvania Banking and Trust Co., Philadelphia's largest bank, cut its prime lending rate to 6% per cent from 6% per cent, but the move did not attract an immediate following by other banks. Motors, rubber issues, utilities, nonferrous metals, chemicals, oils, airlines, tobaccos, and drugs were mostly lower. Dome was up 2 to $59% among Canadians. Canadian Pacific and Granby was up % to $67% and $20%, respectively, and Massey and Genstar V* at $10% and $10%, respectively. Inco was off V\ at $45% and Distillers % at $49. ' On the American exchange Scurry was off % at $20%, Jupiter Y4 at $7%, and Javelin and Brascan Va at $10% and $15t/4, respectively. Preston was up V* to $7%. Livestock Lethbridga Livestock NO SALE Calgary Livestock CALGARY (CP) - On offer to 11 a.m., about 800 head; mostly slaughter steers and cows. Trade was moderate. Slaughter steers were 75 cents to $1 lower, heifers were steady with cows end bulls steady. Choice slaughter steers SO to 30.70, good 28.75 to 29.75, medium 27 to 28.50. Choice heifers 28.50 to 28.80, good 27.50 to 28.50, medium 26 to 27.50. Good cows 20.50 to 21.20, medium 19.50 to 20.50, canners and cutters 15 to 19. God bulls 22 to 24. Replacement steers more than 700 pounds sold 30 to 33.60. Insufficient stock calves offered to establish a market. Hogs base price 21.80. Portland Livestock PORTLAND (AP) - Cattle and calves 360, compared 485 last week. Trading limited, mostly steady. Slaughter steers few good 26.00-26.75; slaughter heifers good 24.50-24.75; slaughter cows utility and commercial 18.00-22.00; canner and cutter 15.00-19.25; slaughter bulls commercial and good 25.75-28.75; vealers few choice 42.50-43.50; feeder steer calves, choice 300-550 lbs 30.00-35.25; steers good and choice 550-1,010 lbs. 24.75-29.00; heifer calves choice 350-500 lbs 27.40-29.25,' heifers choice 600-700 lbs 24.00-25.00; bulls, utility and commercial 600-800 lbs 14.00-18.00. Hogs 110, slaughter barrows and gills weak to 50 lower, sows scarce; barrows and gilts No. 1-2 202-237 lbs 17.70-18.10. Miscellaneous quotations Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Doherty, Raedhouse and McCuaig) LAST BID OR SALE 01:00 i.m. Quotes) (11:00 a.m. Quotes) (11:00 i.m. Quem) WISTERN OILS Alia East Gas Almlnex Asa mere Banff b. p. on Cdn Exp Gas Ashland Grid Cdn Horn* Cdn Home Pfd Cdn Indus Gas Cdn Long Is Cdn Super Cant Dei Rio Charter Chleftan Dome Peta Dynam Pata Gt Plains Mill City New Cont North Cdn Oil Numac Pernio Petrol Pinnacle Place Gas Ponder Ranger Scurry Rain Spooner West Decal MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIALS Atco Indus Aquatalne Brit Nfld Corp Cdn Brew A Cdn Brew B Cdn Hyd Carb Cdn Pac Inv CPR Pfd Crowsnest Ind Cygnus A Cygnus B Cum Prop Gt Cdn Oil Sds Home Oil A Homa Oil B 1.90 Cmnw Lav S.JO 14.62'A Corp Invest S.56 37.�'/i Corp In S Fund 4J9 4.91 S5.00 Gr Equity 18 00 Invest Gr u'i7tA Invest Mutual 'I,, Mutual Ac Mutual Gr P Nat Ras N W Fin 13.871* 34.75 '"'A N W Gr ,2? Principal Or Royfund S'O United Ae 3.40 Universal Sav J7.12V4 Temp Gr VANCOUVER 17.25 Home and Pit 4.*S Hud Bay Co 5.95 Hud Bay oil 14.671/, Hud Bay oil 12.75 Hugh Rus Pfd 5.90 Husky Oil 4.05 Husky oil War 8.65 Int Pro Pipe 3.70 Int Ulll Pfd 7.25 Inter steel 12.12V4 Jeff Lake .55 Kaiser Res 27.I2V4 Lake Ont Pf Ca 12.25 Newconex 7.05 Pac Pete 7i00 Selkirk Hold .81 Shell Inv 1.20 Shell Inv Pfd 32.25 Shell Inv Wis 1.75 West Cdn Sd P .88 White and Yuk .! Barons oil M North cont Plains Pete ,*� West Warn jS II garden S"* S" Tr L A 48.50 Fort Reliance .� Parutrh^ W-�Vi Key Indujst 9,00 Pacific Gas Tr Growers B 25.871* g� Metro 4.ts Hys 5.12V, ?asrM,e,r_�, PM A 1.35 Interior Brew 29.62V, j: Cdn Pipe 35.25 Jericho 7.37Vi VL � Lorn*x .10 33.50 Anuk 33.87'A Arctic Mining 14.62V] Atlas Explor 3,70 Beth Copper Bornlte Ridge Block Bros ,Brenda '�� B.C. Sugar S� Capf Inter 0* Churchill Copper .02'A Coronation Credit 25 Crestbrooka F 5.10 6.37 10.35 11.32 5.15 5.64 4.90 5.39 4.37 4.81 7.12 7.78 4.05 4.45 4.70 5.16 3.68 4.04 5.23 5.39 4.47 4.91 �.79 7.46 23.17 25.32 Croyden " Ify .22 .15 .62 14.25 .11 3.90 8.00 16.25 4.15 1.05 1.20 Ind 5.50 .23 .39 5.60 5.65 .62 3.85 .33 2.90 2.25 5.00 8.50 .11 6.70 .37 .08 1.90 14.50 .28 1.32 .28 3.70 .18 .58 Toronto mines, industrials Supplied by Richardson Securities of Canada LAST BID OR SALE (11:00 a.m. Quotes) (11:00 a.m. Quotes) (11:00 a.m. Quotes) INDUSTRIALS Snowmobile trail opened at Banff CALGARY (CP) - An eight-mile trail for snowmobiles between Bow Lake and Hector Lake in Banff National Park has been opened to the public, a spokesman for the National and Historic Parks Branch said here. The trail is in the same general area as a previous trail closed earlier this year in a program designed to control the use of snow vehicles in the park and reduce conflicts with other park visitors, the spokesman said. The opening of the Bow-Hector Lakes trail brings to six the number of such trails in the 2,560-square-mile park. Under the new regulations, users of this trail must pre-register. Registration can be carried out at the east gate of the park, the Banff fireball or the administration building. There is no charge for registra tion, but those who fail to com' ply with the regulation will be prosecuted, the spokesman said. Dollar value MONTREAL (CP) - The U.S. dollar in terms of Canadian funds W83 down 1-32 to $1.01 3-32. Pound sterling was down 1-16 to $2.42. Abltlbl Alcan Algoma Steal Atco ind Atlantic Sugar Bell Tel Brazilian Trae B.C. Tel Burns B.C. Forest B.C Sugar CAE ind Cdn Brew Chemcell Col Cellulose Calgary Power Coronation Credit CWN Gas Pfd Cdn Indusf Cdn s.$. Cdn Marconi Van Vlckers Chrysler CPR Comlnco Cons Bath Cons Gas Dlst Seagrams Dom Bridge Domfar Dom Textile Dom Stores Dome Pete Dofasco Famous Players Ford of Amr Gr Cdn Oil Sands 3.85 GM 80.50 Molsons A 8.1214 Molsons B 23.25 N and C 14.87V, Pembina Plpa 9.00 Power Corp 6.75 Price Co 46.87'/s Rothmans 15.37'/, East Sullivan 15.00 15.75 St. Lawrence Corp 19.00 15.50 64.00 Shell CDA 8.62V, Simpson's 25.00 Simpsons Seara 16.25 steel of Cdn 4.60 Selkirk A 7.25 Texaco 5.25 Tr Group A 6.37V, Tr Mtn Pipe Tr. Cdn_ Pipe 25.50 5.75 9.25 12.25 26.00 1.40 Union Gas 10.25 Union Oil 12.12V, Versatile Mtg 27.50 Union Carbide Westons B Woodwards A W Cdn Seed Zenith Elec banks Cdn Imperial Montreal Nova Scotia Royal Tor-Dom mines Acme 23!62V, Advocate Asb. 10.00 Akaltcho 52.00 Area Mines Belcher Iron Black Bay Fa Icon bridge Frobex First Maritime* Giant Y.K. Gunnar ,,., Grandue ,-ffiIA, Headway R.L. Holllnger Hud. Bay M-S 2�, Hydra Ex. lnm Highland Bell Iron Bay 10.25 19.50 2.90 9.50 28.25 68.00 23.75 11.75 19.25 49.75 19.00 15.00 12.25 9.75 81.75 Gt Lakes Paper 1B.12V, Bralorne Gulf Oil Cdn 20.00 Broulan Greyhound Lines 13.67V, Bethlehem Hawker Sid Huron and Erie Hiram Walker Imp Oil Imp Tobacco Int Nickel Int Pipe Inv Gr A Int Utilities Indust Accept Laurentlde Kelly Douglas Loeb Loblaw A Met Stores Massey Fer McMII Bloedell Moore Corp 2.10 Brunswick 19.75 Canada Tung. 39.25 Casslar 20.12V, Central Pat. 15.25 Chlmo 45.50 Conwest 27.62V, Cons. Rambler 7.75 Coin Lake 36.25 Cochenour 16.87V4 Cralgmont 6.25 Dickenson Mines A 5.00 Denlson Mines 3.70 Deer Horn 4.75 D'Eldona 35.00 Dome Mines 10.50 Donalda 27.12V, Discovery Mine* 34.50 East Malartlc I so Joltet Quebec 4roo rB5ra&!.r "n Lake Shora 7V, Leltch i 52V, Lahais sliver 18\50 Ji""8" , 3 70 Madsen R.L. Ijn Malartlc G.F. Martin McNeely Maybrun YAva. Moclntyra 2200 Intern Mogul New Athona New Calumet New Imperial Noranda Northqate Opemlska Osisko Patino .06V, Pine Point 1.40 Placer Dev. .23 P.c. Exp. 14.3714 Quebec Man 4.40 Rayrock 1.95 Radlore 23.37V, Rio Algom 2.48 Roman Corp. Sllverflelds Sherritt Gordon Sliver Miller Steep Rock Slscoe Tek Corp. Texmont Upper Canada Western Mines Wright Har. Willroy Windfall Yellowknlfe Br. Zenmac -- Monday, January 4, IW1 - THI IETHBRIDOI HERALD - IS Hail corporation to adjust crop insurance coverages CALGARY (CP) - The Alberta Hail and Crop Insurance Corporation announced here that it will adjust crop insurance coverages in 1971 because it is evident that some farmers or some areas are consistently supporting other areas. The corporation said the adjustment is an alternative to an over - all increase in premium rates which otherwise would be necessary next year in many areas. Coverage will be related more closely to the actual risk of an individual farmer. "Farmers who are less prone to losses cannot be expected to carry farmers with a record of frequent loses, whether due to unsatisfactory farming practices or a particular risk on their farm or in their area," the corporation said in a news release. Since the Inception of crop insurance in Alberta in 1965 indemnities had exceeded premium income by a small margin. But when the federal share was excluded losses were about one-third greater than the premiums paid by fanners. Indemnities paid in 1970 were heavier than anticipated but substantially less than in the last two years when losses exceeded premiums income by a wide margin. Loss payments in 1970 were $1.6 million compared with premium billings of $2,-047,000. About 50 fanners were unable to complete harvest this fall, largely due to wet conditions in small local areas, and their claims cannot be settled until next spring. As in the last three years, the heaviest loses were incurred in the north-central and Peace River areas. In 1971, a policyholder who has received a loss payment in three of the last six years will have his coverage reduced. The reduction will be 10 per cent for policyholders who have received $1 to $3 in loss payments for each dollar of premium paid, 20 per cent for those who received $3.01 to $6 in loss payments and 30 per cent for those who received mora than $6. The corporation said it hopes that in the future a plan can be developed to further recognize policyholders with a long record of no losses. Loss - fre� farmers nw qualify for a discount of from 20 to 25 per cent. Basic premium and coverages rates will remain unchanged with the exception of the Vulcan - Warner area where there will be an increase for most crops and soil types. Kaiser to spend $25 million on its B.C. coal operations 23.00 19.75 .09 2.05 .45 1.55 .41 1.59 10.00 .94 .14 .45 9.00 1.09 24.00 .05 1.10 58.00 .20 1.02 1.40 4.60 142.00 .22 1.06 8.80 1.15 7.70 9.00 36.75 20.00 .24 1.80 3.15 1.75 .22^ .20 .26 33.00 3.05 1.60 .08 1.10 .67 .80 T0.50 .14 141.50 .13V, 10.37V, .15 .34'A 1.87 29.00 8.85 10.12% .32V, 27.75 29.62V, 31.00 .85 .23 1.18 .32 15.75 6.70 1.85 16.12V, .07 2.55 1.70 6.10 .58 2.00 3.85 1.20 1.38 .13 V, 4.70 .12 VANCOUVER (CP) - Kaiser Resources Ltd. and Mitsubishi Canada Ltd. have entered into a $25 million agreement to provide money for modification of Kaiser coal operations in British Columbia's East Kootenay area, Jack J. Carlson, president of Kaiser Resources, announced here. Kaiser Resources announced last month that it planned a $1 million modification program for its coal-preparation plant near Sparwood, B.C., to overcome plant limitations. Thursday's statement said the financing agreement with Mitsubishi will provide money for the Sparwood improvement program "and other necessary capital programs." Mr. Carlson said the agreement will also assist in providing working capital "required to bring coal mining and shipping operations to contractural rates." The agreement calls for the Grain price review money to be payed back as coal tonnages are shipped on and after July 1, 1972, and through mid-1977. Kaiser Resources has contracts with Mitsubishi for the sale of more than 75 million tons of coal after a 15-year period calling for shipments at the rate of five million tons annually. The Sparwood modification program includes provision of improved coal drying and coal cleaning facilities. Mr. Carlson said the new financing agreement will aid greater utilization of Canadian coal in Japan and other world markets. New York stocks Supplied by Richardson. Securities of Canada Amr T and T 48.87Vi Montgomery Ward 29.00 20 Golds 162.54 up .83 Anaconda 21.25 Sears 75.50 10 Base Met 90.90 off .45 Bth Steel 22.50 Std Oil of N.J. 73.00 15 W Oils 194.83 off .07 Chrysler 28.37'/, Texas Gulf 117.25 Volume 703,000 Comsat 50.75 Texas Co 34.87V4NEW YORK AVERAOBS Dupont 132.62V, Woolworth 36.25 30 Indust 832.22 off 6.70 General Motors 79.62V, Wejtinghouse Elee 66.75 20 Ralls 170.01 off 1.51 Gulf 32.25 U.S. Steel 32.12V, 15 Utilities 121.01 off .83 Int Harvester 27.75 TORONTO AVERAGES 65 Stocks 270.57 off 2.18 Kenn Copper 39.25 20 Indust 173.63 off .81 Volume 5,110,000 NEW YORK (CP) - Canadian dollar up 1-32 at 98 15-16 in terms of U.S. ftads. Pound sterling up 3-64 at $2.39 27-64. Financier wants to spend $1 million on parks work VANCOUVER (CP) - Financier Ernest Warner announced here he will give $1 million "be- Harry Hargrave finds markets EDMONTON (CP) - When he should probably be sitting back enjoying a well-earned rest, Harry Hargrave now is busier than ever selling Alberta agricultural products in Pacific rim countries. Mr. Hargrave, appointed last July as Alberta's marketing commissioner, was born 61 years ago in cattle ranching country near Walsh, Alta., and has been in agriculture throughout his working career. He has just returned from Japan and Korea where he investigated potential markets for Alberta products. He now is busy telling Alberta producers about the markets he uncovered and is trying to ensure that bis discussions during the three-week trip are followed up. Mr. Hargrave worked with The Canada agriculture department and. between 1934 and 1959 he was a livestock administrator and researcher. Jn 1959, he went to Reginn as chief of community pastures and water development programs with the Prairie Farm Rehabilitation Administration. OPPORTUNITIES OPEN Then along came the marketing commissioner's job and he has been on the hop ever since. During bis Asian tour he found potential markets for beef and pork products, honey, potato chips, frozen corn, peas, beans, dehydrated and sun-cured alfalfa pellets, barley, rapeseed, flax and livestock. In 1969, Japan purchased more than $3 million worth of pork from Canada and "this is expected to be considerably higher for 1970 and again for 1571 ,** Mr. Hargrave said. Boneless pork loins, after mild processing, are extensively used in Japanese'hotels and restaurants. "Japan also offers an attractive market for Alberta's choice quality, highly finished grain-fed chilled beef." The Japanese also are interested in Alberta honey in substantial volume "at a price that would be acceptable to our producers." The interest has been spurred by a reduction in honey imports from China and because domestic Japanese production lias declined more than 50 per cent in the last 10 years, due to pollution and industrial expansion. Two hundred tons of Alberta honey were bought by Japan in November, the first such shipment from Alberta to Japan. Prospects for Korea also were promising, but there were snags because a United States law required Korea to buy its feed and other commodity requirements from the U.S. Since the law may be gradually withdrawn, Mr. Har-graves said Korean officials suggested a pilot project to allow them to try Canadian barley to replace U.S. corn in large commercial feedmills. Korea has imported Canadian Holsteins in recent years and is "well satisfied with them," Mr. Hargrave said. They now plan on importing 3,000 to 3,500 Holstein dairy heifers and cows annually for the next five years and would like Canada to be successful when tenders are called. During his trip, Mr. Hargrave received "invaluable help" from the federal trade department. While in Tokyo he went to a department store which displayed and promoted Canadian products, most of them agricultural. An in-store promotion of Alberta beef featured Japanese waitresses dressed in western cow-girl outfits serving special dishes which includes hot-cakes and bacon with Alberta honey and Quebec maple syrup. "This is the only way wa can promote Alberta products and arouse the interest of the Japanese consumer in what we have to sell," be said. Alberta, acknowledging the potential of the Japanese market, recently opened a trade office in Tokyo. Alberta Native Society given govt, grant OTTAWA (CP) - The secretary of state's office today announced approval of a $139,012 grant to the Alberta Native Communications Society. The society broadcasts in the Cree language over radio stations in Camrose, Edmonton, Peace River and Grande Prairie, reaching 60,000 Indians in Alberta, northern British Columbia and northern Saskatchewan. It also produces a publication, The Native People. The grant is to help the soci cty meet administrative and operational costs in support of a pilot project in communications and citizenship development Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (CP) - Small volume of exporter buying on the scale - down pattern developed in oilseeds near mid-session of the Winnipeg Grain Exchange today. The volume was light and offers were fairly liberal in both flax and rapeseed. Oats and barley had a little domestic shipper buying for fore I go to heaven" for development of parks* in Victoria and Vancouver. "There are only two things to do with money - spend it or give it away," the 68-year-old millionaire said in an interview. "There's nothing nicer." Mr. Warner made the rounds of his favorite charities hero handing out cheques totalling $6,000 to five organizations. "Before I go to heaven I plan to leave a million for the development of parks in Vancouver and Victoria," he said. "Parks are for everybody - the poor, the rich, the dogs, the kids, the elderly. I think parks are the greatest contribution anybody can make to a city." Mr. Warner is a director of Growers Wine Co. and owner of a number of large firms, including Harbour Ferries Ltd and Melograin Milling. Negro hijacker: 4Im free, I'm free! after 400 years MIAMI, Fla. (AP) - One of two Negro men who hijacked a National Airlines jet to Cuba Sunday looked out at Havana and cried: "I'm free! I'm free! After 400 years, I'm free!" The men, their wives and four children were among 85 people on the DC-8 that was preparing to land at Tampa on a flight from Los Angeles to Miami when one of the hijackers forced his way into the cockpit with a pistol aimed at the head of a stewardess. Dorothy Amato was only on her third flight when the hijacker pulled a gun from under a blanket, grabbed her by the arm and shoved her up the aisle where he took the cockpit key from another stewardess. Two B.C. firms given contracts OTTAWA (CP) - Contracts totalling I more than $100,000 have been awarded to two British Columbia firms, the works department announced today. Mod Industries of Langley will build a one-storey, $66,098 post office at Sparwood, and Victoria Pile Driving Co. Ltd. of Victoria will carry out wharf repairs at Kuper Island under a $38,067 contract. eastern feeders while rye had a light commission trade on both sides of the market-Thursday's volume of trade was 649,000 bushels of flax, 1,-246,000 of rapeseed and 590,000 of rye. Mid-session prices Flax: May % lower 2.5lAv July unchanged 2.52A, Oct. % lower 2.543/4B- Rapeseed Vancouver: Jan. % higher 2.99A, March lower 2.87y8A, May 1% lower 2.77, July m lower 2.73. Rapeseed Thunder Bay: April % lower 2.78%A, June not open. Oats: May unchanged 87^, July, Oct. not open. Barley: May % higher 1-29%, July, Oct. not open. Rye: May % higher 1.15%, July, Oct. not open- MEMBERSHIP UP The United Nations now has 127 members. Your NEW Authorixed Dealer for . . . JEEP TRUCKS AND STATION WAGONS UNITED MOTORS CO. LTD. Cor. 3rd Ave., 3rd St. S. Phone 327-1418 ANNOUNCEMENT IMPERIAL OIL LIMITED Tho Automotive Division of tha Marketing Dept. of Imperial Oil Limited is pleased to announce the appointment of Mr. FRANK MARSH as a Franchised Dealer. Mr. MARSH hat recently completed Imperial's newly developed Franchise Training Program which has assisted him in providing superior customer service. Extended lease, improved security, professional business assistance and personal equity are components of the new agreement. Mr. MARSH it located ati MOUNTVIEW ESSO SERVICE PINCHER CREEK THIS WEEK'S 48"x90" PREFINISHED V-GR00VE PANELLING SPECIAL, PER SHEET  �   .99 ............<..$�. ;:. ; .. ; ) � * it ^, - SHORT OF CASH? CHARGE ITI CRESTLINE BUILDERS MARKET LTD. 'LETHBRIDGE S INDEPENDENT BUILDING SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS" USE OUR BUDGET PLAN 123 30th St N Phone 327 5444 or 327-51 10 ;