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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - January 6, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta IM SIM SN iVii\A\(i: Fractional hike in stock prices TORONTO (CP) - Prices were fractionally higher in light mid-morning trading today as the Toronto stock market entered its second consecutive advancing session. On index, industrials gained .16 to 174.15 and western oils 2.03 to 196.06. Golds were down .27 to 163.55 and base metals .13 to 91.20. Volume by 11 a.m. was 507,000 shares, up from 384,000 at the same time Tuesday. Gains outnumbered losses 139 to 64 with 153 issues unchanged. Pacific Pete was up % to $27%, Four Seasons % to $9Vi, Jefferson % to $10%, Husky Oil % to $16%, Sherritt % to $16%, Canadian Homestead 15 cents to $7.55 and Canadian Export Gas 10 cents to $4.10. Bell was down % to $46%, Grain prices Winnipeg Grain Pric�s WINNIPEG (CP) - Oilseeds were developing a stronger price pattern as early hedge 0 f f e r i n g s disappeared near mid-session on the Winnipeg Grain Exchange today. Locals and commission houses were buying most of the rapeseed while some commercial buying was evident in flax. Oats and barley were steady to slightly stronger on good domestic shipper buying for eastern feeders. Rye had developed a slightly buoyant pattern on good exporter buying. Tuesday's volume of trade was 1,272,000 bushels of flax, 1,-285,000 of rapeseed and 857,000 of rye. Mid-session prices: Flax: May 1 higher 2.48B; July iVz higher 2.49; Oct. % higher 2.51m Rapeseed Vancouver: Jan. 4% higher 3.03%A; March 1% higher 2.93'/8B; May 1% higher 2,79^4," July not open. Rapeseed Thunder Bay: April 1% higher 2.80y4; June unchanged 2.71B. Oats: May unchanged 87%A; July and Oct. not open. Barley: May % higher 1.29%B; July and Oct. not open. Rye: May 1 lower 1.18; July % lower 1.18%; Oct. not open. Prices for class two wheat Tuesday for export to countries outside IGA: 1 Nor 1.81%; 2 1.79%; 3 1.75%; 4 1.69y4; 1 Durum 1.79%; 2 1.76%; 3 1.67%; 4 1.63%; IGA prices: 1 Nor 1.81 %; 2 1.79%; 3 1.74%; 4 lWi 1 Durum 1.79%; 2 1.76%; 3 1.67 %; 4 1.63%. Grab) quotes Tuesday (basis Lakebead): High Low Close Flax May 249 247 247 Jly 250'A 247% 247% Oct 253 251% 251% Rapeseed Vancouver Jan 299 295% 299 Mar 291% 286% 291% May 278 275 277% Jly 273 Rapeseed Thunder Bay Apr 279% Jun 271 Oats May 87% Jly 88% Oct 88 Barley May 129% 129% 129% Jly 128% Oct 127% Rye May 119 118 119 Jly 119% 118 119% Oct 116 Potato futures WINNIPEG (CP)-The Maritime potato futures market Tuesday was inactive and only one contract was signed Monday. Open High Low Close Mar 2.57N Apr 2.70N May 3.10N Zellers % to $12% ,New Quebec Raglan % to $13, Placer % to $31, Patino % to $27% and United Bata five cents to $3.95. MONTREAL (CP) - Prices were stable in light trading today on the Montreal stock market. Gains and losses in all sectors were fractional. All sectors except papers showed small gains. Combined volume on the Montreal and Canadian Stock Exchanges to 11 a.m. was 381,300 shares. On index, industrials were up .04 to 177.07, utilities .02 to 150.06, banks .11 to 176.92 and the composite index .04 to 172.49, while papers fell .14 to 92.98. Canada Steamship Lines climbed $1 to $28%, Dome Petroleum % to $82, Husky Oil % to $16%, Canada Salt % to $15%, Quebec Telephone % to $11, Canadian International Power % to $24%, Gulf Canada % to $20% and Cunxmings Properties % to $14%. Among losses, Belgium Standard dipped % to $31, Southam Press % to $54%, International Nickel % to $45%, Texaco Canada % to $27%, Velcro % to $23%, Great Lakes Paper % to $18% and Imasco % to $15%. On the Canadian Exchange, Phoenix Canada supped 20 cents to $5.70 and Mont Laurier Uranium three cents to $1.03 while Dumont rose sue cents to $1.19. SMALL GAIN NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market held a small but broadly based gain in fairly active trading early this afternoon. Prices pushed higher at a modest pace from the start in a resumption of the advance Tuesday. Some analysts said investors were continuing to show a favorable reaction to President Nixon's prediction of better business in 1971 and 1972, expressed on his televised interview Monday night. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials at noon was ahead by 1.85 at 837.62. Among Canadians on the NYSE, up % were Distillers Seagrams at $50 and Dome Mines at $58%, Walker Gooder-ham rose % at $39 and up Vi were Alcan at $23% and Gen-star Ltd. at $10%. On the American Stock Exchange, Jupiter Corp. was up % at $9 and Brascan Ltd. % at $15%. Down % were Canadian Javelin at $10%, Molybdenite Canada at $3.25 and Scurry Rainbow Oil at $21. HIGH DEER KIL VICTORIA (CP) - Hunters bagged more deer but fewer moose this year in British Columbia. The provincial recreation .and conservation department says 456 deer were shot, 80 more than 1969. The 1970 moose kill was down to 409 from 474 the year before. Livestock Lethbridge Livestock (Supplied by Canada Department of Agriculture) On offer to 11 a.m. 175 cattle. Receipts mostly butcher and feeder steers. Trade moderate. All classes of butcher steers meeting pressure, prices 50 cents lower. Butcher cows selling barely steady for kinds on offer. Several lots of good stock and feeder steers were meeting very good demand from local buyers, selling at steady prices. Choice steers 29.50 to 30.10; good 29 to 29.50; medium 28 to 28.75; medium cows 19.50 to 20.30; canners and cutters 16 to lfl. Good heavy feeder steers over 800 lbs. 30.50 to 31.40; good light stock steers 550 to 650 lbs. 33.50 to 36. Butcher hogs sold Tuesday f.o.b. Lethbridge 20.50 to 21.05 base price. Calgary Livestock CALGARY (CP) - On offer to 11 a.m., about 725 head; mostly slaughter cattle of mixed classes. Trade was fairly active. Slaughter steers, heifers and cows were steady with bulls lrigher. Choice slaughter steers 30 to 30.70, good 28.75 to 29.75, medium 27.50 to 28.50. Choice heifers 28.25 to 28.70, good 27.50 to 28.25, medium 26 to 27.50. Good cows 20.75 to 21.70, medium 19.50 to 20.50, canners and cutters 16 to 19. Good bulLl 24 to 26. Replacement cattle were scarce with most offerings heavy steers. Good feeder steers more than 700 pounds 29 to 32. Good stock and feeder cows 19 to 21.25. A few good stock steer calves less than 400 pounds 43. Hogs were unsold. Lambs sold steady Tuesday. Good kinds 23.50, feeders 26. Canada urged to join OAS EDMONTON (CP) - The executive director of the Canadian Association for Latin America said here that military governments frequently provide efficient and honest government. In addition, said Michael Lubbock, some revolutions cause little bloodshed. His statements were part of an address to the Canadian Club of Edmonton in which he urged Canada to join the Organization of American States. If Canada does not join the OAS, he said, "it will destroy its credibility in Latin America." Mr. Lubbock said there is much ignorance among Canadians about Latin America. "The words 'military government' and 'revolution' are confusing and misleading as used by many Canadians." He also said most people cannot visualize how "wretched" are the conditions under which millions live in Latin America. At the same time, few appreciated the "enormous wealth" of Latin America. "The entire continent has vast minerals and forests that have not been developed." Special security force considered OTTAWA (CP) - A special security force may soon be created to relieve police forces of the job of protecting foreign officials, embassies and consulates, a government source said Monday. The source said the proposal has been discussed within the government as a response to security issues raised by the October kidnapping in Montreal of British trade commissioner James Cross and the kidnap-murder of the late Quebec labor minister Pierre Laporte. That the proposal has been given final approval has not been confirmed. The source in- EDMONTON CATHOLIC SCHOOLS F. E. DONNELLY and H. M. MACDONAID will be at Ihe Park Plaza Motor Hotel to interview prospective teachers interested in employment with the Edmonton Catholic School District beginning September 1, 1971 on the following dates: January 28th - 7:00 p.m. - 10:00 p.m. January 29th - 7:00 p.m. - 10:00 p.m. January 30th - All Day Interviews will also be held at the University of lethbridge on: January 28th - 9:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. January 29th - 9:00 a.m. 5:00 p.m. dicated, however, that the government feels necessary guard duties at embassies and consulates may bear too heavily on the resources of local police forces. The special force, perhaps 1,000 strong, would be operated as a branch of the RCMP, the source said. It would not be assigned to protect Canadian political figures and would have no responsibilities for criminal investigation. Ho g prices EDMONTON (CP) - Prices to 11 a.m. provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton: Quoted and selling 20.25, average Tuesday 20.73. Red Deer: No market, average Tuesday 20.79. Calgary: Quoted 20.25, unsold to 11 a.m. at 20.25, average Tuesday 20.96. Lethbridge: No market, average Tuesday 20.74. LI o y d minster: No market, averiijT Tuesday 19.92.  Total hogs sold to 11 a.m. 193. Sows selling 11.75. Total hogs sold Tuesday 13/ 652, average 20.72. Miscellaneous quotations Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Doherty, Roadhouse and McCuaig) LAST BID OR SALS (11:00 a.m. Quotes, cllsoo a.m. tttoiit) (11:00 a.m. Quota! WESTERN OILS Almlnox S.DS Asamera 15.25 Banff 12.3?'/a BP Oil and Gas 5.90 Cdn South 5.05 Cdn Export Gas 4.10 AHX 8.90 Cdn Home 7.60 Cdn In G and 0 11.B7Vi Cdn Superior 37.25 central Del Rio 12.12'/j Charter 7.00 Chletan 7.25 Dom Pete S2.50 Dynamic Peta 1.27 Great Plains 32.25 Mill City 1.75 New Continental .87 N Cdn Oil 5.70 Numac 8.60 Permo .71 Petrol 1,41 Pinnacle .92 Place Gas 1.25 Ponder . .62 Ranger 1t.67'/t Scurry Rain 21.50 Spooner 1.8S Wesfcrn Oeealfa �.35 CALGARY Acroll 1.0S Anaconda Pete .09 Barons Oil .07 North Continental .02Vi Western Warner .43 Madison .24 Rexdale .10'/a MISC. INDUSTRIALS Atca indust 9.00 Aquatalne 25.25 Br Nfld Corp 5.12'A Cdn Brew A Pfd 30.00 Cdn Hydro Car 16.12Vi Cdn Pac Inv Pfd 26.75 CPR Pfd 5.75 Cygnuj A 5.25 Cygnus B 5.75 cummlnss Prop 14,00 Gt CoV Oil Sands 3.80 Gt Cdn Oil Sands 100.00 Mutual Gr f Nat Res N W Fin N W Growth 27.12Va Principal Gr 27.25 Royfund 2.00 United Ac 14.50 Universal Sav 37.62i/iTemp Gr Home Oil A Home Oil B Home and Pit Hudson Bay Co Hudson Bay Oil Hudson Bay Oil P 55.00 u�ur�iiuB� Hutky Oil 15.871/1 VANCOUVER Husky Oil B Pfd 40.00 Arctic Mining Husky Oil War 8.25 Atlas Explor Inter Prov P Wts 27.12>A Beth Copper Intl Utll Pfd 36.25 Bornlte Ridge I titer prov S and P 8.00 Block Bros Jeff Lake IO.�2Va Brenda Kaiser Res 7.62y2B.C. sugar Lake Ont Pt Cam 2.15 B.C. Sugar Pfd Newconex 3.45 Capf Inter Pacific Pete 27.50 Churchill Copper Rank Organization 17.00 Coronation Credit Selkirk Holdings 10.00 croyden Shell Inv Pfd 34.00 Dynasty Shell Inv Wts 14.50 Endako W Cdn Seed Proc 3.65 Fort Reliance White and Yukon 17.25 Giant Mascot PIPELINE STOCKS S"",,?'e,ll,rf Alta Gas Tr L A 4B.7J Growers B MUTUAL FUNDS AGF Special 2,39 4.39 4.83 7.08 7.74 4.04 4.44 4.71 5.18 3.67 4.03 5.17 5.33 4.45 4.89 6.84 7.51 23.28 25.44 Hvs Interior Brew All Cdn Com 7.03 7,�8Jerlcho All Cdn Dlvld 8.07 t.82Kamloops Copper All Cdn Vent 3.27 3.57 Lornex Amr Gr F 4.84 5.23 New Cronln Cdn In Fund 4.39 4.81 New Imp Mines Col Mutual 5.66 6.21 Okanagen Hellcop Cmnw Inter 11.61 12.72 Primer Cmnw Lev 2.93 3.21 Pyramid Corp Invest 5.16 5.64 Silver Stand Corp In St F 4.49 4.90 Texmont Dreyfus F U.S. 11.35 12.44 Tro|an Gr Equity 5.77 6.34 Western Mines Invest Gr 5,3! 5.84 Westcoast Res Invest Mutual 5.12 5.60 Western Explor Mutual Ac 4.92 5.41 Utlca .15 .62 14.87V? .11 3.85 8.00 16.25 15.50 4.25 1.11 1.20 .25 5.60 1.00 .59 3.75 10.50 1.00 3.00 2.25 5.12V4 .OBi/i .11 6.50 .08 .1.00 3.15 14.50 .45 1.30 .60 .31 3.80 14.50 .27 .58 Toronto mines, industrials Supplied by 111:00 a.m. Quotes) MINES Acme .08 Advocate Asb. 2.01 Akaltcho .45 Area Mines 1.55 Belcher Iron .42 Black Bay .0 20.621/j 14.00 2.05 19.62'A 39.25 20.00 15.37'A 45.25 27.00 7.25 36.25 17.00 5.00 3.80 4.85 35.00 10.87V4 27.25 34.00 15.50 15.12% 15.6214 25.00 6.00 9.25 12.50 19.00 33.50 17.75 22.25 26.62Vi 10.00 27.50 11.00 19.621/a 35.00 15.50 43.00 3.80 9.00 14.50 18.25 1.15 19.75 14.75 22.00 22.87Va 20.00 Amr T and T Anaconda Bth Steel Chrysler Comsat Dupont GM Gulf Int Harvester Kenn Copper New York stocks Supplied by Richardson. Securities of Canada 50.00 21.50 22.75 27.50 49.62V4 132.75 79.00 31.37Va 28.87/>NEW YORK AVERAGES Woolworth 36.12>/a 30 Indust 837.62 up 1.85 Wesfinghouse Eele 68.00 20 Ralls 174.82 up 3.11 U.S. Steel 32.87Va 15 Utilities 121.84 up .41 TORONTO AVERAGES 65 Stocks 273.86 up 1.80 20 Indust 174.29 up .30 Volume 7,960,000 Towel found in man's body looked like football - Wednesday, January 6, 1971 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - 23 Incincerator to destroy DDT to be built at Suffield station It was learned in Ottawa today that the Defence Research Board intends to construct a special incinerator at its Suf-field research establishment, near Medicine Hat, for destroying DDT and possibly other dangerous chemicals. The new facility will be constructed on contract at a cost of "less than $150,000," according to Dr. Harold Sheffer, vice-chairman of DRB. It will probably be ready in April. The first batch of DDT to be destroyed involves some 120,000 gallons of five per cent liquid DDT solution of the defence department now stockpiled at military installations across Canada. The incinerator is being designed to consume 100 gallons per hour, using a special natural gas flame. Then the incinerator will be made available to destroy DDT chemicals from other federal departments and provinces. An offer to this effect has already been extended to Alberta, Dr. Sheffer told The Herald. He suggested that at most there might be a nominal charge for the incineration. And he added it would be the responsibility of other agencies to transport DDT chemicals to Suffield for disposal. The incinerator will be equipped with a special scrubbing- tower to remove hydrochloric acid, the only pollutant of the process, before it goes up the stack and pollutes the air. The acid will be collected and neutralized. The incinerator is based in part on a pilot incinerator built and tested ,by scientists of the federal department of energy, mines and resources in Ottawa last year. Dr. Sheffer said the incinerator will also handle DDT powders. It will likely be used to burn other harmful chemicals. The equipment might have to be modified to incinerate mercury chemicals to prevent pol- lution,. Dr. Sheffer said. DRB is already storing mercury seed-treating chemicals at Suffield for disposal. In a special study on DDT disposal just completed, DRB scientists rejected burial of DDT in preference to burning, suggesting burial is less than "a permanent solution." The armed forces held onto their DT supplies intentionally until a decision on the safest and most effective method for disposal could be reached based on research. TORONTO (CP) - An autopsy room assistant said at an inquest Tuesday that when he first saw a green operating room towel in the body of a man who died a week after emergency surgery it looked "like a football, about the size of a handball." Another witness said the towel did not necessarily cause death. William McCleery, the assistant, said he found the towel when he put his hand in to move the intestines. He said: "I was stunned." Research council has birthday EDMONTON (CP) - The Research Council of Alberta, the oldest institution of its kind in Canada, marks its 50th anniversary today. The birthday will be formally celebrated Friday, with a banquet and ball for staff members and invited guests and guided tours of council buildings. The council's terms of reference emphasize research directed toward the utilization of the province's natural resources, the development and improvement of technical processes that could be used by industry, the utilization of waste products and, broadly, any research directed towards the betterment, welfare and progress of urban and rural life. The council now has a full-time staff of 200, including 95 scientists and engineers and 74 technologists. Wilfred English, 68, of Fort Erie, Ont., died Nov. 23, eight days after undergoing emergency surgery at Toronto General Hospital. An aortic aneurysm-a ballooning of the aorta, the main artery from the heart -ruptured. The inquest into his death is continuing. Dr. Orest Bykowskl of the hospital's department of pathology said the towel was not visible when he opened Mr. English's abdominal cavity at a post mortem the morning after his death but lifted it out when Mr. McCleery found it. Dr. Michael Quinnhill, of North York General Hospital, who performed an autopsy, said Mr. English died of kidney failure resulting from shock caused by severe blood loss. He said he could not make a definite assessment of the part played in Mr. English's death by the towel, which had been folded. When folded it measured about, eight inches by three inches and 1% inches deep. Dividends By THE CANADIAN PRESS General Bakeriei Ltd., 314 cents, Jan. 31, record Jan. 15. Murphy Oil Ltd., 5% per cent pfd. 35.75 cents, Feb. 1, record Jan. 15. Dollar value MONTREAL (CP) - U.S. dollar in terms of Canadian funds devn 1-16 to $1.00 31-32. Pound sterling was unchanged at $2.42. Business spotlight Business so good they're worried TORONTO (CP) - Business is so good right now on Toronto's Church Street that many of the shopkeepers are beginning to worry. Most of the city's pawn shops are located on Church Street, and, according to pawnbrokers, inventories are piling up as unemployment and tight money force more people to seek small loans. "There is no indication that Foreign exchange reserves climb OTTAWA (CP)-Foreign exchange reserves rose $34.5 million during December to reach $4,679 million at the end of the month, the finance department reported today. Part of the increase resulted from a transaction undertaken last May to buy U.S. dollars over a period of months as a way to keep the Canadian dollar from rising too high on international exchange markets when Canada was attempting to defend its old 92.5-cent peg in U.S. dollar terms. Those transactions now have been completed. Canada suspended its adherence to the International Monetary Fund peg last June 1, and the dollar has since floated freely in exchange markets. During December, Canada's quota in the IMF was increased by $360 million to $1,100 million. One-quarter of the increase was subscribed in gold, resulting in a reduction of Canada's gold holdings by $90 million. Canada's reserve position in the IMF, which can be drawn without question if needed for exchange transactions, rose by a like amount. At the end of December, Canada held $3,022.1 million in U.S. dollars and $14.5 million in other foreign currencies. It also hud $790.7 million in its official reserves, and an IMF reserve of $069.6 million. In addition, it had a credit of $182.1 million in IMF special drawing rights, which can be regarded as so-called paper gold on the IMF's books. Gas firm explains bond money use NEW YORK (CP) - Canadian dollar unchanged at 99 1-64 in terms of U.S. funds, Pound sterling up 11-64 at $2.38 4544. CALGARY (CP) - About $4.5 million of a $10 million bond issue sold last fall by Canadian Western Natural Gas Co. has not been spent, a Public Utilities Board hearing was told here. Financial Vice - President K. L. MacFayden said $5.5 million was used to retire bank loans Montreal show gets face-lift MONTREAL (CP) - City council ratified a new, temporary face-lift for Man and His World Tuesday that will tighten control of the site by putting it under the control of Maurice Farley, city administrative secretary. Gerard Niding, executive committee chairman, said the main reason for choosing the format was to save money. Last summer the fair operated as an independent city department which the administration felt caused much duplication of work, he said. The sweeping changes brought about include: -The resignation of Guy Huot, 42, who had headed the fair's operation since Expo 67. Mr. Huot, long-time city employee, was offered a place in the new system but refused it. He indicated he will enter private business. -Removal of the admission charge to the site. This will be replaced by a fee to enter certain pavilions. Beef futures WINNIPEG (CP) - The Winnipeg live beef market was moderately active Tuesday with trades at 20 points below previous levels. Only four trades were completed Monday. Open High Low Close Jan 30.50 30.50 30.30 20.30B Mar 30.25 30.35 30.30 30.30 May 30.60N and the remainder put Into short - term investments until it is needed. Under cross - examination by city of Calgary counsel, he said the company is in a period of high revenue at the present time. Canadian Western applied to the utilities board last year for permission to increase rates about 13 per cent to residential and industrial consumers in 91 southern Alberta communities. If approved, the increase would raise the average residential gas bill to $115 a year. The company has not had a general rate increase since 1959 and argued at hearings in September that increased labor costs and capital expansion forced the application. conditions are Improving at present," says James Shortt, manager of James McTamney and Co. Mr. Shortt is a grandson of James McTamney, who founded the business in 1860. He says some of his customers are sent in by layoffs and strikes. They need money he says, until they find new jobs or return to their old ones. Inventory in pawn shops is watched closely because a run of valuable items can drain a shop of its cash. Some pawnbrokers are cutting down on the number of items taken in or reducing the size of loans on articles. INTEREST RATES VARY Interest rates charged by pawnbrokers range between 15 and 24 per cent, depending on the size of the loan. Mr. Shortt says today's customers are largely "swingers" of all ages-people who earn and spend their money easily and occasionally find themselves short of ready cash. They have found that loans are made easily on valuable items at pawnshops. Almost 100 per cent of items pawned by such customers are redeemed. Pawnbrokers, says Mr. Shortt, have begun carrying new merchandise as well as unredeemed used articles. He says the sale of new items helps to level out fluctuations in business. Obsolescence, he says, Is one of the most serious problems in the business. The law requires that pawn shops keep items used as collateral on loans for one year before selling. An article may be obsolete in a year. CLOTHES NOT WANTED Clothing is particularly vulnerable to obsolescence, he says, and his firm has little business in this line. Tape recorders and watches, he says, also date quickly. Louis Lazonick, proprietor of H. Williams and Co. Ltd., says his firm developed a security service which has become one of the most important sectors of its operation. In Toronto, he says, many people living in rooming houses and apartments will pawn valuables to protect them from theft. For example, he says, a golfer with an expensive set of clubs and equipment will pawn them in the off-season and redeem them the following summer. People in rooming houses, he says, will pawn television sets before going on holiday to protect the set and raise money for their trip. HURUURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. REGULAR EVENING AUCTION AT THE WAREHOUSE 1920 2nd Ave. S., lethbridge THURSDAY, JAN. 7th SALE STARTS 6:30 P.M. TERMS CASH NO RESERVE Good Philco 2-door fridge (bronze); Tappan counter top electric range; C.B.S. 21" TV; Radio-record player; Beautiful maple double dresser and matching bedstead; Frigi-daire electric dryer; Westinghouse 21" TV; TV stand; Good Gladiron mangle; 2-bookcases; Guitar; SM gas heater; Rug samples; Tool box; Kids chair; Lounge and chair; Cupboard; Tent trailer; One ton chain hoist; 20 ton jack; '/j" electric drill; Electric skill saw in case; Battery charger. Pins Many More Items Too Numerous To Mention Large quantity of tile, linoleum, cove base, stair treads and paste. Quantity of shelves, card display racks, dividers, counter, display islands, wall shelves, etc. For Further Information Contact: HURLBURT AUCTION SERVICE LTD. Phone 3284705 1920 2nd Ave. S. Lethbridge AUCTIONEERS TED NEWBY KEITH ERDMANN Lie. No. 41 Lie. No. 4SB ;