Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 18

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 24
Previous Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 3, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THI lETHBRIDGE HERAID July 3, 1971 Ottawa iveekly livestock report OTTAWA (CP) Cattle de- liveries at the ID public stock- vards up to Wednesday at ap- proximately head were sharply lower than the previous week, reflecting the holiday on July 1. Exports of feeder and slaugh- tci cattle to the United States totalled 383 head last week and bi ought the year's total to head, compared with head in the same period in 1970. In both offerings and pnee, cattle market displayed an uneven trend. Prices in the east were generally lower, but in the Hopes parley isn't dead west prices were uneven be- tween markets. The hot, humid weather, coupled with a slower demand at the wholesale level, narrowed the level of demand and depressed prices for steers, betters and good cows. Feeder cattle were generally steady to a few cents lower. Hog prices were mainly higher m the eastern market, but showed little change in the western market. The lamb market remained unchanged in the east but was generally lower in the west. Choice steers: Monlreal34- 3450- Toronto 33.50-34.50; Win- nipeg 33.50 31.50; Saskatoon 31 50-32.75; Edmonton 31.25-32; Calgary 32-32.70. Choice steers: Montreal 34- 2575; Toronto 29.50-30.50; Win- nipeg 27-28; Saskatoon 26.50- 23.50; Edmonton 26-27; Calgary Quebec plan create jobs QUEBEC (CP) Premier Robert Bourassa announced here investment of mil- lion in a new dissolving pulp mill ,at Port Cartier, Que., which he said will create new jobs from the beginning of operations three years from now. The premier said the invest- ment will be made by Rayonier Quebec Inc., "an associate of 1TT Rayonier Inc. of New York, itself a subsidiary of Interna- tional Telephone and Telegraph Corp." Mr. Bourassa said construc- tion of the pulp mill is to begin immediately and take three years. Construction will entail hiring workers each year ?nd during the last year. SASKATOON (CP) Attor- ney-General H.oy Romanow said Friday he hopes Saskatchewan will be able to persuade Ottawa and the other provinces to con- tinue meetings aimed at obtain- ing a new constitution. Mr. Romanow said it would be unfortunate if federal-provin- cial constitutional conferences are not resumed because of Quebec's rejection of constitu- tional proposals. He said he expects the Saskat- chewan cabinet to deal with the proposed charter in the next week to 10 days and said the package probably will be ap- proved. "What I'm more worried about at this stage of the game is how to resurrect the negotia- tions at an Ottawa level. Be- cause Quebec has rejected the charter it would appear that for the time being that it's an end to this series of meetings." IN EDMONTON Good cows: Montreal 22.75- 2475; Toronto 23-24; Winnipeg 23.50; Saskatoon 21.75 22.25; pjdmonton 21-21.50; Calgary 21- 22.60. Good feeder steers; Toronto 33-37; Winnipeg 31-37; Saska- oon 30-34; Edmonton 30-37; ;algary 30.50-35.30. Good and choice veal calves: Montreal 41-43.50; Toronto 39- 44; Winnipeg 45-50; Edmonton 48-52. Good lambs; Montreal 32.50- 37; Toronto 35-38; Winnipeg 23- 25; Saskatoon 24; Edmonton 30; Calgary 29. Basic hogs; Toronto 24.40- 26.05; Winnipeg 20.95-21.60; Sas- katoon 20.15-20.30; Edmonton 11.95-20.65; Calgary 20.25-21. RIVIERA THE HOTEL WITH MORE TO OFFER For your convenience In making reservations CALL LONG DISTANCE AND ASK FOR ZEnith 0-7255 at no cast to YOU New Hellyer offices open OTTAWA (CP) Action Can- ada, Paul Hellyer's new politi- cal pressure movement, has an- nounced establishment of five regional offices. In a news release Friday, the party said the offices are neces- sary because of an average daily recruitment of 200 sup- porters. The movement, started in May by Mr. Hellyer, who quit the Tnideau Liberal cabinet two years ago over a disagreement with housing policy, says it is trying to encourage citizens to take a more active role in the political process. The regional directors are Kevin Phipps and Jean-Jacques Chicoine, Montreal; M. R. Mc- Cafferty, Fredericton; Donald Routley, Toronto; Jack Demp- sey, Regina; and John Budney, Vancouver. Defence office blast 'act of OTTAWA (CP) An early morning bomb blast at nationa defence headquarters that kill ed a civilian woman employee last June has been describe as "an act of sabotage" by coroner's jury. Jeanne D'Arc St. Germain 50 of Vanier, was killed whe: a dynamite bomb explode June 24, 1970-St. Jean Baptist) the defence building. A five-man jury ruled tha Mrs. St. Germain's death rr suited from "sabotage of military establishment by person or persons unknown. The jury made no recommen dations. Allan Corrigan, a bomb lr vestigator from the RCMP crime laboratory here, testifie Tuesday that the bomb wa similar to those used in Mo trcal by Front de Liberation d uebec terrorists. IVIERA MOTOR HOTEL 5359 Calgary Trail Edmonton, Alberta Phone: (403) 434-3431 Telex: 037-2610 Find billets MONTREAL (CP) Jeho van's Witnesses say they have found local billets for all delegates expected to attenc an international B i b 1 i c a studies conference here Julj 14-18. The largest Biblical con ference ever held in Quebei will draw delegates from Can ada. the U.S., Portugal, Greece Austria, Jamaica, Barbados and Trinidad. WASHINGTON (Reuter) he United States unemploy- nent rale dropped to 5.6 per ent last month, the lowest ince last October, the labor de- artment reported today. This marked a decline of six- enths of one per cent from the 2 per cent of the labor force registered in May. The figures re adjusted for seasonal fac- ors. The labor department warned hat there were special factors nvolved in the June figures that may have resulted in an over- tatement of the decline in the unemployment rate. The actual number of people nemployed in June was than a million nore than the in May. The total labor force rose to during June from in May. REGULAR CATTLE SALE TABER AND DISTRICT 4-H SHOW AND SALE SHOW SALE TUES., JULY 6th WED., JULY 7th 1 p.m. 1 p.m. TABER AUCTION YARD Retiring From Farming? your farm machinery, livestock ond household tffects by auction. Lilt with now. Choice Hates available. PRAIRIE LIVESTOCK LTD. PHONE 223-3921, TABER DAY OR NIGHT Auctioneer: JOHNNY CHARLTON Lie. 293 Sales Mannfltr GARY JENSEN Livestock market report Lethbridge Livestock Sales this week for four days, 270 cattle, 20 calves, togs; 108 lambs. Butcher cattle prices steady to 50 cents higher in spots. Re- placement cattle generally steady. Trade active. Good and choice butcher steers met' good demand, and sold steady with last week's close. Good and choice butcher heif- ers met fair demand, prices about steady. Medium and good cows met an improved demand, prices around 50 higher, with odd heir- ery kinds up to 32.20. Bulls steady. Medium and good stocker and feeder cattle met very good demand, from local buyers at, firm rates, Exports one load bulls. SLAUGHTERS Steers, choice 31.75-32.70; good 30.50-31.50; medium 27-29. Heifers, choice 27.50 28.30; good 26.50-27.25. Cows, good, 21.50-22.50; me- dium 20-21; eanners and cut- ters 16-19.50. Bui's, good, 26-27.60. REPLACEMENTS Good heavy feeder steers over 750 Ibs. 31-33. Good light stock steers under 750 Ibs. 34-36.50, Good feeder heifers 27.50- 30.50. Good light stock steer calves 11-45. Good stock heifer calves 32- 34. Report on natives education tabled NEW BUMPERS NOT PRETTY A new experimental bumper, foreground being tested by GM, is mounled on shock absorbers, seen at right of grille, and must move about three inches to take impact which U.S. standards will require on 1973 automobiles to absorbe a front-end impact of five-miles per hour without damage to safety or operating equipment. In background is 1971 bumper mounled much closer to radiator and grille. U.S. companies muscle in on air baggage business TORONTO (CP) Large United States companies are starting to move into the lucra- tive business of baggage hand- ling and skycapping at major Canadian airports. I The larger contracts at To- ronto and Montreal now are ate drops Rail strike set I held by U.S. firms or their Ca- nadian subsidiaries, leaving Ca- nadian companies with the s m a 1 ler, less-profitable con- racts in other areas. The latest switch in contracts at Toronto leaves only Air Can- ada with its own skycaps, and Air Canada and Wardair Lid. with their own baggage-hand- ling facilities. The other airlines are serv- iced by General Aviation Serv- ices of Toronto, a subsidiary of Hudson Leasing Co. of New York. The skycapping contract went to Consolidated Aviation Fueling Services of Canada, based in Montreal but owned by Allied Aviation Ltd. of New York. REPLACED GENAIRE General won the baggage handling contract for American Airlines from Genaire (1961) Ltd. of St. Catharines, Ont., a Canadian-owned firm. "Genaire then folded its tents at Montreal and General took over the services for a few other Ron Harris, Malton airport manager, says. CLEVELAND U n i ted Transportation Union, epresenting about rain and engine crew mem- said here it has set July 6 as the date for a strike gainst the Union Pacific lailroad, the Southern Rail- vay System and the Chicago Northwestern Railroad. there is a real opening for com- panies such as Consolidated and General." The transport department, ho said, had only landlord responsi- bility at the airports and cannot dictate to the airlines. Consolidated, although owned in the U.S., has operated in Canada for 20 years and consi- ders itself a Canadian company. "We're fully registered in Canada, and every employee is a Toronto manager Dave McCrae says. A spokesman for the depart- ment of transport, which oper- ates all major airports, says Ca- An Airliner hit by lightning NEW YORK (AP) Irish International Airlines 747 carrying 330 persons was struck by lightning while fly- ing a holding pattern over Long Island, but landed safely at Kennedy Airport. The lightning bolt cracked the pilot's windshield, said a spokesman, but there were no injuries. OTTAWA (CP) Education of Indian and Eskimo youngs- ters in federal schools has suf- fered because the department of Indian affairs and northern de- velopment regards their educa- tion as "a passing tiling, soon to be handed over to the prov- says a report tabled in the Commons. In a 20-page report, the result of two years of probing into In- dian and Eskimo education, the northern affairs committee says it believes "that the objectives of the federal schools should be the creation of models of excell- ence. Such models would furnish to Indian and Eskimo young peo- ple "an education which will provide to them equality of op- portunity and the ability to be employed at every level of the economy in the regions in which they live." The committee also noted that the "drive towards transfer educational programs to the province" should take into ac- count the feelings of the people. VISITED COMMUNITIES It found in visits to Indian and Eskimo communities "unanim- ity of Indian opinion that no transfer of Indian children into integrated schools or into pro- vincial schools take place ex- cept with the consent and at the request of the majority of In- dian parents in the communities concerned." The committee said that the model education program in the remaining federal schools should have as its goals: of all factors within the present system which have condemned succeeding generations of Indian students to a disadvantaged status within the school system as well as in the adult society in which they graduate. of the major role education has to play in the elimination of the differences in the high school dropout rate be- tween whites and natives. of the negative parental and community atti- tudes towards education now ex- isting in many Eskimos and In- dian communities. The dropout rate was more than four times the national av- erage and it served a population of which 40 to 50 per cent of adult males were either unem- ployed or under-employed. In some Eskimo and Indian communities, up to 90 per cent were unemployed for a good part of the year. nadian companies still operate ropean force. Davison replace these facilities in western Can- tiring Gen. James H. Polk. these facilities in western Can- ada. "They are mostly local firms. Most airlines, like Air Canada, look after these things them- selves. It is only at the large airports, where a lot of carriers may have a few flights, that Takes command HEIDELBERG, West Ger- many (Reuter) Gen. Michael S. Davidson took official com- mand here of the United States Army's Eu- ropean force. Davison replaces BECOMES TRADE UNION QUEBEC (CP) The Que- icc Teachers' Corporation has ecided to end its corporation -tatus and become a trade union. PICTURE BUTTE AUCTION MART NEW SALE DAY CATTLE SALES Will NOW BE HELD ON WEDNESDAY WEDNESDAY, JULY 7th at 1 p.m. REGULAR RUN OF FAT, FEEDER AND STOCKER CATTLE SPECIAL 15 BABY CALVES FEEDER and WEANER HOG SALES WILL BE HELD AS USUAL ON SATURDAYS SALE TIME AT P.M. ON OFFER THE USUAL RUN OF FEEDER AND WEANER HOGS ond BROOD SOWS BABY CALVES and DAIRY CATTLE FOR INFORMATION and LISTINGS CONTACT PICTURE BUTTE AUCTION MART located 16 Milel North of lelhbridgo on Highway 25 Contact JOE or JIM JMRIS Phone 732-4400 or 732-4468 Picture Butte Situation bad at hospital EDMONTON (CP) Royal Alexandra Hospital "urgently" needs more facilities for per- forming female sterilizations and therapeutic abortions. Joseph Katzin, chairman, of the board of directors of the city-owned hospital, said in a brief that "the situation is bad and worsening at an unbeliev- able rate." Mr. Katzin asked city coun- cil to bring to the attention of the Alberta government the si- tuation at the hospital which handles most of the abortions and sterilizations in the city. Potato futures WINMPEG (CP) Maritime potato futwes Friday: Open High Low Close Nov 2.25A Mar 2.65A Aug 2.70A May 3.10A Beef futures WINNIPEG (CP) Live beef futures Friday: Open High Low Close Jly 33.00N Sep 31.25N Nov 31.25 31.25 HOGS, LAMBS Butcher liogs sold this week F.OB. Lethbridge 20.10 20.95 base price. There were 840 hogs sold for export, price converted to 16.25 -10.45 liveweight. Wean- er and feeder hogs steady. Weaners 4-9.75. Light feeders under 100 Ibs. 11.25-13.75. Heavy feeders over 100 Ibs. 11-24.50 all prices per nead- feeds" under 100 Ibs. sold from 14.50- 16.50 per hundredweight. Heavy feeders over 100 Ibs. sold 13-15 per hundredweight. Goad lambs 25-29. Perlich Livestock There were 770 head of live- stock sold this week at Perlich Bros. Auction Market Ltd. Due to the Dominion Day holiday receipts were very light. There were 168 cattle and 602 hogs sold. All classes of cattle met a strong demand at higher prices. Choice steers 32 to 32.75; no butcher heifers on offer; good cows 22 to 22.85; medium 20 to 22; eanners and cutters 17 to 20. Holstein steer calves, 325 to 500 Ibs., sold 35 to 39; feeder steers under 750 Ibs., mostly of medium quality, 33 Co 34; feed- er heifers 28 to 30; sales to 35 on good quality replacement heifers. Cow calf pairs sold 300 to 335. Breeding bulls to 425. Market hogs sold 20.15 to 20.30 this week. All classes of wean- er hogs continue to meet a stow trade; weaners sold 4.00 to 7.75; light feeders 8.00 to 13.50; feeders over 100 Ibs., 15 to 22.25; bred sows and gilts 32 to 50; young boars 20 to 82.50, depending on quality. Baby calves sold 65 to 77.50. Sowed candidate to contest seat CALGARY King- smith, 44, a city businessman, was nominated by the Social Credit party to contest Calgary Glenmore constituency in the next provincial general elec- tion. Mr. Kingsmith was unoppos- ed for the nomination. The rid- ing now is held by Bill Dickie for the Progressive Conserva- tives. e FORT MACLEOD AUCTION MARKET NEXT WEEK AT TUES., JULY 6th at a.m. 700 HEAD 700 ALL CLASSES OF CATTLE HIGHLIGHTED BY 75 HEAD 2 YEAR OLD GOOD STEERS FROM THE PIEGAN BAND RANCH PLAN NOW TO ATTEND FORT MACLEOD AUCTION MARKET "LITTLE ROYAL" MARKET CATTLE SHOW AND SALE FRIDAY, JULY 9th SHOW 10 A.M. SALE 1 P.M. LIST YOUR MARKET CATTLE EARLY FOR THIS SPECIAL SALE For Information and listings Contact AUCTION MARKJElk HEINITZ PRINTERS STATIONERS LTD. 324 9th St. S. FOR YOUR COMPLETE Phone 328-1778 WEDDING REQUIREMENTS Invitations Announcements (24 Hour Service If Necessary) Bride Books Thank You Cards Napkins Matches We provide Complimentary Personalized Head Toble Place Cards with each Orderl FREE CUSTOMER PARKING THE STOCKMAN'S MARKET BUY TOP QUALITY HOGS From Lending Hog Producers Tuesday 1 p.m. WEANERS-FEEDERS-SOWS-BOARS DAIRY COWS-BABY CAIVES-SHEEP SPECIAL! lit GENERATION PUREBRED HAMPSHIRE AND DUROC BOAR! from Imported American Stock. 10 HAMPSHIRE BOARS 5 DUROC BOARS Market Hogs assembled 5 days a week Monday thru Friday BUY TOP QUALITY FEEDER AND FAT CATTLE Thursday p.m. 500 HEAD 500 INIfRrJflllQNAI 5flUS MflrJUfMffJl i mi wiciinc uitm emu i PERLICH BROS. AUCTION MARKET LTD. locaUd In Thi Hub Of Southern Allmlo'i Uvuttock Induilry 3 Mil.. Bait Of On Highway 3 And Vt Milt Soulh BOX 1057, LETHBRIDGE PHONE DAY OR NIGHT 328-3951 ;