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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 17, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta union money may be I HvS Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Uolicrty. McCualg Limited) LAST BID Oil to Till fill 1 i 1 o Strongei a mid-m TORONTO (CP) Prices in most major sectors of the Toronto stock market edged fractionally higher in quiet mid-morning trading today. The industrial index was up.23 to 200.78 and western oils .21 lo 237.48. Golds dropped .75 lo 220.84 and base metals .OB to 91.85. Volume by 11 a.m. was shares, compared with at the same lime Friday. Advances outnumbered declines by almost two-to-one, 112 lo 57, with 143 issues unchanged. Sectors of the markel which moved moderately higher included banking, food processing, communication, real estate and merchandising issues while pipeline, steel, chemical and utility stocks drifted fractionally lower. Dylex was up Vz to Simpsons V4 to Tara VB to Alminex 10 cents lo Moore lo and Occidental Pete to 512. Automotive Hardware climbed to iso Mines 25 cents to Seagrams Vt trend orning NSI Marketing to and Asamera 14 lo Falconbridge dropped 1 lo [masco JA lo Hudson Bay Mining Vt lo Placer lo North Canadian Oils 10 cents lo and Sherritt Vs to OILS Huiky Oil Mulual Ac S.85 6.43 Almlnex 650 Husfcw Ol B 43.00 Mutual Gr F 5.18 5.70 Alta East Gas 710 Huski Oil War AM Nat Res 7.03 7.6B Asamera ifcwWi InlerPrnv Pipe 12.50 N W Fin 5.18 5.69 Ashland 10fl7Vzlnler Prov Sleel 12.75 II W Gr 5.77 6.3 DP Oil Gas 5.30 Kaiser RCS 2.90 Principal Gr 4.B6 S.3H Can Soulh 5.B5 MGF Manage 3.9H 6.68 6.96 Cdn Ex Gas 3.35 Pacific Pete 40.00 Temp Gr 7.29 7.97 Cdn Homesld 7.35 Rainier United Ac S.iS 5.99 Cdn Ind Gas Oil Sandwcll "n, versa 1 5av 7.99 B.7B Cdn Super 47.00 Teledyne -1.25 Vanguard 9.76 10.70 Cdn Long Is .33 Wesl Cdn Seed 603 Cmnw Ver.t 7.73 B-19 Charter 4.25 While Yukon VANCOUVER ChlGflan 9.15 Weslfleld 1.15 MINES Dome Pole 43.25 CALGARY Aflon e.fl0 Gl Plains 29.50 Acroll .53 Gt Cdn Oil 6.E5 Barons Oil .Ofl'A Gain Norse .69 Lochiel 1.35 Madison .11 Brenda 4.75 Norlh Cdn Oil 5.35 North Conl .02 Brycon -16 Numac 15.75 Wesl Warner .29 Churchill Copper M Pancdn Pcle 13.50 PIPE LINE STOCKS croyden Pan Ocean 10.25 Alia Gas A W.JD Davenporl .51 Pelrol 1.1B Alia Gas Pfd 72.75 Dankoe -70 Pinnacle .3B Alta Nat Gas 20.1 Dolly Varden .31 Place Gaa .80 Inland Naf Gas 15.50 Dynasty 9.H5 Ponder .53 N and C Gas 12 no Equllorlal .23 Ranger 19.50 N and C D Pfd 24.50 porl Reliance -37 Scurry Rain 14. no Pacific Gas 12.00 Giant Masco! "1-75 Spooner .01 Gaz Metro 4. BO Granislc 7.BS Scibcns Gaz Melro A 70.W) Lornex B.OS Total 6.10 Trans Cda Pipe MM Lyllon Win 2.05 Ulsler 1.45 Trans Cda B 40.00 Primer .12 W. Decalls 5.35 Trans Cda A B2.00 Pyramid .41 West Pete a iJ'A Trans Cda War 13.75 Silver Sid MISCELLANEOUS Trans Texmont Brlnco All Cdn Divid 9 16 10.01 INDUSTRIALS Cdn Brew A 30.00 All Cdn Vent- 4.23 4.6! Block Bros 3.45 Cdn Brew B 37.00 Amr Gr F 6.62 7.27 B-C. Sugar 21.00 Cdn Pacific Inv 25.50 AGF Specia 3. -17 B.C. Sugar Ptd. WASHINGTON (CP) Organized labor in the United States is stepping up its campaign for a congressional bill that would hit foreign imports and American subsidiaries abroad. And despite sensitivity about Canadian opposition to the bill, there appears to be a possibility that Canadian union money might be used to help finance Ihe campaign. The AFL-CIO executive council voted unanimously recently to set up a special force to "campaign vigorously" in favor o! the controversial legislation. American labor believes the bill's numerous protectionist devices would help reduce unemployment in the U.S. by putting pressure on American business to replace foreign subsidiaries with domestic operations and by culling drastically into foreign Burke-Hartke bill, as it is known, has been opposed by Ihe N i x o E adminlslralion, many members of bolh Republican and Democratic parlies, the U.S. business community and most foreign counlries, including Canada. Canadian union leaders have also spoken out against it. The bill is given lillle chance of getting through Congress this year, but labor hopes lo keep Ihe issue boiling during Ihe current presidential election campaign. To finance its drive, the AFL-CIO says it will use some of its own revenues as well as contributions from member unions-raising the possibility that Canadian union money might find its way into the kitty in support of the bill. Although Canadian union dues dn not go in the AFL-CIO normally go to Canadian Labor Congress Canadian members contribute technically to the general revenue of many international unions based in the U.S. Contributions lo the Burke-Hartke campaign would come from such union general funds. Of a half-dozen unions asked about the possibility lhat their Canadian members' money would be used in the campaign, all but one denied flatly that Canadian money would be involved. Some said all Canadian dues remain in Canada to finance union operations there. Others said their American members actually subsidize Ihe Canadian locals because expenses in Canada exceed Ihe amount received from Canadian dues. However, a spokesman for the International Association ot Machinists acknowledged that a "very little" amount of Canada could reach tbt international treasury and Ihiifl might he used in the campaign. The union spokesmen stressed they could speak only for their own unions, leaving open the possibility thai olhers among Ihe dozens of international unions would be in a similar position lo Ihe machinists. The machinists spokesman said his union favors amending the Burke-Hartke bill to exempt Canada from its provisions. An AFL-CIO representalive said discussions have already been held wilh CLC officials, and more arc scheduled, about getting Ihe bill amended to exempt Canada. "We're not insensitive to tha problem of Canadian workers, I assure AFL-CIO spokesman Al Zack said, "but the bill has no provisions now for exemptions." CITE NDP SUPPORT Both the machinists spokesman and a representative of the United Steelworkers o! America raised the question of Canadian union contributions to Ihe New Dcmocralic Party, which they said would be unlikely to win favor among more conservative American unions. "There have been no complaints from the Americans about the steelworkers official said. The machinists spokesman said that when the headquarters here supplies money at limes to the Canadian office, it is "possible that some ot it might find its way to the NDP." The amount of money to be involved in the AFL-CIO campaign has not been determined! spokesman Zack said. However, AFL-CIO President George Meany hai said the campaign "will be adequately financed, adequately E t a C I e d and have the complete support of the AFL-CIO headquarters and field staffs, as well as full-scale co-operation oE the staffs of major affiliated unions both in Washington and in the field." Rejecting the Idea that tha AFL-CIO is isolationist, Meany said this week the problem ol jobs being "shipped abroad" to other countries must be tackled, "We mean business. We are determined lo save our jobs. We are not going to be stopped by glib promises or slick slogans. We are going to pass banks and the composite recorded gains wliile utilities and papers slipped lower in ight trading on the Montreal stock market today. On index, industrials advanced .52 to 215.45, banks .07 to 254.01 and the composite .30 to 208.59. Utilities declined .38 lo 150.01 and papers .05 lo 87.90. Combined volume on Iho Montreal and Canadian slock exchanges at 11 a.m. was shares compared wilh at the same time Friday. On the Montreal Stock Ex-change, Falconbridge Nickel !ell 1JA lo International Paper Vi to International Utilities to Border Chemical to Rapid Data Systems to and Dominion Textiles to Simpson's Ltd. rose to Rothmans to and Hudson Bav Mining and Smelting to On the Canadian Stock Exchange, Deltan Corp. declined to while among speculative mining shares Toilus Mines lost cents on a volume of shares and Kallio Iron Mines 50 cenls on 500 A 4.EO Ccl Mulua 6.76 7.2'' Crest For Ind. 3.BS Cyqnus B 5.00 cmnw Inlc-r 14.30 15.71 Hys 3.35 Falcon Copper Cmnw Lev 385 4.23 Cclumbia Brew 3.40 Genstar 14.00 Corp Invest 60S 6.63 Key Indust .65 Home A 31.00 Corp In St F 5.17 5.65 Pac W Air 23.75 Home B 30.50 Dreyfus F U.s. 12.95 14.19 Stampede inH Res .BO Hud Bay Co 17.25 Gr In Shares 4.59 OILS Hud Bay Oil ii3.75 Gr Equity 7.23 7.92 Albany Oil .60 Hud Bay Oil Pfd 51.00 Invest Gr F 12.27 13.42 Plains Pete .21 Hugh Russell 31.75 Invest Mu ua 5.78 6.32Wesr Explor .08 Toronto mines, industrials (Supplied By Richardson Securities of Canada) LAST BID OR SALE a.m. Quotes) a.m. 3uoies) a.m. Quotes} MINES Quebec Man. .11 Cable 2075 Acme .35 Rayrcck 1.05 Gen Motors 71.00 Advocate Asb 1.51 Radlore .26 Grt Lakes Pp 15.75 Akailcho .62 Rio Algom 21.01 Gulf Oil Cda 33.25 Bralorne 2.05 Roman Corp. 7.75 Greyhound 21.62V3 Broulan .31 Sherrilf Gord 14.25 Hawker Sid d.40 Brunswick 3.B5 Silver Miller Hur B, Erie 28.00 Cassiar 15.6JV4 Sleep Rock l.e? Hiram walker Central Pat 1.32 Tek Corp -1.55 Imp Oil 9.20 Chimo 1.13 Texmonf ,A7 Nickel Ccnwest 6.50 Upper Cdn 2.67 Int Pipe 29.25 Cons Ramble- l.sz West Mines 3.2Q Inv Grp A 9.12Vz Coin Lake .42 Wrioht Har. Inh Ulil 41.75 Cochenour Willroy 1.16 Idn Accepl 19.00 Craigmont C.30 Windlall .12 Laurentide 12.62'A Dick Mines 2.95 Yellowknife 4.30 Kelly Doug A 7.00 Denison Mines 31.50 Zenmsc .16 Lceb 4.30 Deer Horn .08 INDUSTRIALS Loblaw A 7.00 D'Eldona .43 1NDU5TR'AL5 Met Stores 21.00 Dame Mines 75.50 Ablllbl 9-no Massey Ferg 14.50 East Malartlc 2.45 Alcan 2Q.12Vz McMillan Bloe 25.25 East Sullivan 2.41 Algoma Steel 13.B7Vz Moore Corp 46.00 Falconbridge .54 Alco Ind Molsgns A 27.00 Frobex .30 Allanlic Sugar Mclsons B 3S.62W First Mari. .55 Acra Ind 13.50 Norlh Cent 12.00 Gianf Y.K. B.2S Bell Tel Power Corp n UDA sui BELFAST (CP) "We're not a bunch of strutting wee says Dave Fogel in his Cockney accent as he talks of the Ulster Defence Association where he is a company commander. The para-military association has been denounced by Roman Catholics as bitterly sectarian and potentially the spearhead of the. Protestant forces if civil war erupts in Northern Ireland. Standing in his shirtsleeves as he repairs his car, the 25-year-old six-footer seems the picture of a working-class family man. But his eyes, red from lack of sleep, underline the fact thai the London native is constantly on call as head of the UDA's 400-man B Company which patrols a Protestant "no-go" area. His comment about "strutting wee Hitlers" was a response as much to the question of the association's military power as to allegations of militant sectarianism. Despite its reported strength of members and the menacing expressions of its masked and hooded men, there has been much skeptical comment about the association's ability to lake on Ihe Irish Republican Army or British troops. British officials here suggest lhat the IRA, with years of shooting and bombing experience, would have a solid edge over the association in any open bailie. As currently constiluled, Ihe association traces its roots to street committees and vigilante groups formed in Protestant areas last year in response to what was termed the growing IRA menace. The long, cold winter nights dampened the association's ardor for street patrolling but with the spring came youth groups known as "tartan gangs" as self-styled protectors of local Protestants. The with one such group calling themselves the Ulster Boot were themselves superseded by other vigilante organizations which in lurn quickly developed inlo the UDA. The association first made its presence felt publicly last April. TRAINING NOT EASY But as British officers emphasize, training a crack group for urban guerrilla warfare is a complex business. For example, British troops coming here get six weeks of special training in addition lo regular seasoning. "It lakes a certain time lo gel up some sorl of skill in Ihis one British spokesman remarked. Nol having actually fought the UDA, British officers hesilale about evaluating the association's fighting capacity. They almost came lo a showdown last month when soldiers were confronted by thousands of Protestant volunteers at fringes of self-declared "no-go" areas. No clash materialized. But Ihe soldiers were impressed by the sheer size of the turn-out. While the UDA is reported to have armor-piercing and other formidable weaponry, the Brit-iih Army is convinced lhat its own firepower and equipment are far superior. .Some observers suggest Ihe UDA is in fact bluffing and thai it doesn't have much in the way of effective armamcnl. Men like Fogel won't comment on the weapon controversy and decline to say much about training methods. But they con-lend lhat the IRA has been effectively discouraged from s o m e alleged nnli-ProlcsUint Indies because of the association's power. Fogel, who first came hern wee H pporters years ago and settled here after marrying a local girl, said some of his men train near home and that sometimes association men also get training on the British mainland. UDA men say they hope they never have lo fighl Ihe British Army but if it came lo a showdown, they would empoy hit-and-run taclics rather lhan protest to settle for a stand-up battle which some IRA units attempted. Fogel said he is a former member of the British Army. Though currently classified as an unemployed mechanic, he prides himself on having retained much of the military experience and training he obtained with the British Group's truck hit by plosion under a parked truck carrying equipment for a concert by the Rolling Stones rock group shattered windows in apartment buildings and the Montreal Forum early today. The truck, which carried the slogan "Let's get the show on the road" was holed in the bottom and Peter Rudge, the group's manager, reported some damage to speakers but not enough to cancel the per-Jormance. "There will be a show he said. The group is to perform in Ihe Forum, home rink of Montreal Canadiens of the National Hockey League. The technical squad of Ilia Monlreal police was investigating but could not describe the bomb. "It may be a couple of days before we know for said Constable Yves Gagnon of the technical squad. "We are collecting fragments and debris and the whole thing Mill be analysed al the of by U.S.-Viet HONG KONG (AP) The Viet Cong said here U.S. bombs killed more than bombed [long charge South Vietnamese prisoners of war in Kontum province, A broadcast said on July 5 and 6 B-52 bombers hit Hill 616, near Loc Mai, wilh tons of antipersonnel bombs, killing the prisoners. Another Viet Cong broadcast claimed that of 700 Soulh Vietnamese captured in Ihe battle of An Loc, 60 miles north of Saigon, 300 volunteered for Viet Cong duty in the Binh Long area and the other 400 were freed to return to their homes and YORK (AP) Slock market prices eased back from earlier modest gains and dipped in slow trading today. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks slipped 0.23 to 922.03. Earlier it was ahead almost 3 poults. Advances held a narrow lead over declines on the New York Slock Exchange. Crown Cellerbach dropped Ta to A block of the stock changed hands at Boise Cascade was unchanged at A block of 12G.300 shares of the stock was traded at off Recreational vehicles such as truck campers which Boise Cascade manufactures have been criticized recently for safety factors. At noon the New York Slock Exchange index of some common stocks dipped .01 to 5D.01. while the Amex price-change index edged up .01 to 59.01, while the Amex price-change index edged up .01 to 2G.96. Among Canadians, Hudson Bay Mining was up lo Massey-Ferguson VB lo and Walker-Gooderham Va to Dome Mines lost Vt to 57714, Granby Mining Vi to 518% and Inco VB to On the American Slock Exchange, Brascan was down Vt lo and Scurry-Rainbow lo 3.55 B.C. Tel 61.75 Rolhmans 33.50 Headway R.L. Burns 14.15 Salada Foods 4.00 Hollinger B.C. Forest 21.00 St. Law Corp 21.00 Hudson Bay 20.50 B.C. Suqar 21.00 Shell CDA Hydra Ex. .21 Bow Val Ind 32.00 Simpson's 26.00 Iron Bay 3.50 CAE Ind Simp Sears 38.50 Jcliet Quebec .24 Cdn Brpw 7.15 Steel of Cda Kerr Addison 9.15 Chemcell 4.30 Selkirk A 23.50 Key Anacon -21 Calgary Pow 25.12V'a Texaco Labrador J2.00 Coron Credir 1.65 Trans Mln Pp R.L. .61 Cdn Ind 16.03 Union Gas 13.51 Malarlic G.F. .95 Cdn Marcon AM Union Oil 42.00 Martin McNeely .iiVa Cdn VIckers 12.25 Versalile Mfg 6.35 Mela .H Chrysler Wcsleel 50.00 Mldrlm 1S Ccminco 36.55 Union Car 17.35 Inlern Mogul 9.20 Ccns Bath Weslon's B 82.50 Nu Home 7.75 Cons Gas 18.00 Woodward's A 2B.no New Calumet .24 Cyonus Pfd 4. CO West Cdn Seed deaths on weekend By THE CANADIAN PRESS Three Saskatchewan men killed in an aircraft crash were among at least 17 accident deaths recorded across Ihe Prairies during Ihe weekend. A survey by Ihe Canadian Press from 6 p.m. Friday to midnight Sunday night, local times, showed nine deaths in Saskatchewan, six in Alberta and two in Manitoba. Saskatchewan had four traffic deaths and two drownings in addition to the air mishap, Manitoba had a drowning and one traffic death while Alberta had two drownings, three traffic and one man. who died from an apparent bee 515 Dem Bridge 29.50 BANKS Norlex .27 Domlar Cdn ImD 26.50 35 Dom Teslile 3l.oo Montreal 20.00 Dem Slores 16.75 Nova ScoMa Pine Point 29.50 Dome 75.50 Royal 3335 Placer Dev. 40.0Q Dofasco 26.25 Tor-Dom 32.00 New York stocks (Supplied By Richarrfson Securities of Cnnadil Amr T and T 43.CO Texas GulT 17.25 30 Golds 230.84 elf -75 Anaconda Texas Co 10 Base Met 91.58 off .03 Chrysler Wickes Corp 15 W Oils 237.4B up .21 Duponl 33.03 Woolworlh Volume GM 71.35 Weslinqhcuse Elec YORK AVERAGES Int Harvest 32.iO U-5. Steel 30 Indust 925.05 up 3.79 Kcnn Copper 21.62ViGen Tel Elec Fla'.'s 22B-8J 1 up Gene Fawcetts Calgary livestock CALGARY (CP) Receipts on the Calgary livestock market to 11 a.m., totalled 100 head; mostly slaughter cows and heiferf. Trade was active. No slaughter steers -were sold; heifers were steady for quality and condition; cows and bulls were steady. Choice slaughter heifers 32 lo 32.40, good 30.75 to 31.75, medium 29 to 30.50. Good cows 25 to 27, medium 24 to 23.50, canners and cutters 19 to 23.50. Good bulls 27 to 30. Insufficient replacement cattle to establish a markel. Hogs base price, CIRCUIT BREAKER IS THE FIRST OF ITS TYPE TO COM- Dollar value MONTREAL (CP) U.S. dollar in terms of Canadian funds was up 3-16 to 15-32. Pound slerling up 1-16 lo 52.40 15-16. NEW YORK dollar down 3-16 at 9-16 in terms of U.S. funds. Pound slerling down 35-64 at 52.44 INTERRUPTION OF WTtN-TIAILY FATAL GROUND FAULTS Oil of N.J. lA.ZlVi 20 Indusl- 200.78 up .23 Volume REGULAR OVERLOAD AND SHORT CIRCUIT PROTECTION... PI thrills tc RAYMOND (HNS) Children here have a playground in the town park. Li the same area there is a heated swimming pool, skating arena, football field and a track and field. The other two playgrounds are located in the east and north areas of town. The playgrounds are a gift of the Raymond Lions Club. Each Lions Flayland has good equipment for both Liny tots and older children. The new one has equipment worlli 34. GOO. Flayland is to be fenced and trees will enclose it. It will be some time before the trees are high enough to give much protection from the wind. Growth of the Irces will depend on Ihe care they are given. The club lias asked the co-operation of every child and adult to assist in keeping Iliem growing and free from harm. The new Lions Playland is Ihe fourth one to be built by the Lions Club. The first one was built a number of years ago. It was localed where the LDS Culture Centre n o w stands. At the lime it was built there was an open air swimming pool nearby. When it became necessary lo build another pool the new one was located in the new area and the property sold for the indoor recreation centre. Too much credit cannot be given to the comniillcc ot Jack McClain, Bev Swarcn and Kenneth McKcllcr under whose dir-cclion club members worked to bring Ihe play area inlo service. Tho number of children al. play from cnrly morning unlll dark lolls the story belter than words of appreciation cau >wn tots Parents also appreciate the efforts and work of the Lions as their children have a safe place lo play Ihroughout Ihe long daylight hours of summer. Oil deposit discovered LAGOS (Reuter) A new oil deposit has been discovered in Nigeria's continental shelf by Occidenlal Petroleum Co. A spokesman for the United States company said production from the new well lias been initially estimated at about barrels a day. Occidental, in which the Nigerian government has a 51-percent interest, obtained its con-cessions last October and started drilling a few monlhs ago. Nigeria's current crude oil production is believed to be nearing two million barrels a 1OUK WASHING AimtMTKMU IFITIOKI won't leave VANCOUVER (CP) Billionaire recluse Howard Hughes likes Vancouver so much he doesn't want lo leave. Richard Hannah, M r. Hughes' public relations agent, said in a telephone interview from Los Angeles recently that the eccentric billionaire who has spent four months holed up on Hie lop floor of the Bayshore Inn here, has no plans to leave. "You could say it will be an indefinite Mr. Hannah said. "He is enjoying his stay very much. He considers Vancouver to be an extremely prcl-ly city, with ils spcclacular view of Ihe prices EDMONTON (CP) Aver-age prices to 11 a.m. provided by Ihe Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton: 33.80; average Friday 34.48. Red Deer: 33.80; average Friday 34.45. Calgary: 33.70; average Friday 34.64. Lethbridge: No sales; average Friday 34.50. Lloydminsler: No sales; average Friday, nil. Grande Prairie: No sales; average Friday 33. G5. Total hogs sold to H a.m., Sows average NOTICE OF DIVIDEND NO. 62 ClASS "A" SHARES Notice is hereby Riven that tho Board D( Directors lias declared dividends tolallmg 6% on Iho amount paid up on Clflss "A" (Preferred) Shares (par value J20.00 These dividends, consisting of a preferential dividend of 5% and an additional dividend ol .i9o will be paid on or about September 1, ]972r lo holders of such shares of record at the close of business on Monday, July 31, 1972. By Order ofthcDoard. UNITED GRAIN GROWERS LIMITED J. A. WHITE Secretary. July (5, 107? FAILS tosHtrrofff A pharmacist wilh a current ed immediately for permanent 1 the Calgary Co-operative. This position should be of recent graduate with an interest management level. We offer excellent working store shopping hours, no Sunday and a salary commensurate wilh ience. Apply in confi Personnel Mana CALGARY Co-op 881 S Macleod Colgary 13, Alberta license is requir-ull-lime employmenl with particular interest to the in advancing lo a retail conditions with regular or Statutory Holiday work to: ger erative frail a. HOLIDAY 2298A 1971 METEOR RIDEAU 500 2 DOOR HARDTOP Dark blucw ilh whila vinyl lop, 400 V-8, son disappears LONDON (CP) The son of a Canadian diplomat has disappeared after police questioned him following a drug seizure in a London boarding house. 0. W. Bennett of HnII7ix, a defence production counsellor at Canada House, snid today ho docs not know the whereabouts of his son David, 2.1. Scotland Yard detectives snid lhal when David Bennell was picked up lasl Friday, ho claimed diplomatic Immunity, said that if it Is decided tonight' OTTAWA (CP) Chapter XVII or so on when the next federal election will be held: Prime Minislcr Trudeaii was asked whether he was going to ask for dissolution of Parliament when he met. Governor-General Michencr Friday nighl. "Not he lold Ihe rcporlcr. Whon would he make the request, and Ihus start the election campaign. "Some AT BHk PETE StOBODIAN FREE 50 GALS. OF GAS acoLLeoe MOHCUFSY 171 8 -3rd Ave. S. Phone ;