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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 20, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, July 30, THI LITHIKIDOI HKAID 13 Up Trend Is In Early Trade TORONTO (CP) Prices rose fractionally in light mid- morning trading today as the Toronto stock market entered its sixth consecutive gaining session. On index, industrials gained 24 to 134.03, golds .05 to 151.60 and western oils 2.88 to 138.09. Base metals lost .26 to 90.91. Volume by 11 a.m. was shares, down from at the same time Friday. Gains outnumbered losses 83 to 64 with 136 issues unchanged. Most sectors made small adv- ances. Among gaining issues, Pacific Pete was up to Kaiser Resources Vt to Massey- Ferguson JA to 9Va, Royal Bank Vt to 21, Petrofina Vt to 16, Home A Vt to 14% and Matta- gami to 22. Shares of Paramaque Mines suspended from trading. The exchange said the company had failed to meet requirements for continued listing privileges. The stock was last traded at five cents a share. TRAD ELIBIIT Meanwihle in Montreal prices on the Montreal stock market recorded fractional gains in Eght trading today. Only banks declined, slipping about a half point in morning trading. Pacific Petroleum jumped IVi to Imperial Oil slipped to and Aquitaine Vs to In senior mines, Noranda rose to 27% and Inco Vt to Cominco was down 'A at 20. Banks were mixed as Bank of Montreal rose Vs to ISVs and Bank of Commerce slipped to 19. Among other issues, Massey Ferguson rose to CPR Vt to 53Va and International Utili- ties Vt to Alcan Aluminum was off Vt to Hudson's Bay Co. Vs to 13% and Bloedel VB to On index, utilities rose .45 to 126.06, papers .16 to 81.48, the composite .05 to 150.81 and in- dustrials, .02 to 155.29. Banks slipped .86 to 163.92. SLOW RISE Meanwhile in New York the stock market advanced slowly today in moderate trading. At noon, the Dow Jones aver- age of 30 Industrial stocks was up 2.46 at 737.54. "Advances widened their mar- gin over declines to nearly 3 to 1 among issues traded on the New York Stock Exchange. Metals, oils, airlines and drugs registered advances. Analysts said easier money conditions apparently encouraged investor hopes that the eco- nomic downturn was ending. the Associated Press 60-stock average at noon was up 1.5 at 245.1. Prices on the big board in- cluded FAS International, off Vs at 7 and Chrysler, ahead at Among Canadian issues on the NYSE, Alcan dropped while both Hudson Bay Mining and Distillers Seagram were up Vs. Inco rose while Mclntyre Porcupine dropped Vt. On the American Exchange, Brascan was up as was Jupi- ter Corp. Scurry Rainbow added Vs. Bond Prices Rise TORONTO (CP) Prices on the Canadian bond market were higher in active trading last week. Short-term Canada issues were up Vt point, while the mid- and long-tertn issues advanced point. Major corporate issues were up Vt poult. The province of Quebec intro- duced a new issue Tuesday to- talling The Wi per cent, Aug. 1 1877 issue sold at to yield 9% per cent. Mid- land-Osier Securities Ltd said the new issue sold well. Day-to-day money which was in short supply throughout the week was available at 6Vs per cent. The rate dropped to 6 per cent Friday. Three- and six- month treasury bills traded at 5.81 and 5.86 per cent, respec- tively. Dollar Value MONTREAL (CP) U.S. dol- lar in terms of Canadian funds unchanged at 5-16. Pound sterling off to NEW YORK dollar unchanged at 96 25-32 in terms of U.S. funds. Pound ster- ling down at Grain Prices Winnipeg Grain Prices WINNIPKG (CP) Good speculator activity in rapeseed at mid-session on the Winnipeg Grain x oh a n g e today strengthened prices in all fu- tures one to 2Vi cents. Com- mission houses and exporters were small buyers. Trade was dull in all other commodities and prices fluc- tuated marginally. Volume of trade Friday was bushels of flax, of rapeseed, of rye. Prices for class two wheat for export to countries outside IGA: 1 Nor- 2 3 4 1.5H4; 1 Durum 2 3 IGA prices: 1 Nor 2 3 4 l.SlVt; 1 Durum 2 3 WFMa kolokseiycu yysy ZOep WINNIPEG (CP) Grain quotes Monday (basis Lake- High Low Close Flu Jly 283W 282% 28314 Oct 273% 27H4 271% Nov 265 264 264'A Dec 261% 260% May 263% 263% Rapeseed Jly NoV Jan Mar May Oats Jly Oct Dec May Barley Jly Oct Dec 113% May Rye Jly 284% 272% 265% 260% 280% 265% 259% 257% 271% 263'A 259% 255% 75% 76% 76% 77% 111% 113% 113% 113% 116% 96% Oct lOWj, 99% Dec May 99% 100% 105% LIVESTOCK Calqary Livestock CALGARY (CP) On offer to 11 a.m., about 200 head] most ly replacement cows. Trade was moderate. Slaughter steers and heifen were scarce selling at steady prices. Cows were steady and no bulls were offered. Choice slaughter steers to 30, good to me- dium 27 to 28.50. Choice 27 to 27.40, good 26.25 to 27, medium 25 to 26. Good cows 21.50 to 22, medium 21 to 21.25, canners and cutters 18 to 20. Replacement cattle were practically all feeder heifers weighing more than 650 poundl and selling at steady prices from 26.50 to 28.20. Good stock and feeder cowS 21 to 23.50. No stock or slaughter calves offer- ed. Hogs base price 27.75. Monte Cristo To Be Kept Iii Wild State ROME (AP) The Italian government plans to sell the storied island of Monte Cristo to a special watchdog agency to keep Alexandra Dumas-type ad- venturers from hunting its treasures of rare wild life and plants. Since novelist Dumas's Count of Monte Cristo made off with the gold and jewels; there hasn't been much left on the bleak little island south of Elba except wild goats and poisonous vipers. But what there is, UK govern- ment has decided to keep in its natural state, especially since efforts to make the island1 a tourist attraction have newr met much success. Monks tried several tunes to settle there, but never were able to farm the rocky soil. In recent years a Rome-based development agency sought, with little success, to revive hunting there. But there is no bathing beach. There are no docks'. There is no port in the. shallow harbor. Ships have to anchor in rough seas offshore. News of the deal to sell it came Saturday from the Italian National Research Council, which said it had tried to obtain a concession to make the island into a nature preserve. The council reported that the ministry had replied it was al- ready arranging to sell Monte Cristo to a state agency for for- ests with-the-specific task of conserving things as they are. Honor Miss Aleoek FORT MACLEOD (Special) Former school-mates and teachers, with hostesses Miss Elsie Collar and Miss Sandie Swohart met at the home of the latter, for a surprise bridal shower honoring bride-elect Miss Sharon Alcock. "Back on the Ranch" v the theme as the young couple will reside on the farm. The decor was western, with a huge wagon wheel, horse collar and flickering lantern used as a backdrop for the guest chair, baled hay draped with a Mexi- can carapace.- A live sheep, tethered in the yard, peered through the window to com- plete the atmosphere. Sharon graciously thanked her friends for their good wish es and for the gifts presented to her in a grain auger hopper. Assisting her were Mrs. E. Al- cock, Mrs. L. Bouraasa Sr. and Miss Ellie Schmidt. World Having Ups, Downs According To Geologists MOSCOW (Reuters) The world la literally having its ups and downs, Soviet geolo- gists said today. Canada and Scandinavia are rising, Central Europe is "floating up" at a slower rate and other parts of the globe are gradually sinking, they say. The unidentified geologists, whose theories were quoted by the Soviet news agency Tass, believe the Baltic Sea will not for many thousands of cause of a rise in the earth's crust. This theory is based on the belief that glaciers centred in Smitty's Pancake House Franchise Available Excellent location In Marathon Development in Cily of Lethbridge to be open about Octo- ber, 1970. Cash required approximately Capital investment returned in ap- proximately four years. For further information or phone SMITTY'S PANCAKE HOUSES LTD. 709 8th Ave. S.W., CALGARY, Albtrta. 263-5069 (403) Scandinavia and Canada up to about years ago caused the crust to sink. But as they melted, a re- verse process began and in- land areas of Scandjnavia now are rising at the rate of one or two yards a century. The geologists believe the earth's crust strives for equi- librium and geophysical ex- periments have shown that the world's surface is in a constant state of movement. Hire Policeman COALDALE (HNS) Tim Utes has been hired by town council as a constable on the local police force. All persons hired by the town are placed on a six-month probationary period. If satis- factory they are then put on permanent staff. Mr. Utes is formerly from Bashaw. He replaces Const. John Godkin who resigned. CAR BUFFS NOBLEFORD (HNS) Ed- ward Mills and Miss Gladys Coon of Kimberley and Ken- neth Mills of Cold Lake were recent visitors at the home of Mrs. E. Borggard and Mr. Mrs. Roy Krai. Being members of the Marysville Car Club they were here to take part in the Inter national Antique Car rant Lethbridge. MISCELLANEOUS QUOTATIONS Vancouver, Calgory, Montreal (Supplied by Dohcrty, Roadhouse and McCuaig) LAST BID OR SALE QuoKD WISTERM OILS Almlntx Aimtra Bind P. 01! Gat Can South Cdn Ex CM Cdn Grlgol Cdn HomMtd Cdn In GH Oil. Cdn Suptr cm Dtl Kb Chirtr CM.ftin Domt Pttt Pttt Frtnch Pttt Gt Plain! Ntw Cont Numac permo....... Petrol Plnniclt Plact Gai Pontftr....... Ranger Scurry Rain Spooner West Deceit" MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIALS Aquatalna 19.50 Brit Nlld ilO Cdn Brew A Fid 28.00 Cdn Brew B Pld 3J.SO Cdn Pac Inv Pfd 20.62W CPR Pfd...... Cygnus A..... 4.eO Cygnus B 4.50 G Cdn Oil Sand 3.80 Gf Cdn Oil 56-75 100.00 Home A 14.75 Home B 15.00 Home Pltfld 2.20 Hud Bay Co 13.37'A Hud Oil 35.00 Hud Bay Oil Pfd 52.00 Hugh RUM Pfd. 20.00 Husky oil Husky Oil B Pfd 36.50 Husky on war 2.00 !n Prov Pipe 8.70 Inf utll Pfd 53.JO 11.00 9.30 3.10 3.05 i.25 t.m 97.00 >.10 47.50 1.13 S.10 19.00 .89 5.15 .69 1.01 .75 1.12 .40 1.85 13.87VJ 1.29 4.20 a.m. Quctei) Inter Sllll Mf Jellerson Lake. 7.75 Jouel 1.15 13.00 1.95 1.95 5.50 22.50 12.75 27.25 12.25 3.87'A 2.10 13.50 .79 .07 .06 .03 .24. .40 Kalstr Res Kim Kotla L Ont Port Cem Menor Newconex Pacific Pee Rnnk Org Shell Inv Shell Inv Pfd Shell Inv WU Sicks Rainier West Cdn Sd Whllepass Yuk CALGARY Acroll........ Ana Pete..... Barons olt Norn Cent Plains Pete Wes Warner Leduc Calmsr Madison Ouinalta PIPELINE STOCKS Alta Gas Tr L A 41.00 Alia Gas (Nat) 19.00 Inland Nat Gas 9.50 N and C ........11.25 N and C B Pfd 24.50 Tr Cdn Pipe 27.00 Tr Cdn PIP9 Pfd 35.25 Tr Cdn P Pfd A 53.00 Tr Cdn Pipe War 7.00 Westcoast Tr 16.87V4 Western Pacific 4.15 MUTUAL FUNDS AGF Special 2.02 All Cdn Com 6.1B 4.76 All Cdn Dlvid 7.70 7.87 All Cdn Vent 3.06 3.34 Amr Gr Fund 4.20 4 61 Cdn Invest F 3.90 4.28 Cmnw Inter 10.72 Cmnw Lev 2.65 2.90 Cora Invest 485 5.0B Cora Invest S F 4.28 4.68 Dreyfus F U.S. 9.751068 Gr Equity 5.36 5.89 Gr In Shares 2.70 .Invest Gr 9.3110.18 a.m. sutltll Invist Mutuil 4.57 1.00 Mutual Ac Fund 4.20 4.62 Mutual Gr F 3.65 4.01 Nat Res t.U N W Pin 3.32 N W Gr 3.91 4.30 principal Gr 3.49 3.83 Royfund ......4.59 United Ac 4.07 4.47 Universal Sav 5.75 VANCOUVER Anuk.............20 Arctic Mining Atlas Explor Belh Copper Bornlte Ridge Brendl B.C. Sugar 16.00 B.C. Sugar Pfd 14.75 Capt Inter J.fO Churchill Copptr 3.40 Crestbrook For Ind 6.50 OTTAWA (CP) Canadian meat dealers have been rescued rom an untimely and unprotita- ile burial in surplus ham- burger, hotdog and bologna meat, thanks to an agreement .11 1.14 12.75 .26 3.90 .27 .3? 6.80 13.25 2.75 12.00 .33 3.00 4.25 .M'A .10 Croyden Dolly Vardin Dyansty....... Endako Giant Mascot Granlsle Key Indust Hy's Interior Brew Jericho Kamloops Copper Kaza Copper Lornex Lytton Mlnarala 2.32 Madrona New Cronln...... New Imp Mines North star Copper .55 primer Pyramid silver Standard T C Explor...... Texmonl Trojan Western Mines Westcoast Res western Explor Utlca .07 1.67 .27 1.44 .34 .48V-! .52 4.25 .22 .18 .85 TORONTO MINES, INDUSTRIALS Supplied by Richardson Securities of Canada LAST BID OK SALE Ouoiesl auoteil 14.00 Falconbrldge 144.75 .25 1.21 3.20 1.13 7.10 .11 12 25 9.00 t.m. Quoin) INDUSTBIALS Abltlbl......_7.i Alcan Algoma Steel Atco ind Sugar Bell Tel Brazil Trie B.C. Tel Burns B.C. Forest B.C. Sugar CAE Ind Cdn Brew Chemcell Col Cat Coron Credit CWN Gai Cdn Induit Canada S 3 Cdn Marconi Cdn Vlckers Chryiltr CPR....... Com In CD Cons Bath Cons Gas Dist Sea Dom Brldgi Dorptar Oom Textlli) Dam Stores Domt Fam Play Fd of Amer Gi Cdn Oil Gen Motors Gt Lakes Pip Gulf Oil Cda Hawker Sid Huron, Erie Hiram Walk Imperial Oil Imperial Tob Int Nickel Int Pipe Inv Gp A Int Utilities Indust Accept Luartntide Kelly Doug A (TltGQ a.m. Molsoni B North, Cent Pembina Pp Power Corp r.uu Price Co 5.87'A Rothmans 43 37'A Shell CDA Simpson's 5700 simp scars 7 50 Steel of Can 23.50 Selkirk A Texaco 4 00 Traders Gp A 6 50 Trans Mtn PP Trans Can PP Union Gas Union Oil Versatile Mfg Westeel..... Union car Weston's B Woodward's A West Cdn Sd Zenith Elec BANKS Can Imperial Montreal Nova Scotia Royal....... Tor-Dom MINES 5.00 20.50 1.05 9.75 B.75 20.50 3.25 6.25 15.75 53.00 20-00 12.00 15.75 1J.25 13.00 10.50 12.50 47.50 Loblaw A Metro Stores Massiy Ferg McMillan Moore Corp Molsoni A Acme Advocate Asb. 9.12'A Akaitcho 43.50 Area Mines 380 Belcher Iron 68 25 Black Bay 17.25 Bralorne 15.37'A Broulan 1 76 Bethlehem 15.75 Brunswick 40 so Canda Tung. 16.37'A Casslar 1325 Central Pat. 39.87'A Chimo Conwest 6.25 Cons. Rambler 22.62'A Coin Lake 13.50 Cochenour 3.80 craigmont 5 62'A Dlckenson Mine 4.75 Denison Mines 5.75 .Deer- Horn 1750 D'Eldona 9.62'A Doma Mines 21.75 Donalda 29 25 Discovery Mint Sulft 1150 Ea: III van Frobex....... 17.75 Fir5t 6-00 Giant Y.K..... 7.37'A Gortdrum 9.25 Gunnar 28.37'A Granduc 15.25 Headway R.L. 20-00 21.371A Hud Bay M-S 22.25 Hydra Ex..... 21.50, Highland Bell 8.25 iron Bay..... 15.62V2 iso 26.50 Jollet Quebec 13.25 Kerr Addlson 31.00 Key Ana con 2.50 Labrador..... 9.00 Lake Shore 12.00 Leltch....... 21.62'A Langls Silver 15.25 Macassa 2.10 Madsen R.L. 1.35 Malartic G.F. Martin McNeely 18.87'A Waybrun 15.12TA Macintyrt New Calumtt .09 New Imperial 1.90 Noranda..... .40 Northgate 1.95 Opemlska .38 patino....... Pine Point 2.00 Placer Dev. .22 p. C. Exp..... Quebec Man 5.05 Rayrock..... 2.14 Radtore 20.00 Rio Algom 2.24 Roman Corp. Silverfields !WO Sherrltt Gordon .87 Silver Miller Steep Rock .45 Siscoe....... 10.75 Tek Corp..... 1.50 Tftxmont..... 26.25 Upper Canada .08 Western MlnM 1 00 Wright Har. 55.00 WiMroy....... .31 Windfall 1.30 Yellowknlft Br. 5.70 Zenmac .19 IS 10.J5 .40 58.50 3.25 1.60 .071.4 1.34 .SO .74 .10'A .33 157.00 .16'A .32 10.12V4 .17 .U 7B.OO 9.95 12.50 37.50 36.50 32.00 .6! .39 1.36 .30 11.00 7.35 S.JO 19.00 1.85 s.m M 1.49 i.3i 1.47 1.45 .10'A 4.B! .10'A NEW YORK STOCKS Supplied by Richardson. Securities of Canada Amr T ind T Anacondi......23.75 Montgomery Ward 22.87V4 20 1OMW sears aM 10 Base Met 15 W Oils 137JJJ Up J.U Std Blh Steel......23.12'A Texas Gulf......114.50 ft. i TO B71A TPXM Co 2875 NEW YORK AVBKAUC CDurPvont 31.25 30 mdp UP Ganeral Motors 66.J5 Westinghouse Elec 65.00 mnities 1MS3 up 1 SC'liiriaiiat.....S'S TORONTO AVERAGES 45 slocks 231.4', up 1.97 Kenn Copper auto 20 Indust 154.39 up .50 Volumt Passenger Train Plan Spelled Out MONTREAL (CP) A plan to cut substantially.losses re- sulting from the operation of CP Rail's transcontinental passen- ger train, The Canadian, has been submitted by the railway to the Canadian transport com- mission. CP Rail was given until July 20 to produce such a plan, fol- lowing an order released by the commission June 18. The order declared the loss in the operation of The Canadian was in 1968, the lat- est year for which figures were then available. It instructed the railway to continue operation of the train, even though the serv- ice was uneconomic and would likely continue to be so. Federal legislation enables Canada's railways to be paid up Land For Parks COALDALE (HNS) The provincial planning commission, in correspondence to town coun- cil referred to the 10 per cent of property (or price >of land) which must be turned over to the municipality for commun- ity reserves. The commission wants to eliminate the possibility of money being paid for the allot- ted 10 per cent and, instead, make it compulsory for the de- veloper to relinquish one-tenth of the property. IN HOSPITAL NOBLEFORD (HNS) Mrs. GIB Zeck is again a patient in St. Mktoel't Hospital, Leth- to 80 per cent of the kisses de- termined by the commission for passenger frains found to be un- economic, but ordered to con- tinue operation in the public in- terest. CP Bail's plan was spelled out in a 15-page document delivered to the commission Friday. It estimated that losses of from the operation of The Canadian in 1969 would have been cut by or 52 per cent, if all elements of the rationalization plan had been in effect that year. COSTS WOULD DROP The railway estimated the ra- tionalization plan would have lowered 1969 operating costs by or 38.2 per cent and revenues by or 19.3 per cent. The CP Rail proposal consists of three parts: of The three times a week in place of the existing daily service during the low-travel period from jnid- September to mid-June. setting of an upper limit on the number of cars as- signed to The Canadian, from nine to 12 cars during the off season and 14 cars during the high-traffic summer months. increase in coach fares of 10 per cent and a raising of all-inclusive fares, covering rail transportation, s 1 e e p i n g car space and -meals, by 25 per cent. In a written decision panying its June 18 order, the commission announced its inten- tion to enable those who wish to present their views on the rail- way plan to do so as soon u possible after it bad been filed. Meat Dealers Off Hook Job For Let-Out Employee OTTAWA (CP) Allan Mil- lard, 36, who was laid off by the external affairs department after his successful court battle against department promotion procedures, has been appointed assistant to the president of the Canadian Union of Public Em- ployees, a public service bar- gaining agent. Stanley Little, CUPE presi- dent, announced the appoint- ment here. Mr. Millard gets a starting sa- laary of annually, about what he was making when he was let go by the external af- fairs department. Last year Mr. Millard launched a case in the Ontario Supreme Court after he was passed over in departmental promotions. He claimed that some persons who ruled on his eligibility for promotion were hemselvess eligible contenders for the higher position he sought. Mr. Millard launched the court action last fall. In Decem- ber, the external affairs depart- ment declared him a surplus employee, meaning be would be laid off in the spring. In March, the court decision quashed the Public Service Commission ruling that had de- nied Mr. Millard reconsidera- tion for promotion but Mr. Mil- lard decided not to enter a new competition for the promotion. His government employment terminated June 30. among the Australian, New Zea- land and Canadian govern- ments. As a result, the Canadian householder has missed out on a reduction in prices for summer barbecues and picnics. Canada appealed to Aus- tralasian trading partners to suspend shipments of "frozen boneless manufacturing meat" for a time because the Canadian market faced a glut of it. The governments agreed Tuesday and officials now are dickering about the duration of the trade suspension, which would be two months at the longest, an official estimated. An Ottawa official said yesterday that Canada was concerned only about the bone- less manufacturing meat, not ready-to-cook lamb chops and veal cutlets. The supply of manufacturing meat became a threat when the United States called a halt two weeks ago to imports of the DIVIDENDS By THE CANADIAN PRESS Mclntyre Porcupine Mines Ltd., 50 cents, payable Sept. 1, record July 31. Royal Bank of Canada, 22 cents, Sept. 1. record July 31. Hoyal Trust Co. 24 cents, Aug. 3, record July 21. Southam Press Ltd. 30 cents, Sept. 28, record Sept. 14. Hog Prices EDMONTON (CP) Prices to 11 a.m. today provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Market Board: Edmonton: Quoted 27.50 to 27.30, selling 27.30. Average Friday 27.76. Red Deer: Quoted 27.SO to 27.50, selling 27.35. Average Friday 27.77. Calgary: Quoted 27.50 to 28.00, selling 27.65. Average Friday 28.11. Lethbridge: Quoted 27.50 to 27.75, selling 27.75. Average Friday 27.88. Lloydminster: No sale. Aver- age Friday 27.25. Sows at all points 18. Total hogs sold Recommendafions TABER (HNS) -Firm de- cisions reached at the recent meeting of the Taber Recrea- tion Board will be presented. They are: that a senior base- ball diamond be developed, complete wifli underground ir- rigation, on the land south of Clearviwy Lodge property; the soccer pitch be located on the east portion of the present, minor baseball, necessitating the relocation of six trees; and the present baseball diamond be moved from the Dr. Ham- man park (Block 19) to Con- federation Park. Australasian variety by way o( Canada. About dozen Canadian pack- ers, importers and brokers had built up the trans-shipment ot Australasian meat to the United States into a flourishing busi- ness, handling up to about pounds annually. But the arrangement violated a U.S. program of "voluntary on meat imports, provoked complaints from U.S. producers, prompted U.S. warn- ings to Australia, New Zealand and the Canadian dealers and led to a ban June 30. Canada asked the United States to Introduce its ban in easy stages to prevent the Ca- nadian market from being flooded. But the United States reminded Canada that numer- ous advance warnings had been issued. Besides, if concessions were granted to Canada, others such as Latin Americans would be demanding equal treatment. Officials are still trying to as- sess precisely how much of the meat Canadian dealers have been stuck with, how much more is in transit across the Pa- cific and the normal require- ments of the Canadian market. Expectations are that the sur- plus on hand and on the way would not amount to much more than a month's normal supply for the Canadian market Consumer Book Published For First Time SASKATOON (CP) A year of research and preparation has resulted in a new 116-page bibli- ography of consumer informa- first ever published in Canada, says Eric Luxton, pub- lic relations director for the Consumers' Association of Can- ada. Consumer Information: An Annotated Catalogue includes all the Canadian material that could be located by the associa- tion's groups right across Can- ada. Association members prov- ided the annotations. "The increasing interest in consumer education and affairs throughout Canada prompted the association to prepare the Mr. Luxton said. It provides a valuable list of resource materials for individu- als and groups, including teach- ers and librarians. Crestline For Outdoor Living Its Easy! Ifs Fun Install A Feastmaster Built-in Barbecue There Is One To Suit Every Need ntwMf thing in works will anywhert outdoors, collages, recreation rooms or kitchtns. Thes. barbeeuM art handsomoly rtyled to pleasingly honw-stvrdily constructed to yiars of serviw. Anyone can build a beautiful outdoor barbecue with a Feastmaster unit. Simply lid a shell out of stone, brick or blocks-leave the prescribed opening, slid, your aitmaster into place-you're ready to cook. Fmitmcster units are easily removed bui r from the pit for storage or cleaning. We Carry a Complete Line of Feastmaster Built-in Barbecues Starling as Low as OPEN A CRESTLINE BUDGET ACCOUNT NO DOWN PAYMENT LOW EASY MONTHLY PAYMENTS PHONE, WRITE OR CAU IN FOR MORI INFORMATION CRESTLINE BUILDERS MARKET LTD. 'lETHBRJDGE'S INDEPENDENT BUILDING SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS" 123 30th St. N. Phone 327-5444 or 327-5110 ;