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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 27, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Mmrfay, July 27, WO THI UTHIRIDGI HIRAID IX Market Continues Downward Trend TORONTO (CP) -The To- ronto stock market drifted fr'ac- tiooally downward in light mid- moraing trading today. On index, industrials lost .01 to 154.97 and golds .14 to Base metals were up .18 to 91.74 and western oils 2.02 to 144.53. Volume by 11 a.m. was shares, down from at the same time Friday. Gains outnumbered losses 76 to 60 with 112 issues unchanged. Largest declines were in com- munication, real estate and con- struction and materials sectors. Among losing stocks, Canada Cement LaParge was down to 35, Abitibi to Brascan to Kaiser Resources Vs to and Bell Vt to 42V4. Falconbridge was up to 146, Pacific Pete to Trans- Canada Pipelines to 28V4, Walker-Gooderham Vi to Aquitaine Va to 20 and Canadian Industrial Gas to TRADING LIGHT MONTREAL (CP) Trading was light and prices slightly lower on the Montreal stock market today. Papers were mixed, Mac- Mffian-BIoedel rising to 23% and Abitibi Pulp and Paper slip- ping to The Canadian Pulp and Paper Association an- nounced earlier that .newsprint shipments for June were tons, up 2.5 per cent from May and L8 per cent from the pre- vious June. The association said, how- ever, that shipments for the first half of 1970 were tons, down about per cent from the same period of 1969. Off were CPR at Bell Canada at Alean jUurni- Dum at and W-aiker-Gooder- hain at Noranda was off to Pacific Petroleum was up IVa to Aquiiaine io 20Vi, Hudson's Bay Co. to 14, Pe- trofina Canada to 15% and Husky Oil to On index, banks were up .53 to 168.35 and papers .21 to 82.98. Troops Cross Border WASHINGTON (Reuters) United States troops have dossed the border into Laos and fought North Vietnamese troops on Laotian soil several times for periods up to eight or nine hours, it was disclosed today. U.S. Defence Secretary Mel- vin R. Laird made the disclo- sure May 4 in testimony before the House of Representatives subcommittee on defence appro- priation, just four days after American troops crossed into Cambodia. His testimony was released today. Laird said he did not believe the incursion into Laos violated the congressional regulation against using U.S. fighting forces on Laotian soil. The secretary said he was in South Vietnam at the time and personally authorized one of the incursions. Laird tcU the subcommittee that "when the safety of Ameri- can troops is involved in battle, I presently feel that, as secre- tary of defence, I have the au- thority to permit our command- ers to make short incursions into Laos in accordance with our protective reaction policy to prevent American casualties." DIVIDENDS By THE CANADIAN PRESS 'Simpsons Ltd., 10 cents, Sept. 15, record Aug. 14. Industrials slipped .14 to 156.56, .07 to 126.66 and the composite .06 to 152.45. A total of shares were traded by 11 a.m. PRICES DOWN NEW YORK (AP) -.Stock prices meandered downward in slow trading today. At noon the Dow Jones aver- age of 30 industrials was behind 1.72 at 728.50. Among the Mclntyre Porcupine was up 1.'Hudson Bay Mining was off Distillers Seagrams Vz, Alcan and Walker Gooderham and Canadian Pacific and Dome Mines Vi. On Amei, Scurry Rainbow Oil advanced 1% and Canadian Javelin was off Persian Gulf Army Policy Tightened LONDON (AP) Britain moved today to strengthen its Persian Gulf policy in line with the Conservative government's aim to maintain a military pres- ence in a region that has be- come a target of Soviet penetra- tion. A foreign office announcement said Geoffrey G. Arthur will take over with Sir Stewart Crawford as political resident in Bahrain, the rich oil-prvxiucuig island. The foreign office also an- nounced that Foreign Secretary Sir Alec Douglas-Home has called Sir William Luce, former governor of Aden, out of retire- ment to undertake the special minion of supervising and co- ordmating British policy toward the Persian Gulf area. Luce will visit Gulf countries from time to time and seek to settle disputes that may arise to threaten Britain's plans for maintaining forces in the area. Arthur, who will take up his post in September, has been ac- tive in the execution of British Mideastern policy with special reference to the Arab Israeli conflict. Luce's appointment be- gins today. Ottawa Police Seeking Clues On Bombing OTTAWA (CP) Investiga- tion into a June 24 bomb blast at defence headquarters points to a Quebec-based terrorist group, detective inspector Bor- den Hobos said here. Jeanne D'Arc St. German, 50, a civilian communications su- pervisor, was killed in the a.m. explosion, which also sent three other defence department personnel to hospital. Ottawa police say they have a fair idea of who was responsible for the St. Jean Baptiste Day bombing but so far "we can't prove it." A week after the bombing Hie Front de Liberation Quehecois sent a letter to Montreal news- papers claiming responsibility for the blast, which it called part of a widening terrorist campaign. Fragments of the bomb were found on analysis to be similar to bombs exploded in several Montreal bombings. Smitty's Pancake House Franchise Available Excellent location in Marathon Development in City of lethbridge to be open about Octo- ber, 1970. Cash required approximately Capital investment returned in ap- proximately four years. For further information wrilt or phone SMITTY'S PANCAKE HOUSES LTD. 709 Ave. S.W., CALGARY, Alberta. 263-5AI3 (403) Livestock Calgary Livestock CALGARY (CP) Receipts to 11 a.m.: 400 mostly steers and heifers of mixed quality. Opening trade was active. Slaughter steers and heifers sold steady with last week'i close the quality and condition considered. Trading on was uneven, bulls steady. Clioiee steers 29.50 to 30, good 28.75 to 29.50, .medium 27 to 28.50. Choice heifers 27.25 to 27.00, good 26.25 to 27, medium 25 to 28. Medium cows to good 20.25 to 21.60. Good bulls 26.50 to 28.50. Replacements were fleshy steers and heifers selling at steady prices. Good feeder steers 750 Ibs. and up 29 to 31.20. Good feeder heifers 650 Ibs. and up 2C.50 to 27.50. No stock calves on offer. Good veal calves Base price hogs 29 to 29.59. Grain Prices Winnipeg Grain Prieei WINNIPEG (CP) Rye and rapeseed were on a strong pat- tern at the close of the Winni- peg Grain Exchange today. Strength in rye was the main feature of the trading as deal- ers continued to buy up ev- erything that was offered. Prices were fractionally high- er. Rapeseed followed the pat- tern of the Chicago soybean market as both opened lower but by mid-session prices were above previous close levels. Speculative buying in flax and barley were steady on a light trade. Friday's volume of trade in- cluded bushels of flax, of rapeseed and 000 of rye. Export loadings- Of Canadian wheat Friday consisted of 000 bushels to China, to Ireland and to The Netherlands. Prices for Class Two wheat for export to countries outside IGA: 1 Nor 2 3 1.61V4; 4 1 Durum 2 3 4 IGA prices: 1 Nor 2 3 1.6114; 4 1 Durum 1.67ft; 2 1.64ft; 3 4 Flax Jiy Oct Nov Dec May High Low Close 281 278 281 273% 271% 273% 265% 264% 265% 261% 260% -----266b Rapeseed Jly 285% 283% 284% Nov 278 273 275 Jan 275 269% 271% Mar 270% 267 268% May 265 264% 264% Oats Jly 75% Oct 77 Dec 77% May 79 Barley Jly 113 112% 113 Dec 116% 116 116% Rye Jly 99% 98% 99 Oct 102% 101% 102% Rye Jly Oct Dec May 99V8 99% 99 102% 101% 101% 104% 103% 103% 107% 107% 107% Increase Production SASKATOON (CP) This year, 600 head of two-year-old bred Holstein heifers are being flown to Uganda from Canada in an international co-operation program designed to increase milk production, reports the University of Saskatchewan's dairy science department. COMPOSER DIES Lcith Stevens, above, 60, music composer and director who thrice was nominated for Academy awards, riled in Hollywood apparently of heart attack shortly nfter Icarnln? hi; wife, Elizabeth, in, had been killed in an auto accident. MISCELLANEOUS QUOTATIONS Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Doherty, Roadhouse and McCuaij) i.m. Quoin) WESTERN OILS LAST BID OR SALE a.m. Quotes) I.m. OUMll) 4.70 11.00 J.95 3.90 3.00 3.45 4.70 4.65 9.75 .67 29.00 9.10 Almlnix Asameri Bind B. P. Oil Can South Cdn Exp Gal Cdn Orfcfoll Cdn Home Cdn Ind Gat Cdn Long la Cdn Suwr Cant Dal Rig Charlar..... ChUllon Dome Peta Dynam Peta French Pela Gt Plains Mill City New Coot North can oil Numac Permo Petrol Pinnacle piece Gas Ponder Ranger Scurry Rain Spooner West Dec MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIALS Atco Ind 10.50 Aqaatalne 20.50 Brit Mild 4.00 Cdn Brew A J8.50 6.50 46.00 1.11 5.20 23.75 1.35 .93 4.75 5.25 .75 1.15 .73 1.10 .4! 8.90 usJ 4.60 Inter Steel jeft Lake..... Joutel Kaiser Res Kam Kotia Lake Ont PJ Mentor....... Newconex Pac Pete..... Rank Organ Shell Inv Shell Inv Pfd Shell Inv Wtj Sicks' Rainier West Cdn Sd White and Yuk CALGARY Acroll Anac Pete Barons OH North Cont Plains Peta West Warn Leduc Culm Madison Qulnalta Rexdale.......i PIPELINE STOCKS Alta Gas Tr L A 5.75 Gr Equity S.Jf Gr In Sharet 2.75 3.01 1.15 Invest Gr 9.4510.34 14.50 Invest Mutual 4.M 5.10 1.65 Mutual Ac F 4.25 4.67 1.90 Mutual Gr F 3.67 4.04 Mutual In 4.U 4.S5 5.60 Nat Res 4.42 7.02 24.50 Principal Gr 3.47 3.81 13.12'A Rovtund 4.5! 4.73 28.25 United Ac 4.07 4.47 27.50 Universal Sav !.M 6.31 12.25 VANCOUVER Anuk 2.10 Arctic Mining .22 13.50 Atlas Explor 1.10 Beth Copper 13.25 .65 Bornlle Ridge .25 07 Block Brothers 3.00 .OS Brenda 9.25 .02TA B.C. Sugar 16.00 .22. B.C. Sugar Pfd 14.00 .40 Capt Inter 3.00 .06 Churchill Copper 3.30 crestbrook For Ind 6.50 Croyden Dolly Varden Dynasty Gaz Metro 3.70 Tr CrJn Plm 28.00 Tr Cdn Pipe Pfd 37.00 Tr Cdn Pipe Pfd A 56.00 Tr Cdn Ploe War 7.50 Cdn Hydro Car. 13.37% Wesicoast Tr 16.75 Weslern pacific 4.25 .26 .37 13.50 .44 12.00 .30 J.75 4.45 .08V2 .09 .18 Cdn Pac Inv CPR Pfd cygnus A Cygnus B Gt Cdn Oil Gt Cdn Oil Home Oil A Home Oil B Home and Pit Hud Bay Co Hud Bay Oil Hud Bay Oil Husky Oil Husky Oil War. Int Pro Pipe 4.25 3.85 100.CO 75.50 15.50 ,2.15 14.M 30.OQ 51.75 Hy's Interior Brew Jericho...... Coppf r Kaza Copper Lytton Mlnerati 2.50 Madron a.......31 New Cronln.....07V4 New Imp Mines 1.79 6.14 6.71 North Star Copper .55 7.16 7.62 Primer ..........U 3.09 3.38 Pyramid.......25 4.19 4.60 Silver Standard 1.52 3.95 4.34 T C Explor .36 4.91 5.39 Texmont.........SO Comnw Inter 10.83 17.87 Cmnw Lev 2.67 2.93 Western Mines 4.40 .20 MUTUAL FUNDS AGF Special 2.04 All Cdn Com All Cdn Divld All Cdn Vent Amr Gr F Cdn Invest F Col Mutual Corp Invest 4.6F, 5.11 Westcoast Res 3.50 Corp Invest S F 4.311 4.70 Western Explor 9.35 Dreyfus F U.S. 9.78 10.72 Utica.........91 .20 TORONTO MINES, INDUSTRIALS Supplied by Richardson Securities of Canada 51.00 12.25 a.m. Quotes) INDUSTRIALS Abitibi...... 7.50 Alcan Algoma Steel Atco Ind Allan Sugar Bell Tel Brazil Trac B.C. Tel Burns B.C. LAST BID OR SALE a.m. Quoies) a.m. Quotes) CAE Ind..... Cdn Brew chemcell Co: Celluiosv Cal Power Coron Credit CWN Gas Cdn Indust Canada S S Cdn Marconi Cdn Vickers Chrysler CPR........ Comlnco..... Cons Bath .Cons Gas DIsf Sea Dam Brldgt Dorriter Dom Textile Dom Stores Dome Pete Fam Play Fd cf Amer Gt Cdn Oil Gen Motors Gt Lakes Pap Gulf Oil Cda Hawker Sid Huron, Erie Hiram Walk Imperial Oil Imperial Tob Int Nickel Int Pipe'. Inv Gp A Int Utilities Indust Accpet Luarenttde Kelly Doug A Loeb........ Loablaw A Metro Stores Massey Ferg McMillan Moore Corp 13.25 58.50 8.00 23.00 15.75 3.95 7.12'A 4.90 5.25 20.25 1.05 9.00 8.37'A 23.00 3.25 6.25 20.00 Molsons A Molsons B North, Cent Pembina PD Power Corp Shell CDA Simpson's Simp Sears Selkirk A Texaco Traders Gp A 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 Eler BANKS Frobex MaritlmB 13.75 13.75 16.75 G1anf Y> Gortdru Gunnsr 9-" Granduc 28-25 Headway R.L. S3 1.11 7-" 3.25 1.26 8.25 10.00 Holllnger 28.00 Hud. Bay M-5 22.00 Ex- 21.25 Highland Bell .SPA iron Bay 16-25 28.50 13.00 2.85 2.60 1.50 .22 10.50 21.25 3.35 1.60 .04 1.32 .82 52.87'A Can Imperial 20.12V2 Montreal 11.50 N'ovfl Scotia Royal.......- Tor-Dom MINES Acme Advocate Asb. Akaitcho..... Area Mines Belcher Iron Black Bay Bralorne Broulan Bethlehem 15.62VJ Brunswick 1.90 Canada Tung. Cassiar...... Central Pat, Chlmo....... Conwest Cons. Rambler 22.37'A Coin Lake 6.55 Cochfinour 23.75 Craigmont 13.87'A Dickenson Mine 3.75 Denison Mines 5.75 Deer Horn S.37W D'Eldona..... 5.00 Dome Mines T 17.00 Discovery Mine 9.37'A East Malartic 23 75 East Sullivan 28.25 Falconbridge 14.00 46.00 74.75 12.75 11.00 12.75 .43 8.75 46.50 3.75 69.50 17.25 14.50 47.50 16.75 73.50 39.75 Quebec Kerr Addlson -33 Labrador 2-ffl Lake Shore 9.25 Leitch Langis Silver Macassa "-12TA Madsen R.L. 2-10 Malartic G.F. .65 1-30 Martin 10-00 Maybrun .20 19.50 Maclntyre 116.00 15.12'A Meta Jfl 17.50 MIdrim Intern Mogul 18.00 New Athena New Calumet 09 New Imperial 1.95 Noranda .39 Northgai 2.00 Opemiska .-10 Osisko Patlno 2.05 Pine Point ,21 Placer Dev. 13.00 PC. Exp 510 Quebec Man 215 Rayrock 20.75 Radiore 222 Rio Algom 1.26 Roman Corp. 9 15 Sllverfields .91 Sherritt Gordon .14 silver Miller .41 Steep Rock, 11.00 Slscoe 1.50 Tek Corp 28.25 Texmont .08 Upper Canada 104 Western Mines W.OQ Wright Har. 1.35 WHIroy .85 Windfall 5.60 Yellowk.ilfe Br. 145.00 Zenniac 31 11.00 .19'A 22.00 1.72 26.75 10.00 12.13'A -JO 37.75 30.25 31.00 80 .16 1.37 30 lfl-50 7.15 2.20 18.6216 3.10 1.85 5.70 48 1.48 4.40 1.51 1.68 10W 4.50.. 10V4 NEW YORK STOCKS Supplied by Richardson. Securities of Canada Amr T and T Montgomery Ward 22.75 Anaconda Blh Steel Chrysler Comsat Dupont General Motors Gull Int Harvester Kenn Copper 33.75 Sears 21.75 Std Oil of N.J. 20.00 Texas Gulf 36.S2W Texas Co moo Wolworth 61.50 00.00 113.75 30.25 31.50 20 Golds 153.27 off .51 10 Base Met ?1.7! up 15 W Oils 14i.i2 up 4.11 Volume NEW YORK AVERACIS 30 Indust 723i8S off 1.37 JO Rails 130.79 up .1? 6725 Westlnqhouse Elec 2612V4 US Steel 15 Utilities 104.H Off .03 24'25 TORONTO AVERAGES 65 Stocks 22M3 off 43.00 20 Indust 154.93 off .05 Volume CRTC Threatens To Get Tough OTTAWA (CP) -The Cana- dian Radio-Television Commis- sion has told broadcasters that they will lose their licences if they do not meet the Sept. 1 deadline in meeting minimum Canadian-ownership require- ments set by the government. The regulatory body said in a statement it "is concerned about the number of licensees which still do not comply with the minimum Canadian owner- ship requirements." It did not specify, however, which broad- casters are involved. A CRTC spokesman said there are about 55 licences in- volved, owned by 35 companies. About half the1 licences are owned by two companies, Fa- mous Players and the Columbia Broadcasting Svstem of New York. The CRTC ownership require- ment is a minimum 20 per cent. The cabinet directed the com- mission in 1968 not to grant lic- ences after Sept. 1, 1969, to citizens or ineligi- ble companies. The deadline was later ex- tended to Sept. 1, 1970. Some of the licences granted 3y the. commission in the past year have contained the condi- jon that ownership be trans- ferred before the deadline. The commission said in its statement that if its does not re- ceive applications by Sept. 1 'rorn ineligible licenses to trans- fer ownership to Canadians, the licence will be up for grabs by "any interested party in the same area as the ineligible corporation and under the same conditions." Hog Prices EDMONTON (CP) Prices to 11 a.m. today provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton: Quoted 29.00 to 29.45, selling 29.50., Average Friday 28.95. Red Deer: Quoted 29.00 to 29.45, selling 29.05, average Fri- day 28.54. Calgary: Quoted 29.00 to 29.15, selling 29.00. Average Friday 28.88. Leth bridge: Quoted 29.15, selling 29.15. Average Friday 29.13. Sows at all points selling at 18.04. Total hogs sold Friday Provincial average 28.90. BRIDGE COLLAPSES MANILA (AP) -A wooden bridge collapsed on a river pro- cession Sunday, killing thres persons and injuring 30 in Ta- giu'g, Rizal province. Police said many of those injured were viewing the water-borne proces- sion, highlight of the town's fiesta, when the mishap oc- curred. Police said the structure crumpled due to the wei.rtt of spectators. Interest Rates To Stay Vp Says Bond Market Analyst By BUD JORGENSEN Canadian Press Staff Writer Interest rates may remain high for time, an invest- ment counselling firm reasons In an analysis of the current bond market situation. The bond market has been firm in recent weeks with yields approaching 10 per cent. Other economic indicators point to a downward trend and Babson's Canadian Reports Ltd. notes that historically a decline in economic activity has usually been accompanied by a drop in interest rates. 'Why is this not happening now, since most economists agree that we are in the midst of a recessionary "The answer, we suggest, lies in expectations of continuing in- flation" the report says. "Be- cause of the dwindling buying power of the dollar, investors refuse to commit their funds for long periods of time, unless a generous interest rate is of- fered." NO DECREASE NEAR The study says demands for debt capital is high. "Indications are that these heavy requirements for funds, combined with the expectation of a continuing high rate of in- flation will maintain long-term interest rates at high levels even for the most well-secured loans." Babson's suggests that the investor should watch the ac- tions of chartered banks for hints on future developments in interest rates and not the bond market. On June 8, the Bank of Mont- real lowered its prime rate it charges its best custom- eight per cent from a record level of 8.5 per cent. Other bankers first were cau- tious, saying they thought the move premature, but other banks reduced their rates about a week later. Another investment counsel- ling firm study notes that the cost of borrowing is usually well above the prime rate. This study was centred on prospects for bank earnings. It concluded that while bank earnings may be below previous expectations during the last half of 1970 profits are still expected to grow at a healthy rate. Bank profits come from the spread between the cost 01 money to the banks and the rates they charge on loans. The Babson's report said it saw "no reason to expect a near-term solution to the infla- tionary problems." TOUGH TO TURN TIDE A study by Nesbitt, Thompson and Co. Ltd. on anti-inflationary policies says "taming the infla- tionary tide has been far slower and more difficult than pre- viously anticipated." But the Nesbitt, Thompson study saw some relief. It said the annual rate of increase in consumer prices during the first quarter of this year was 6.2 per cent and during the second quarter an estimated 5.8 per cent. Their projection for the third quarter was 5.5 per cent and It "could moderate to 4.3 per cent In the fourth quarter." A Maclean-Hunter Research Bureau study of consumer mood says consumers expect prices to ease. The study said there was a slight increase in percentages of people planning to buy major items "but no rush to.appliance dealers is indicated." It also noted a marked increase in preference for small cars and a slight decline in the percentage of families planning to buy a home. PICTURE BLEAK Tha Maclean-Hunter study said they found "extreme pessi- mism" about employment op- portunities in interviews with consumers. A study by Manpower Serv- ices Ltd. says "Canadians can- not expect too much in the way of additional employment oppor- t u n i t i e s 'in Uw next months." A survey of showed 6.9 per cent forecast re- ductions in work forces com- pared with 4.8 per cent in a sur- vey done a year is fairly dramatic evidence of the lack of strength in the econ- omy." The total number of Canadi- ans in the work force is at record level and the Manpower Services study found that only 17.7 per cent of the firms planned to increase staff, com- pared with 26 per cent a year earlier. The Babson's comment OB anti-inflation policies concluded: "experience has shown that U has never been a quick or pain- less process in the past." Long Hot Summer In Cabinet Room OTTAWA (CP) On the out- side, Ottawa appears in the dol- drums with Parliament Hill turned into a teeming tourist park, MPs fence-mending at home and public servants vaca- tioning in droves. But inside the cabinet room it's a long hot summer. And if this had occurred in the more talkative days of Lester Pear- son or John Diefenbaker, cabi- net ministers would be getting more exposure than a film festi- val at a nudist colony. But now, typically, the silence of public men hard at work is almost deafening as cabinet ministers trudge into meetings in the early morning. They often remain there, hot and per- spiring, well into the night. Since the Commons recessed June 26, cabinet has been set- ting a record-breaking pace with its meetings. SCHEDULE IS TOUGH Usually the meetings consist of committees involving six to eight ministers. Some, particu- larly Finance Minister Edgar Reson and Board President C. M. Drury, serve on several committees and often go from one meeting to another. The full cabinet met all day Thursday, wrapping up the work of the committees as they planned the legislative program for the resumed session of Par- liament. The make-up of the various cover such areas as planning and priorities, economic policy and program- ming, social policy Cultural and information, external affairs, defence and federal-provincial never been re- vealed. Prime Minister Trudeau is known to be a highly-active member of the committee on planning and priorities. The committees are wading through some 60 to 80 pieces of legislation that could face Par- liament in October, along with wider policy matters that in- volve tax reform and social pol- icy. Under Mr. Trudeau's tight- ly-reorganized cabinet s t r u c- ture, agendas are closely fol- lowed. 'It used to said one cabi- net source, "that if something became sticky we would decide to let it sit awhile. "Anyone making that suggec- tion now better be ready with a darned good argument." Because cabinet ministers refuse to discuss any aspect of the meetings, little attention is paid to their comings and goings. "But I know my minister Is said one aiue. The present schedule calls for the meetings to end by next week so most of the ministers can plan on an August holiday. Travel Agency Worker Sought MONTREAL (CP) have obtained a warrant for the arfest of travel agent Andre Vannerum on a charge of de- frauding the public and have enlisted the help of Interpol, the international police organiza- tion, in tracking him down. Vannerum is alleged to have defrauded clients of his Pagoda Tours agency of from Sept. 18, to July 15 of this year. He organized two tours, one in Europe and the other to Expo '70 in Osaka, Japan. Both groups were left stranded over- seas. Vannerum is believed to be in the Congo but police have not been able to locate him.' TRUCKLOAD SPECIAL "D" GRADE ROUGH SPRUCE PLYWOOD EXTERIOR GRADE 4'x8' SHEETS 1.49 PER SHEET (.69 PER SHEET CRESTLINE BUILDERS MARKET LTD. 'LETHBRIDGE'S INDEPENDENT BUILDING SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS" 123 30th St. N. Phone 327-5444 or 327-5110 ;