Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 17

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: 44

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 (Newspaper) - March 29, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Ill SIM SS X I I MM 'K Market active in early trade TORONTO (CP) - Price* were mixed to fractionally higher in active mid-morning trading today. On index, industrials were up .83 at 182.84 and base metals .75 to 96.76. Golds dropped .02 to 191.77 and western oils 1.04 to 208.05. Volume by 11 a.m. was 814,000 shares, compared with 662,000 at the same time Friday. Gains outnumbered losses 141 to 91 with 179 issues unchanged. United Funds Management was up % to 17%, Trans Mountain % to $22V4, CPR % to $64%, Federal Grain % to $7%, Royal Bank % to $26 and Opemiska % to $11%. Dynasty climbed 20 cents to $5.95, Northgate 25 cents to $9.40, Patino V* to $24>/�, Asa-mera % to $2iy�, Ranger % to $13% and Voyageur five cents to $4.00. Hudson's Bay Oil and Gas lost % to $43%, Alcan % to $23%, Placer Vs to $331/4 and Gulf Vs to $21%. PAPERS SLIDE MONTREAL (CP) - Papers continued to slide on the Montreal stock market today, while pices in most other sectors rallied in light trading. On index, industrials gained .19 to 183.55, banks were up 1.24 to 194.16 and composite rose .22 to 179.73. Papers dropped .76 to a new low for 1971 of 85.91 and utilities, the only sector to finish on the plus side Friday, fell .20 to 154.91. TransMountain Pipelines was up $1 to $$22%, Royal Bank % to $26%, Trans Canada Pipe Line % to $33%, Placer Development % to $34 and Rio Algom Mines %to$20. Falconbridge was off $2 to $141, Inglis Co. $1 to $9%, MacMillan Bloedel % to $25%, Calgary Power % to $28 and Westcoast Transmission % to $24%. PRICES ADVANCE NEW YORK (AP) - Stock market prices crept hesitantly forward in today's active trad- Uranium deposit found EDMONTON (CP) - Vestor Exploration Ltd. of Edmonton today announced it has discovered uranium on the Simpson Islands in the east arm of Great Slave Lake, Northwest Territories. , Consultant geologist Dr. Roger Morton said the initial phase of drilling has confirmed the presence of a rich uranium deposit. The company said it will continue drilling in the area, about 550 miles north of Edmonton. Police strike BRUSSELS (AP) - Belgium's 12,000 municipal policemen went on a oneway" strike today for higher pay and recognition of their trade union. UNUSUAL SHAPE A seventh century Saxon harp that was unearthed in Suffolk, England, had a quadrangular shape. ing after an early fractional downtrend. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks rose 0.82 to 904.30. Among Canadiansonthe NYSE, Granby Mining was ahead % at $25% and Canadian Pacific was up % at $64%. Down % were Dome Mines at $68y4 and Hudson Bay Mining at $22%, while off V* were Alcan at $23% and International Nickel at $43%. On the Amex, Jupiter Corp. was up % at $9%. Grain prices Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (CP) - Trading continued light at the mid-session on the Winnipeg Grain Exchange today and prices moved to easier price patterns. Buyers showed little interest, concern over a possible rail tie-up appeared to influence the market. Friday's volume of trade included 395,000 bushels of flax, 242,000 of rye and 934,000 of rapeseed. Mid-session prices Flax: May 2Vi lower 2.55, July 1% lower 2.54%, Oct. 1% lower 2.46%, Nov. not open. Rapeseed Vancouver: March 2% lower 3.35%, May 3% lower 2.92%, July 3% lower 2.81%, Sept. not open. Rapeseed Thunder Bay: April 2% lower 2.92%, June 2 % lower 2.89V4, Oct., Dec. not 0p691> Oats: May 1% lower .78%, July, Oct., Dec, not open. Barley: May 1% lower 1.27%, July 2 lower 1.25%, Oct. % lower 1.18%, Dec. not open. Rye: May % lower 1.14%, July y8 lower 1.09%, Oct. % lower 1.06%, Dec. not open. Ford recalls all Pintos OAKVILLE, Ont. (CP) - Ford is recalling all Pintos-the new sub-compact introduced during the current model year -for modifications to the car-buretion system following reports of about 100 engine fires. A spokesman for Ford Motor Co. of Canada Ltd. said about 13,100 are being recalled in Canada-9,000 already sold and the remainder at dealerships. The spokesman said the fires were caused by gasoline vapors ignited in air cleaners. The modification is designed to pre vent the vapors from backing up through the carburetor. The reported cases of fire pri 1.75 6.00 .71 1.84 3.75 1.55 1.10 7.00 23.50 15.25 8.75 25.00 9.75 40.42ft 6.70 (3.75 18.12ft 22.00 14.25 2.80 21.62ft 36.75 21.00 17.62ft 44.I2VI . 28.12'/l 9.25 44.12ft 18.00 (.25 5.50 4.55 5.12ft 36.25 10.75 25.50 36.50 16,75 16.12ft 16.62ft 30.62ft 4.95 8.00 13.00 19.00 35.00 19.50 24.25 27.62ft 12.50 31.12ft 12.00 22.25.. 33.25 15.50 42.00 3.25 9.87ft 16.37v2 19.50 21.25 3.85 1.40 21.62ft 14.75 24.50 25.62ft 23.12ft New York stocks Supplied by Richardson. Securities of Canada Amr T and T Anaconda Beth Steel Chrysler Comsat Dupont GM Gulf Int Harvester Kenn Copper 48.75 21.75 21.75 26.75 71.37ft 139.25 . 83 75 29.75 27.87ft 37.00 Montgomery Ward 34.12ft 20 Golds 191.80 up 01 Sears Std Oil of N.J. Texas Gulf Texas Co Woolworth Westlnghouse Elec 80.75 U.S. Steel 32.75 83.62'/i 10 Base Met 96.(6 up .85 77.87ft 15 W Oils 208.21 off .88 120.50 Volume 1,326,000 36.25 NEW YORK AVERAGES 30 Indust 904.30 up .82 20 Ralls 199.01 up .24 15 Utilities 123.47 Off .22 51.00 TORONTO AVERAGES 65 Stocks 296.69 up .17 20 Indust 182.71 up .20 Volume 6,380,000 Livestock Lethbridge Livestock AFTERNOON SALE Calgary Livestock CALGARY (CP) - Receipts to 11 a.m., 150 head, mostly mixed grades of slaughter cows. Trade was active on cows, moderately active on steers and heifers. There were no choice handy-weight steers or choice heifers on offer. Other grades of slaughter steers and heifers sold steady at last week's close. Cows were steady with sales to 22.80. No bulls were offered. Good steers 31 to 32, medium 29 to 30.50. Good to low choice heifers 29.25 to 30.60 medium 27 to 29. Good cows 21.25 to 22, medium 20 to 21, canners and cutters 18 to 19.75. Replacement cattle were in short supply being mainly heavy, fleshy short - keep steers, selling steady. There were no stock or slaughter calves on offer. Good feeder steers 750 pounds up 31 to 33. Hogs base price 20.05 to 21.85. ^9 YOUR OPPORTUNITY IS HERE SOCIAL WORKERS Performs interesting and varied case work duties in the Lethbridge Regional Office, Department of Social Development. Qualifications: Requires a degree in the social sciences, however, consideration will be given to candidates possessing related experience in lieu of a degree. Applicants must be at least 21 years of age and in possession of a car. Salary: $493 to $683 per month, dependent on qualifications, and currently under review. Competition No.: 8111-C-2 Closing Date: April 7th, 1971. Information and application forms from: Government of Alberta, Personnel Administration Ofifce, Room 1101, John J. Bowlen Building, 620 7th Avenue S.W., Calgary 2, Alberta. Monday, March 29, 1971 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - f7 Radio equipped wild foxes to be used in rabies fight UNIED NATIONS (Reuter) - Wild foxes fitted with tiny radio transmitters may help the fight against rabies, which is spreading among wildlife in Europe. Foxes have been accused of maintaining the chain of infection in areas rampant with rabies. In West Germany, 69 per cent of all recorded rabies cases involved foxes in 1968. In Switzerland in 1967 and 1968 the proportion was as high as 84 per cent. A research program co-ordinated by the World Health Organization and the Food and Agriculture Organization has been set up to determine the extent of the disease and establish the best method to control it. To determine the fox's role as a reservoir of the disease, FAO and W.H.O. jointly are collecting detailed information on the transmision of rabies as well as on fox biology, including population density, population structure, reproduction and feeding habits. Radio telemetry is being used. A bronze metal collar is slipped over the head of a fox caught in a steel trap. The metal band, 10 inches in circumference, contains an antenna and transmitter for a miniaturized radio. TRACK ANIMALS The fox is released again and as it scampers back into the forest, receiving units track its route. W.H.O. and FAO officials say the rising rate of rabies among wildlife threatens human beings, although actual cases of the cirus infection among people are relatively rare. In 1966, about 26,000 persons in Europe were treated for rabies after having been bitten by animals suspected of having the The three-stage treatment is uncomfortable and sometimes has serious side-effects. Abdominal injections of vacine are given for at least 14 consecutive days, followed by boster injections 10 or 23 days after the last vaccine injection to produce an adequate level of antibodies. The bite of rabid dogs or oats that contract the disease from foxes or other wild animals is the most frequent source of human infection. DEVELOP SPASMS After an incubation period varying from about three weeks to several months, rabies victims develop throat spasms, convulsions, eventual paralysis of all muscles, and death. Despite severe thirst, victims cannot swalow water-hence the other name for rabies, hydrophobia, or fear of water. Some animals are affected by rabies but do not pas the disease on to other animals. As a rule, affected animals die from rabies. Some, such as vampire bats in Latin America, are capable of transmitting the disease for long periods without shewing signs of illness. One bat kept alone In captivity yielded virus from its saliva 16 months after capture. Most tropical bats seem to recover from the furious manifestations of rabies. Papers, radio hit by B.C. ad ban By CRAIG ASPINALL Canadian Press Staff Writer Initial reaction to legislation which would bann all liquor and tobacco advertising in British Columbia is that publications and radio stations will be hard hit, while television outlets and the manufacturers will be relatively unaffected. Owners of radio stations and publications in B.C. were stunned when Premier W. A. C. Bennett introduced the legislation in the provincial legislature Friday and announced it would be effective Sept. 1. For many of them, revenue from liquor and cigarette advertising is the key to a healthy profit margin or even to their survival. Television is in a different position. It already operates under a Canadian Radio-Television commission ruling forbidding hard liquor ads, and the tobacco manufacturers advertise Hog prices EDMONTON (CP) - Prices to 11 a.m. provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton: Quoted 20.05 to 21.85, selling 20.05, average Friday 20.92. Calgary: Quoted 20.05 to 21.05, selling 20.05, average Friday 21.24. Red Deer: Quoted 20.05 to 20.85, selling 20.05, average Friday 21.18. Lethbridge: Quoted and selling 20.10, average Friday 20.95. Lloydminster: No sales. Average Friday 20.60. Total hogs sold 4,774. Total hogs sold Friday 4,439. Provincial average 21.06. Sows at all points 14.10. on television only after 9 p.m. Present B.C. law also bans broadcast alcohol ads. Liquor companies already beam a hefty amount of advertising into B.C. via TV stations in Bellingham, Wash. They undoubtedly will increas* this. CALLS IT HYPOCRISY Hal Straight, publisher of B.C.'s largest weekly, the North Shore Citizen, described the legislation as "rank hypocrisy" and asked "why doesn't the government stop selling Iiq-quor?" Joe Kobluk of radio station CJAT in Trail, B.C., president of the B.C. Association of Broadcasters, said the ban "will be of great concern to many broadcasters who will be faced with large decreases in advertising revenue." Jim Schatz, president of the B.C. Weekly Newspaper Publishers Association, said liquor advertising accounts for about 10 per cent of the average weekly newspaper's revenue, and its loss could put a number of papers in "serious trouble." Federal Health Minister John Munro promised recently he would introduce regulations shortly concerning cigarette advertising, but did not give details. Alberta bans liquor ads from radio and television and a liquor control board supervises advertisements in newspapers, magazines and periodicals. The printed ads may not show family groups or mention prices. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC Certified Dental Mechanic Metropolitan Bldg. 328-4095 OPERATION: CREATE BEAUTIFUL ROOM DIVIDERS AND IMAGINATIVE SHELVING UNITS SPINDLE-FLEX SYSTEM "Twist Together" Components achieve a whole new world of interior beauty. No Glueing! -jc Simply screw the 15" spindle Sections together to reach the desired height. m NATURAL CORK SUITABLE FOR # Decorative Needs # Acoustical Qualities Choose from over 20 Decorative Designs. 9 SQ. FT. ONLY ........................................ SHORT OF CASH? CHARGE ITI CRESTLINE BUILDERS MARKET LTD. "lETHBRIDGE'S INDEPENDENT BUILDING SUPPLY HEADQUARTERS" 123 30th Sf. N Phone 327-5444 or 327-51)0 U5I YOUR CRESUINI BUDGET ACCOUNTI ;