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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 2, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednttdoy, May 2, 1973 THE ICTHBRIDCE HERALD 21 Prices on TSE climb sharply .TORONTO (CP) Prices on the Toronto stock market rose sharply in moderate mid-morn- ing trading today. Tne industrials index, consid- ered the major indicator of market trend, was up 1.14 to 215.69, base metals .21 to 98.62 and western oils .70 to 228.71. Golds, however, fell 1.54 to 270.66. Volume by 11 a.m. was 000 shares compared with 000 at the same'tims Tuesday. Advances were well ahead of declines, 136 to 82, while 187 is- sues were unchanged. Bank, industrial mining, bev- erage ang pipeline stocks were among sectors of the market recording gains while food proc- essing, construction and mate- rial and general manufacturing issues were lower. Revenstoke rose '2 to Ca- nadian Imperial Bank '2 to TransCanada Pipelines to Pitts Engineering C J2 to and Moore to SolU. Oil price hike will help govl Markel Financial fell Vs to United Corps. B V4 to Bell Canada Vs to and Union Gas Vs to Tara was up to Mat- tagami to and Chemalloy five cents to Lost River slipped 10 cents to ?5.15 and United Asbestos five cents to Pan Ocean gained to Vs and Numac to MONTREAL (CP) AH sec- tors gained today in moderate trading on the Montreal stock market. Combined volume en treal and Canadian stock ex- changes at 11 a.m. was shares, compared with shares at the same time Tues- dav. Industrials advanced 1.31 to 231.83. ths composite 1.12 to 220.59, utilities -69 to 155.25, banks .60 to 265.31 and papers .16 to 118.06. On the Montreal Stock Ex- change, Moore Corp. gained 1V4 to Shell Canada 1 to i and Distillers Corp.-Seagrams 1 Ts to while Rio Algom de- clined 1V2 to S25V4. Asbestos i Corp. 7S to and Wajax Vs to On the Canadian Stock Ex- i change, North American As- beslos advanced cents to cents on shares. High finance-high hemlines High hemlines are as important as high finance for women employees at a Toronto Dominion Bank branch at King and Bay Streets in Toronto. And if a girl puts her foot down about skirt lengths, she's not likely to get her toe in the door because mini is the mode of order of the management. Grain prices I Miscellaneous quotations Winnipeg grain EDMONTON (CP) The in- crease in crude oil prices an- nounced by Imperial Oil could bring an additional million in revenues to the Alberta gov- ernment if other companies also make raises, the legisla- te was told Tuesday. Bill Dickie, minister of mines and minerals, said the increase undoubtedly will be an added incentive to oil companies to look for more reserves in Al- berta. No announcement about any increase in the retail price of gasoline has been made follow- ing the crude oil increase, he said. "If there was a price increase it would be estimated to be in the area of one cent a gallon, he said. The minister was commenting on Imperial's announcement that it will increase the price paid for western Canadian crude oil by 25 cents a barrel, effective immediately. This would bring the price at Red- water, Alta., to a barrel. NEW YORK (AP) Stock market prices were higher to- day after leveling somewhat in the session as investors antici- pated an announcement by President Nixon on measures to stem inflation. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials at noon was 5.94 at 927.15 in relatively slow trading. The Dow had been up more than seven points earlier in ac- tive trading. Advancing stocks led declines three-to-one. Among Canadian issues. Al- can rose to S2618, Canadian Pacific to and Inco WINNIPEG (CP) Oilseeds continued to work lower at mid- session today on the Winnipeg Commodity Exchange. How- ever, it appeared that export- ers were becoming buyers on the break. Rye was 31k to 3Vi cents low- er in liquidation, wiping out Tuesday's gains. Barley was to cents lower in active trading, while oats advanced slightly in rou- tine trading. Tuesday's volume of trade was bushels of flax. of rye and of rapeseed. Mid-session prices: Flax: May lower 5.26VzB: July 434 lower Oct lower 5.06B; Nov. 7 lower 4.94B. Rapeseed Vancouver: June j Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Doherty, McCoaig Limited) LAST BID OR SALE Hard bargaining expected at EEC trade discussions OTTAWA (CP) Canadian negotiators must sharpen their pencils and get set for hard bargaining to win points in forthcoming trade talks with Europe, the United States and Japan, says John Davies, Brit- ish minister responsible for the European Economic Commu- nity He said in an interview Mon- day that the EEC will listen only to specific proposals for changes in trade arrangements. Vague desires will not do. And unless Canada argues its Industrial peace near in Britain S.45 550 m. Quotes) WESTERN OILS AND MINES Alta East Gas Alminex Assrnera Ashland BP Canada Brenda M.nc-s Can South Cdn Ex Gas Cdn Homestd Cdn Ind Gas Oil Cdn Long Is Cdn Super Charter Oils Chieftan Dome Pete Dynasty Fort Reliance Giant Mascot Granisle Gt plains Gt Cdn Oil S Lochiel Lytton M n Noble Mines North Cdn Oils Nurnac Pancdn Pete Pan Ocean Petrol to Seagrams was off 'i to 4 4_15, Sep_ lower and Dome Mines 1 to' Oil, gas revenues increase CP Investments income higher VANCOUVER. (CP) Cana- dian Pacific Investments Lid. reports consolidated net income of million in the first quar- ter of 1973, up from million in the corresponding period of 1972. After providing for preferred dividends, net per common share was 30 cents, against 18 cents a year ago. The company said improve- ment in earnings was particu- larity notable in its forest prod- ucts interests. Earnings from oil and gas were also higher be- cause of higher prices and greater oil production. Invest- ment income rose mainly be- cause of larger dividends re- ceived on CPI's investments in forest product firms. Comir.cro Ltd., in which CP1 has a major investment, also had higher earnings as a result of firm base metal markets and prices. Offsetting these favorable trerds was a loss incurred by Fording Ccal Ltd., resuling from higher costs. Fording, owned 60 per cent by CPI and 40 per cent by Cominco. lost million in the three cionths. CPI's total share of this loss, in- chiding its equity in the por'ion taken up by Cominco, was million. EDMONTON (CP) Rev- enue by the Alberta govern- ment from the sale of pe- troleum and natural gas rights i during the first quarter of 1973 was million, compared I with million the previous i year. A report issued by the de- partment of mines and min- erals said almost million was received from the sale of crown reserves in the three months ending March 31, 1973, compared with million for the same period in 1972. Royalties on oil, gas and gas Nov. 51! lower i Jan. lower 4.011bB. Rapeseed Thunder Bay: May 578 lower July SVs low- er 3.94V4B; Oct. 7 lower Nov. 1 lower iA. i Oats: May higher l.lSliA; [July i higher l.l63sB: Oct. not i open; Dec. unchanged 1.11V4B. i Barley: May lower l.Gllfe; July lower 1 Oct. lower Dec. lower l.ie'iA. Rye: May 3'i lower July SVs lower Oct. lower 1.59B; Nov. 33s low- er Pinnacle Place Gas .100 1C 37i 36.50 1 05 .35 3 10 9 75 29.75 8 a 2.26 1 45 1.19 7 15 14 25 11 75 13 00 1.2S .23 .56 Grain quotes laesday (basis Lakeheadl: Ponder Ranger Scurry Rain Seibens Spooner Total Pete Ulster West Pete W. Decalta MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIES Acres Ltd Aquitalne BC Suoar Pfd Block Bros Brinco Cdn Brew A Cdn Brevy B Cdn Pacific Inv Crestbrook Ind Crowsnest Ind a.m. Quotes) Ouoiesl Cdn Invest F 5.11 7.75 Col Mutual 557 6.12 1350 Cmnw Inter M.031652 Cmnw Lev 3.91 4.30 16.50 Cmnw Vent 762 8.37 4000 Corp Invest 4.18 6.78 3775 Corp In St F i.lo 560 Dreyfus F U.S. 11.30 1238 46 Great Pacific 4.70 5.14 Gr In Shares 387 426 Gr Equity 8.05 8.84 Invest Gr F 12 33 13.53 Invest Mutual 580 635 Mutual Ac 6.09 6.70 Mutual Gr F 3.67 4.0-i Nat Res 7.67 838 N W Cdn 5.55 6.10 N W G" 5 06 5.56 Principal Gr 4.42 4.86 Royfund 6 68 6.95 Temp Gr 36 10 23 United Ac 5 17 5 68 Universal Sav 7 89 8 67 Univest 5 90 6.4S t Vanguard 6 52 7.15 CALGARY Acroll .46 Barons Oil 03 N Contmtental 01 !i West Warner .35 VANCOUVER MINES Affon Bath Norse Croyden Dankc-a Cygnus A Cygnus B Falcon Copper F and fA Trust Genstar 13.37'A Home A V 50 Home B 5.55 Hud Bay "o 395 Hud Bay Oil 3.55 Hud Bay A Pfd 6 80 Huah Russell 7 871.2 Husky Oil .22 Husky B Pfd Husi-y D War Husky E War inter Prov pipe Inter Prov Steel Kaiser Res Loblaw C Pfd Magnasor.Ics Pac'fic Pete P'.V A'r Pe-3e-i Oil'ield Rainier Inc Royal Trust St. Maurice Cap Sandivell Teledyne West Cdn Sped Westfield Mm Weslon A Pfd Wh'te Yukn 5550 4500 20.37'': 42 50 6.75 815 9.50 1400 310 31 00 11 25 29.00 11 00 4.37'j I'lO 395 4 60 5 1 25 64 50 13.25 72 50 20171' PIPE LINE STOCKS '.O Alta Gas A 14.3: 74 55 Alta Gas Ptd 15.42Vi Alta Nat Gas 12 C0 inland Npt Gas 11 12 .47 N and C Gas 10.37' 6 75 N and C B Pfd 21.12' .98 Pacific Trans 1225 7 75 G3Z Metro 65 5 30 Gaz Metro A 66 00 Trans Crla Pipe 36 5-1) Tr Cda A Pfd 6775 1575 Tr Cda B pfd 41-00 cda 7 7S 25 WC Trans 11 oo BO WC Trans Wts 4 35 f 50 MUTUAL FUNDS H.50 All Cdn Com 7.37 E.06 32.75 All Cdl Divid 7 96 Dolly Varden Equitorial Res Lornex Primer Pyramid Silver Standard Valley Copper INDUSTRIALS 28 All Cdn Vent 3.80 7 75 Amr Gr F S.41 27.25 AGF Special 266 Capt Inter Columbia Brew Hys Cdn Key Indust OILS 8.70 Albany Oils 4-15 Plains Pete 5.94 Stampede Intl Res Western Explor 755 .51 .78 05 1 15 44 .23 8 30 .16 '.68 9.50 1 75 3.15 525 .32 1 11 .23 .35 .07 Toronto By ALVIN SHUSTER New York Times Service LONDON After months of uncertainty over where the next strike was coming from, Bri- tain appears to be ready to set- tle down to a period of relative industrial peace. There will be one last gasp, when workers across the coun- try engage in a one-day pro- test against the policies of Prime Minister Heath. The wrangling within the union leadership over whether that last-ditch stand should even take place reflects the under- currents that have contributed to the changed mood here. Nobody around Heath likes to use the word "victory" when describing the decision by the nation's unions to ac- cede to his tough line on wage restraints. But there is a sense in 10 Downing Street that rigid determination has paid off at least for the time being. The labor unions, particularly the more militant ones, remain unhappy over the government's economic strategy. They did not like the 90-day freeze on wages and prices: they do not like the present program of lim- iting wage increases to an av- erage of 7 to 8 per cent while many prices, particularly those of fresh foods and meat, con- tinue to rise. Yet all the dire warnings that Heath faced a major confron- tation this summer with the unions, one that might even lead to general elections, hax'e now faded away. The legisla- tion representing a major reversal of Tory free market philosophy went through par- liament and last week the Trades Union Congress, repre- senting some 10 million work- ers, announced "resentful and reluctant" acquiescence in the pay policy. Nearly three million workers have now agreed to wage set- tlements within the existing guidelines, which translate into a ceiling of about a week plus 4 per cent for most indus- trial workers. Even the na- tion's miners, among Britain's most militant workers, voted against striking to force a breach of the government's pol- icy on curbing inflation. The experts here, surveying the change in atmosphere, agree that one factor has been cru- cial: the public is generally fed up with inflation and wants to see the program have a chance. Last year, for ex- ample, prices were increasing at a rate of 8 per cent, while wage settlements were running 15 to 17 per cent. In short, union leaders sensed that efforts to sabotage the anti- inflation program with a series of crippling strikes would meet with little public support. Some of the most successful strikes in recent years have been those, such as that of the coal miners last year, when the public seemed in sympathy with the union cause. Moreover, strikes to force a breach in the ceilings are deemed illegal under the new legislation. The government has made it clear that, while it would not go around throwing workers in jail and creating martyrs, it would not hesitate to try to impose heavy fines on unions if industrial chaos en- sued. All this, of course, does not mean that Heath can now sit back and watch inflation fade away as union leaders huddle in corners and he plans quiet weekends on his new sailboat. The present shift in the in- dustrial winds is only tempor- ary and, paradoxically, carries with it some potential political dangers for the prime minister and his Conservative party. The present restraints phase 2 of the program re- main in force until autumn. And, with unions quiet, there will be no one to blame ex- cept Heath if prices continue to rise and housewives sense failure. own case, the nine EEC coun- tries will assume Ottawa's stand is the same as Washing- ton's, Mr. Davies said. But with tough bargaining, Canada stands a good chance of opening its trade prospects in the rich European market. The test will come when the industrialized countries open meetings in September on the I General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade Mr. Davies met External Af- fairs Minister Mitchell Sharp earlier Monday before his scheduled flight to Quebec City today to meet provincial lead- ers. He said Canada has been "a bit too in its ap- proach to trade with the EEC. Instead of worrying about bar- riers to exports, it should recog- nize sales opportunities. Mr. Davies welcomed the stated U.S. intention to seek re- High Low Close Flax May 531-4 53234 Jly 529' 4- 426" i 529'4 Oct 511 Nov 504 501 501 Rapeseed Vancouver Jun 419'i 416U 419U Sep 418 415 418 Nov 4123l 4123i Jan 403 Lz (Supplied By Richardson Securities of Canada) LAST BID OR SALE r.m. Quotes') Kaiser to spend million jat Sparwood coal mine duced trade barriers in the GATT talks. President Nixon recently pre- sented a package of legislation to Congress that would em- power him to raise or reduce tariffs in the negotiations. The legislation would also em- power him to impose special tariffs for up to five years to protect domestic industry threatened by exports. Canadian ministers have also lauded the stated U.S. goal, but privately express concern that President Nixon may use the powers to impose higher tariffs, which would make Canadian goods harder to sell in the United States. No change m high a.m. QuottsJ MINES Nov products totalled about S69 mil- j M lion, compared with million for the first quarter last year. Revenue from land rentals' L was S20.6 million, up from million in 1972. The report said 79.7 million acres in the province were held under crown leases, reserva- tions and permits for petroleum and natural gas rights as of March 31, 1973. Thunder Bay Beef futures WINNIPTG (CP) Live 3-ecf futures Tuesday. 70B Sep 41.85 B; Nov 40.50B. Monday's volume. No con- racls. Dollar value MONTREAL (CP) U.S. dollar in terms of Canadian fir.ids at noon today was down 1-25 at 3-10. Pound sterling down 21-50 at 13-100. In New York the Canadian ('cllar was up 1-25 at 7-10. Pound sterling down 31-100 at 39-100. Calgary livestock CALGARY (CP) to 11 a.m. today from the Cal- gary public stockyards shows sales of head, mostly steers and ccws. Trade was active. Slaughter steers sold steady, heifers were scarce se 11 i n g steady for quality, cows were mostly lower grade with all grades steady and a few bull? sold steady. Steers Al and 2 42.75 to 43.70, A3 41.50 to 52.50. Heifers Al and 2 40.75 to 41.90, A3 39.50 to 40.50. Cows Dl and 2 33.25 to 34.75, D3 31.50 to 34.50. D3 31.50 to 33, D4 27 to 31. Good bulls 36 to 38.20. Replacement cattle were mostly fleshy, short keep steers weighing 900 to pounds and selling at general- ly steady prices. A few feeder heifers sold steady. Stock calves in the 400 pound and up range sold steady. Good feeder steers over 750 pounds 40 to 44. Good feeder heifers over 550 pounds 37 to 41. Good stock steer calves over 400 pounds 44 to 51. Good stock heifer calves over 400 pounds 40 to 45. Hogs sold fob Calgary to 11 a.m. Average 42.15. May Jly Oct 112' Dec May 163' Jly 2 Oct 160' '.s Dec 1571 May 160' 'i Jly 163 !s Oct Dec 400'-, 398-i 400's 400's 400's 115ss 11234 1111 4 162'i 160" i 159" 2 157ns 1587s 162'2 160 Flood waters continue to recede By The Canadian Press. Flood waters of the St. John River continued their slow de- cline today and officials of the Emergency Measures Organ- ization (EMO) were devising procedures for a return to rav- aged homes and restoration of services. Wide areas of the St. John River Valley, including the rich agricultural region of Mau- gerville and Sheffield, remained under the highest water in recorded history, but officials were cautiously optimistic that the worst was over. However, they wore nervously Acme Advocate Asb. AKaitcho Bralorne Broulan Bethlehem Brunswick Can. N.W. Land Canada Tung. Cassiar Central Pat. Chimo Conwest i Cons. Ramblc- I Coin j Cochenour i Craigmcnt Dickeison Mines Denison Mines Deer Horn D'Eldona Dome M.nes Dona Ida Discovery Mines East Malartic Sullivan FalconKndge Frobex First Mantimes Giant Y.K. BOMS Granduc Kollmqsr Hudson Bay M-S Ex. Iron Bay J.-liet Queboc Kerr Addlson Anacon Labrador Lake Shore Lantiis Silver R L Martin McNeely Maclntyre Meta Intern A'lOool Mu Homes Athona New Calumet W Horse Copper Norlex .14 Osisko 1.18 Pine Point 1.14 Placer Dev. 2.30 P.C. Exp. 34 Quebec Man 1 '..00 Rayrock 4 30 Radiore 6 35 Rio Algom 1 81 Roman Corp. Sherntt Gordon 1 31 Steep Rock 1 .'0 i ek Corp. 6 T5 Texrront 3 SO Upper Cdi T2 Western Mines 2 1 CO VUlqht Hargreaves 1 25 635 Willrov 1.12 3 55 Windfall .10 32.00 Yellowkmfe Bear 3.85 .05'; Zenmsc .07 .47 .23 31 50 51.00 2 "5 3.60 28 2 8S INDUSTRIALS .13' 6C 03 Abitibi 36 Alcsn 1.21 Alqcma Steel 2.50 Atco I fid 2.75 Atlantic Sugar 73 50 Aora ind .21 Bell Tei .40 Brazil Trac 7.CO B C Tel 2 15 Burns 3 50 B.r. Forest 46 00 B C Sunar 22 ?7'i Eow Val ind .24 CAC Ind 3 PO Cdn Brew 2 ''6 Chen-cell Ccl Cell 1201 ralqary Power .23 Co'on Credit 00 C W N Gas Pfd 3.'.0 Cdn Ind .06 Cdn Marconi Cdn Viewers 1 03 33 C P R 55 ro Cominco 12 Cons Bath .16 Cons Gas 14 12i'a Dist Seaorams 10 .17 3.20 2 Com Bridge Dom Textile Dom Stores Dome Pete Dofascb nv.00 a.m. Quotes) Cable 17.00 Glendale 9.50 Grt Cdn Oil 8.50 Gen Motors 71 Grt Lakes Pp 21.50 Gulf Oil Cda 33 25 1.30 Greyhound .3114 Hawker Sid 3.90 Hur Erie 29.50 730 Hiram Walker S1.87VJ 14.371 i Imp Oil 3850 1 62 Imasca 32.25 Int Nickel 29.12V5 Int Pipe 25.50 Int Uiil 24 25 Ind Accept 18.00 Kaps Laurentide M 75 Kelly Doug A 7.00 Loeb 4.75 Loblaw A 6.37i'i Met Stores 22 75 Wassev Fero IB.37'4 McMillan Bloe 29.75 Moore Corp 51.00 Molsons A 15 7 62', 2 Molsons B 25.87V2 11 75 Machurs 7 50 43.00 North S. Cent 1050 Power Corp 1255 Price Co 1500 Rothmans 14.00 St. Law Corp 19.50 Simpson's 31.50 Simp Sears 1350 Steel of Cda 32 00 Selkirk A 1550 Texaco 00 Traders Grp A Trans Mtn Pp 22 12Vi Trans Cda Pp 35.50 Union Gas 11 Union Oil 50 United Siscoe 7 50 Versatile Mfg 6 25 371Jij westeel "'P 12V: 17.75 Union Carb 1725 29 00 Weston's B 22 00 Woodward's A 2775 West Cdn Seed S.87V4 Zenith Elec 2 65 BANKS Cdn Imp 3075 Montreal 18 75 Nov? Scotia 34 50 Rovsl Tor-Do 32.75 1375 2o 75 17.00 11 50 20 50 53 00 17 25 3' 00 20 50 3D 1J'3 10.75 s 00 -1 50 2 75 27 75 l.PO 11 00 1675 4 75 13.00 50 00 1625 39 on 35.7s 20 00 K 00 W (XI 2650 eyeing a eastward States. disturbance from the moving United Amr T and Anaconda Beth Steel Duoont GM Gi'lf Int Harvester Coppvr New York stocks (Supplied By RicttarOson Secnrities of Canada) T VANCOUVER (CP) Van- couver-based Kaiser Resources Ltd. will spend about ?9 million with Japanese steel producers hi Japan in a bid to obtain higher prices for coal and some in capital expenditures at its I financial participation by Jap- coal mine near Sparwood, I anese interests. B.C., the company said in its Kaiser Resources announced j annual report distributed to earlier this year that opera- shareholders, tions for the year ended last Part of the capital expendi- Dec. 31 resulted in a loss of hires will consist of million or 56 cents a common worth of new trucks and other share, sharply down from a loss equipment needed to replace a of or a share dragline which was written off the year before. Inclusion of an earlier. extraordinary loss item result- The report also says capital ing from abandonment of the expenditures for facilities and dragline and other equipment equipment in 1972 amounted to million. Attempts to overcome major operational problems at the mine are continuing and have resulted "in the achievement of stabilized production tonnage and the report report says significant says. The further improvement in the company's operating results cannot be anticipated in the first half of 1973 and that pros- pects beyond June 30 "depend on the outcome of current ne- gotiations relative to its long- term coal sales contract and its financial restructuring, includ- ing a program for additional capital investment." Senior officials of Kaiser Re- sources have been holding talks brought the over-all 1972 loss to or a share. Gold futures meat prices NEW YORK (AP) One month after the start of a na- tionwide meat boycott, an Asso- ciated Press sampling shows beef, lamb and pork prices in the United States are generally just as high as not higher. The AP checked the prices of eight meat items in 17 cities April first weekday o the boycott called to force down rising prices. It checked the same items in the sajne cities Monday, just as consumer groups were calling for another boycott. The survey found about 44 per cent of the items were un- changed in price; 29 per cent went up in price 20 per cent went down; and seven per cent were unavailable on one of the two check dates. Roast beef led the list of items that were higher in price. The cost of a pound of standing rib roast went up in nine of the cities checked, with increases ranging from seven per cent in A Vlr> ncnuv, jj-u? cnn sas City to 40 per cent in De- troit. Roast 1'eef was unchanged in cities and down in one, Flioenix, Ariz. Other meats that were higher priced in many places included lamb chop? 2nd sirloin steak, up in six cities each. IncreaS2s in lamb chops ranged from to 28 ns1- cent: rises in sir- Icin uere between six and 24 per cent. WINNIPEG futures, U.S. (CP) Gold funds, Winnipeg Commodity Exchange close Tuesday. Jly Oct Jan Apr Jly Monday's volume: 30 con- trac's. Change blocked I TALLAHASSEE. Fla. (API An attempt to restore the name Cspe Canaveral to the area sur- rounding the Kennedy Space Centre died in a Florida House of Representatives committee Tuesday. The vote killed a pro- posal to change all public mans and documents in Florida to designate the region on the state's east centra] coast as Cane Canaveral. 52.50 Scars 19121'j X-Ron 29.50 Texas Gulf Texas O Wickcs Corp Woolwcrfh 09 .15