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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 12, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta TuMjoy, May 12, It70 THI UTHMIDO! HRALD 7l Market Prices Continue To Fall TORONTO (CP) Prices continued to fall off sharply in light mid-morning trading today at the Toronto stock market, de- spite a reduction in the lending rate of the Bank of Canada. On index, industrials were down 1.00 to 165.38, base metals .42 to 101.55 and western oils 2.40 to a low for the year of 142.57. Golds advanced 1.60 to 160.56. Volume by 11 a.m. was shares, compared with at the same time Mon- day. Volume Monday was the lightest since July, 1962. Losses outnumbered gains 119 to 76 with 149 issues unchanged. The central bank cut its lend- ing rate to 7% per cent from 8. This means that chartered and commercial banks now can bor- row money on easier terms. The move is interpreted as an easing trend in a generally tight money situation. However, Louis Rasminsky, Governor of the Bank of Canada emphasized Monday night that the federal government did not intend to abandon its policy to curb inflation. The Toronto market followed Wall Street in its move down- ward. The Dow-Jones industrial av- erage was off 4.16 to 705.91 by am. Analysts had said the market would continue in its decline if it fell below 703 as the Dow average. LIGHT VOLUME MONTREAL (CP) The bearish trend, marked by de- clining prices and extremely light volume, continued today on the Montreal stock market. IOS Ltd., up 15 cents to 4.75, announced it has reached "agreement in principle" with John M. King, chairman of King Resources Co., for financial as- sistance to the troubled mutual fund organization. Under the agreement, Mr. King, and a group of U.S. finan- cial institutions, pledged to lend IOS up to over three years in return for equity par- ticipation in IOS at a share. Highlighting losses, Seagrams slipped 1 to Simpson's Ltd. to 15, Alcan to 23% and Toronto Dominion Bank to Ivaco .was off Vi to 5. The company reports first-quarter earnings equal to 17 cents a share this year, up from nine cents in the first quarter of 1969. Among senior mines and oils, Pacific Petroleum dipped 1% to Falconbridge 1 to 15G. im- perial Oil to 17 and Aqui- taine to Denison gained 1 to 31 on a 150-share trade. On index, industrials were off 1.48 to 169.45, banks '.06 to 169.39, Hie composite 1.05 to 161.57 and papers .19 to 105.68. Utilities were up .02 to 126.65. Combined volume on the Mon- treal and Canadian stock ex- changes was 191.600 shares at 11 compared with at the same time Monday. SLOW TRADE NEW YORK (AP) The stock market continued to drift lower in slow trading this after- noon. At noon the Dow Jones aver- age of 30 industrials was off 5.94 at 704.13. Though restrained, trading volume was somewhat higher than'in the last two sessions. Glamors were amo-g the hardest-hit stocks. IBM was down 4% to 281, Control Data to Polaroid 1% to Xerox IVa to 78% and Fairchild Camera ZVs to The Associated Press fiO-stock average at noon was off 1.9 at 247.3. Canadian Pacific was up 1% but many other Canadian stocks were down. Mclntyre and Inter- national Mckel were off a point, Walker Gooderham Alcan Distillers Seagrams and Genstar 54. Oh the American Stock Ex- change, Scurry Rainbow and Canadian Marconi were down and Jupiter Corp. Close Scrutiny Prevails In Israeli Television JERUSALEM (CP) About half the internal film items to be shown on tlw nightly newscast on Israeli television involve military censorship, says film editor Houshell Goldstein, a native of Ottawa. Although relations between censors and renortsrs and edi- tors are "very informal and there are of'en heated arguments regarding the practical versus th-: artis- tic, said the 22-year-old Cana- dian woman in an interview in Jerusalem. If a news orogram on Is- raeli television, which has been ooeratin? for neirly three years, lias anv film which might be subject to censorshiD, a representative of fhs censorship .deoartment comes to look it over. Anything involving wean- ons. licence plates, battalion movements, remmcr1: activi- ties and strategic position? re- sults in close scrutiny by the cepsor. Miss Goldstein recalled one incident when a censor or- derfid out film showing a half-track with a soldier and a mascot dog in it. said the scene was not "military-look- inp." All censored film has to be given to the censor or sent to the cersorship office as soon as possible. CAME FOR WEDDING Educated at Ottawa's Lis- gar Collegiate and Carleton University, R o u s h e 1 1. tall, with long black hair, large green eyes, and a figure which keeps Israeb' men's heads turning, left Canada in September, 1968, to travel uVoueh Europe. A couple of months later arrived in Israel to attend a girl friend's wedding, but with no idea how long she would stay. Because she felt "good" about being in Jerusalem, and found something "spiritual" about the city, she decided to remain. "One can easily look into oneself in Jerusalem. There is so much you can do on your own. It is a walking xind of a city." Roushell, who had worked one summer as a switchboard Anti-Inflation Program 'CrueP Says Stanfield PETERBOROUGH, Ont. (CP) Prime Minister Trudeau's anti-inflation program is 'cruel' in human terms and may prove wrong in economic terms, Con- Hog Prices EDMONTON (CP) Prices today provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton: Quoted 30.30 to 30.30, selling 30.30.. Average Monday 30.30. Red Deer: Quoted 30.25 to 30.30, selling 30.30. Average Monday 30.58. Calgary: Quoted 30.30 to 30.45, selling 30.35. Average Monday 30.35. Letftbridge: No market. Av- erage Monday1 30.40. Lloyd minster: No market. Average Monday 30.20. Grande Prairie: No market. No market Monday. Total hogs sold to 11 a.m. 931. Sows selling 23.28. Total hogs sold Monday average 30.42. STEP UP EDMONTON (CP) The number of Alberta factories with annual gross value ship- ments of more than increased to 29 from eight be- tween 1962 and 1988, says the 1970 annual report of the prov- ince's department of industry. servative Leader Robert Stan- field said Monday night. Speaking at a party fund-rais- ing dinner, Mr. Stanfield also attacked the government for its criticisms of Auditor-General Maxwell Henderson, and warned that Information Can- ada could become a powerful propaganda instrument. The government has admitted that it is deliberately creating unemployment in order to fight inflation, the Conservative leader said. "There is a growing opinion among many economists that creating unemploment is the wrong way to fight the cost- push kind of inflation we must defeat in Canada. "In other words, Mr. Tru- deau's program is not only cruel in human terms; it may prove to be wrong in economic terms." His party supported the prices and incomes commission's at- tack on inflationary psychology. "But we cannot support the strains and agony which are bound to come when the govern- ment deliberately creates high levels of unemployment." Mr. Stanfield said he prefers to call Information Canada, the new agency designed to co-ordi- nate government information programs, Manipulation Can- ada. "Under any name or any gov- ernment, at any time, Informa- tion Canada, no matter how pure the motives of its creators, has the potential to become an instrument of propaganda so powerful that it invites abuse." Robert Stanbury, minister re- sponsible for Information Can- ada, had stated that he under- stands this danger. But as first chairman of the agency he ap- pointed Jean-Louis Gagnon, co- chairman of the royal commis- sion on bilingualism and bicultu- ralism and a distinguished jour- nalist. "H o w e v e Mr. Stanfield went on, "I must add that Mr. Gagnon is also identified in Who's Who in Canada as the founding editor of the Liberal newspaper in Quebec, a founding member of the Liberal Federation of Quebec, and pasl chairman of the Quebec Liberal Commission on publicity and propaganda." Mr. Stanfield said Treasury Board President C. M. Drury's attack on Mr. Henderson showed "the government doesn't care how it gets where it's going as long as it gets there." Last year the auditor-general found evidence to suggest that of public funds had been badly spent. "Rather than trying to stop the waste, the government is trying to stop the auditor-gen- eral. I premise you: They will have a fight on their hands." Ask for this booklet to learn how you may obtain an IDB loan to assist in starting, TERM FINANCING FOR CANADIAN BUSINESSES LETHBRIDGE, Alia.: 740-411] Aye. 328-9681 operator at CBOT in Ottawa, was accepted as a film editor trainee with Israeli television in January, 1969. Experts from around the world helped set up the net- work after the June, 1967, six-day war. Israeli TV now operates seven days a week with 42 hours of programming, six of it in Arabic. ATTITUDE UNHEALTHY Roushell edits national and international news film, and items for local reporters. She hopes to get involved in docu- mentaries and eventually 'ea- ture-length film. Not sure whether she will settle permanently in Israel, Roushell misses the vastness of Canada, Montreal night life and Chinese food. Her married brother, Franklin, 26, an electrician, lives in nearby Asbkelon. She takes advantage of in- expensive fruits and vegeta- bles but finds foreign goods extremely expensive. The Arab-Israeli conflict does not perscnaEy affect bar except for friends going into the forces for their yearly service. LIVESTOCK Lethbridge Livestock (Supplied by Canada Department of Agriculture) On offer to 11 a.m. 125 cattle. Receipts mostly good and choice butcher steers. Caitle market moderately active. Good and choice butcher steers meeting reasonable demand. Prices steady to a shade easier. Medium grades generally steady. The few cows on offer selling fully steady. Medium and good feeder steers sell readily at steady prices. Choice steers 30.75 to 31.50; good 30 to 30.75; medium 28 to 29.75. Good cows 21 to 22.50; me- dium 20 to 21; canhers and cut- ters 17 to 19.50. Good bulls 26.50 to 27.50. Good heavy feeder steers 30 to 32; medium 27 to 2D.50. Butcher hogs sold M o n day f.o.b. Lethbridge 30 to 30.50 base price. There were 215 hogs sold for export. Price converted to 24.45 livewcight. REPORT JJ Monday Sales hogs. All classes of weaner and feeder hogs met a reasonably good de- mand with prices about steady. Weaners 16 to 22.50; light feeders (under loo'lbs.) 24.25 to. 30; heavy feeders (100 to 130 Ibs.) 29 to 33.50; heavy feed- ers (over 130 Ibs.) 34.50 to 39.25. (All prices per Light feeders (under 100 Ibs.) 35 to 40 per hundredweight, heavy feeders (over 100 Ibs.) 22 to 28 per hundredweight, heavy bred sows io 98 per head. Butcher hogs sold Monday FOB Lethbridge 30.30 to 30.50 base price. Sows 23.50 dressed weight; export 215, export price 24.45 liveweight. Calgary Livestock CALGARY (CP) On offer to 11 a.m.: about 825 head, mostly good and choice slaugh- ter steers and heifers. Trade was active. Slaughter steers and heifers sold fully steady. Cows were steady with gccd kinds scarce. Bulls were unchanged. Choice steers 31 to 31.50, good 30 to 30.75. medium 29 to 30; choice heifers 29.50 to 30.20. gccd 28.50 to 29.25, medium 27 to 28.25; good cows 21.50 to 22.50, medium 20 to 21.25, can- ners and cutters 17 to 19.50; good bulls 27 to 28.50. Replacement cattle were mostly steers weighing more than 750 pounds. feeder steers over 700 pounds 30 to 32; good stock and feeder cows 20 to 23; gocd stock steer calves 34.25 to 38. There were no slaughter calves on offer. Beef Futures WINNIPEG (CP) Trading was active at the Winnipeg live beef futures market Monday ith some executed at 25 points over previous close levels. Open High Low Close MOB. May 32.50 32.20 July 30.90 30.90 30.85 30.90 30.85 Sep 29.10 23.25 23.10 2S.2.i 29.00 Nov 23.10 29.10 Potato Futures WINNIPEG (CP) Maritime potato futures market was in- active Monday with some bid- ding near previous close levels sut few offers. Close Moh. Nov 2.31 3.30 March 2.51 2.00 April 2.50 She described the Israeli nt- tllude towards the Arabs a, not a healthy one. _ "Essentially many Israelis look upon them as a race infe- rior They say 'Thank God we the krabs as our enemies.' Arabs who work for the TV network are considered col- laborators by fellow Arabs, she said. Greene Holds Up Carrot To Gas-Short Americans DENVER, Colo. (CP) En- ffl rot to the gas.snort u.S. in re- turn for a Oji export deal in a nationalistic speech that warned the U.S. that Canadians white assurjng the mid-year meothig of the Independent Pe- troleum Association of America that Canada is as friendly as ever to the U.S., he sharply at- TORONTO MINES, INDUSTRIALS Supplied by Richardson Securities of Canada LAST BID OR SALE a.m. Quotes) a.m. Quotes) a.m. Quotes) INDUSTRIALS Ablllbl Alcan Algoma Steel Aim Ind Allan Sugar Bell Brazil Trac B.C. Tel Burns B.C. Forest B.C. Suoar CAE Ind Cdn Brew Chemcel! Col Cellulose Cal Power Coron Credit CWN Gas Cdn Indust Canada s s Cdn Marconi Cdn VIckers Chrvsler rpo Comlnrn' Cora Bath" las Dist "ipfl Dom Bridqe Sa" s Dom Textile Dom Stores Dome Pete Fam Play Fd of Amer Gt Cdn Oil G.n .V.Jors InvGp A Int Utilities Indust Accept Laurentide Kelly Doug A Loeb Loblaw A Metro Stores North, Cent 9.75 Ogllvie Pemblna Pp 13.25 Power Corp 10.00 Price Co Rothamns 41.87V4 Shell Cda 1.1.50 Simpson's 59.00 Simp Sears 56.50 Steel ot Con 2B.50 Selkirk A 17.00 Texaco 4.60 Traders Gp A 7.50 Trans Mtn Pp t.llVi Trans Cna Pp 4.00 Union Gas 21.00 Union oil 1.30 Versatile Mlg 10.50 Westeel 9.62Vi Union Cor 23.25 Weston's B Woodward's A West Cdn Sd Zenith Elec ll.SO 1B.OO 19.00 7.00 11.50 15.50 52.50 l-'.SO Frofcex 3.45 7.25 23.25 wso 17 4 BANKS Can imoerial Montreal Nova Scotia MINES oo To.Do, 10.12Vj 12.87V, Acme 51.00 Advocate Asb. 9.62'A Akailcho u.nv, Area Mines 3.50 Belcher Iron Bl.ck Bay First Marltlmes Giant Y.K Gortdrum Gunnar Granduc Headway R.L. 22.75 Holllnger 22.75 Hud. Bay M-S 9.go Hydra Ex. 51. 1214 Highland Bell 9.55 Iron Bay 15.00 'so 27.00 Jollet Quebec u.ljy, Ksrr Addison 37.00 Key Anacon Lake Shore Leltch Langls Silver Micassa I? V? Malartlc GF.. Martin McNeely Waybrur, Maclnlyre Meta Midrlfli inler" Mom" New 7.00 11.00 12.75 20.25 14.50 2.30 1.75 20.25 15.25 19.00 KJjHJt'J OPm'ska 70.00 ESSST. Rambler 25.75 Coin Lake 13.00 Cochenour 4.20 Craigmont 6.25 Dickinson Mine i.m Denison Mines 6.IS2VS Deer Horn 17.00 as D'Eldona 2.10 S.31 .-10 .09 16 f Sleeo RO 1.94 Tek Corp 30.50 OB EO "u a .I i 1B.OO 35 1.35 8.00 3.35 1.00 8.25 .09 30.00 24.50 .19 2.85 .23 12.12'A 3.60 1.95 .m 1-35 !nS 1.00 .13Va 21V'j 165.00 27 .21 Jji 179 's olds' B liM East Sullivan 6.50 Zenmac 12 AAISCELLANEOUS QUOTATIONS Vancouver, Calqary, Montreal (Supplied by Doherty, Roadhouse and McCuaig) LAST BID OK SALE a.m. Quotes) a.m. Quotes) a.m WESTERN OILS HF 'if cfsouth Sii Jefferson Lake. 10 37V, Investors Mil Port 2.35 Cdn Ind Gas Oil Cdn Long Is Cdn Super Cen De! Rio Charter Chieftan Dynamic Pels French Peta Gf Plains Mill City New Cont..... fl.25 .86 25.25 9.85 7.50 7.00 T.4R 5.65 Shell Inv Pfd Shell Inv Wts Sicks Ranier West Cdn Seed. Whitepass Yuk CALGARY Acroll Ana Pete 19.42'A Barons Oil 1.55 Norlh Cont 1.10 Pel, West Warner 13.00 22.25 23.75 9.25 4.25 2.35 23.50 ,09W Scurry Rain 5.60 17.75 1.23 3.45 4.10 .29 .42 .17 Quinalta .......05 Rexdale.......17 PIPELINE STOCKS Alia. Gas Tr. A 39.00 Alta. Gas (Nat.) 20.25 Cdn. W.N. Gas Inland Nat. Ga North, Central 14.50 wot rvWlti 410 llan a- 9.3714 Dynasty MitrFiiillBOUt Norln' Cenlra 1I.62V! Er.dako NDUSTRIALS North, Cenlra B Fort Reliance fid 1050 Gai Metro ..4.50 Futurity 1717V, Trans Canada P 27.00 Giant Mascot NU "M Trns. Cn Pipe 2.80 37.7J Granisle Sr.iu OM -anv, Trans Can Pipe A 53.00 Key Ind 4.B2 5.27 TtuaVAcc'um' 3'SS Mutual Gth F' d.17 4.59 Mutual Income 4.53 4.98 Natural Res 6.71 7." Provident Mtl 6.15 Regent Fund 7.42 8.11 Royfund 4.BB 5.03 United Accum. 4.31 4.74 VANCOUVER Anuk......24V Arctic Mining .27 Atlas 1-10 Beth. Copper 15.50 Bornite Ridge .20 Block Bros.......4.10 B.C. Sugar 16.50 .32 J.B5 12.00 .56 25 3.25 14.75 __________ Credit Crestbrook..... Croyden Dolly Varden Hvdro Car 900 pi Tn Pfi 917! rrows Nest Ind 4900 rvonus A 415 cSSll B 415 inm Proo 800 r-trdn nil 'sand 3' 50 Gt Cdn OHS 675 9700 Wine Home A SSS. S Horne PiliW HnH n.v Co Hud E on Hud Oil Pfd Huoh Euss Pfd Oil Husky 0 B Pfd Hus'y 01 War m Pro Pire Wts Trans Can Pipe A 53.00 piP8 Growers' Westcoast Trans. 17.37Vi Hy's Western Pacific 4.35 Int. Brew MUTUAL FUNDS Jericho 2'M 2.3S Kamloops All Cdn. Comp. 6.48 7.0B Lornex A" Cdn. Div. 7.61 8.32 Lytlon MinS All Cdn. Ventre 3.47 3.79 Ml. Washington Amer. 6th F 4.59 5.04Madrona Canada Growth 5.10 5.60 New Cronin Cdn. Invest. F 4.09 4.49 New Imp. Mines Collect. Mil 5.56 6.10 Okanagan Helicop. 3.25 Commonwealth 11.41 12.50 Prime? Com'wealth Lev 2.97 3.25 Silver Standard Corp. Investors 5.085.55 T.C. Ex 9 37'A Dreyfus F U.S. 10.00 10.96 Texmont 3800 Northwest F n. 3.71 4.08 Troian 3.50 Northwest Gth 4.30 4.73 Western Mines BOO Growth Eoulty 5.81 6.38 Westcoast Res 1350 2 45 Is'dO MM J4'.00 20.00 B 2.10 2.50 3.50 10 11 8.00 2.30 .13 28. .08 2.60 1.45 44 .60 .72 4.45 .20 NEW YORK STOCKS Supplied by Richarflson Securities of Canada Amer. T. and T. Montgomery Ward 44.00 20 Golds 160.3JUO 1.39 Anaconda Sears 58.00 10 B Mats 100.87 offl.M Steel tt.00 Standard Oil N.J. SJ.50 15 W Oils 141.44 olf 3.S1 Chrysler 22.50 Texas Gulf.....114.6214 Volume Comsat 3100 Texas Co.......25.50 NEW YORK AVERAGES Dupont Woolworih.....26.42V, 30 Indust 703.08 off 4.99 Central Motors Westintjhcuse El 64.1214 50 Rails 14788 o 277 Gulf 24 37'A U S Steel 34.P7V3 15 Ulils 104.61 off .36 Int. Harvester 24.00 TORONTO AVERAGES 65 Stocks 231.23 off 2.56 Kenn. Copper 20 Indust 164.72 off .66 Volume Canadian Radio-Television Commission The Canadian Radio-Television Commission will hold o Public Hearing in the Calgary Inn, in Calgary, Alberta, com- mencing on Tuesday, May 26, 1970, ot a.m., Io con- sider, amona other matters, the following application: UTHBRIDGE, AlBERTA 6905962 Application by CABLEVISION LETHBRIDGE LTD., of a broadcasting und.rtaklna (CATV) serving l.thbr.dge. Alia., for permission to tronifsr common and 8S5 pre- ferred shares from famous Players Canadian Corporolion Limited and others to Agra Industries Limited com- mon and 741 preferred shares) ond lethbridge Television limited common ond 114 preferred From tho data of this Notice, no new information may be filed by the applicant regarding this application. For the proper conduct of the hearing it is imperative that the requirements of the Board of Broadcast Governors' Procedure Regulations be strictly followed. Any comment or opposition in respect of the above-mentioned matter should be filed with the Secretory on or before May 14, 1970, in twenty (20) copies. Copies of the Regulations may be obtained from the Queen's Printer, Ottawa, Ontario. Persons wishing to inspect briefs submitted with respect to obovs matter may do so during regular office hours at the offices of the Commission, 100 Metcolfe Street, Ottawa, Onlario. Further copies of this Notice may be obtained by writ- ing to the undersigned. F. K. FOSTEK Secrttary tacked American restrictions on Canadian oil imports and sug- gested they are stalling broader energy agreement negotiations. He also did not fully Canada wants oil entry into U.S. markets on a normal commercial basis. As an enticement, he told his audience, representing an American industry with vast re- source holdings in Canada, Ca- nadian natural gas would only be available to the U.S. if Cana- dian oil was given assured "sta- bility of access" to export mar- kets. Canada exports 98 per cent of its oil to the U.S., as Mr. Greene pointed out elsewhere in the 30-page speech, at once an argument for removal of the oil import curbs and a stirring Canada-first policy declaration. WANTS MORE CONTROL Sounding more the economic nationalist than the traditional Liberal continentalist, the Lib- eral cabinet minister said the wave of the future is the inter- national business conglomerate with a national home. Canadi- ans must be allowed to partici- pate through greater Canadian control of industries and re- sources. Canada is subject to a new nationalism that seeks to fond a separate Canadian identity. That nationalism is a positive force, which is not anti-Ameri- can or anti-anything. But Mr1. Greene said Canadi- ans do not want to adopt the tarnished American dream and intend to build a country differ- ent from the U.S. In line with this, he had re- cently changed position and con- Cajwdian iri.-xsfe1" resource is ml i-fie of a> free and indepenoea Can- ada. Mr. Greene said he had pre- viously taken the view that the nationality of ihe resource owner didn't matter, as long as lie behaved in accordance with Canadian law and the Canadian interest. But now, his thinking was in line with the nationalistic view that Canadians are determined to "build something which is clearly their own and not the pale and small image of the great and powerful civilisation to our south." Grain Prices Winnipeg Grain Prices WINNIPEG (CP) After a slow start in all commodities today at the Winnipeg Grain Exchange trading gained mo- mentum in the oil seeds and prices in flax and rapeseed showed some strength at the close' of trading. Rapeseed showed some ex- porter and commission house buying and prices moved to higher levels. Flax had a light- er volume of trade and rye showed some strength in the new crop futures. Oats and bar- ley were mainly inactive. Monday's volume of trade in- cluded bushels of flax, of rapeseed and 000 of rye. Prices for class two wheat for export to' countries outside IGA: 1 Nor 2 3 4 5 6 1 Durum 2 3 IGA prices: 1 Nor 2 3 4 5 6 1 Du- rum 2 3 1.6714. Egg, Poultry Market Report EDMONTON (CP) -Weekly egg and poultry report issued by the Alberta" Department of agriculture: Eggs producers A large -33; A medium 28; A small 18; B 19; C 12; cracks 13. To retailers A large 44 to 45; A medium 41 to A small 31 to 33; B 32 to 33; C 29 to 30; cracks 29 to 30. To consumers cartons) A large 46 to 47; A medium 43 to 44; A small 33 to 35. To Live No. 1 chicken Broilers, 20. Fowl 4, 6 to 7. Turkey 12, 12 to 18, over 18, 26. Live No. 2 chicken Under 12 -VA; 12 to 18, over 18, 24. Net Earnings By THE CANADIAN PRESS Greyhound Lines of Canada Ltd., three months ended March- 31: 1970, 13 cents a share; 1969, 7 cents. 275 245% 240% Vl.ix Ma-. Jly 2T Oct 276% Nov Rapeseed May 283% Jly Nov Jan Oats May Jiy Oct Dec Barley May Jly Oct Dec Rye May Jly Oct Dec 274% 275% 242% 237% 108'A 108 105% 108% 105Vi 108% 285H 240 7414 75 76 75 107% 108% 108% 108% 102% 105% 108% 109% DIVIDENDS By THE CANADIAN PRESS Canada Safeway Ltd., 4.40 per cent pfd. July 1, record June 1. General Motors Corp. Ltd., 85 cents, June 10, record May 14. Calgary Power Ltd., common 20 cents; 5 per cent pfd. all July 1 record June 2. Thomson Newspapers Ltd., commoa 7% cents; 6% per cent pfd. 84 cents, all June 15, record May 22. George Weston Ltd., common 18% cents: 4% per cent 1st pfd. 6 per cent 2nd pfd. all June 1, record May 15. Prepare your TRAILER or CAMPER Now for the Holiday Season PREBCO Recreation Vehicles hai full facilities to completely service or repair your recreation vehicle. For Expert GAS TESTING APP1IANCE TESTING WHEEL BEARING SERVICE WATER TESTING Contact PrebCo. PrebCo also carries a complete line of trailer parts and accessories plus a free sanitary waste disposal station. Located of Gas Company offices- 600 4th Ave. N. RECREATION VEHICLES 600 4th N. ;