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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 21, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Lethbridge Livestock (Supplied by QUOTATIONS Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Dohcrty, Roadhbuse and Jour Taxes And "Ml of Agriculture) On offer to 11 a.m. 160 cattle. Receipts mostly BID OR SALE i.m. Quotes) a.m. Quotes) t.m. Quotes) WiSTiRN OILS steel 5.00 Orouped Income Almlnex 3.75 Jell Lake 9.50 Investors fith 9.5! Windfall Coming: T n Acpirn MTTIA rnmnlnlnt with llttlft flic- nTf must Weaker Still Un; TORONTO (CP) The Toronto stock market entered its third successive session of decline with a sharp drop in light mid-morning trading today. On index, industrials were down 1.52 to 152.27, base metals 1.71 to 91.57 and western oils 1.32 to 121.69. The industrial index was at its lowest level since April, 1968, base metals since April, 1967 and western oils since December, 1966. .Observers say the market is being pushed downward by pressure from a sharp slide on Wall Street. Largest losses were in trust and loan shares, industrial mining, merchandising and communications Volume by 11 a.m. was shares, up from at the same time Wednesday. Trading, while remaining moderate, has increased each day from the beginning of the week. Analysis described the price slide Wednesday as a selloff. Today, losses outnumbered gains 233 to 42 with 173 issues unchanged. Analysts admit to the possibility of a technical rally in the near future because of Uie steady erosion of blue chip stock prices. They add, however, diat the occasional rallies in past weeks have had a maximum lifespan of about two days. Among declining issues, Occidental Petroleum fell 2'A to 17V4, Falconbridge 5 to 132, Skelly Oil to 32 Royal Trust 1 to 23 Industrial Acceptance to DOWNWARD TREND The New York stock market continued its downhill trend in early afternoon trade today, Sailing below the seven-year closing low established Wednesday. By noon, the Dow Jones average of 30 industrials had slipped 11.64 or 1.72 per to 664.91. Declining issues on the New York Stock Exchange led winners by a margin of nearly 5 to abated The Associated Press average was off 3.2 at 234.9, also below the closing low established Wednesday. The Dow average Wednesday had tumbled 14.85 points to its lowest level since March 15, 1963, when it closed at 676.33. Declines ran through drugs, building .materials, tobaccos, oils, rails, electronics, mail order-retail, rubber issues and motors. Prices included: Occidental Petroleum off 1 at Leasco Data off at. Corning Glass off 12 at 173 and Merck off 2% at 84V8. Among Canadians, Granby Mining fell Inco Canadian Pacific 1 and Distillers Seagrams Dome Mines rose On the American Stock Exchange, Scurry-Rainbow fell Jupiter Corp. and Canadian Javelin 1. DIPS AGAIN The Montreal stock market moved lower in light trading today as prices fell steeply in New York. The slump was a continuation of Wednesday's sharp decline. CPR dipped 1 to 55, Aqiritaine to 1514, Cominco VB to Interprovincial Pipe Lines Vs to 19% and Bank of Montreal to 14. IDS picked up 35 cents to 2.60 while Alcan was steady at Volume and index figures Montreal and Canadian stock were unavailable because of a computer malfunction at the Good and choice butcher steers meeting only fair demand. Prices weak to 25 cents lower with odd sales to 31.20. Medium grades under pressure. Prices or more lower. Good and choice butcher heifers fully steady. Cows scarce and selling steady. Medium and good feeder steers continue to sell readily at steady rates. Choice steers 31 to 31.50; good 30 to 30.75; medium 27 to 28.50. Choice heifers 29 to 29.50; good 28 to 38.75; medium 26.50 to 27.50. Good cows 22 to 23; medium 20.50 to 21.50; canners and cutters 17 to 19.50. Good heavy feeder steers 30 to 33; medium 27 to 29.50. Butcher hogs sold Wednesday f.o.b. Lethbridge 29.35 to 29.90 base price. One hundred eleven hogs sold for export. Price converted to 23.60 liveweight. Calgary Livestock CALGARY (CP) On offer to 11 a.m., about head; mostly slaughter cattle of mixed quality. Trade was active. Slaughter steers and were steady with light heifers discounted 50 cents. Cows were fully steady. Choice slaughter steers 31.51) to 31.90, good 30.25 to 31.25 medium 28.50 to 30. Choice heifers 29 to 29.60, good 28 to 28.75, rnsdium 27 to 28. Good cows 22.75 to 23.50, medium 21.50 to 22.50, canners and cutters 19 to 21. Replacement cattle were scarce with most offerings heavy steers at steady prices. Good feeder steers 30 to 32.60. Good feeder heifers 28 to 30.40. No stock or slaughter calves were offered early. Hogs base price 29.05. Macleod Livestock FORT MACLEOD There were 386 cattle and calves sold recently with the market holding steady on. all classes. There were 147 slaughter cattle; low choice to choice fed steers 30.90 to 31.60 with similar heifers 29.20 to 29.90; good cows 22.75 to 23.50, with fair to medium cows 20.25 to 22.25. Good bulls 26.10 to. 27.40.- Good heavy feeder cows. 30.50 to 32.50 up to 34. Good fleshy stacker steers 35 to 38.50, with green kinds 39.50. Good feeder heifers 29 to 31, with fleshy stackers 32 to 34. Good green heifers 36 to Kaiser Res IS.iO IDS Venture 3.23 (.an south a.ou Karri Kotla 1.94 Mutual Accum. 4.17 4.57 ton Gas 3.25 Lake Ont PI 2.15 Mutual Olh F 3.74 4.11 con oriaql i.rt Mentor 54 Mutual Income l.ti cun Hniin Nowconex 5.10 Natural Res 7.05 con Indus Gas1 o.iO Pac pete 18.25 Principal Glh 3.58 3.93 Cfln Long Is .51) Rank Oraan 11.75 provident Mil 5.84 4.3? ton 2I.UU shell Inv 20.25 Regent Fund t.lt J.tl cent Uel Rio u.sil shell Inv Pfd 20.75 Royfund 4.57 4.71 Barter shell Inv WIs 7.20 United Accum. 4.05 Chlellan sicks Ranler 4.00 VANCOUVER Uyna.-n Pete 1.21 West Cdn sd 200 VANtQuven Hrench Pen t.M White and Yuk. 16.50 Anuk .20 SI CALGARY Arctic Mlnlnj .21 Mi" Clly I.M Acroll 75 Atlas .95 New coot Anac Pete OB Beth. Copper 13.50 North cdn Oil 5.30 Barons Oil 06'A Bornlte Rldqe .14 Nomac 5.40 North Cont .03 Block Bros. 3.05 Perm" Plains Pete .20 Brenda S.OO Pelrol VI west Warner .41 Brcnmac 61 Leduc Calmar .07 B.C. Sugar 16.50 Madison Capt. Inter 7.75 Poise'' Clulnalta .04'A Churchill 3.20 Ranger 5.10 Rexdale 17 Crestbrook 7.75 XJL 2 PIPELINE STOCKS Croyden 30'A irad Alta. Gas Tr. A 37.00 7-j5 West Dec S.W Alta. Tr. 67.00 MISCELLANEOUS Alta. Gas (Nat.) 19.50 INDUSTRIALS Inland Nat, Gas 9.12'A Ktwlly 24 Atco ind 9.75 North, Centra 11.00 Slant iVUKot" 280 Afluataine North, Centra B 25.00 1375 British Mild 4.00 Gai Metro "5 Key Ind can brew B Trans Can Pipe 25.75 uy's j'so Cdn Hydro Car t.'iS Trns Ch Pipe 2.80 36.00 tnf grew" a'is Cdn Pac 22.UO Trans Can Pipe A 51.25 09 CPR Pld 8.00 Trans Can Pipe w 7.00 Kamloops Cygnus A 3.50 Westcoast Trans. 18.00 Lornex 790 Cygnus B 3.60 Western Pacific 4.05 Lytton Mlns' Cum Prop J.OO MUTUAL FUNDS Ml. Washington JO Gt Cdn uil 3.W AGF soecat 212 2.15 Madrona 27 Gt Cdn Oil Sd 96.00 Xircin comp. 4.18 6.75 New Cronln 07 Home A 10.50 All Cdn. DIv. 7.26 7.94 New Imp. Mines 2.10 Home B 12.75 AM cdn Venlr, 3.45 okanagan Hettcop. 2.65-Horne and Pit 2.00 Amer. F 4p23 4.45 Primer .20 Hud Bay Co 13.J5 Canada Growth 4.55 5.11 Pyramid 27 Hud Bay oil 34.75 Cdn. Invest. F 3.89 4.28 silver standard 1.35 HUd Bay Oil 48.00 collect Ml 5.04 5.54 Texmont 46 Hugh Rus Pld 20.00 Commonwealth 10.98 12-.03 Trolan 70 Husky Oil Com'weallh Lev 2.76 3.02 Western Mines 3.75 Husky Oil War 2.70 Corp. Investors 4.70 5.14 Westcoasl Res .18 Int Pro Pipe 7.75 Dreylus F U.S. 9.45 10.36 Weslern Explora .21 Int Utll Pfd 26.00 Growth Equity 5.47 6.07 Utlca 91 TORONTO MINES, INDUSTRIALS Supplied by Richardson Securities of Canada LAST BID OR SALE a.m. Quotes) a.m. Quotes) i.m. Quotes) INDUSTRIALS North, Cent 11.00 Frobex W Abltlbl Ogllvl; First Marltlmes 1.15 Alcan 51.75 1 6.50 Glsnt Y-K 8'40 Algoma Steel 11.75 Price Co 11.25 Gortdrum 3.10 Atco Ind 9.50 Rothmans 15.50 Gunner 1.00 Allan Sugar 5.87Vj Simpson's Granduc 6.75 Bell Tel 40.00 Simp Sears 21.50 Headway R.L. 11.00 Brazil Trac 13.00 Steel of Can 20.25 Hollihger 29.50 B.C. Tel Selkirk A 7.00 Hud. Bay M-S who earn their livings from the practice of a profession will be heartened by the prospect that they may soon be allowed to incorporate themselves. This is the likely result of the passage of The Professional Corporal ions Act by the B.C. Legislature. If the law is enacted across Canada, members of the professions may have cause to celebrate a tax windfall. At the irarment, the Income tax law does not prevent prae-titioners from carrying on their trade in corporate form. Nevertheless, the provincial laws governing professionals prevent most kinds of professional work from being carried on other than by individuals in their personal capacity. The chief reason advanced by the provincial governments for the prohibition of corporate professional practice has been that members of a profession, because they are self-governing and not govemmen t a 1 1 y controlled, must remain personally liable to the public for their acts and omissions. While the theory of personal responsibility and liability has some value, the tax implications of this rule have been quite significant for members of the professions. Because the rate of tax paid on corporate earnings is often less than the tax paid on the same income earned by one who is not able to incorporate, the B.C. innovation is important to thousands of doctors, lawyers, nurses, architects, accountants, dentists, optometrists, veterinarians and similar professionals. For instance, if the professional earns in his practice, he will pay about in income tax, even though he might personally draw out on which to live and leave the balance in his practice as working capital. LESS If he .were incorporated and followed the same pattern, he would pay in personal tax and his company would pay about the same amount. The total tax would be. about being per year less than he pays under the present system. Multiply the tax savings plus interest earned on them through a 40 year work span and the tax savings alone can provide the professional with a substantial retirement income, as well as a sizeable estate to secure his wife and children after he's departed. Under existing law, some professionals have attempted to incorporate their practices and, when challenged by the Revenue Department, have lost their cases in court on the grounds that the provincial legislation governing them makes their incorporation invalid. For some years now, professionals have protested this treatment, urging that the law is anachronistic. The commercial aspect of professional practice today differs little from regular business, they argue, and the tax options should be the same. The salaried executive has always lodged The idea of allowing professionals to Incorporate t h e m-selves has in recent years gained increasing support in the United States. Several of the States now permit it and after some court skirmishes, the U.S. Internal Revenue appears to have accepted the tax consequences. NO GUARANTEE The British Columbia law does not guarantee that from now on when one visits his doctor or lawyer he'll be talking to a corporation. The act is permissive only. It allows each self governing professional body to pass a bylaw allowing its members to incorporate their practice. It remains to be seen how many groups will allow their members to exercise this right. Those who do incorporate are faced with strict rules. The main regulation is that they will still be personally liable for professional negligence. be no family estate planning through share The new rules are enlightened to the extent that these professional corporations, unl i k t regular companies, are allowed to have as few directors and shareholders as one. They cannot carry on any other business operation, but are entitled to make investments with surplus' funds, and initiate pension plans for their members. In all likelihood, the British Columbia model will gain widespread acceptance in that province. If so, we may expect to see the legislation introduced by other provinces unless they are to lose their professional practitioners to more attractive climate, tax and otherwise, of the Pacific a powerful talent magnet. Before one packs up moves, however, he ought to await the ultimate resolution at the controversy over the Federal WMte Paper proposal for the tax treatment of corporations. If the present Ottawa proposal for abolition of the low lax rate on the first of corporate income is approved, the tax benefit of professional incorporation would disappear unless the B.C. law is dramatically altered. (Mr. Asper Is Winnipeg Lottery Set In Quebec MONTREAL (CP) -Quebec's second provincial lottery will hold its first weekly draw June 15. Newspaper advertisements said Wednesday the new lottery Mini-Loto because its ticket prices and prizes are lower than those of its three-months-old sister, Loto-Quebec award a total of in weekly prizes. A ticket in the draw win be 50 cents and gives its bearer a chance at five prizes of each, 35 prizes of and 335 prizes of Cash prizes in the once a-month Loto-Quebec draw now total including a top prize of and second and third prizes of and Tickets are Mini-lottery winners will be those whose ticket numbers correspond to a five-figure master number. Anyone whose ticket bears the same final three figures as the master number will win Those with the same last four figures win and holders of tickets with the identical five figures will get TIME INCOME Company requires responsible man or woman lo snack vending machinnl with national brand Can net dependable person uxceilent second income. Applicant must be honest, energetic, have serviceabla car, devote 8 to 1 0 hours weekly and be able to invest to for inventory and equipment, Routei established. No selling. More info provided if your letter contains details on self. When writing please include phone number. Sunway Distributing Ltd. Suite 2100, Place do Ville Ottawa 4, Ontario Forest 26.50 Traders Gp A 8.12'A Highland Bell 3.60 B.C. Sugar 16.37'A Trans Mtn Pp 14.50 Iron Bay 2.60 CAE Ind 4.05 Trans Can Pp 25.75 ISO 1.40 Cdn Brew 7.12Vi Union Gas 12.37'A Joliet Quebec .23 Chemcc-ll 6.00 Union Oil 31.00 Kerr Addison 10.3714 Col Cellulose 5.25 Versatile Mfg 2.90 Key Anacon .41 Cal Power 21.25 Wesleel 9.00 Labrador 28.25 Coron Credit 1.10 Union Car 12.25 Lake Shore CWN Gas 10.50 Weston's B 19.00 Leltch 1.80 Cdn Indust fl.nn Woodward's A 16.3716 Langis Sliver .09 Canada S S 20.50 West Cdn Sd 2.10 Macassa 1.35 Cdn Marconi' 300 Zenith Elec 1.75 Madsen R.L. 1.00 Cnd Vickers 6.75 BANKS Malarlic G.F. .87 Comin'co 24'oi) Montreal 14.00 Maclntyre .151.00 Cons Ii50 Nova Scuta 17.00 Meta )8.50 42'75A ToTLm S KTW: A Dom Bridga 13.00 MINES New Athona .20 Domlar 1387VS Acme .09 New Calumet .23 Dom Textile 10.50 Advocate Asb. 2.10 New Imperial 2.02 Dom Stores 13.87'A Akaltcho 42 Noranda 27.1274 Dome Pete 4100 Area Mines 2.15 Northgate 12.00 Fam Play 8.75 Belcher Iron .40 Opemlsfca 12.7S Fd-of. Artier 41.00 Black Bay 07 Oslsko .29 Gt Cdn Oil 350 Bralorne 1.80 Patino 30.25 Gen Molors Broulan 22 Pine Point 37.25 Gt Lakes Pap 21.00 Bethlehem 13.62'A Placer Dev. 36.00 Gulf Oil Cda 15.00 Brunswick 5.50 P.C. Exp cS.OO -Hawker Sid 1.80 Canada Tung. 1.71 Quebec Man .20 Huron, Erie 16.25 Cassiar 19.12'A Rayrock 1.50 Hiram Walk 41.75 Central Pat. 2.20 Rfdlore JUS Imperial Oil 17.50 Chimo 1.25 Rio Algom 1600 Imperial Tob 14.50 Conwest 8.50 Roman Corp. 7.00 Int Nickel 39.12V2 Cons. Rambler .90 Silverfields 2.40 Int Pipe 1975 Coin Lake 15 Sherrilt Gordon 15.00 Inv Gp A 6 62'A Cochenour .42 Silver Miller .09 Int Utilities 24.1JV! craigmont 11.50 Steep Rock 3.30 Indust Accept 1200 Dlckenson Mine 1.84 Srscoe 2.25 Laurentlde 3.80 Denison Mines 27.00 Tek Corp 5.90 Kelly Doug A 4.25 Deer Horn 07 Texmont .45 Loeb 4.25 D'Eldona .65 Upper Canada 1.41 Melro Solres 16.62'A Dome Mines 53.00 Weslern Mines 4.00 Massev Fera 11.75 Donalda 24 Wright Har. 1.60 McMillan Bloe 27.25 Discovery Mine 1.55 Wlllroy 1.35 Moore Corp 29.75 East Malarllc 1.12 windfall 14 Nelson's A 14.00 East Sullivan 5.85 Yellowknlle Br. 3.10 Molson's B 12.50 Falconbrldge 132.00 Zenmac 12 NEW YORK STOCKS Supplied by Richardson Securities of Canada Amer. T. and T. 44.37Vi Montgomery Ward 43.12'A 20 Golds 155.24 up 1.05 Anaconda 24.87V! Sears 54.6714 10 B Mets 90.99 off 2.29 Belh. Steel 24.42VS Slandard Oil N.J. 52.25 15 W Oils 120.83 oil 2.18 Chrysler 20.75 Texas Gulf 114.B7V7 Volume Comsat 28.87% Texas Co 24.62'A NEW YORK AVERAGES DuponI '106.25 Woolworlh 28.25 30 Indus! -448.6V oil 7.94 General Motors Westinghouse El 55.25 20 Rails 140.49 off 1.8] Gulf 23.25 U.S. Sleel 32.75 15 Ulils 100.88 off .63 Int. Harvester 24.12V4 TORONTO AVERAGES 45 Stocks 220.42 off 2.4J Kenn. Copper 20 Indust 150.58 off 3.21 Volume Mines Copper Output To Increase .ANACONDA, Mont. (AP) Copper production from the Anaconda Co." mines in North America during 1970 will rise nearly 40 per cent over 1969, itself a record year, Vice-Presi-dent Charles E. Schwab told stockholders. Schwab, in remarks prepared for the annual stockholders meeting, said the new Tvvin Buttes, Ariz., mine will produce tons of copper this year, one-third more than the projected rate when the mine started production last fall. The second major source of the increase is expected to come the Berkeley Pit at Butte, Schwab said, "and that increase will account for over additional tons during 1970." Anaconda would increase production at the Caribou mine in New Brunswick and the Britannia mine in British Columbia. In addition, the company had a number of mineral possibilities in Montana, Nevada, Utah, Arizona and CLASSES AUTO HOME INSURANCE BUSINESS FARM 3rd Grain Prices Winnipeg Grain Prices WINNIPEG (CP) Trading was light in all commodities with most of the activity centred on rapeseed at the close of the Winnipeg Grain Exchange today. Rapeseed posted gains on a local and commission house trade and some exporter buying interest in tiie May and July futures. Flax had some liquidation pressure that met with little support. Prices were lower. Maltsters and domestic shipper buying kept barley prices generally steady on a moderately active trade. Oats and rye were inactive most of the day with prices steady. Export loadings of Canadian wheat Wednesday included bushels to Britain, 400 to Jamaica and to Russia. Volume of trade Wednesday included bushels of rapeseed, of flax and of rye. Lakehead prices for class two and IGA wheat were all unchanged. Prices for class two Cut Wiped Out EDMONTON (CP) The Edmonton public school board has given final approval to a 1970 budget that could have cut the average homeowner's school taxes by at least The decrease will be offset by a two-mill increase in the municipal mill rate, approved by city council last week. The over-all result will be an increase of ?3 or for the tiomeowner. Trustees passed the spending proposals, with little discussion at a special meeting. The budget was approved in principle by trustees last week. Meanwhile, separate school ixiard trustees approved a budget for 1970 71. The mostly representing :was Up from 1969-70 but hinges on government approval of in supplementary INSURANCE BRANCH MANAGER WE REQUIRE A BRANCH MANAGER FOR OUR LETHBRIDGE OFFICE Attractive sa ary and incentive program for the right man. Reply stating age, marital status, past and present employment to BOX 4, THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD All Replies In Strides! Teacher Enrolment Plan Urged BANFF (CP) Although cities have a surplus of teachers, some rural areas are having difficulties h 'i r I n g enough, says education dean Dr. Herbert T. Courts of the University of Futures WINNIPEG (CP) Trading was fairly good in deferred futures on the Winnipeg live beef futures market today. Offers from com mission houses met with a fair amount of dealer interest at five to 25 points above previous close levels. There was some evening-up operations in May which leaves the .board today. Open High Low Close Wed. May 32.90 32.90 32.50 32.55 32.70 Jly 30.95 31.00 30.95 30.95 K ng Henry IV of France (1589-1610) and his first sier, the Duke of Sully, showed superb' co-opsration ancl economic expert se in restoring the prosperity France after years of political anarchy and civil strife. They demonstrated "creative the same kind of "creative teamwork" that is practised every day in the 40 offices of Richardson Securities of Canada. The specialists in our Research Department are In constant touch with cur reg stered representatives; their sound research forms much of the advice for export to countries outside IGA: 1 Nor 2 1.767s; 3 4 5 6 1 Durum 2 3 1.67K; IGA prices: 2.50 29.25 Nov 29.00 Down LEAMINGTON, Ont. (CP) The H. J. Heinz Co. processing plant suspended is a surplus of biology and social studies teachers, he said, and last year there were seven or eight applicants to our clients. Through such facilities as our matic teletype system, electronic quotation service and TRWUwSSMiSM private news wire, our registered representatives as far away as Hong Kong, are always kept a few steps ahead of the latest developments in the Nor 2 3 4 5 6 1 Durum 2 3 Grain quotes Wednesday (basis High Low Close Flax May 290'A 289Vi 290S Jly 28H4 278V'2 279% Oct 275. 272% 273% Nov 268% Rapesecti May 304% 297 394% Jly 307 SOOVs S05 Nov 247% 245% 247% Jan .241 239% 240% May (CP) Closing prices Wednesday supplied by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton: Quoted 29.05 to 2D.75. Average 29.17. Red Deer: Quoted 29.10 to 29.55, average 29.26. Calgary: Quoted 29.10 to 29.45, average 29.32. Lethbridge: Quoted 29.35 to 29.40, average 29.36. Lloydminster: Quoted 29.85. Average 28.85. Grande Prairie: No sales. Total hogs sold Provincial average 29.21. Total sows sold 58. Provincial average when 900 hourly-rated employees went on strike to back demands. About 100 members of Local P-549 Canadian Food and Allied Workers, set up picket lines around the plant in this town about 15 miles southeast of Windsor. Under the last contract, which expired Feb. 1, hourly wages were for women and for men. Maintenance workers earned an average of about an hour. Neither the union's wage demands nor company proposals for a new contract have been made available position in the Edmonton school system. There was no over1 supply of music, art and drama, math, ihysics or women's physical education instructors. Dr. Coutts said in an inter-'iew that school boards and he Department of Education hould assess future requirements and recommend to the university education, faculties ha size of future world. Whether it be the rule of a Medieval State or .the -dent, management of your investments clear 9ence' sound common sense and good teamwork are the basis Of any successful Praflram. you want from the people through AT 86 WAVERLEY, N.S. (CP) -Catherine Moir has-been honored here for more than 70 of service to the Nova Scotia Liberal party. Still active t 86, Mrs. Moir attends party meetings and helps out at election time. Her first active political work was in the federal general election of 1900 that saw he government of Wilfrid Lau-ier put into power. Mrs. Moir is a Liberal because "grit is clean and bard, and can't RICHARDSON SECURITIES OF CANADA OFFICES IN 35 CITIES ACROSS CANADA KWVOKK, CHICAGO, LONDON, FRANKFURT, MONO. KONQ tfOCKS- BONDS FUNDS .COMMODITY Jly 75V< Oct Value MONTREAL (CP) U.S. dollar in terms of Canadian funds unchanged at Pound sterling off Vi to NEW YORK (CP) Canadian dollar up 1-64 at 93tt in errns of U.S. funds. Pound sterling down 5-64 at MS. Dec Barley May 109 10814 109 Jly 109V4 109 Oct 110% 110 110% Dec 109% Rye May 101% 101 101% Jly I03tt 104% Oct 107% 106% Futures WINNIPEG Maritime potato futures market was inactive today with some buying interest at previous close levels but no offers. Close Wed. Nov 2.10 2.20 March 2.63 Dec ;