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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 25, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, May 25, 1973 THE IETHBRIDG! HERALD 23 Stock prices up in active trade TORONTO (CP) Prices on the Toronto stock market were sharply higher in active mid- session trading today. The industrial index jumped 2.72 to 206.11, western oils 2.36 to 213.92 and base metals 1.29 to 95.09. Golds, however, dropped 4.93 to 273.64. Volume by 11 a.m. was shares compared with at the same time Thurs- day. Advances held a wide margin over to there were 132 issues un- changed. All 17 sub-indexes of the in- dustrial index made gains with the largest price increases in paper and forest products, real estate and communications sec- tors. Calvert-Dale Estates was up 40 cents to Sklar Manu- facturing to Laidlaw Motorways to West- burne International 1 to Bow Valley 1% to No- rarada 1% to MacMillan Eloedel 1 to and Southam 1 to Hollinger Mines rose to Sherritt Gordon to ?15y4, Gibraltar to and Pacific Copper Vt to Sigma Quebec dropped to SlTVz, Agnico-Eagle 30 cents to and Camflo 30 cents to Ranger Oil gained to Siebens to Sinningdale Advertising industry has problem RIO DE JANEIRO (CP) An international gathering of business executives heard today how the Canadian advertising industry is trying to solve the "crisis of confidence" it faces. Robert E. Oliver, president of the Canadian Advertising Advi- sory Board, said individuals feel alienated by bigness and rapid change. "They feel they may have lost that element so precious to the human psyche, a sense of individual worth." Mr. Oliver told a meeting of the International Chamber of Commerce that {he advertising industry is concerned because advertising, as the visible face of business, becomes a symbol of society itself and because ad- vertising is a form of commu- nication which can take place only in an atmosphere of con- fidence. He said in a speech prepared for delivery today that the Ca- nadian industry has adopted its own code of advertising stand- ards as well as accepting inter- national standards. "But the Canadian program has, I believe, two unique fea- tures we publicize the codes widely and we use media where necessary as our enforcement arm." Mr. Oliver said most com- plaints are settled quickly and others are considered by the Advertising Standards Council. "In the present sensitive cli- mate we think it important for business to take special pains to let customers know they care. "We believe that we have demonstrated that, through co- operative effort, self-regulation can be an effective, prompt and low cost alternative to in- creased govern ment regu- lation." Constable dies playing ball EDMONTON (CP) Terry Langford, a 31-year-old St. Al- bert, RCMP constable, col- lapsed and died during a base- ball garoa at RCMP headquar- ters Tuesday, it was reported Thursday. RCMP said he apparently died of a heart attack. 45 cents to and Bracell Pet- roleums 20 cents to MONTREAL (CP) Price? were up in all sectors except utilities in light trading on the Montreal stock market today. Combined volume on the Mon- treal and Canadian stock ex- changes at 11 a.m, was shares compared with shares at the same time Thurs- day. Banks advanced 4.28 to 253.33 papers 3.17 to 108.98, industrials 2.58 to 225.43 and the composite 2.16 to 214.22 while utilities fell .24 to 151.69. On the Montreal Stock Ex- change, Petrofina Canada rose 1% to MacMffian-Bloede to and Massey-Ferguson to while Crown Cork and Seal fell to and Un- ion Carbide 1% to On the Canadian Stock Ex- change, Caliper Development was unchanged at 27 cents on shares. NEW YORK (AP) The stock market's full-throttle surge of Thursday lost most o: its steam today. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks was of: 1.50 at 922.94 after its huge 29.42-point climb in the previous session. Gains, however, out- distanced declines by slightly more than a 2-to-l margin on the New York Stock Exchange. Among Canadians on the New York exchange, Mclntyre was up 1% to Walker 1 to Inco to Grandby to and Massey Ferguson 1% to Alcan was down to and Dome Mines 1 to Trio sentenced CONTONOU, Dahomey (AP> president Alphonse Alley was sentenced to 20 years in prison for his part in an un- successful coup against the military government in Febru- ary. Gas reserve estimates disputed CALGARY (CP) Esti mates of increased natara gas reserves by Pan-Alberta Gas Ltd. were disputed yes terday at the opening of an ex port hearing before the Alber ta Enargy Hesources Conserva tion Board. Pan-Alberta, a subsidiary o: Alberta Gas Trunk Line Ltd. has applied to export 1.3 trillion cubic feet of gas over a six year period to United States customers starting in Novem ber, 1974. The company says increas ing gas prices will lead to more gas field development ir trilliDn cubic feet to provincial gas reserves. Pricing was based on 38 cants a thousand cubic feet in the field by 1975, raising to S( cents over the following 2 years. Board chairman Dr. George Govier asked if Pan-Alberta had evidence to support its con tention additional wells wlU fcect that the Chinese intended ;he announcement as a warning iiat Canada can no longer take 'or granted her position as China's principal wheat sup- Her. The Australians, moving fast LBJ sale Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson sold the late President's prized Hereford cattle herd in Stonewall, Texas, at public auction. Standing in front of a pen of cattle, she reminisced that "Lyndon started the herd twenty years ago This was Lyndon's love. But the time has come to sell." Miscellaneous quotations Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Doherty, McCnaig Limited) LAST BID OR SALE to re-establish their position in a market they once shared equally with Canada, made wheat one of the principal talk- ing points in discussions here last week between their over- seas trade minister, J. F. Vairns, and his Chinese count- erpart, Pai Hsiang JOao. The result was a communique in which the two sides pledged to "hold concrete discussions" on a long term wheat arrange- ment and "exploratory dis- cussions" on the possibility of long term arrangem e n t s Paper, forest stocks in slump il.oo a.m. Quotes) a.m. Quotes) a.m. Quotes) WESTERN OILS AND MINES Albany Alfa East Gas Alminex Asarr.era Ashland Oil Gas B.P. Canada Brenda Mines Can Southern Cdn Export Gas Cdn Homestead Cdn Ind Gas Oil Cdn Long !s Cdn Superior Charter Oils Chieftan Dome Pete Dynasty Fort Reliance Giant Mascot Granisle Great Plains Grt Cdn Oil S Lochiel Lytfon Minerals Noble Mines North Cdn Oils Numac Pancdn Pete Pan Ocean Petrol Pinnacle Place Gas Ponder Ranger Oil Scurry Rainbow Seibens Spooner Total Pels Ulster Pete West Pete West Decalta 7.65 6.15 10.00 10.75 15.00 5.55 4 10 3.50 6.50 7.50 4.05 9.B5 31.50 8.25 .29 5.90 6.00 2875 8.30 2.16 1.50 1.2S 6.80 14.00 14.00 12.25 1.20 .23 .64 .40 28.25 15.50 11.50 .43 680 1.05 603 5.00 MISC INDUSTRIES Acres Ltd Aquitalne B.C. Sugar Block Bros Cdn Brew A Cdn Brew B Cdn Pac Inv Crest Forest Crow Indus Pit 14.00 23.00 15.00 2.85 Cygnus A Cygnus B Copper I- and M Trust Genstar Home Oil A Home Oil B Hud Bay Co Hud Bay Oil Hud Oil A Hugh Russell C Husky Oil Husky Oil B Husky Oil D war Husky Oil E war Hys of Canada Inter Prov Pipe Inter Prov Steel Kaiser Res Loblaw 2.40 C Magnasontcs Pacific Pete Pac West Air Peben Oilfield Ranier Inc Royal Trust St Maurice Cap Sandwell Teledyne West Cdn Seed Westfield Mln West Min War West 4'A A Pfd White and Yule PIPE LINE Alta Gas A Alta Gas 434 Alta Nat Gas Inland Nat Gas North Cent- Gas North Cent B Pac Gas Trans Gaz Metro Gaz Metro A TransCan Pipe Trans Pipe A Trans Pipe B Trans Pipe War West Trans .40 7.75 West Warner 7.75 VANCOUVER 12.75 MINES 6.50 Afton 7-45 16.50 Atlas Explor .45 3S.OO Bath Norse .72 35.75 Croyden 19.87V4 Dankce 1.65 42.75 Davenport .46 S4.12V2 Dolly Varden .30 42.00 Equltorial Res .13 20 OU Lcrnex 8.50 Primer .10 6.60 Pyramid .14 7.7C Silver standard .70 4.75 Valley Copper 8.30 9.50 INDUSTRIALS 12.25 Ccl Brew 285 3.15 Key Indust .29 29.50 wardair 2.30 10.50 OILS 29.00 Prp Explor 1.08 Plains Pete .20 625 Ponderay Explor 1.10 St3moede Intl Res .96 MUTUAL FUNDS 24.62'A .90 3.25 42S 5.75 1.10 .03 61.50 14.75 STOCKS 14.00 71.50 20.00 west Trans War CALGARY S7.50 Acroll 7.25 Barons Oils 27.00 N Continental _________________ All Cdn Com 7.01 7.64 All Cdn Divid 7.57 8.27 All Cdn Vent 3.45 3.77 Amr Gr F 5.32 5.B4 AGF Special 2.57 Cdn Invest F 4.92 5.40 Col Mutual 5.37 5.90 Cmnw Inter 14.81 16.27 Cmnw Lev 3.75 4.12 Cmnw Vent 7.13 7.84 Corp Invest 6.02 6.61 Corp n St F 4.83 5.30 10.37V2 Dreyfus F U.S. 11.11 12.18 10.00 Gr In Shares 3.57 3.92 Gr Equity 7.53 8.32 12.00 Invest Gr F 11.71 12.81 4.60 Invest Mutual 5.53 6.10 65 00 Mutual Ac 5 75 6.33 31.7S Mutual Gr F 3.39 3.73 67.00 Not Res 735 8.03 41.75 N W Cdn 5.34 587 725 N W Gr 4.89 5.37 18.25 Principal Gr 4.14 4.54 3.00 Royfund 6.33 6.59 Temp Gr 9.41 10.29 .47 United Ac 5.01 5.51 .03 Universal Sav 7.49 8.22 .01 Va Vanguard 6.21 6.81 Toronto mines, industrials (Supplied By Richardson Securities of Canada) .LAST BID OR SALE Quotes! C11-.00 a.m. QuoTtlJ a.m. Quotas) MINES Acme Advocate Asb. Akaitcho Bralorna Broulan Bethlehem Brunswick Can. N.W. Land Canada Tung. Cassiar Central Pat. Chimo Conwest Cons. Rambler Coin Lake Cochenour Craigrnont Dickenson Mines Denison Mines Deer Horn D'Eldona Mines Donalda Discovery Mines East Malartic East Sullivan Falconfcridge Frobex First Maritimes Giant Y.K. Bovis Granduc Hollinger Hudson Bay M-S Hydra Ex. Iron Bay Iso Jolier Quebec Kerr Addison Key Anacon Labrador Lake Shore Langis Silver Madsen R.L. Malartic G.F. Martin McNeely Maclntyre Meta Midrim Intern Mogul Nu West Homes New Athena New Calumet W. Horse Copper Noranda Northgats .13 1 15 1.14 225 13.75 6.20 1.70 11.00 1.15 1.36 6.10 .50 1.12 6.40 3.75 29.50 .39 86.50 .36 1.21 335 2.40 63.00 Osisko Pine Point Placer Dev. P.C. Exp. Quebec Man Rayrock Radiore Rio Alsom Roman Corp. Sherritt Gordon Steep Rock Tek Corp. Texrr.ont Upper Canada Western Mines Wright Hargreaves 1.35 Willroy 1.06 Windfall .14 Yellowknife Bear 3.40 Zenmac .07 INDUSTRIALS 15.2S 1.53 3.65 .24 2.75 2.95 Abitibi Alcan Algoma Steel Atco Ind Atlantic Sugar Agra Ind Bell Tel Brazil Trac .38 B.C. Tel 7.50 Burns 2.25 B.C. Forest 3 20 B.C. Sugar 42.03 Bow Val Ind 20.87Vi CAE Ind .20 Cdn Brew 3.75 Chemcell 2.11 Ccl Cell .23 Calgary Power 10.25 Coron Credit .22Vi C.W.N. Gas Pfd 41.25 Cdn Ind 3.20 Cdn Marconi .07 Cdn Vlckers .98 Chrysler l.TS C.P.R. .38 Cominco 54.50 Cons Bath .14 Cons Gas Dist Seagrams 12.37V} Domtar Dom Textile .17 Dom Stores Dome Pete 3.00 Dofcsco 48.75 Catle 5.60 Glendale 9.75 27.75 1o 00 10.50 7.00 10.25 .22 Grt Cdn Oil 30.62Vz Gen Motors 25.62V3 Grt Lakes Pp J.E5 Gulf Oil Cda .lOVi Greyhound 1.25 Hawker Sid .28 Hur p. Erie Hiram Walker 6.95 Imp Oil Imasca Int Nickel Int Pipe Inv Gro A Inf Util Ind Accept Kaps Laurentide Kelly Doug A Loeb Loblaw A Met Stores Massey Ferg McMillan Bioe Moore Corp Molsons A Molsons B Nachurs 42.87V2 North Cent 19.25 Powec Corp 54.50 Price Co. 16.00 Rothmans 16.00 St. Law Corp Shell CDA 26 Simpson's New Simp Sears 4.50 Steel of Cda 4.20 Selkirk A 3.35 Texaco 25.50 Traders Grp A 1.80 Trans Mtn Pp 10.00 Trans Cda Pp 14.87V2 Union GPS 4.95 Union Oil United SIscoe 29.25 Versatile Mfg 17.50 westeel 27 50 Union Carb 17.75 Weston's B Woodward's A 38.00 West Cdn Seed 17.25 Zenith Elec BANKS 14.50 Cdn Imp 21.00 Montreal 25.25 Nova Scotia 1J.OO Royal Tor-Dom 8.25 6853 20.50 13.25 18.75 4.25 27.25 50.75 38.87VJ 25.00 2350 17.371, 7 tn'i 11.50 7.00 4.75 6.00 22.50 19.50 49.00 24.25 1000 11.50 14.00 11.50 1950 17.25 9.87'A 13.00 14.2S 54.00 16.50 21.50 36.00 1050 14.75 7.80 6.50 1275 21.00 2425 J.70 29.62V3 30.75 33.50 32.37V2 Amr T and Anaconda Beth steel Oirysler Comsat Dupsnt GM Gulf Int Harvester Kenn Copper IVetu York stocks (SnppUed By RicftarOson of Canada) 98.37VJ 50 Golds 274.49 off 4.08 10 95.04 up 1.24 1S w 0" 51.50 Sears 19.15VJ X-Ron Texas Gulf Texas Co ._ 47.75 Wlckes Corp 17.87Vj Volume 176.87VJ Woolworth M.37VjNEW YORK AVERAGES 69.00 Westlnqhouse Elec 33.00 30 Indust 924.29 off .15 J3.50 U.S. Steel 31.87V4 JO Rails 149.64 off .15 37.87V4 Gen Tel Elec 28.87W 15 Utilities 107.M up JS.UVj TORONTO AVERAGES 45 Stocks J84.S7 up .01 Ward 20.87'A 20 J07.47 up 2.08 Volume TORONTO CP) Paper and forest stocks have been among declining sectors of the market in the latest gen- eral slump, but analysts say the long-term outlook for the industry remains favorable. First-quarter results ot msny producers showed a considerable recovery from 1970-71 losses, and observers say the momentum begun in the last half of 1972 shoa'.d continue through this year. The strongest sectors of the industry have been building materials and packaging, but profits for pulp and paper are also rising. Analysts say demand for lumber should level off some- what in the second half as residential construction slows from last year's pace, but the lattsr Aveataess should be.bal- aniced by the first-half strength. Production of pulp is ex- pected to increase about five per cent over 1972 levels. Ob- servers say a lack of new ca- pacity, due in part to over-ex- pansion in tha early 1960s, in- dicates a future demand-sup- ply imbalance that will work in producers' favor to put up- ward pressure on prices. Analysts say while the stocks have already shown a considerable rebound, the ex- pected increase in industry earnings should produce fur- ther share gains. PRICES SHOULD CLIMB Odium Brown and T. B. Read Ltd., Vancouver, says share prices of forest product companies will likely see higher prices in months ahead. "Such strength would be a profit taking opportunity in this group in our view, since 1973 will likely be the peak year for earnings in the cur- rent business cycle." The firm says 1973 will be a record year for MacMillan Bloedel and recommends its shares as "a hold at present but sell into further strength." The stock closed Wednesday at 'z. Great Lakes Paper reported first-quarter earnings of 25 cents a share, compared with a loss a year ago. It came with higher sales, improved operating ratios and news- print price increases. Bongard Leslie says it has revised upwards per-share earnings of Great Lakes Pa- per for 1973 and recommends the stock for capital gains. It closed Wednesday at Wood Gundy Ltd. says: "Dcmtar represents a high quality participation in the forest products industry with added appeal provided by its construction materials and chemical operations. The shares are recommended for inedjum-term appreacistdon." RECOMMENDS SALE Canadian Business Service, however, says: "We consider Domtar fully valued at cur- rent levels: in view of the substantial recovery that has taken place in the stock since- the low of 1971 we rec- ommend a sale in favors of Molson's." It says Molson should have a year of strong growth and present weakness provides an opportunity for long-term growth. for other commodities, princi- pally wool. The stipulation that tha wheat talks will be concrete reflected the expectation of both sides that wheat will play a para- mount role in the future trade between them, just as it has done in the trade between China and Canada, which has sold more than one billion dollars worth of wheat to the People's Republic hi the past 12 years. The best of those years came in 1972, when Canada, benefit- ing from a two year period in which the Chinese cut Australia out of the market for political reasons, delivered wheat worth a total of million, repre- senting more than 87 per cent of the total for Canadian ex- ports to China during the year. With wheat accounting for such a high proportion of the export total, Canadian officials re delighted when Premier Chou En-lai, in a discussion with External Affairs Minis- ter Mitchell Sharp here last Au- gust, gave his personal pledge that Canada could count on China as a long term customer for her first such commitment the Chinese had given since the first of the wheat dea's was tied up back in 1961. Although Chinese officials have since reiterated that com- mitment, it is evident that its meaning must be reassessed in the light of the new pledge to the Australians, who removed their political disability hi the Chinese market with the labor government's swift recognition of Peking after its victory over the pro-Taiwan Liberals in last December's general election. Although Canada was not mentioned during the Austral- ians' talks here, the Chinese did point out that they will be continuing to buy wheat from suppliers other than Aus- tralia, an observation that Ca- nadians and Australians alike are taking 35 a tacit acknowl- edgement of the commitment already made to Canada. The question that does arise, however, is why the Chinese have gone beyond a verbal commitment hi their talks with the Australians, offering to negotiate a long term con- tractual arrangement, without so far offering if similar ar- rangem'snt to Canada, until recently the most favoured of her wheat suppliers. The questions seems partl- culary apposite when it is re- membered that all Canada's wheat sales to China in the first eight years were mada under long term agreements o! the kind now being offered to the Australians, with the move from three year to one year contracts m 1959 coming at the request of the Chinese. Grain Prices STP ban proposed WASHINGTON (AP) The Centre for Auto Safety peti- tioned the Federal Trade Com- mission Thursday to ban what the centre called deceptive claims for STP treatment. The centre asked that the ban be accompanied by an order re- quiring STP either to give past customers their money back or to run advertisements calling STP a waste of money and a possible threat to efficient en- gine operation. The centre was founded by Ralph Nader and its financed primarily by Consumers Union, which in 1971 said its tests showed any benefits from STP could be obtained more cheaply by using a thicker grade of oil. "STP Corp. spends about million dollars a year on tele- vision advertising for its prod- ucts. Many of the ads feature the company's founder and chairman, Andy Granatelli. In reply, Granatelli said that "the current attack on STP by the Centre for Auto Safety is an effort by a small non-govern- mental group to attract public- ity. We believe this unknown group is simply seeking public- ity by the device of bringing to- tally unfounded and irrespons- ible charges against us." Livestock Calgary livestock CALGARY (CP) Receipts on th'a Calgary livestock mar- ket to 11 a.m. today totalled 800 head, mostly replacements. Trade was strong and active. Slaughter cattle were scarce, mostly cows. Prices were gen- erally steady for quality. Clos- ing prices Thursday: Al, A2 steers 45.25 to 46.50, A3 44 to 45. Al, A2 heifers 43.25 to 44JO, A3 42 to 43. Dl, D2 cows 34 to 35.50, D3 32 to 33.75, D4 28 to 31.50. Good bulls 37 to 40. Replacement cattle mainly yearling steers weighing 600 to 700 pounds. Stock calves were generally 450 to 500 pounds, prices in all classes were strong. Good feeder steers 650 to 700 pounds 48 to 55, more than 750 44 to 48 with sales to 49.20. Good feeder heifers 600 pounds and more 41' to 46. Good stock steer calves more than 500 pounds 47 to 55. Good stock heifer calves more than 400 pounds 43 to 48. No hogs. OLD BEVERAGE Tea has been used as a bever- age in the Orient for many cen- turies. Reduced fee for camping EDMONTON (CP) The provincial cabinet has approved a reduced fee for overnight camping in Alberta's provincial parks by youth-oriented groups. The groups will be eligible for a nightly fee of 25 cents oer person instead of the regular charge. A lands and forests depart- ment official said that under old regulations, the fee could be waived for boy scout, girl guide and religious groups, but groups such as school organiza- tions were not eligible for a re-. duced charge. Fire destroys building plant EDMONTON (CP) Fire destroyed the Muttart Prefab- ricated component factory in downtown Edmonton Thursday causing an estimated mil- lion in damages. The damage estimate was given by Gordon Heron, gen- eral manager of Muttart Indus- tries Ltd. The cause of the fire has not been determined. Winnipeg grain WINNIPEG (CP) Prices advanced strongly in all grains in mid-session trade today on the Winnipeg Commodity Ex- change. Oilseeds prices jumped the 10-cent limit at the open, and bids remained at that level at mid-session. Nearby barley months were also up the 10-cent limit, while oats advances were also sub- stantial. Rye was several cents higher in all months. Thursday's volume of trade was bushels of flax, of rye and bushels of rapeseed. Mid-session prices: Flax: May 10 higher 5.80B; July 10 higher Oct. 10 higher 5.29B; Nov. 10 higher 5.18. Rapeseed Vancouver: June 10 higher Sept. 10 higher Nov. higher Jan. 10 higher 3.997sB. Rapeseed Thunder Bay: May 10 higher 4.11B; July 10 higher 4.06B; Oct. 10 higher 3.94B; Nov. 10 higher 3.87B. Oats: May 2 higher 1.19B; July 2% higher Oct. 8Vs higher Dec. not open. Barley: May 10 higher 1.86A; July JO higher Oct. 10 higher 1.76A; Dec. 7 higher Rye: May 4% higher 1.79ViB; Egg prices EDMONTON (CP) Weekly egg and poultry report issued by the federal agriculture ds- partment: Eggs: To producers: A large 53; A medium 51'; A small 36; B 30; C 10; cracks 18. To retailers: A large 64 to 65; A medium 62 to 63; A small 48. To consumers (in A large 65 to 75; A medium 63 to 71; A small 53 to 57. Poultry: To producers: Live No. 1 chicken Broilers, 23; 6 and over, 5 and under 6; 28. Under 4, 5 to 7. Turkey Un- der 12, 35; 12 to 18, 35; over 18, 35. Live No. 1 chicken 6 and over, 5 and under 6, 25. Turkey Under 12, 32, 12 to 18, 32; over 18, 33. July SVs higher Oct. higher 1.87B; Dec. not open. Grain quotes Thursday (basis High Low Close Flax May 570 Jly 557% Oct 519 Nov 508 Rapeseed Vancouver June Sep 407% Nov 397SA Jan 389% Rapeseed Thunder Bay May 401 Jly 396 Oct 384 Nov 377 Oats May 117 Jly 117 Oct 115% 114% 115% Dtc 112 Barley May 176 171% 176 Jly 176 171-74 175T'a Oct 167% 165% 167% Dec 163% 161'A 163% Rye May 174% 174% Jly 177 172 176% Oct 181% 176% 180% Dec 179% 174% 179% Beef futures WINNIPEG (CP) Live beef futures close Thursday. Jly 46.00; Sep 43.50B; Nov 42.50B; Wednesday's volume: No contracts. Dollar value MONTREAL (CP) U.S. dollar in terms of Canadian funds at noon today was down 1-25 at 43-50. Pound ster- ling down 7-10 at 3-5. In New York, the Canadian dollar was up 1-25 at 7-50. Pound sterling down 3-5 at 1S-20. r SAND GRAVEL ASPHALT TOLLESTRUP SAND AND GRAVEL Construction Co. Ltd. PHONE 328-2702-327-3610 Gold prices WINNIPEG (CP) Gold fu- tures, U.S. funds, Winnipeg Commodity Exchange dose Thursday. Jly 73 111.60A; Oct 114.00B; Jan 74 116.20B; Apr 74 120.00B; Jly volume: 89 contracts. FOR SALE EXCLUSIVE Executive typs split level home on large landscaped corner lot; 3 bedrooms; living room with fireplace; large kitchen and dining area with built-in units; uniquely finished room with fireplace; utility and furnace rooms; plus a com- pletely self-contained 4 roomed suits. Close 1o schooli, bus shopping and only a minutes drive from industrial area. VIEWING BY APPOINTMENT ONLY PHONE 327-8242 ;