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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 6, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Ocfotwr THI HIIAID 13 Early Market Advance Fizzles TORONTO (CP) The To- ronto stock market turned tower In mid-morning trading today, interrupting early fractional ad- vances. On index, industrials were down .01 to 168.95, base metals .35 to 98.72 and western oils 1.53 to 194.87. Golds advanced 2.83 to 163.35. Volume by 11 a.m. was (hares, compared with the same time Monday. The decline interrupted two consecutive gaining sessions. Gains outnumbered losses 145 to 102 with 186 issues un- Among losing stocks, Mac- Millan Bloedel was down Vi to Investors Overseas to Acres Ltd. to Northgate Vt to Lake Du- fault Vt to Sherritt Vt to Ranger Vt to and Siebens 10 cents to Falconbridge climbed 1 to Texaco to TransCanada Pipelines to Shell Canada to and Kaps Transport to Marketing Executives Given Advice CALGARY CP) Walter Weir, former Manitoba pre- mier, told marketing execu- tives Monday to put their tal- ents to work In politics. "Half-baked and incapable people are laying the founda- tions for a political take-over by your own the Pro- gressive Conservative leader told the.Sales and Marketing Executives Club. "You must do more than make profits. You must be more than part of the profit- making system. "Society does not exist for the good of the proflt-making system, but the profit-making systsm can exist for the good of society. "We must put our best think- ing together and act together The failure to produce reme- dies for problems such as pol- lution and poverty "is being condemned by your own sons and daughters, he said, and ac- tions must be taken through political structures to find solu- tions. DIVIDENDS By TOE CANADIAN PRESS Canadian West era Natural Gas Co. Ltd., ordinary, 23% cents, Nov. 30 record Nov. 16; four per cent pfd., 20 cents; 5% per cent pfd., 27JA cents: both Dec. 1, record Nov. 16. MODERATE TRADE MONTREAL Montreal stock market was mixed inmoderate trading today. The industrial index was off .25 to 172.79, banks were off .10 to 177.71 and the composite index dipped .18 to 167.83. Utili- ties climbed a fractional .02 to 141.55 and papers gained .11 to 86.86. Among senior mines and oils, Dome Petroleum lost to Pacific Petroleum to Husky Oil to Rio Algom to Imperial Oil Vt to and TransMouAtain PipeLines Vt to TransCanada PipeLJnes gained to Noranda Vt to and .Hudson Bay Mining and to Am-rng industrial issues, Hol- linger advanced to Roth- mans to Velcro Indus- tries Vt to and Masssy- Ferguson to MacMillan Bloedel fell to R. L. Crain Vt to and Kaiser Vt to Among banks, Nova Scotia was off to and Provin- cial Vt to while Commerce was up Vs to and Cana- dienne Nationals Vt to J14V4. Combined volume on the Montreal and Canadian Stock Exchanges to 11 a.m. .was shares traded compared with shares at the same time Monday. DJA UP NEW YORK (AP) Stock market prices levelled off after sharp early advances in active trade today. At noon the Dow Jones aver- age of 30 industrial stocks was up 9.95 points at 782.63. Brokers said the market's rise was caused by Monday's breakthrough to a new recovery high from the bear-market tow of late May. They said investors generally were encouraged by the market's ability to with- stand bearish :news in recent weeks. Another positive stimutas, an- alysts .said, is anticipation of President Nixon's address on Vietnam Wednesday. Investors are hopeful new initiatives will be offered in the peace talks and perhaps further troop with- drawals will be forthcoming, they added. At noon the Associated Press SO-stock average was up 0.8 at 267.7. All stocfe categories were up except airlines, rails, utilities, and electronics, which were mixed, and mail order-retail, which was off. Prices included University Computing off IVi at Computer Sciences off IVs at Telex off at Xerox off at and Marathon Oil up at Dome rose a point to among Canadians. Up Vt were International Nickel at and Massey-Ferguson at Healing Substance... Shrinks Piles, Checks Itch Exclusire healing substance proven to shrink and repair damaged tissue. A renowned research institute with a hewing substance (Bio- has found a unique healing sub- Dyne) which quickly helps heal stance with the ability to shrink injured cells and stimulates hemorrhoids painlessly. It re- growthofnewtissue.Dio-Dyneij lieves itching and discomfort in offered in ointment and supposi- minutes and speeds up healing lory form called Preparation H. of the injured, inflamed tissues. In ,0 aclually shrink. One hemorrhoidal case his- ing hemorrhoids, Preparation H tory after another reported lubricates and makes elimina- "very striking improvement." tion IKS painful. It helps prevent Pain was promptly and gently infection which is a stated cause relieved actual or of hemorrhoids. Just your druggist for And most this Preparation H Suppositories or improvement was maintained in Preparation. H Ointment (with a cases where clinical observations special these tests and observations were made on patients with a wide variety of hemorrhoidal condi- tions. All this was accomplished Preparation jTl TORONTO MINES, INDUSTRIALS Supplied by Richardson Securities of Canada LAST BID OR SALE a.m. INDUSTRIALS Abltltl Alfloma Steel Atco Ind Allan Sugar Bell Tel Brazil Trac B.C. Tel..... B.C. Forest B.C. Sugar CAE Ind..... Cdn Brew Chemcell Co! Cellulose Cel Power Coron Credit CWN Gas Cdn Indust Canada S S Cdn Marconi Cdn Vlckers Chrylser Comlnco Cons Bath Cons Gas Dist Sea..... Dom Bridge Domtar..... Dom Textile Dom Stores Dome Pete Fam Play Fd of Amer Gt Cdn Oil Gen Motors Gt Lakes Pap Gulf Oil Cda Hawker Sid Huron, Erie Hiram Walk Imperial Oil Imperial Tob Int Nickel Int Pipe..... Inv Gp A Int Utilities Indust Accept Laurenlide Kelly Doug A Loeb....... Loblaw A Metro stores Massey Ferg McMillan Bloe Moore Corp Molsons A 7.JO 22.2! 13.37'A 7.12V1 isioo 61.00 ri.m 15.37V] 4.75 7.50 4.80 6.50 25.00 MS 11.00 9.25 34.00 3..40 J.OO 56.50 10.12'A IB.50 49.12'A 16.00 13.75 13.00 10.75 70.25 9.50 50.00 4.00 7S.50 19.3714 18.8714 2.05 17.00 43.50 19.7S a'.u' 34.B714 32.25 15.25 5.00 J.25 4.90 S.75 34.50 10.75 54.50 32.25 13.87'A B North, cent Pemblan Pp Power Corp Price Co Rothmans St Law Corp Shell CDA Simpson's Simp sears steel of Can Selkirk A Texaco Traders Gp A Trans Mtn Pp Trans Can Pp Union Gas Union Oil Versatile Mfg Westeel..... union Car weeton'i B Woodward's A West CdnSd Zenith Elec BANKS Can Imperial Montreal Nova Scotia Royal Tor-Dom..... MINE! Acme........ Advocate Asb. Akaltcho..... Area Mines Belcher Iron Bralorne Broulan....... Bethlehem Canada Tung. Casslar....... Central Pat. Chlmo....... Conwest...... Cons. Rambler Coin Lake..... Cochenour Cralgmont Dlckenson Mines Denison Mines Deer Horn D'Eldona..... Dome Mines Donalda Discovery Mines East Malartic East Sullivan 14.00 15.37V! 5.7S 8.CO 12.00 19.00 32.25 16.75 21.50 23.87V] 10.50 26.25 10.1214 18.75 34.00 14.8714 38.00 3.50 9.50 13.62'A 22.25 16.3714 2.65 1.40 20.25 15.75 19.50 22.50 20.00 '.07 2.09 .47 2.00 .40 1.60 .23 16.25 2.05 23.50 2.95 1.23 12.75 .80 .55 10.50 1.46 24.75 .0! 1.20 60.25 .M'A 1.26 1.20 5.50 a.m. OuoM) Falconbridge 14B.CO Frobex........27 First Marltlmes Giant Y.K..... Gunner Granduc Headway R.L. Holllnger Hud. Bay M-s Hydra Ex..... Highland Bell Iron Bay..... Mo......... Jollet Quebec Kerr Addlson Key Anacon Labrador Lake Shore Lcllctl........ Langls Silver i Macassa..... Madsen R.L. Malartlc GF.. Martin -McNiely 13.50 Maybrun Maclntyre Mela........ Mldrlm Intern, Mcoul New Athona New Calumet New Imperial Noranda..... Northgate Opemiska Oilsko....... Patlno....... pine Point Placer Dev. p.c. Exp..... Quebec.Man Rayrock Radlore Rio Algom Roman Corp. Sllverflelds Sherritt Gordon Silver Miller Steep Rock Slscoe........ 2.20 1.00 1.35 1.31 1.00 11.50 36.00 21.75 .20Vi 3.95 3.20 1.91 .23 11.00 .32 17.25 3.35 1.48 .07V4 1.20 .86 .71 ISt.OO .16% 11.25 .17 .25 2.18 28.50 11.50 11.23 .29 31.00 29.7S 34.00 .78 .23 1.35 .34 15.25 6.00 2.20 19.37'A Tek Corp. Texmonf..... Upper Canada Western Mines Wright Har. Willroy....... Windfall Yellowknlfe Br. Zenmac...... 7.10 .44 2.00 3.90 1.38 1.33 M'f, S.90. .1016 MISCELLANEOUS QUOTATIONS Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Doherty, Hoadhouse and McCuaig) LAST BID OR SALE i.m. Gums) a.m. Quotes) WESTERN OILS Almlnex........6.10 Asamera ........17.50 Banff 13.75 B P Oil and Gal 5.60 Cdn Soutn 4.80 Cdn Export Gas 5.60 Cdn Home 9.00 _.. Cdn In G end 0 11.37'A Kslser Res Cdn Long Is .75 Kam Kotja 33.50 1150 6.25 2J5 Cdn superior Central Del Rio Charter Chieftan Dynamic Pete Great Plains Mill city New Continental N Cdn Oil Numac Permo Petrol pinacle Place Gas Ponder Ranger a.m. Oumes) Hudson Bay Oil 40.50 Hudson Bay Oil P 41.75 Husky Oil 1J.OO Husky Oil B Pfd 39.00 Husky Oil War 7.40 Enterprov S and P 7.00 Jelferson Lake 12.55 Joutel 1.15 11.25 1.39 1.80 .52 6.30 30.00 Mutual Ac F 4.91 SM Mutual Gr F 4.38 4.82 Mutual Income 4.72 5.19 1.03 7.35 .91 1.51 .93 1.50 .57 14.00 Lake Ont P C Mentor Newconex Pacific Pele Rank Organization Shel Inv Shell Inv Pfd shell Inv wts Sjcks' Rainier W Cdn Seed Pro H W Fin N W Gr Principal Gr Prov Mutual Regent Fund Royfund United Ac Universal Sav VANCOUVER 3.72 4.09 4.56 5.01 3.82 4.19 6.18 6.75 7.92 8.66 4.96 5.11 4.33 4.76 6.94 7.63 JI14 32.75 30.00 15.25 3.75 ?.65 Anuk Arctic Mining Atlas Explor Beth Copper Bornite Ridge Block Bros Brenda B.C. Sugar-' _ B.C. Sugar Pfd is.1214 Capt International 3.65 Churchill Copper 2.35 Coronation Credit 16.12'A .15V! 3.00 10.50 15.37'A Scury Rainbow 22.3714 N c Spooner l.M 1.35 White and Yukon 17.50 PIPELINE STOCKS Alia Gas Tr L A 46.50 Alia Gas T L Pfd 72.00 ---.r- --T., 7 Alta Gas (Nat) For 7'ZV' Inland Nat Gas 10.3714 Acroll Anaconda Pete Barons Oil.....07 N Continental.....03 Plains Pete .43 Western Warner j .40 Madison.......27 Rexdali .......12 MISC. INDUSTRIALS Atco Indust 11.00 Aquataine 25.75 Br New Corp 5.62W Amr ui Cdn Brew B Pfd 34.00 Cdn Gr Cdn Hydro car 16.25 Cdn Invest Cdn P Iny Pfd 24.87Vi Col Mutual CPR Pfd 8-50 Crnnw Inter ......48.00 Cmnw Lev 5.50 Corp Invest 1525 N and C B Pfd 29.75 Gas Meto 5.50 Tr Cdn Pipe 34.25 Tr Cdn P Pfd 40.25 Tr Cdn P Ptd A 62.50 Tr Cdn P War 13.25 Westcoast Tr S3.00 western Pacillc s.25 MUTUAL FUNDS ASF Special 2.28 All Cdn Com Al Cdn Dlvld All Cdn Vent F Dynasty 6.50 Endako 15.00 Fort Reliance ._ Giant Moscat Granisle Key Induat Growers B Hy's Interior Brew Jericho Kamloops Copper 6.63 7.25 Lornex 7.76 8.46 Lytton Minerals 3.38 3.69 Madrona 4.86 5.12 New Cronln 5.28 5.80 New Imp Mines .51 S.95 12.75 .33 5.95 2.70 4.30 .10 7.80 5.50 4.26 4.67 Okanagan Helicop 3.15 5.56 6.10 Primer 11.55 12.66 Pyramid 3.01 3.30 Silver stand 5.12 5.59 T C Explor Cr Nest Indust Cygnus A Cyonus B 5.75 Corp In St F 4.63 5.06 Texmont Cum Properties 11.1214 Dreyfus F U.S. 10.16 11.90 Gt Cdn -Oil Sands 4.10 Gr Equity 5.75 6.35 western Mines Home Oil A G In shaes 3.14 3.45 westcoast Res Home Oil B 22.25 Invest Gr Home and Pit 1.95 Invest Mutual Hudson Bay Co 14.50 IDS Vent .66 1.45 .36 .46 .50 3.90 .20 496 545 Western Explor 3J2 3.61 Utica NEW YORK STOCKS Supplied by Richardson. Securities of Canada Amr T and T 45.62Va Montgomery. Ward 27.8714 20 Golds 165.11 up 4 59 Anaconda 24.00 Sears 70.62'A 10 Base Met 98.86 off .21 Bth Steel 51.37'A Std Oil of N.J. 69.50 15 W Oils 193.99 oft 2.47 Chrysler 2625 Texas Gulf 119.00 Volume Comsat Texas Co 32.75 NEW YORK AVERAGES Dupont 119.50 Woolworth ......34.62VS 30 Indust 261.49 up 4.79 General Motors 74.25 Westinghouse Elec 65.50 20 Rails 160.84 off .31 Gulf 5B.12'A U.S. Steel 31.12V4 15 Utilities 107.75 off .12 Int Harvester 24.75 TORONTO AVERAGES 65 Stocks 552.24 up .70 Kenn Copper 41.1214 20 Indust 169.08 up .12 Volume Escalator Qause Favored In Jobless Fund Act OTTAWA Cana- dian Labor Congress argued be- fore the Commons labor com- mittee that an escMator clause should be built into a re- formed Unemployment Insur- ance Act to ensure that benefits increase along with the cost of living. Presenting a brief on the gov- ernment's white paper on unem- ployment insurance, the CLC said it opposed the idea of embedding the maximum bene- fit rate in legislation. "This has in the past resulted in long periods during which the maximum has become increas- ingly unrealistic and where fail- ure of Parliament to act has resulted in serious disadvantage to claimants." The white paper proposes to increase the maximum benefit rate to a week from The congress, brief approved the increase in the maximum FIELD REPRESENTATIVES are required for a period of approximately ono year with the Dominion Bureau of Statistics REGIONAL OFFSCa .tDMONTON Public I Service of (Canada SALARY Under supervision to be responsible for the collection of Statistical information in connection with the 1971 Canadian Census selection, training and supervision of field staff. Requires tact and resourcefulness; ability to deal with the public; prepare reports and correspondence; related experience including supervisory background. Considerable travel requiring privately owned mobile for which reimbursement will be made. Two representatives will bn based in ths Saskatoon and Calgary creas, and ona in the Yellowknife and Lethbridge areas. Some of these positions may de- velop into full time. Apply Immediately quoting number 70-E-530 tot Public Service Commission, 300 Confederation Build- ing, 10355 Jasper Avenue, Edmonton 75, Alberta. benefit as well as the decision that benefits should cover 66 per cent rather than 50 per cent as at present of a worker's normal income. Also endorsed was the extension ot coverage to all members of the work force who are not self-employed, and sup- plementary payments in case of sickness and pregnancy. The brief attacked, however, the proposal that the govern- ment not contribute to the insur- ance fund until the national un- employment rate should go past [our per cent. "The proposal might presum- ably serve as an incentive to government to keep unemploy levels the brief notes caustically, "but we have grave doubts as to the efficacy of this measure in solving the problem of unemployment." Another proposal'which drew critical attention was that for a higher premium rate for em- ployers with higher-than-aver- age layoffs. "Experience rat- the brief said, has not re- sulted in the United States in more stable employment pat- terns. It has served to encour- age- employers to disguise lay- offs so that employees are un- able to claim benefits. UNUSUAL CASE HARLINGEN, Tex. (AP) The case of the diminishing gar- den hose has been reported to police. Don McGuinness told of- ficers that over a three-month period someone had been cut- ting off six-foot lengths of the hose, reducing it from 100 feet long to 10 feet. Food Bribes Grow TORONTO (CP) The prac- tice of supplier payoffs is small in the frozen food business but it is growing in most parts of Canada, James O'Rourke of London, Ont., said Monday. The vice-president of the Ca- nadian Restaurant Association told the Canadian Frozen Food Industry convention that compa- nies now engaged in payoffs should stop and those not doing it should try to stamp rt out. He said in an interview later that only a few companies are involved in the practice but many have given up "thousands of dollars in sales because they refused" to give payoffs. He said the bribes go to Insti- tutional food buyers and chefs who are responsible for pur- chases. Mr. O'Rourke, vice-president of Beaver Food Service Asso. elates Ltd., gave no figures but said "it is almost impossible to get into the institution" without bribing the buyer. Grain Prices Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (CP) Pit op- erations came almost to a standstill today near the close of the Winnipeg Gram Ex- change. Most prices showed easier tendencies with individual strength shown by flax and Thunder Bay and Vancouver Exporters were takers of flax and commission bouses were buyers of rapeseed. Oats and barley attracted a domestic trade while rye drew local and commission house ac- tivity. Total futures trading volume Monday was flax million bushels, rapeseed million and rye Export loadings Canadian wheat involved bushels to Brazil, to China, 333 to Ghana, to India, to Japan, to Ma- laysia, to Syria, to Sudan. Prices for class two wheat for export to countries outside IGA 1 Nor 2 3 4 1.77W; 1 Durum 1.81; 2 1.78; 3 1.69Vs; 4 IGA prices: 1 Nor 2 3 1.73% 4 1 Durum 1.81; 2 1.78; 3 1.6914; 4 High Low Close Flax Oct 265% 260 265% Nov 257% 253% 257% Dec 241 238% 241 May 251 247% 251 Rapeseed Vancouver Nov 237 235 236% Jan 233% 231% 233% Mar 229% 228 229 May 226% 225 226% Rapeseed Thunder Bay Oct 236% 235Vd 236% Dee 217% Apr 227 Oats Oct 90 89% 89% Dec 89 May 89% 89 89% Jly 92% Barley Oct 126% 126 126% Dec 126% 126 126% May 129% 128% 128% Jly 127% Rye Oct 103% 103% 103% Dec 107 106% 106% May 114% 113% 114% Jly 116% Guild Strikes New York Newspaper NEW YORK (AP) The New York Newspaper Guild went on strike against The New York Post today, raging the news- paper's plant on the East Hiver with pickets at 6 a.m. The paper said it would not attempt to publish. The Post, the only Manhat- tan-based evening paper re- maining, was strikebound by its 430 guildsmen after negotiations broke off a little more than an hour before the 6 a.m. strike deadline. Representatives of The New York Times and The Daily News, the two Manhattan morn- ing dailies, were expected to make known later whether they would suspend publication in sympathy with The Post. They had not previously indicated they would suspend. 1971 PLYMOUTH SATELLITE SEBRING Business Spotlight Bank Forecasts Slow Growth TORONTO (CP) The Cana- dian Imperial Bank of Com- merce has a word for economic forecasters: "Caution." The bank, in the latest issue of its commercial letters offered some observations on the last half of 1970 and into 1971 and advised that Canada be cautious in its fiscal and monetary poli- cies. It concluded that 1970 will be "a year of economic adjustment for Canada during which poli- cies to counter inflationary pressures have produced some results but the effects have been cushioned by the surge in ex- ports. "Basically, there has been a slowing in the rate of growth but cross-currents in the econ- omy have obscured the general direction of economic activity which has moved in sawtooth The bank said two key factors in the short-term outlook will be: course of fluctuations in the foreign exchange rate of the Canadian doliar; developments in the United States. Consumer spending te pre- dicted "to show below-normal increases throughout the bal- ance of the year, suggesting that the rate of growth in OB important consumer sector will not do more than keep pace with the rise in total gi-css na- tional product." The .bank predicts the GNP will show an increase of be- tween six and seven per cent over 1969, with increases in real output and prices accounting for an approximately equal share of the gain. "The influence on Canada of sombre economic conditions in the United States, ioge'her with heightened competition from make it more difficult to choose the proper mix of eco- nomic policies over the short term but there should he flexibility in applying fiscal and monetary policies, if needed, to avoid strong resurgence of infla- tionary pressures." "Business investment should provide stimulus to the economy through the balance of the year following the settlement of major strikes in the construc- tion industry." The bank said housing con- struction activity is expected to he "relatively flat" dvring the rest of this year. Soviet Chiefs Shook Up Over Dance-The Shake MOSCOW (AP) Soviet of- ficials are all shook up about the a mild form of rock 'n roll that has infected Moscow teen-agers. American-style rock con- certs haven't reached the So- viet capital, nor are they likely to if the Kremlin has anything to say about it. But shake dancing is causing con- cern in Soviet officialdom. On a Sato-day evening, Moscow's dancers can take their pick of the shake at So- kolniki, cha chas and waltzes at Gorky Park or a sedate fox trot at Izmailovo. But Sokol- nikt is where it's at. A recent issue of the news- paper Evening Moscow damned the youngsters' danc- ing as "a boasting of their erotic abilities." "Young girls, .with ciga- rettes hanging from tlieir lips, LIVESTOCK Lethbridge Livestock AFTERNOON SALE Calgary Livestock CALGARY (CP) On offer to 11 a.m., about 775 head; mostly chr-'r-o slaughter steers and heifers. Trade was active. Choice steers were lower with other grades steady, hei- fers and cows were steady with bulls lower. Choice slaughter steers 27.25 to 27.80, good 26.50 to 27.25, medium 25.50 to 26.25. Choice heifers 26.25 to 26.80, good 25.25 to 26, medium 24 to 25. Good cows 21.25 to 22.20, me- dium 20 to 21, canners and cut- ters 18 to 19.75. Good bulls 23 to 24.20. Replacement cattle were scarce with most offerings heavy fleshy steers selling at steady prices. Good feeder steers more than 750 pounds 27 to 28.60. No stock or slaughter calves of- fered. Hogs base price 25.55. WIDELY USED Spoons of bronze or iron were in widespread use in Italy about years ago. THE CRANBERRY It's cranberry season again. And Margo Oliver has delicious recipes on the bright red berry. Her Good Food feature in Weekend Magazine this Saturday offers Cranberry Nut Loaf, Cranberry-Apricot Mould and five other recipes. In Your Lethbridge Herald Weekend Magazine romp around in miniskirts de- void of any the newspaper said. "Shirttails hanging oat and radiating vodka fumes, the boys voica their approval, of the girls with drunken cries of 'davai. trans- tecM as 'Go to it baby'.' "Girls dance with girls, boys and boys not eroa realizing it's and immoral." For Moscow's young people, the dances are one of the few pleasures they can indulge in without getting an earful of propaganda. "When we do the shake, we totally surrender to the music, it .offers us a real chance to express our individ- said A. Garmayev, a Moscow college student. In a letter to a local paper, Garmayev said: "I must also protest those attacks on con- temporary dances in general. There have been wars against the Charleston and the twist it's the shake's turn." At Sokolniki the youngsters pay 30 kopeks, about 30 cents, to get onto the dancing ve- randa. A sign warns against "n n s o b e r conditions" and smoking while dancing. It adds: 'iBoys dancing with boys and girls with girls is not recommended." Egg Prices EDMONTON (CP) Weekly egg and poultry report issued by the Alberta department of agriculture: Eggs To producers A large 39; A medium 29; A small 14; B. 17; C 5; Cracks 10. To 'retailers A large 51 to 52; A medium 40 to 41; A small 25 to 26; B 31 to 32; C 20 to 21; Cracks 23 to 24. To consumers (in cartons) A large 52 to 54; A medium 42 to 43; A small 27 to 28. Poultry To producers live No. 1. chiecken broilers, fowl under 4, 5; turkey under 12, 12 to 18, 25V2; over 18, 24. Live No. 2 chicken broilers, 17. Turkey under 12, 12 to 18, over 18, 22. Hog Prices EDMONTON (CP) Prices to 11 a.m. supplied by the Al- berta Hog Producers Market- tog Board: Edmonton: Quoted 25.50 to 25.55, selling 25.55. Monday av- erage 25.78. Red Deer: Quoted 25.55 to 25.80, selling 25.55. Monday av- erage 25.78. Calgary: Quoted 25.55 to 25.85, selling 25.55. Monday av- erage 25.80. Lloydminster: Quoted 25.65, selling 25.65. Monday average 25.86. Lethbridge: No sales. Mon- day average 25.25. Grande Prairie: No sales. Monday average 25.50. Total hogs sold to 11 a.m., 723. Total hogs sold Monday Provincial average 25.77. Sows at all points 16.51. Beef Futures WINNIPEG (CP) Some trades were transacted in March contracts on the Win- nipeg live beef futures market Monday and while bids were made in other months, no offers were forthcoming. Open High Low Close Nov 28.858 Jan 29.C3B Mar 29.50 Potato Futures WINNIPEG (CP) There were bids but few offers on the Maritimes potato futures market Monday. A sale was made in May futures at four points above previous close levels. Open High Low Close Nov 2.25B Mar 2.55B Apr 2.73B May 3.22 3.22 r EXTRA INCOME in your tima i INCOME TAX COURSE Teaches you lo prepare in- come tax returni for for details writs CANADIAN SCHOOL I OF TAX ACCOUNTINO 6 Adelaide St. E., Toronto, Onl. NOW RENTING "Stafford Place" 1103 5th Avenue S., Lethbridge One and Two bedroom unit suites available APPLY Ste. 1, Alberta Bile.; 324 5th Street S. Phone 327-3570 Another by ITHACAN GROUP of DEVELOPMENT COMPANIES ;