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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 8, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Housing starts reduction lowers lumber prices MONTREAL (CP) A re- duction in housing construc- tion has forced lumber prices down and is seriously depress- ing Canada's lumber market, an industry spokesman says. "Prices are now as low as they have been in the last eight Don Lockhart, a spokesman for the Canadian Lumbermen's Association said in a telephone interview from Ottawa on Monday. "The price of softwood lum- ber has been sliding since April." Mr. Lockhart blamed falling prices on the, reduction of housing starts in Canada and the United States. High interest rates had acted as a deterrent for people wishing Alberta urged to increase economy role JASPER, Alta. (CP) The Albeijta govern- ment will have to take a more active role in the economy but that role will stop short of more outright ownership, Alberta Industry Minister Fred Peacock said Monday. Mr. Peacock, speak- ing to a Manpower Crisis Conference, said government must act as a "catalyst in sectors that are key to chosen objectives and must allocate resources and in a general way oversee the scope and nature of industrial development." He stressed- the influence shortages had on development and a manpower shortage takes on greater impor- tance in the context of Alberta's huge economic boom. "This is in striking contrast to the outlook of gloom and doom forecast for the national and international economy." Material and labor shortages are the main limiting factor to the government's industrial strategy. "These shortages have disrupted our productive efficiency and the market has reacted strongly in terms of high prices, longer delivery dates, allocation and even hoarding." Some firms are reduc- ing or "even cutting off their investment plans because of inflation and the high cost of money." But, Mr. Peacock said, answers to the shortage of labor must be found to benefit everyone, not just in- dustry. He warned that there are ''indications that importing workers may not be the best way of solving our -manpower problems." The conference is sponsored by the Alberta Chamber of Commerce.- Egg price in Vancouver to be increased 6 cents VANCOUVER (CP) The price of grade A large eggs was expected to increase by six cents a dozen in the Van- couver area today, an official of the British Columbia Egg Marketing Board said Mon- day. U.S. helps Transair WASHINGTON (CP) Transair Ltd. of Winnipeg has been granted a direct credit of to help finance the purchase of a used Boeing 707 aircraft from Northwest Air- lines of. Minneapolis, the U.S. Export-Import Bank announc- ed Monday. The plane will cost mil- lion, with 50 per cent of the amount to be raised from as yet unnamed private sources and 20 per cent from Transair. Bill Janzen, board chair- man, said the price to producers from wholesalers increased Monday to 71 cents from 65 cents. He said the eggs had been selling retail for about 83 cents a dozen last week and that should climb to about 89 cents today. Mr. Janzen said increased production costs were the cause, but that no other grades were expected to increase in price. Meanwhile, Consumer Ser- vices Minister Phyllis Young said Monday it appears that when the consumption of eggs .drops, the B.C. Egg Marketing Board simply raises the prices to make up for income lost due to the lower sales volume. Speaking to the executive of the B.C. branch of the Con- sumer's Association of Canada she said she would recommend to the govern- ment that the BCEMB be investigated. to buy or build a new home. The construction slowdown caused decelerated produc- tion rates in sawmills. "Some sawmills which used to have three work shifts daily now only hav? one." Although he termed the situ- ation "very serious" in British Columbia, he felt the strong interdependence with the pulp and paper industry there might benefit the lumber industry. Meanwhile, in Quebec the daily newspaper La Presse said in a recent article that sawmill employees throughout the province had been laid off in the last two weeks because of production cuts. Rene Baril, director of the Quebec Lumber Manufac- turers' Association in Quebec City, was quo.ted as saying that in the next few months all the sawmills in Quebec would be closed if lumber sales did not increase. Mr. Baril said Quebec lumber sales had decreased 30 to 50 per cent in the last few months, with prices declining by the same proportion. Butz admits bungling grain deal WASHINGTON (AP) Agriculture Secretary Earl Butz accepts part of the blame for an unexpected order for United States grain by the Soviet Union, but his boss says he can keep his job. Senator Henry Jackson however, wants to know more and plans to hold a hearing today on the grain deal. It was cancelled last weekend as the result of White House pressure on two large grain companies. Jackson accused Butz of "gross mismanagement" be- cause the White House had not been informed earlier of the sales. He asked that Butz re- sign. does not blame the agriculture depart- ment for White House press secretary Ron Nessen said Monday. "On balance, he believes the department has done a good job. The president believes Mr. Butz should not resign." Meanwhile, Butz announced a new voluntary export watchdog system that he said will help keep track of how much grain is being sold overseas. Although voluntary, Butz said that if traders do not co-operate Congress is likely to impose mandatory export controls. "There is no use kidding ourselves, this is a form of Butz said. But he insisted the United States will continue as a big farm exporter. The voluntary system in- cludes "prior clearance" by the department and possibly the White House for each daily order involving metric tons or more of wheat, corn, sorghum, soybeans and soy- .bean meal to any one country. Turkey farmers lose money raising birds WINNIPEG (CP) Cana- dians will consume about ten million pounds of turkey dur- ing next Monday's Thanksgiv- ing Day holiday and those who raised the birds will wince at every bite. That's because farmers are grossing seven to eight cents a pound less this year and are hard-pressed by rapidly-rising costs, says John Tancbak. chairman of the Canadian Turkey Marketing Agency. Mr. Tanchak, a turkey 'farmer in Ridgeville, Man., estimates he and his fellow producers are losing about three to five cents a pound on every bird produced in a year they needed five cents more a pound to stay in business. If conditions don't improve for farmers, Mr. Tanchak says, many will leave the in- dustry and the resulting sbor- Before You Lease Look into the Scope, Size and Services ot Barry's LEASING. WITH our exper- tenoe. organization and caprlal. we can Jaflor teasing arrangements to ffl EVCy need JOT maximum service ai winifrjwm cost. For BENY CHEVROLET OLDSMOBILE LEASING AND INSURANCE DIVISION PHONE 32t-1101 tage will drastically drive op- prices. He says increased prices for feed grains and the high cost of borrowing money have greatly affected the financial position of farmers, who began planning for this year two years ago. "Who would have thought two years ago that the price of turkey feed such as wheat would triple in price to 14.90 a bushel from Who could foresee the tremendously high cost of borrowing money to finance new Mr. Tanchak says the main purpose of the new marketing agency is to help establish an orderly marketing system for turkeys in Canada. "It can be done, and house- wives still will find that turkey is the best meat bargain in the be says. Bat until this objective is reached, Mr. Tanchak and other producers will have less than usual for which to be thankful. The Herald Business TuMday, October 8, 1974 THE LETHBRIOQE HERALD 19 Chicago markets Stocks Miscellaneous Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal MIDLAND DOHERTY LIMITED WESTERN OILS AND MINES Afton Mines Albany Oil Alta East Gas Alminex Asamera Ashland Oil BP Canada Brenda Mines Cda South Cdn Ex Gas Cdn Homestd Cdn Ind Gas Oil Cdn Long Is Cdn Super Chieftan Dev Dome Pete Dynasty Nufort Reliance Giant Mascot Gibraltar Mines Granisle Gt Cdn Oil S Lochiel Ex Lytton Min North Cdn Oil Numac Oil Gas Pancdn Pete Pan Ocean' Petrol Paloma Pete Place Gas Ponder Ranger Oil Scurry Rain Seibens Spooner Total Pete Ulster Pete United Canso West Pete West Decalta MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIALS Acres Ltd Aquitaine BC Sugar C Pfd Block Bros Canbra Foods Cdn Pac Inv A Pfd Cdn Pacific Inv Carling O'Keefe A Pfd Carling O'Keefe B Pfd Comm Cap Corp Crestbrook Ind Crowsnest Ind Falcon Copper F M Trust Co Genstar Home Oil A Home Oil B Hud Bay Co Hud Bay Oil Hud Bay Oil A Pfd Hugh Russell Pfd Husky Oil Husky Oil B Pfd Husky Oil E War Interprov Pipe War Interprov Steel Kaiser Res Kaiser Res War Loblaw Co C-Pld Magnasonics Pacific Pete Pacific West Air 3.25 .27 4.05 4.40 7.37% 5.75 10.25 4.15 2.20 2.05 2.80 4.70 .14 27.50 4.60 17.5P 7.00 .15 .75 10.00 5.25 1.30 1.10 3.10 9.50 8.37% 8.00 1.15 1.05 .23 .52 14.12% 18.50 6.37% .21 6.25 .61 8.00 2.80 3.90 6.00 15.62% 11.25 2.85 2.50 27.75 14.00 16.50 19.50 1.50, 2.90 13.37% 8.50 3.50" 14.37% 19.25 17.50 11.75 23.25. 32.50 52.00 t3.37% 32.00 3.90 2.00 12.25 3.35 1.40 23.50 1.60 15.00 12.62% Pe-Ben Oilfield Serv Rainer Inc Royal Trust Sandwell Teledyne Trimac Westfield Min Weston (Geo.) A Pfd White Yukon 4.00 2.00 18.75 5.50 4.10 3.50 .57 45.75 6.37% PIPELINE STOCKS Alta Gas Trk A 10.00 Alta Gas Trk Pfd 60.00 Alta Nat Gas 17.00 Gaz Metro 5'.25 .Gaz Metro A Pfd 48.00 Inland Nat Gas 10.00 N C Gas 8.75 N C Gas B Pfd 16.75 Pacific Gas Trans 8.00 Trans-Cda Pipe 9.37% Ttens-Cda A Pfd 52.00 Trans-Cda B Pfd Trans-Cda Pipe War .80 WC Trans 15.12% WC Trans War 1.49 CALGARY Acroll .30 Barons Oil .04 Western Warner .22% VANCOUVER MINES Bathurst Norsemines .72 Cima Resources .41 Dankoe 2.15 Davenport .40 Lornex 5.00 Nqrthair Mines 1.42 Primer .02 Pyramid .05% Silver Standard .85 Valley Copper 4.50 INDUSTRIALS Key Industries .07 Wardair 1.35 OILS August Petroleum .14 Rams Pete .09 Stampede Int'l Res .53 MUTUAL FUNDS All Cdn. Compound 4.66 All Cdn. Dividend 4.80 All Cdn. Ventures 2.14 Amer Growth Fund 3.28 A.G.F. Special 1.69 A.G.F. Invest Fund 3.74 Eaton Comnwlth 10.78 Eaton Leverage 2.37 Eaton Int'l Vent 4.25 Corp Investors 4.80 Corp Invest Stock Fund 3.57 Dreyfus Fund U.S. 7.20 Great Pacific 3.53 3.86 Grouped In Shares 2.40 Growth Equity 4.71 Invest Growth Fund 8.68 Invest Mutual 4.34 Mutual Accum ,4.79 Nat Resources 3.40 N.W. Cdn. 3.96 N.W. Growth Principal Growth 2.96 Royfund 4.96 Templeton Growth 6.00 United Accum 3.23 Universal Savings 6.36 Univest 5.22 5.74 Vanguard 3.77 Toronto mines, industrials (Supplied by Richardson Securities of Canada) MINES Acme Advocate Asb. Akaitcho Bralorne Broulan Bethlehem Bovis Brunswick Can. NW Land Canada Tung. Cassiar Central Pat Chimo Conwest Cons. Rambler Coin Lake Cochenour Craigmont Dickenson Mines Denison Mines D'Eldona Dome Mines Discovery Mines East Malartic East Sullivan Falconbridge Frobex Rrst Maritimes Giant Y.K. Granduc Holiinger A Hudson Bay A Hydra Ex. Iron Bay Iso Joliet Quebec Kerr Addison Key Anacon Labrador Lake Shore Langis Silver Madsen R.L Malartic G.F. Martin McNeely Maclntyre Mela Midrim Intern Mogul NuWest Homes New Athona New Calumet Noranda Northgate Norlex Pine Point Placer Dev. Pax Exp. Quebec Man Rayrock Radiore Rio Algom Roman Corp. Sherrifl Gordon Sleep Rock Sunrrinodate Tek Corp A Texmont United Canso Western Mmes WH Copper Mines Wright Hatgreaves VMlroy Windfall YetowfliniJe Bear Zernnac SNDUSTR1ALS AWhW Mean Algoma SJefll AJoo Ind Agra and Sell Ten Brascan A Forest Sugar Valley Ind Ind Power Foods Cellulose 2.40 O'Keefe Chemcell Credit Gas Pfd Ind Marconi Vickers Bathurst Gas Seagrams Bridge Textile Stores Pete Mobile Cdn Oil Motors Lakes Paper Oil Sid Walker A Erie Oil A A Nickel Pipe Grp A Intl Ltd Douglas A A .15 Ferg McMill Bloed Corp A B. Cent -SO Corp Price Co mans COA Sears A A Grp A Mm Pipe Can Pipe Carbide Gas Oil Slscoe A imperial Scotia Oom 8.25 11.50 17.75 8.37% 6.50 17.37% 2.50 4.30 2.55 4.25 1.52 8.50 17.50 2.65 12.12% 11.75 12.75 23.75 24.00 13.50 29.75 34.00 20.50 7.87% 14.00 17.50 22.12% 2.00 5.25 34.25. 15.50 22.00 13.75 4.40 35.75 18.12% 24.50 21.25 12.12% 5.37% 9-75 15.50 N 5.00 2.01 4.55 6.12% 2.55 4.90 9.12% 13.00 34.37% 16.00 1550 4.80 8.62% 3.00 8.12% 12.25 7.75 10.75 5.87% 825 24.75 10.00 31.50 9.00 1 1.37% 9.37% 7.87% 7.00 2.72 4.65 1650 19.75 17.62% 23.00 112.87% 25.00 34.00 New York (Supplied try Rictonbon Securities Canada) Amr 42.12% WoeffwoiTn 10.75 Anaconda 18.25 Westtnanoww Bee Selh Stesfl 25.75 U.S. Sleel 38.37% Chrysler Gen T01 Sec 20.37% Comsal 2S J7% TORONTO AVERAGES OupWrt 97.50 SO Industrials 155.71 vp 49 General Motors -20 GoWs 382 81 up GUM 17.12% 10 Base Maaist 65.12 up 35 im Harvester 20.12% 15 Western Ofls 129.47 down ,30 Copper 32.12% Volume 697.000 McTflgomsry Ward 16.25 NEW YORK AVERAGES Sears 45.12% 20 Snflusrrlais 60282 up 493 Exxon 58.87% 20 Kate 134 75 wp .85 Gtffl 24.50 IS IBIWtcs 6326 up .35 Texas Co 2237% 65 Stotiks 191 42 down .43 Wix CorpoTdtton 1050 Volume 7.430.000 Montreal Stock Exchange Indexes Sepiember-1974 1 7 A iTfT 111 1 1 -IJO Si A C i 01 o 1 OOA 206 ono looT 1 5 i iy i I 1 i BANKS ONLY GAINER ON MONTREAL INDEX Oil, metal stock prices up sharply TORONTO (CP) Prices on the Toronto stock market were sharply higher in light midmorning trading today. The industrial index, which gained more than four points in a strong rally Monday, add- ed 1.29 to 156.51. Base metals rose .12 to 64.99 and western oils .97 to 130.74. Falconbridge Nickel rose to Price to No- randa A to Bow Valley V4 to ?13Vz and Com- putel to Northgate Exploration gain- ed 15 cents to 14.15, Steep Rock Iron Mines five cents to and Sullivan three cents to Francana added Vz to Asamera Vz to and Skye 15 cents to Cominco was off to and Abbey Glen five cents to Pamour lost to Dickenson Vt to and Lost River four cents to Siebens fell to and Ranger to Market trends MONTREAG (CP) Prices were higher in light trading on the Montreal Stock Exchange today. All sectors moved higher. Banks rose 4.44 to 220.58, the composite .73 to 158.70, utilities .71 to papers .42 to 100.41 and industrials .24 to 161.21. Canadian Imperial Bank rose 1 to Price to Bank of Nova Scotia to Royal Bank to Distillers Corp.-Seagrams to Canadian Industries Ltd. to Mercantile Bank to Steinberg's class "A" Vt to International Nickel class "A" to and Campeau Corp. class "A" 20 cents to IU International fell to and MacMillan Bloedel Mi to Among speculative issues, Chibex fell five cents to after trading 9.- 800 snares. VANCOUVER (CP) Prices were mixed Monday in light trading. Volume was shares. On the industrials board, Venture Properties fell .03 to .14 on a turnover of shares. Block Bros, rose .15 to on shares. Canadian Javelin was unchanged at on Comat was up .10 at on 2.500. Cominco was unchanged at and B.C. Telephone rights were unchanged at .30. In the mines, Grandora was up .04 at .46 on shares. Laguna was un- changed at .19 on shares. Barrier Reef rose .05 to .88 on shares. Carolin was up .31 at on shares. BX Developments was up .07 at .60 and Sonesta was up .06% at Most active issue in the oils was Rand A, unchanged at .69 on shares. Cop-Ex was up .01 at .18 on 000 shares. Alaska Kenai was unchang- ed .14 on shares. Rayonier was unchanged at .33 on Payette was unchanged at .18 and Seneca fell .02 to .75. Volume on the curb exchange was shares. Tappan copper fell .10 to .55 on shares. Green Bluff was up .16 at .60 on shares. Dasher was up .02 at .46 on shares. Geor Mines fell .02 to .33. Rich Hill was un- changed at .15% and Canorex rose .02 to .20. NEW YORK (AP) Tlie stock market, still looking forward to Presi- dent Ford's economic address, was generally higher today. But profit- taking hit some of the higher-priced is- sues. The noon Dow Jones industrial average, a measure of blue-chip per- formance, was off 5.09 at 602.47 after being ahead about 4 points in the early going. But advances held a 2-to-l lead over declines on the New York Stock Exchange. The NYSE composite index of listed common stocks fell 0.11 to 34.08. The Amex volume leader. Champion Home Builders, rose to Among Canadian issues on the NYSE. Alcan was up to toco to Seagrams Vt to and Canadian Pacific W to Dome Mines fell to while Hiram Walker remained unchanged at CHICAGO (AP) Commodity futures came under heavy selling pressure Monday on major exchanges in the United States. On the Chicago Board of Trade, the impact of President Ford's order of last Friday stopping the export of 3.5 million tons of wheat and. corn to Russia was particularly heavy. Farm commodities -were heavily sold and buyers were very scarce. In the limited trading that followed, limits lower were posted in all the ma- jor pits. These included soybeans. wheat, corn, oats, soybean meal, soy- bean oil and iced broilers. Outside of farm products, silver fell sharply, easing 20 cents an ounce early and holding to the lower level into the close. Cotton, wool, Maine potatoes and orange juice futures also were weak at .the close, but coffee futures were about steady and copper and world sugar a shade higher. Limit declines also were posted on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange as grain futures weakened. At the close, prices remained at limits lower and only a few trades were left to settle. Soybeans were down 2ft cents a bushel, Nov. 9.29: Chicago wheat was 20 lower, Dec. 5.04V2; Gulf wheat was not .traded. corn was 10 lower, Dec. and oats were down six cents, Dec. meal fell a ton and oil 100 points while iced broilers were down two cents a pound. Grain quotations Monday: Wheat: Dec Mar 5.19'A; May 5.17'A; July. 4.67; Sept 4.68. Corn: Dec Mar 3.92V2; May July 3.96V4. Oats: Dec Mar May 1.97V4. Winnipeg grain WINNIPEG (CP) Prices general- ly were lower in good action today at mid session of the Winnipeg Com- modity Exchange. Monday's trading volume was 000 bushels of feed wheat, of oats, of barley, of corn. of rye, of flax, 000 of rapeseed. Mid session prices: Thunder Bay rapeseed: Oct. three lower 9.77A; Nov. 11 higher 9.68A; Dec. 10 lower 9.07B; May unchanged 9.26A. Vancouver rapeseed- Nov. 2% lower 10.10V4A; Jan. lower Mar. eight lower 9.47A: June 14% lower 9.26V4A. Flax: Oct. 30 lower 12.26A; Nov. 30 lower 11.99A; Dec. 30 lower 11.80A; May 30 lower 11.63B. Feed wheat: Oct. five lower 4.07A; Dec. eight lower May four lower 4.03. Corn: Dec. lower 4.13A; March 8V4 lower 4.16A: May two lower 4.24A. Barley: Oct. lower Dec. two higher 3.01A: May 2fe higher 3.13A; July two higher 3.17B. Oats: Oct. lower 2.17; Dec. lower 1.96'AB: May unchanged 2.03B. Rye: Oct. 9V4 lower 3.30'AB; Dec. 8% lower May 7Vs lower July TA lower Grain quotes Monday basis Lakebead: High Low Close Flax Oct 1256 Nov 1229 Dec 1210 May 1193' Rapeseed Thunder Bay Oct 980 Nov 937 Dec 923 917 917 May 926 Rapeseed Vancouver Nov 1025 1013 1013 Jan 979 968 968 Mar 959 955 955 June 947 941 941 Corn basis Montreal Dec -413V4 413 413 V, Mar 424V4 May 426 Jly 420 Rye Oct 339% Dec 348 334 338% May 356Vi 344 347% Jly 358% 348 348 Barley Oct 311 306 306 Dec 307 299 299 May. 318 310% Jly 325 315 315 Oats Oct 219 217% 217% Dec 203% 197 197 May 203 Jly 208 Feed Wheat Oct 412 Dec 400 398 398 May 407 Jly 400 Livestock Calgary CALGARY (CP) Receipts to 11 a.m. Tuesday from the Calgary public stockyards totalled 1.200 bead, mostly slaughter cows with a light ran of finished slaughter steers, heifers and stock calves. Heavy steers met a good local de-. mand in active trading. Finished slaughter heifers met good local and eastern demands at prices 50 cents higher with some sales to SM. All classes of XvWi sold under pressure with sate op to lower. Good bulls soWsteadr Steers. Al. AZ: 4547. A3: 4345. Heifers. Al. AZ: 42-43.50. A3: 404150. Cows. Dl. D2: 19-20. D3: 17-18.50. Di: 14-17. Balls, good: 25.27. There wen; insufficient stock calves soid early to establish quotations Hogs Mi to 11 a.nv: Hog prices EDMONTON Average prices to 11 am, Tuesday provided by UK Alberta Hog ProOnoers Marketing Board Monday's average in brackets: Edmonton: 53.-W 454.U1. Calgary Nil Fort Madeod- Nil Tola! hogs Monday 6.767. .average 53.83. Gold futures WINNIPEG Grid ftrtares. US (smb. Winnipeg Commodity Ex- change ctae Mondiy WMHWCK CONTRACTS: Oct 74-3SS.ICB: Jan 75-J63.75B. Apr 7S-17608A; Oct 75-J82.W. Friday's wtone- 7SS contrarts IWWtNCE CONTRACTS: Nor 74-160.25. Feb 75-186 OOA, Sfey Aag 75-176SPB, Friday's TOteme: SSI owrtrarts. Cranbrook CRANBROOK (Special) Cranbrook Sales Point. Community Auction Sales Ltd. co operative, turn- ed over 200 bead of mixed animals last week. Tally of sales was Total of 155 yearlings went to southern Alberta. Growers are unhappily accepting the situation of much lower prices than last fall, particularly for calves, but the prices were in line with major western Canadian centres. Good yearling steers 700 to 800 pounds sold to 39.1 cents: 600 to 700 pounds 35.5 to 37 cents: good yearling heifers to 750 pounds 29 to 32.25 and 550 to 650 pounds 26.50 to 28.75: good steer calves 400 to 500 pounds brought 33.5 to 35.5 and heifers 23.5 to 26 cents. Dollar value US dollar ia terms of Canadian fonds at noon today was down 14 at tOSS 22-25. Posad storting was down 14-25 at SZ.Z91-90. In New York. On Canadian dollar 242S. Poond sterl- ing was down no at 3-3. Gold prices LONDON w. Jan. 47.WA. July Friday's votome Ito contracts Cash-building policy for business owners Metropolitan has a cash- building policy for business owners jhe Executive Policy. H you are faced wuh problems involving pannership. key rnan. split dollar or tJelerred compensa- tion factors, the Executive 'Policy could be the plan 1or you. Call me today 'or details. South Phoo. 327-3SSO iMufiopoitanLjfe Where the Mure now 1 would Jfte. wJlboui obliga- lion, more inlormaiioti ori Jrje Mslropolftan Plan tra- Tured above. Name. Address. to address above) ;