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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 13, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 26 THE IETHMIDGS HERALD 13, you own C -109 advanta WASHINGTON (AP) If you are the owner of a 1971 Chevrolet Chevelle and wonder what "109 advantages" General Motors builds into the auto to "keep it from getting old befroe its relax. The auto firm has listed all of them to a U.S. agency. They include such items as new color combinations, head restraints, "body by Fisher, automatic choke, keyless door-looking, and stamped steel door hinges (at least one per The list was disclosed today by the Federal Trade Commission, which had asked auto-makers to substantiate certain advertising claims. In its listing, GM made no mention of the fact that all new cars sold today in the United States are required by aw to have head restraints. Nor did they point out that nearly every U.S.-made passenger auto is equipped with an automatic choke. Also under scrutiny was Fords promise that its LTD is "quieter than some of the worlds most expensive cars. One advertisement says that inside the cars it's six times quieter than outside. But the 600-per-cent reduction was found to measure only 530 per cent. Ford said in data submitted to the FTC "upon a re-evaluation of the data in terms of sound reaching the car, it appears that there was an error and that six times quieter should have been 5.3 times quieter. Today, Iwwever, Ford relax If igei listed President John B. Naughlon said in a statement that "a series of six tests conducted -1 in downtown Chicago show more than a 600-per-cent difference, j Consumer groups have often criticized auto-makers advertising claims on grounds they are not on representative c autos. They charge the cars are finely tuned and driven by 1 professional drivers to ensure t top performance. race import 3roblems TORONTO (CP) Imports re presenting a serious prob-em to the Canadian steel indus-ry, V. W. Scully of the Steel Co. f Canada Ltd. told a meeting f steelmakers today. Mr. Scully said Canadian reduction is roughly equal to omestic consumption, so im-orts are a particular problem. "To some extent the import is offset by exports. The -uh largely because of geog-aphy our costs per man-hour ire substantially higher than nost of our competitors, except he United States." I "r. Scully, chairman of Stelco, told the International ron 'and Steel Institute he loubts the market advantages rill last indefinitely. "Efficiencies and economies if scale, combined with far-ighted technolgical improvements, must, in the long run, :orrect the imbalances." He said the Canadian indus-ry, with a sleelmaking capacity of 13.5 million tons a year, has been keeping pace with improvements in the industry. under construction mil ncrease capacity to 17.5 million irkc on stabiliz Tho dropping of the government sponsored Prairie farm ncome stabilization fund was :ermcd "a bad day for the farmer" and drew the wrath of Agriculture Minister Bud Olson who slammed the opposition parties for their action. "The filibuster action by the at oppc nation bill opposition was the real reason the stabilization bill was not allowed to come before the House of Commons for a said Mr. Olson in a telephone interview with The Herald this morning. Mr. Olson said Finance Minister Edgar Benson this failure ning ordered payment of million to the Canadian wheat board for the default of payments leading back to July, 1970. He said the calculations of .he amounts of payments and ,he distribution of the money take some tune but hopefully the money will be in the .lands of the farmer before one month has elapsed. He said the payment this morning has been allocated to both 19S9-70 and 1970-71 crop years and will be made only to wheat farmers. Mr. Olson said the status of the Temporary Wheat Reserves Act remains the same. It has not been repealed. Now that the payment has been made, the government is not n arrears. Mr. Olson said he is sorry the stabilization bill was not passed because it means the smaller fanners will be the ones to suffer the most. "Under the new bill, the farmers would have received million immediately and the government would have paid an additional four per cent into the fund each crop year. "Now, under the TWRA, the farmers will receive only million now and it will be two and a half years before the million projected as owing by the opposition will be in the hands of the farmers. "The million was suggested by the opposition but that amount v, as for the 1970-71 and 1971-72 crop years." The plans of the Liberal government now are to either have the bill introduced into the next session of parliament or to introduce another bill which would stabilize farm incomes in the country. Mr. Olson said the government can't introduce the bill in this session because the opposition hasn't given it unanimous support. Personally, Mr. Olson said the reason the PCs and NDPs took such strong opposition to the bill was that they were afraid the government would look good in the eyes of the farmers. "If 'he payment would have been made under the new bill in June, which was possible if it had been passed, the government would have looked good, especially in Saskatchewan which was in the process of a provincial he said. "This is the same reason the NDP party wouldn't go along with the compromise between the opposition party and the government to allow a delay to conrllt with the farmers and farm groups." Mr. Olson said the court case between four Saskatchewan farmers and Mr. Benson certainly had some bearing on the outcome of the bill. "The NDP party wanted to force the situation into court to make the government look bad." he said. "The government never argued that it was in default of the payment, but it was not prepared 'to take the political situation into the "It is just too bad the opposition made the farmer suffer just for the sake of politicking." HI 1 L. Stock m, still in s TORONTO (CP) Prices in all sectors of the Toronto stock market dropped lower for the sixth consecutive session in active raid-morning trading today. The indus rial index was down .70 to 161.51, golds 1.1-1 to 155.73, base metals .74 to 75.10 and western oils 1.02 to 217.54. Volume by 11 a.m. svas shares, compared with at the same time Tuesday. Declines outnumbered advances by more than five-io-one, 221 to 40, with 108 issues unchanged. Banking, food processing, i merchandising, pipeline and beverage issues were among the market's weakest sectors. Construction and materials, steel and industrial mining issues edged fractionally higher. The exchange halted trading in both the common and class A shares of Heitman's, pending further announcement. Both issues closed at ?33 arket lump ing Tuesday's price plunge. Analysts attributed the sell-off to investor reaction to reports of a U.S. list of demands Canada must meet before lifting of the [0-per-cent import surcharge. On index industrials were off 87 to 170.13, utilities 1.52 to 143.03, banks 1.02 to 195.38, papers 1.15 to 65.45 and the com-Dosite 1.02 to 167.98. Combined volume on the Montreal and Canadian stock exchanges at 11 a.m. was shares compared with at the same time Tuesday. Montreal Trust was off Sl3i to Dominion Bridge to R.oyal Trust ?1% to Murphv Oil to Mac-Millan-Bloedel to TransCanada PipeLines to and Alberta Gas to Distillers-Seagrams gained >4 to DIPS NEW YORK (API Stock markets prices gave an irregular performance as blue-chip prices sank in today's moderate trading. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks dipped 3.51 to 850.04. Canadians were down with the exception of Mclntyre Porcupine, which added to Losers included Walker Gooder-ham off >i at Alcan off Vi at and Dome Mines off a like amount at S61 On the American Stock Exchange. Canadian Javelin lost Vi to and Preston was up IB at Lethbridge Livestock NOT AVAILABLE AT PRESS TIME TODAY Calgary livestock CALGARY (CP) On offer to 11 a.m., Wednesday about head; mostly mixed grades of slaughter cattle. Trade was active with a report local and eastern demand. Slaughter steers were fully steady; heifers were steady to strong; cows were steady with sales to 23.30 and bulls were steady. Choice slaughter steers 31 to 31.50, good 30 to 30.75, medium 28.75 to 29.75. Choice heifers 28.25 to 30, good 28.25 to 29.25, medium 27 to 20. Good cows 22 to 23, medium 20.25 to 21.75, canners and cutters 17 to 20. Good bulls 23 to 25. Replacement- cattle were scarce and mostly short-keep steers selected from the slaughter offering; they sold at steady prices. Stock calves were scarce, selling steady for quality. Good feeder steers more than 750 pounds 30.50 to 33.10, good eeder heifers more than 600 pounds 28 to 30.80. Good feeder cows 21 to 23.70. Good stock steer calves 36 to 43.75. de-lending on weight. Hogs base price 23.80. Lambs were steady Tuesday with good kinds Power station still closed EDMONTON (CP) A glass viewing section in a hydrogen-carryuig pipe ruptured causing a fire which shut down the Rossdale power station Oct. 5, an Edmonton Power official said today. Victor Kondrosky, production manager, said the hydrogen gas could have been ignited by "almost anything" but that employees are not allowed to smoke in that area of the city's ge ;erating plant. Damage was estimated at although "we're still doing further checks on all parts of the Mr. Kondrosky said. He said it is expected the plant will resume operations within a week with the Clover Bar plant, west of the city, supplying the power requirements in the mounting competition in rubber export CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP) An executive ol the B. F. Goodrich Chemical Co. said today that Japan is mounting a major synthetic rubber offensive and offers the greatest export competition to the West. J. E. Miller, a marketing vice-president for the B. F. Goodrich Co. division, made the remarks prior to the opening of the international rubber conference here that is sponsored by the American Chemical Co. Miller said a report by the BFL chemical division on world rubber consumption showed Japan is aggressively marketing its synthetic rubbers around the world and has increased exports from 22 per cent of sales in 1969 to 33 per cent of sales in 1970. Miller said J a p a n's rubber production capacity is one-third of that of the United States, making it the second largest in the Royal Trust dropped 's to Guaranty Trist It to 51Ms, MacMillan Eloedel to Tara to Numuc to and Federal Grain to Bell was off 'z to Great Plains to '.z. Placer Ve to Imperial Oil 'j to Vi and Hoyal Bank to Hudson Bay Mining rose to S.upertest ordinary to Chieftain 15 cents to and Falconbridge 5s to Stocks Noon MONTREAL (CP) Prices continued to fall on the Montreal stock market today prices Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (CP) Prices were moving only fractionally on a fair volume of trade at mid-session on the Winnipeg Grain Exchange today. Hedge selling was heavier in apeseed than in previous days vith prices fractionally lower, -'lax, oats and barley showed ractional gains on local and omraission house activity while rye prices moved frac-ionally in both directions. Tuesday's volume of trade vas bushels of flax, of rye and of apeseed. Mid-session prices Flax: Oct. higher 2.37'iB, ?'s higher Dec. Vi higher May H higher 2.45. Rapeseed Vancouver: Nov. Vz lower 2.72.aA, Jan. lower March Vz lower June not open. Rapeseed Thunder Bay: 3ct. Vt lower Dec. 7s ower May lower 2.62'M, July not open. Oats: Oct. V4 higher Dec. 1 higher May unch Vi higher 67B. Barley: Oct. unch 1.02V4A, Dec. unch May higher July 1 higher 1.03B. Rye: Oct. lower 94V4, Dec. higher May Vi lower 1.00 High Low Close Flax Oct 24714 247'i Nov 248 2M 248 Dec 245 May 251% 243% 251 Rapeseed Vancouver Nov 278 271Vi 277 7an 268V1 2723i Mar 265 27014 lun 2U1 Rapeseed Thunder Bay Oct 259% '239% Dec 260 260 May 268 2W-U 266% Jly 260 Oats Oct 64% 64-H Dec 65' 4 May Vancouver, Ca (Supplied by Dohertv. LAST BID B.m. 8. WESTERN OILS Hub Bay 0 Alminex 5.00 Huqh Russe A ta Ensl Gas Husky Oil Asamera 15.62V7 Husky OH Ashland 11.25 Husky Oil BP Oil Gas 6.10 Inter Prov Can South 5.90 Inter Prov Cdn Ex Gas 3.80 Joute! Cdn Homestd 9.00 Kaiser Res Cdn Home Pfd 16.00 Kam Kotia Cdn Ind Gas Oil Lake Dufa Cdn Long Is .59 L Onf Port Cdn Super 39.25 MGF Mana Ccn Del Rio 15.00 Menlor Charter 5.50 Chieftan B.JO Pacific Pe Dome Pete 33.25 Rank Org Dynamic Pete .90 Selk Hold Gt Plains 31.75 Shell Can Lochlel 1.28 Shell Inv P Mill City 2.00 Shell Inv V New Cont .66 Sicks North Cdn Oil 6.20 TeJedyne Numac 11.37V; West Cdn S Permo .42 Acroll ..e Petrol 1.30 White Yukc Pinnacle -53 CAL Place Gas 1.03 Acroll Ponder Barons Oil Ranger 12.I2Vj North Conf Scurry Rain 16.50 Madison Soooner 1.20 West Warn Total A.50 PIPELIN W. Decalta 7.05 T MISCELLANEOUS Alia Gas T INDUSTRIES Alta Nat G Agra Ind 9.1 3Vi Cdn W Na Atco Ind B.OO Inland Na Aquataine 37.50 N and C Brit Nfld voo N and C Cdn Brew A 28.50 Pacific Ge Cdn Brew B 36.00 Gaz Metro Cdn Hydro Car 12.75 Gaz Metro Cdn Occidental 8.37'A Dp Cdn Pacific Inv 23.35 P CPR Pfd 10.25 4r C_d.n Pp Crowsnest Ind 24.25 Tran, rV9nUc R MUTUA Cygnus B 6.2S Cdn c Genstar 10.25 AM Cdn D Gt Cdn Oil S 00 A1 Cdn v Gt Cdn Oil 6-75 100.00 Amr Gr Home A 32.00 ArjF Spec! Home B 33.75 i.wes Home Pitfld 2.JO Ccl Mutua Hud Bay Co 16.75 Cmnw Inte Hud Bay Oil 42.25 Cmnw Lev Toronto min (Supplied By Richards LAST BI a.m. Quoles) a. MINES Norlex .25 Opemiska Advocate Asb. 1.75 osisko Akaitcho .35 Patlno Black Bay ,04 Pine Point Bralorne 1.55 Placer Oev Broulan .23 P.C. Exp. Bethlehem 16.50 Quebec Ma Brunswick 2.90 Ray rock Canada Tung. 1.66 Radiore Cassiar 18.75 Rio Algom Central Pat. 1.60 Roman Co Chlmo .91 Sherritt G Conwest B.OO Silver Mi Cons. Rambler 1.14 Steep Rock Coin Lake Tek Corp. Cochenour .57 Texmont Cralgmont 8.20 Upper Can Dickenson Mines .80 Western M Denison Mines 21.50 Wright H Deer Horn .04 Willroy D'Eldona .47 Windfall Dome Mines 60.25 Yellowknlf Donaida .06 7enmac Discovery Mines .75 1NDU East Malarlic 1.00 Anitibi East Sullivan 2-51 Alran Falconbridge 77.00 Alqoma SI Frohex .25 Atco ]nd First Maritimfis .50 Sua Giant Y.K. 7.35 Bell Tel BDVIS 1.50 Tre Granduc 4.70 B c Headway R.L. 5.00 Hoilinger 36.00 RC F-0fP Hudson Bay M-S IB. 37V? Hvdra Ex Ifi 9 Joilet Quebec .31 V> Kerr Addlson 6.55 Col Cel ul Key Anacon .23 Cal Powe Labrador 33.75 Coron Cre Lake Shore 2-50 C.W.N. G Lanqfs Silver Cdn Indu Madsen R.L. .63 Canada S Maiartic G.F. .fil Cdn Marc Martin McNcely .07 Vi Cdn Vicke Maclntyre 68.00 Chrysler Meta .09 CPR Mldrim .15 Cominco Intern Mogul 7.30 Cons Bath New West Home 8.00 Cons quotations Igary, Montreal oadhonsc and McCuaig) OR SALE n. Quotes) fl.m. Quotes) Pfd 54.75 Corp Invest 5-19 1 Pfd 1B.J5 Corp In St F 4.97 5.43 1550 Dreyfus F U.S. 12.21 13.30 fd 41 62V; Gr In Shares 3.24 3.5? JVar 6 40 Gr tquity 5.78 6.35 r'm 11 371.1 Invest Gr F 10.3411.33 inn Invest Mutual 5.18 5.67 I? Mutual Ac 5.06 Mutual Gr F 5.12 5.63 Nat Res 6.78 7.41 -jl N W Fin 4.26 4.68 N W Gr 5.49 6.03 Cem 1.95 Gr 4.10 4.50 3" Royfund 5.39 5.61 Temp Gr 24.74 27.04 e 32.37Vi united Ac 4.75 5.22 Universal Sav 7'43 357S VANCOUVER d li.m'i Anuk .21 15.75 Arctic Mining .07 2.37Vz Alias Explor -IB 3 60 Bath Norse 70 eed 4 50 Beth Copper 16.50 aoinsthrdlutao Block Bros n 9 M Brenoa J.cU 3ARY B-c- SuBar 17'25 rr B.C. Sugar Pfd 16.00 nr Capt Infer 6.00 Churchil Copper .34 Col Cellulose 2.90 Coronalion Credit 1.05 "r -33 Crestbrook F Ind 3.80 E STOCKS Croyden r L A 47.15 Dolly Varden .57 L Pfd 76.00 Dynasty 5.15 as Fort Reliance "0 Gas Giant Masco) d-50 Gas Granlsle 9.50 Gas 13.C2'A Growers B 2.60 B Pfd 2B.62V2 Key Indust .19 s Tr 13.00 Hys 2." Pfd A 65.00 Interior Brew .UO S.fi2'A Inter Mariner .80 34.00 Kamloops Copper .06 pfd A 63.00 Lornex 6.65 Pfd B 41.50 Lylion Minerals War 10.00 Okanagan Helicop 5.62Vi 23.75 Plains Pete .24 L FUNDS Primer .12 om 8.19 8.95 Pyramid .37 vid 9.21 10.07 Silver Standard 1.26 ent 3.73 4.08 Stampede Intl RC5 .66 6.15 6.75 Texmont .3BVa 2.94 Trolan .30 F 4.34 J 76 Western Mines 2 fiO 609 6. "f) WC Res M r 12.37 13.59 Western Explor .Mft 3.26 3.58 Dankofi 1.00 es, industrials on Securities of Canada) OR SALE TI. Quotes) a.m. Quotes) 20 Dome Pete 33.50 8.00 Dofasco 20.37'A .22 CAB 12.50 14.00 Fd of Amer 71.50 21.50 Gt Cdn Oil 4. 75 22.75 Gen Motors 8J.75 Gt Lakes Pap 13.00 n .lOVa Hawker Sid 3.10 1 Huron, Erie 20.50 Hiram Walk Imperial Oil Prinn Imasca 18.00 jrdon 12-75 M NJchel 29_5Q r 30, int Pipe 25.62V Inv Gp A '37 Int Utilities 35.37V ada i'7s Indust Accept 17.65V ines 2'50 Laurenlide B.OO rgrcaves 1.15 Kelly Doug A 5.25 .69 Loeb 3.80 .08 Loblsw A 4.60 Bear 4.75 Mefro Stores 13.51 .05 Massey Ferq suit held REGINA (CP) The hearing into an application by lour Saskatchewan farmers for a writ to force federal Finance Minister Edgar Benson to make payments under the Temporary Wheat Reserves Act was adjourned Wednesday to Oct. 27. Mr. Justice Camil Noel of Ottawa ordered the adjournment to await confirmation that payments now are being made by the government and to allow the two parties involved to reach an agreement on responsibility for court costs. The court action was responsible Tuesday for the government's withdrawal of the controversial grains stabilization bill which would have repealed the reserves act and made a million lump-sum payment to grain farmers. The government said it would begin immediately to make long-delayed payments under the reserves act totalling about million. The four fanners initiated the court action two weeks ago while debate on the stabilization bill raged in the Commons. The action was designed to force the government to make the reserves act payments which had been deferred since August 1970. The farmers had been asked to adjourn the court action while the stabilization bill was discussed. The request was denied and the government withdrew the New income t aids low inco] RED DEER (CP) The federal government's new income tax act, now being debated in Parliament and to become law next Jan. 1, mil benefit mainly people on ow incomes, two tax experts said act me group Gerald J. Robinson of Edmonton, a governor of the Canadian Tax Foundation, and A. S. Grant of Calgary said in an interview the government has broadened the definition of income to make capital gains, among other things, taxable for the first time. Thus, they added, viewed in the context of the new definition of income and other legislation such as the new family allowance regulations, only those with low incomes will realize any substantial financia benefit from the reformed income tax act. One immediate result, they said, will be that the taxpayer will have to keep much-more complex records. The result, the two said, will be that the taxpayer will have to rely much more on professional help when filling income tax returns than has been the case in the past. Mr. Grant criticized the legal profession for "burying its head in the sand" as far as the new income tax act is concerned. Some lawyers have said, they added, that the act is too complicated and should be abandoned. "They won't accept the Mr. Robinson said, "that the bill will become law. The government is committed to it There will be little substantial change to it, other than technical ones." They said the TI short tax return may have to be scrapper because it is not suitable for the more complex calculations that will be required by the new act. Perhaps, they said, it will be replaced by a multiple-page re turn in which the taxpayer fills out only what applies to called iu for changes WASHINGTON (Reuter) The U.S. transportation department urged today about owners of 1970, 1971 and 1972 Opel Kadetts and Opel model 1900 cars to return them as soon as possible for windshield modifications. The department said that in tests the windshield completely separated from the vehicle in a crash into a barrier at 30 m.p.h. This could catae serious injury in a crash by increasing chances that occupants woulc be thrown out. General Motors announced Sept. 30 it was asking owners ol the models to return them to have additional cement appliec to the windsrreen Government to buy turkeys OTTAWA (CP) Agriculture Minister H. A. Olson announced Tuesday the government will buy turkeys from Canadian producers to offset the adverse impact on export sales of the 10-per-cent U.S. surtax. The miirister told the Commons that turkeys purchased would be given to the world food program administered by the United Nations. He did not say how much the government would purchase, but said that tender calls and specifications will be issued sale EDMONTON (CP) Average prices to 11 a.m. Wednesday provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board. Edmonton: Average Tuesday, 24.28. Red Deer: 23.75. Average Tuesday, 24.36. Calgary: 23.80. Average Tuesday, 24.31. Lethbridge: No sales. Average Tuesday, 24.30. Lloydminster: No sales. Average Tuesday, 23.75. Grande Prairie: No sales Average Tuesday, 23.34. Total hog sales 292. Tola hogs sold Tuesday aver age 24.26. Sows average Germany cuts bank rate BONN (Reuter) West Germany cut its bank rate today one-half per cent to 4% per cent. The West German Bundesbank central council also decided to cut the Lombard rate to 514 per cent from 6Vi per cent, bank president Karl Kla-sen announced. The Lombard rate is the rate at which commercial banks borrow against collateral from the central bank. Eatoii insurance centres open in 8 stores TORONTO (CP) T. Eaton Co. Ltd. of Toronto announced Tuesday it will open financial service centres in eight stores: Two in Toronto, two in Vancouver and one each in Calgary, Edmonton, Hamilton and Montreal. The centres, to open this week, will offer a mutual turn and life, heatlh and accident 67 Barlev Oct 102'i 1021i 102, Dec 102% May 104'k 103% 103% Jly 103% Rye Oct 95% M'i 95 Dec 97 95% May mi-Is lOOVi 101 !i Jly futures WINNIPEG (CP) Maritime potato futures close Tuesday.. Nov 2.25N; Mar 2.35A; Apr 2.45A; May Yesterday By THE CANADIAN PRESS Alberta Gas Trunk Line Co Ltd., class A common 37Vz cents; per cent pfd. series C 51.19; per cent pfd. series D all Nov. 15, record Nov. 1 Phillips Petroleum Co., 32Vz cents (U.S.) Dec. 1, record Nov 5. Bank of Canada, 2 cents Dec. 1, record Oct. 30. Silverwomls Industries Ltd. class A 20 cents; class B 2 cents, both Jan. 3, 1972, record Nov. Moore Corp 33.63Va lfl.75 Molsons A 1A.25 eel 11.75 Molsons B 16.00 7.75 North Cent 13.62V ar 6.00 Power Corp -4.45 43.25 PrkC Co 6.50 c '7.00 Rcthmans 13.50 53 25 St Law Corp 19.00 11.50 Shell CDA 35.50 l( 1R DO Simpson's 19.25 r 17.75 Simp 25.25 .175 Steel o! Can 31.37V) 6.13V2 Selkirk A 15.00 A OS Texaco 32.00 o-.e 2.R5 Traders A 13.12'A Trans Mm Pp 20.87V dt 1.05 Trans Can Pp 33.51 as H.25 Union Gas 13.62V t 10.75 Union Oil 47.00 S 38.62Vj Versatile AAlg 3.30 on 2.95 Wesfeel 11.75 rs 8.50 Union Car 13.00 31.25 Weston's B H.75 W.Wi Woodward's A 23.50 20.62 Vi West Sb 4.50 6.00 Zenilh Elec 1.70 19.25 BANKS Can Imperial 21.75 flfi Monlreal 15.37 9.75 Novn Scotls 2S.37V 1525 Roynl 74.35 14.00 Tor-Dom 23. rfe slocks son Socuritirs of Cnnmla) 94.1 2Vi 30 Golds 155.67 off 1.5 I4..I. 71.00 10 RfiSf! Met 74.95 nlf ft f 114 15 W OIK 216.66 Oil FOR A POSITIVE VOICE ON COUNCIL FOR A FRESH NEW APPROACH I FOR CONSTRUCTIVE IDEAS AND PROGRAMS m FOR GOOD CIVIC J GOVERNMENT -4 lip Beef futures WINNIPEG (CP) Live beef futures close Tuesday. Nov 32.70B; Jan 32.70N Mar MAJOR OIL COMPANY HAS FOR LEASE HIGH VOLUME SERVICE STATION WITH COFFEE SHOP AND IIVING QUARTERS ATTACHED located on Highway No. 3 Apply lo BOX 110, THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Giving particular! of experienctt and capital Alhona .12 Dlsl New Culumet .17 Dom Brld W. Horse Copper 1.7A Noranda 36.37'A Dom jcx Norttigotn 4.85 Dom Stort Neio Yc (Supplied ny Ktchnri Amr T (ind T 45.00 Sears Anaconda n.m'i Std Oil of Beth Steel Texas Dwight R. X 1S3.SO Woolworth GM WoMlnqho Gulf 77.13' i lie rlfpr tnt Harvester !9.fi2Vi Copper 2A.75 3D Indus) fiB9.68 olf 3.0 if! Clor. 10 RftiH 3-13.75 off 1.46 19, 15 UtillliRl 116.15 Up .0 AVERAGES 65 Stocks 30fl. B7 off 1.2 166.64 off .S7 Volumo by the Jensen Campaign ;