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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 20, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Gold stocks up, others dip lower TORONTO (CP) -Gold is- crept fractionally higher while prices in all other sectors of the Toronto stock market continued to move lower in cau- tious mid-mornin g trading today. The industrial index was down .04 to 163.56, base metals .17 to 74.75 and western oils .19 to 215.00. Golds were up 24. to 146.78. Volume by 11 a.m. was shares, up from at the same time Tuesday. Weakest sectors were bever- ages, industrial mining, oil re- fining, pipelines and chemicals. Banking, general manufactur- ing, real estate and food proc- essing issues edged fractionally higher. Imperial Oil was off Vt to Inco to Pan Ocean V> to Dome Mines to Aquitaiue Vi to and Bell V, to Canadian Imperial Bank dropped to Dome Pete to Chrysler to Electrohome Vz to and Thomson Newspapers V4 to Montreal Trust was up to Hudson Bay Mining Vt to Central-Del Rio to Rio Algom VB to Imasco to Union Gas Va to and Asamera to LIGHT TRADE MONTREAL (CP) Prices in all sectors firmed fractionally in light trading on the Montreal stock market today. Industrials inched forward .01 to 170.11 as utilities gained .97 to 144.44, banks .65 to 204.43, and the composite .28 to 169.14. Papers were unchanged at 68.37. Combined volume on the Montreal exi and Canadian at 11 stock was shares compared with at the same time Tues- day. Highlighting gains Canron was up to Asbestos to Montreal Trust to Royal Trust to and Texaco Canada Vi to Petrofina Canada lost to Denison to 'and B.C. Telephone to On the Canadian exchange Southern Pet role urn lost 65 cents to on 200 shares. BIG HELP NEW YORK (AP) A cut in the prune lending rate by sev- eral major United States banks today helped the stock market recoup some of its earlier losses. Trade was active. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrial stocks, which had been off 4 points before the banks' announcement, was off only 0.51 at 867.92 by noon. The banks, led by New York's Morgan Guaranty Trust Co., cut to 5% per cent from six per cent the interest they charge their most creditworthy borrow- ers. Easier credit is considered a market stimulant because it promotes business and coa- sumer spending, they noted. Gainers included airlines, building materials, and air- crafts. Farm implements were lower. Scott Paper was off 1% at The company reduced its dividend by half. The Associated Press 60-stock average was off .5 at 318.5. Among Canadians, Hudson Bay was up at and Dome at Mclntyre was off at and Inco Vs at On the American exchange, Javelin was up at and Brascan Vs at Scurry was off H at Lambert predicts 1972 good year EDMONTON (CP) Unem- ployment will be hard to re- duce but 1972 should be a good year for the Canadian econ- omy, Allan T. Lambert, presi- dent of the Toronto Dominion Bank, says. It will probably be late 1973 or early 1974 before the econ- omy expanded sufficiently to reduce unemployment to an ac- ceptable level, Mr. Lambert told a news conference. It would probably be late 1972 before unemployment fell below six per cent. Mr. Lambert said an improv- ing American economy and the impact of recent federal government measures will re- sult in an upswing in the Cana- dian economy. POSITIVE IMPACT The billion dollars injected into the economy by Finance Minister Edgar Benson through tax reductions and public works programs should have a posi- tive impact. Mr. Lambert said Alberta should increase the price of nat- ural gas exports to the United States. Canada should not be selling its limited natural sources at prices lower than the market would bear. Mr. Lambert said that if President Nixon's economic pol- icies succeed, the Canadian government should think ser- iously about applying a wage- price freeze early next year. The Canadian economy was ex- posed completely to the Ameri- can economy and would be ser- iously damaged if its prices got to far out of line with U.S. prices. Mr. Lambert was in the city to install William C. Mclntosh as general manager of the bank's Alberta division. Mr. Mclntosh, formerly manager of Tronto Dominion's Calgary operation, succeeds F. G. Mc- Dowell, who has been promoted to deputy chief general man- ager of credit in Toronto. Payments figure is incorrect OTTAWA (CP) A Canadar Poland agreement settling claims of Canadian citizens against the Polish government involves Polish payments of million as previously reported. An external affairs spokes- man said Monday the figure of million in a department news release Friday is incorrect comma should have been a decimal. The claims arise from the post-war nationalization pro- gram of the Polish government. Potato futures WINNIPEG (CP) Maritime potato futures close Tuesday. Nov. 2.25A; Mar. 2.25A; Apr. 2.35A; May 2.70N. Monday's volume: No con- tracts. Grain price review Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (CP) The market continued strong with all commodities showing sub- stantial gains at midsession of the Winnipeg today. Commission Exchange houses and lo- cals dominated a heavy trade in rapeseed. Futures were up two to seven cents. Flax was up three to four cents as exporters were heavy buyers and there was also inter- month spreading. Canadian Wheat Board offer- Ings contributed to a rise of one to too cents in barley prices. Rye followed the same pattern as barley but with more exporter dealings. Mid-session prices Flax: Oct. 4V4 higher Nov. 4% higher 2.50B, Dec. 3% higher 2.46B, May 3V4 higher 2.52V4. Beef futures WINNIPEG (CP) Live beef futures close Tuesday. Nov. 33.05B; Jan. 32.90B; Mar. 32.15.B Monday's volume: four con- tracts. Dividends By THE CANADIAN PRESS Bank of Montreal, 20 cents (plus extra of two cents) Dec. 1, record Oct. 29 Ford Motor Co. 65 cents (U.S.) Dec. 1, record Oct. 28. Kelly, Douglas and Co. Ltd., Class A 6Vi cents Nov. 30, record Nov. 5. Rapeseed Vancouver: Nov. 6V4 higher 2.87V4, Jan. VA high- er March 5S higher 2.80, June higher 2.72% Rapeseed Thunder Bay; Oct. 3% higher 2.65B, Dec. 4% high- er 2.64 B, I 5 higher Miscellaneous quotations Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Doherty, Roadhonse and McCuaig) Quotes) WESTERN OILS Alminex 5.15 Alta East 5.00 Asamera 15.00 Ashland Oil 10.00 B. P. Oil, Gas Cdn .60 38.50 15.00 5.40 8.60 32.50 .93 31.50 4.90 1.31 1.74 M 5.95 July 2% higher 2.69B. Oats: Oct. higher 65V4. Dec. Vt higher May Hi higher 68, July Vi higher Barley: Oct. 1V4 higher Dec. 1% higher 1.05V4, May 2% higher July higher Rye: Oct. 1% higher Dec. 1% higher May 1% higher July not open. High Low Close ..Flax Oct 250 249 249% Nov 251 249% 250 Dec 247 245-% May 253 250 251% Rapcsccfl Vancouver Nov 287% 280Y4 280 Jan 285% 279Y4 27954 Mar 281 275 275 Jun 272% 271% 271% Rapeseed Thunder Bay Oct 266% 283% 263 263 274% 65% 65% 68 Vi Dec May Jly Oats Oct Dec May Jly Barley Oct 105V4 Dec 105% May 109 Jly Rye Oct Dec 103 May 108 Jly 65 65% 67 103% 104 107 10044 101% 106% 260V4 269% 65% 65% 68 Vi 68'A 104% 1M% 108Vi 107 10044 101% 107% 102 BUSINESS SPACE FOR RENT in SPARWOOD, B.C. IN THE NEW Crowsnest Clarion Bldg. Phone 425-7787 er Write Box 66, Sparwood, B.C. S.Ptl Cdn Export Gas 3.75 Cdn Home. 8.55 Cdn Home. Pfd H.OO Cdn Ind Gas Cdn Long Is. Cdn Superior Central Del Rio Charter Chleftan Dome Dynamic Great Plains Great Cdn Oil Lochlel Expl. Mill City New Cont. North Cdn Oil Numac Pan Ocean Petrol Pinnacle Place Gas Ponder Ranger Scurry Rain Spooner Selbens Total Petrol Ulster West Decalta Westcoast Pete MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIES Aquatalne 26.75 Brlnco 5.00 Cdn Brew A Cdn Brew B Cdn Pac Inv Pr Crowsnest Ind Cygnus A Cygnus B Genstar Home Oil A Home Oil B LAST BID OR SALE a.m. Quotes) a.m. Quotes) Hudson Bay Co 17.25 Invest Gr F 10.29 11.25 Hudson Bay Oil 43.50 Invest Mutual 5.13 5.61 Hud Bay Oil Pfd 53.50 Mutual Ac 5.01 5.51 Hugh Russell 15.25 Husky Oil Husky Oil B Husky Oil War Inter Prov Pipe ,_ Mutual Gr F 1537V2 Nflt Res 41 50 N W Fin N W Gr Gr Inter Prov Steel Kaiser 10.12% Lake Dufault 6.20 11.25 7.00 4.85 T.e Gr M.G.F. Man. Pacific Pete Slck's Teledyne West Cdn Seed Whltepass CALGARY Acroll Barons Oil Madison North Cont. West Warner 3.60 4.50 9.25 .50 .05 .10 .02 .31 ip United Ac Universal Sav VANCOUVER MINES Anuk Arctic Mining Atlas Explor Bath Norse Brenda Churchill Copper croyden Dankoe Doly Varden Dynasty Fort Reliance Giant Mascot .95 6.57 7.18 4.24 4.6S 5.33 5.86 3.94 4.33 5.26 5.46 24.08 26.37 4.66 5.1! fi.72 7.38 10.00 .41 1.28 11.25 15.25 1.18 8.90 6.55 1.56 7.50 29.00 36.00 22.51 .19 .88 56 5.00 .37 4.30 10.00 PIPELINE STOCKS Alta Gas Tr L A 4B.62V4 Granlsle Alta Gas Tr L Pfd 76.00 Kamloops Copper Alta Nat Gas 22.00 Lornex 6-00 Inland Nat Gas 11.87'A i_ytton Minerals 1.15 N and C Gas 13.75 .10 N and C B Pfd 3B.OO .37 Pacific Gas Tr 12.75 standard 1.19 Gaz Metro 5.50 Texmont .40 Gaz Metro Pfd A 65.00 Trotan .30 Tr Cdn Pipe 33.37'A Val ey Copper 7.75 Tr Cdn P Pfd B 41.75 wc 'Res Tr Cdn Pfd A 61.25 w INDUSTRIALS Tr Cdn P War Biock Bros 5.95 WC Trans 23.87% B c Sugar 17.00 MUTUAL FUNDS B.C. Sugar Pfd 16.00 All Cdn Com 8.04 8.29 Capt Inter 6.25 All Cdn Divid 9.04 9.68 Crestbrook F Ind 3.55 All Cdn Vent 3.66 4.00 Growers B 2.40 Amr Gr F 5.92 6.50 Key Indust .20 AGF Special 2.81 Hys 2.85 Cdn Invest F 4.31 4.73 Interior Brew 4.35 Co Mutual 5.92 6.50 Inter Mariner .77 Cmnw Inter 12.34 13.56 Okanagan Hellcop 24.37'A Cmnw Lev 3.20 3.52 Pacific W Air 11.121 Corp Invest 5.14 5.61 Stampede Intl Res .60 i.OO orp Invest St F 4.73 5.17 OILS 10.87V4 Dreyfus F U.S. 11.86 13.00 Albany Ois .29 33.25 Gr In Shares 3.20 3.52 Plalis Pete .24 33 75 Gr Equity 5.77 6.34 West Explor -14! Toronto mines, industrials (Supplied By Richardson Securities of Canada) LAST BID OR SALE a.m. Quotes) MINES Acme .2: Advocate Asb. l.Bi Akaltcho .3' Black Bay Bralorne Broulan Bethlehem Brunswick Canada Tung. Casslar Central Pat. Chimo Con west Cons. Rambler Coin Lake Cochenour DIckenson Mines Denison Mines Doer Horn D'Eldona Donalda Discoverv Mines East Malartlc East Sullivan Falconbridge Frobex First Marltlmes Giant Y.K. Bovis Granduc Headway R.L. Holllnqi a.m. Quotes) .25 Nortex Opemiska Osisko Patino Pine Point Placer Dev. P.C. Exp. Quebec Man Rayrock. Radlore Rb Algom Roman Corp. Sherrltt Gordon Silver Miller Steep Rock .09 Tek Corp. .25 Texmont 7.90 Unper Canada .79 Western Mines 19.50 Wright Hargreaves 1-12 Willroy .if) .50 Windfall .08 57.00 Yellowknlfe Bear 4.65 .OS Zenmar .05 INDUSTRIALS a.n Dofasco 1.50 .23 16.50 2.96 1.73 1B.25 1.60 1.00 7.15 U.25 23.50 22.50 .67 .12 1-15 .20 1300 5.00 12-50 .05 T.9fi 4.60 .42 1.48 2.Si .95 Abitibi 5.75 Alcan 77.12Va Algoma Steel .35Vi Atco Ind .50 Allan Sugar 7 no Bell Tel 1.55 Braill Trac 4 50 B.C. Tel 6.50 Burns 38.00 B.C. Forest Hudson Bay M-S B.C. Sugar Hydra Ex. .15 CAE Ind Iron Bay Iso Joliet Quebec Kerr Addison .22 3-1.50 Key Anacon Labrador Lake Shore Lanqls Silver Wladsen R.L. Malartlc G.F. Martin McNeely Meta Mldrlm Intern Mogul New West Homi New Athona New Calumet W. Horse Copper Noranda Northgate 2.95 Cdn Brew 1.10 Chemcell .20Mi Col Cellulose Cal Power Coron Credit C.W.N. Gas Cdn Indust Canada S S Cdn Marconi Cdn Vickers Chrysler CPR Cominco Cons Bath Cons Gas DIst Sea Dom Bridge Domffir Dom Textile Dom Stores Dome Petft 2.31 70.00 7.75 .12 .17 1.70 37.00 5.00 CAB Fd ot Amer Gt Cdn Oil Gen Motors Gt Lakes Pap Gulf oil Cda Greyhound Hawker Sid Huron, Erie Hiram Walk imperial Oil Imasca Int Nickel Int Pipe Inv Gp A Int utilities Indust Accept Laurentlde Kelly Doug A Loeb Loblaw A Metro Stores Massev Ferg McMillan Bloe Moore Corp 16.37% Molsons A ll.MV'i Molsons B 7.87Vi North, Cent 5.87Vi Power Corp 43.75 Price Co 17.37Vi Rothmans St Lav; Corp 10.75 Shell CDA Simpson's Simp Sears Steel of Can Selkirk A Texaco ___ Traders Gp A 202% Trans Mtn Pp 1.00 Trans Can Pp 11 12'A Union Gas 10.50 Union Oil Versatile Mfg Westeel Union Car Weston's B Woodward's A We-it Cdn Seed Zenith Elec Quotes) 20.87V 13.00 70.50 d.90 81.75 13.00 25.00 13.62V 2.15 21.50 35.37V 29.50 18.50 6.12V3 17.75 17.25 3. R5 6.75 4.JO 3.00 38.35 2.75 9.50 29.00 13.25 20.75 6.00 19.50 53.50 22.35 17.00 13.73 BANKS Can Imperial Monlreal Nova Scotia Royal Tor-Dom 2537' 27.00 (1.621 37.00 18.12! 8.50 5.37> .1.75 5.00 Id.00 10.121 20.50 3d.50 16.50 16.12' 13.621 d.iO 6.75 1J.I21 19.00 35.00 18.62' 25.00 15.00 32.12' 12.75 21.00 33.37' 14.00 43.00 3.35 13.00 13.37'A 14.75 23.00 .1.50 1.75 27.63% 1.1.50 27.SO 26.35 24.35 Livestock report Lethbridge Livestock Department of Agriculture) On offer to a.m. 135 attle. Receipts mostly slaughter attle. Trade active. Good and wice butcher steers meeting ood demand. Prices steady at IB weeks advance. Good and tioice butcher heifers selling at Tong prices under good de- mand. There were insufficient ows on offer to establish re- iable quotations. Medium and uod stacker and feeder cattle clling at firm rates. Choice steers 31 to 31.50; good 0.50 to 31; medium 28.50 to 0.25. Choice heifers 29.25 to 29.90; ood 28 to 29. Good heavy feeder steers ver 900 Ibs 31 to 32. Good light stock steers 650 to 50 Ibs. 34.50 to 37. Calgary livestock CALGAEY (CP) Receipts it the Calgary Livestock Mark- t to 11 a.m., about head; mostly slaughter steers and leifers. Trade was strong and active with good local and :astern demand. Slaughter steers and heifers were 25 to 50 cents higher; -ows were mainly eanner and medium kinds with all grades ,teady and bulls were steady. Choice slaughter steers 31.25 0 32, good 30.25 to 31.25, med- um 29 to 30. Choice heifers 29.75 to 30.70, good 23.75 to 29.75, medium 27.50 to 28.50. Good s 22.25 to 23.25, medium 20.50 to 21.75, canners and cut- ers 17 to 20.25. Good bulls 23 o 25. Replacement cattle were in ihort supply with most of the iffering heavy, short-keep iteers selected from the slaugb- er cattle offering. Stock calves met a good local demand at ully steady prices. Good feeder steers more than '50 pounds 31 to 34. Good feeder leifers more than 600 pounds 20 to 30.40. Good stock steer calves 38 to 45.70. Good heifer calves 32 to 36.25. Hogs base price 23.45. Cardston Livestock CARDSTON There were head of livestock sold at the Cardston and District Live- stock Auction sale. The lot consisted of cat- tle and sheep. Fat lambs sold at 19.60 to 22.10. Feeder 19.50 to 23.00. Lights to 25.00. Good butcher cows 23.00 to 25.50; fair to medium 20.00 to 22.75; canners, cutters 17.00 to 19.00. Bulls 22.50 to 24.10. Good yearling feeder steers 34.00 to 37.00; fair to medium 28.00 to 29.50. Good steer calves 44.00 tc 47.50 with one load at 50.10 fair to medium 39.00 to 43.00 Good heifer calves 35.00 t 28.00; fair to medium 31.00 to 34.50. Jttawa business report By PAUL JACKSON Herald's Ottawa Bureau OTTAWA The federal gov- ernment's new Competition Act akes a strong stand on mislead- ing advertising, meaningless and deceptive warranties and unethical pyramid selling. Some people would say too strong a stand. Particularly the iromoters involved in these ireas. And long before the Act becomes law we can expect a rigorous lobby aimed at getting .he Act cooled down. Progressive Conservative Op- position Leader Robert Stan- ield has said that the Act will lampen Canadian initiative. He peaks of policies for business hat would create an incentive society. business Review Hog sale EDMONTON (CP) Prices to 11 a.m. Wednesday supplier by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board. Edmonton: 23.50, averag yesterday 23.56. Red Deer: 23.45, average yes terday 23.62. Calgary: 23.45, average yes- terday 23.59. Lethbridge: No sale, aver age yesterday 23.64. Lloydminster: No sale, av erage yesterday 23.14. Grande Prairie: No sale, av erage yesterday Sow price 12.75. Total hog sold to 11 a.m. 551. Total hogs sold yesterday provincia average 23.53. New York stocks (Supplied By Richardson Sccnriilcs of Cnnadn) Seiri 91 .so Golds U7.18 up .M UB7'A Std Oil ot N.J. 71.6TO 10 Met 74.53 up .01 JS.oo Texas Gull 114.00 IS W oils 215.39 up .JO 29.1JV4 Texas Co Volume Wlckes Corp vflOv. AVERAGES 153.00 Woolworth 48.50 NEW YORK AVERAGES luavtwosllngnmne Elec 91.00 30 Indusl MJ.41 oil 5.99 ?0 Rails 233.61 oil 1.21 Amr T and T Anaconds Beth steel Chrysler Comsnt Dupont GIW Gulf !8LH'3SE Monuomery Wild 31.12V4 JO Indust 14J.90 up .30 S7.1J7) M c 5051 TORONTO' AVERAGES By Gene Fawcette TREES CONT LIKE TEAR SAS, EITHER. TWO YEARS AFTER CAMPUS DEMONSTRATIONS AT BERKELEY; CALIF., MANY TREES THERE STILL HAVE LARSE NUMBERS OF DEAD BRANCHES RESULT1NS FROM VOINS LEAVES DYING SHORTLY AFTER BEING ENVELOPED IN CS TEAR ACTtONSAfFCCTtUlVKt HELIKtS Tockdln oddr..l 10 VMnwdoy, October 10, W1 THI IPHHIDGE HMAID 21 New Competition Act takes strong stand But Consumer Affairs Minis- ter Ron Basford says that far from attacking the profit mo- tive, the new Act will help pre- serve it. At the same lime it will clamp down on unfair, un- ethical and dishonest dealings to the market place. Mr. Basford is one of the brightest lights hi Prime Minis- ter Trudcau's government. Of that there is no doubt. So when he says the reputation of legi- timate business will be en- hanced b. the Act we have to give some credence to his claims. What should concern Mr. Bas- ford, businessmen and consum- ers is that his department tends to be much more active in chas- ing small fly-by-night operators than tackling huge free trade Steel industry in doldrums By IRVING C. WHYNOT Canadian Press Business Editor The Canadian steel industry ilayed host last week to an in- ernational gathering of steel- makers at a time when the in- dustry is in a worldwide slump. The occasion was the fourth annual conference in Toronto of .he International Iron and Steel Institute, bringing together about 250 top executives of the major steel companies from 27 non-communist countries. All told, institute members >roduee about 60 per cent of the world's steel. But steel produc- tion has been lagging this year, giving rise to some concern ibout the short-term future of the industry- Charles Baker- secretary gen- eral of the institute, took note of his concern in his report when le termed the situation one of 'extraordinary He referred to the "rather pirn and uneasy atmosphere" jut said the industry will emerge from its hough he couldn't predict when. Yoshihiro Inayama, head of J a p an's giant Nippon Steel Corp., said the industry is going through a cycle and steelmen should "not lose heart over what is only a temporary drop." Steel production has dropped In many countries so far this year, the total for the first seven months showing a de- crease from the same period of 1970. In an industry that normal- ly expects an increase of about six per cent each year this is cause for worry. Canada's small but vital steel industry has felt the same prob- lems. On a world scale, Can- ada's position is out only about two per cent of the world production. Capacity of Canada's mills is IS.5 million tons a year, but this will be increased to 17.5 million tons when facilities now under construction are completed. Once the eighth largest steel- maker in the world, Canada now has slumped to 12th al- though production has been growing at an average annual rate of close to seven per cent. The major firms estimate that they will have to invest up to billion dollars by the end of the decade if they are to meet the projected growth in con- sumption. Of immediate concern is the competition from imports, espe- cially from Japan. V. W- Scully, chairman of Steel Co- oi Canada Ltd., told the institute that Canadian steel capacity is roughly equal to consumption. Because of geog- raphy, the cost of making Cana- dian steel is higher than in most competing it possible for foreign steel to upset the Canadian industry. restricting combines. At the same time the department will go after reputable business con- cerns such as cigarette man- ufacturers who have erred slightly if at all in advertising campaigns while ignoring the real abuses of fair marketing that even big corporations sometimes commit. Tlie policy here seems to be that if you lose you are quite likely to get it back. If you lose you can say goodbye to it forever. Despite this, the Competition Act is an impressive hunk of legislation. Most of the provi- sions hi it are needed and long overdue. Mr. Basford says it is not his government's inten- tion to use the act to regulate ,the market place, rather to in- tervene in it when abuses deem it necessary. Actual cases of false adver- tising, deceptive warranties that protect the seller more than the buyer, referral selling, bait-and-switch techniques and unethical pyramid selling do de- mand strong and rapid action. Some people have said that itrong stands on pyramid sell- ing systems pose a threat to legitimate multi-level selling or- ganizations such as Avon cos- metics and Amway household products. To this, Mr. Basford says nonsense.' Multi-level selling or- ganizations, which have made a real contribution to the market- place for consumers and sell- ers, have nothing to fear and everything to gain by the gov- ernment's intention to keep a close eye on the mystic pyra- mid promoters. Mr. Basford says many inno- cent people have been persuad- ed to lay out large sums of money to pyramid promoters in anticipation of quick gains only to be left poorer but wiser. The fact is many of them are no wiser. They are still easy bait for the next shady dealer who along. Frankly, I don't believe the Competition Act is just another examp'e of the government put- ting the straijacket on busi- ness. Tough legislation is need- ed to protect the consumer and the legitimate businessman. But before the Art is re- introduced into the House of Commons early in the New Year, businessmen and busi- ness organizations should take a close look at it and make solid representations to the con- sumer affairs minister on points both good and bad. Because once the Act is passed they are going to have to live with it for a very long time. BILL BAKER suggests you look at this fantastic value 1972 26" ADMIRAL DELUXE COLOR TELEVISION FOR ONLY S 692 With Great Features Such as Solid Wood Cabinet Twin Speakers Automatic Fine Tuning Control Insfant-On Automatic Tint Control Built-in UHF Tuning New Bright Picture Tube (Solar Color) with 3 year warranty. APPLIANCE TV CENTRE 812 4th Avenue South Phone 328-1673 or 328-1332 Directly Across From Enerson's Downtown Showroom EASY TERMS GRAIN TAKEN IN TRADE FREE DELIVERY ANYWHERE IN S. ALBERTA ;