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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 5, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday, September 5, 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Mining-taxation policies rapped OTTAWA (CP) The min- ing-taxation policies of some provincial governments, British Columbia's in par- ticular, are the cause of "the greatest erosion of mineral reserves in an inter- national mining meeting was told Wednesday. Ronald Fraser of Toronto, chairman of Hudson Bay Min- ing and Smelting Co. Ltd., told the 10th Commonwealth Min- ing and Metallurgical Congress that provincial governments are using the "powerful and dangerous weapon of taxation" in- discriminately. The irony is that some provincial governments may lose millions of dollars in tax revenue in the long run by cur- tailing new exploration, and prevent the industry from helping to keep the economy buoyant, said Mr. Fraser. His criticism of short- sighted politicians was echoed by several other speakers as the congress's plenary session ended. About 800 delegates from more than 30 countries now break into groups for a four-week tour of mining operations across the country. Another speaker, D.R. Derry of Toronto, a mining geological consultant, said new combinations of federal taxes and expanding provin- cial royalties or taxes have discouraged the larger com- panies from spending as much on new exploration. He conducted a survey of the 26 mining companies that have been the most active in exploration, and found there was a decrease of 33 per cent between 1971 and 1974 in the constant dollar expenditure on new exploration. B.C. food stores push cheaper Manitoba eggs VANCOUVER (CP) The Province says at least Manitoba eggs are turning up on British Columbia grocers' shelves. The morning paper, in its editions today, says the Grade A large variety is selling eight and 12 cents a dozen cheaper than B.C.-produced eggs. Buy Low Food Stores, two here and one in the nearby municipality of Surrey, offered the eggs at 85 cents a dozen Wednesday, 12 cents cheaper than local eggs. Several IGA stores in the Egypt oil discovery best ever CAIRO (AP) Egypt re- ported today the discovery of a large offshore oil field in the Gulf of Suez. It was termed the "greatest oil discovery ever in, Egypt." Oil organization chairman Hassan Dew. quoted by the newspaper Al Akhbar. said the new find has a stratum thickness of 1.000 feet. Egypt's most productive oil field. Morgan, has a stratum depth of 650 feet, the new- spaper says. The new field has been named Ramadan, for the Moslem holy month of fasting. The report said the dis- covery was the joint venture of a United States oil company and Egypt. It did not name the American company. New location for refinery under study EDMONTON (CP) Shell Canada Ltd. is considering locating a major oil refinery in the Smoky Lake district following rejection by the Alberta environment depart- ment of two sites near Ed- monton, a company spokesman said Wednesday. J. W. Zink. general manager of engineering and planning, said in a telephone interview from Toronto that he was recently told by Environment Minister Bill Yurko that two proposed sites were not accep- table. One was about 18 miles northeast of Edmonton, and the other was about 30 miles northeast of here. lower mainlar d sold Manitoba eggs at 91 cents a dozen. Grade A large were priced at 98 cents. Bob Eastman, general, manager of the Buy Low operations, said in an inter- view with the province that he was selling the Manitoba eggs, but declined to say how many he had bought. The B.C. Egg Board seized dozen eggs from a Trail, B.C., wholesaler last April. The seizure resulted in a suit against the board and wrangl- ing between the B.C. govern- ment and the federal government. The eggs, seized because they were not purchased through a licensed agent of the board, were eventually auc- tioned off for manufacturing purposes and the suit was dropped. The board has also promis- ed not to seize any more Manitoba eggs. Panorama cattle sale under way KAMLOOPS, B.C. (CP) The annual Panorama cattle sales began here with feeder steers selling about 20 cents a pound lower than last year. Heavy steers sold from to a hundredweight and lighter steers ranged from to Last year, steers sold at to a hundredweight. Bruce Whyte. manager of the British Columbia Livestock Producers Association, said he expected prices to be lower because of poorer market conditions. Mr. Whyte said higher grain costs are the biggest factor in lower prices for feeder steers. Last August packers sold beef to retailers at about a pound. This figure has dropped to 78 or 80 cents a pound this The Panorama sale is the largest annual sale in the Kamloops district and opens the fall market. Today, four sales will be held in the Nocla Valley south of here and one at Williams Lake. About 3.200 cattle will be sold. Chrysler plans increase in price of 1975 cars DETROIT, Mich. Chrysler Corp. indicated Wednesday that prices on its 1975 cars will go up by about as mucn or more the record average increase announced by General Motors. Chrysler Vice-Presidenl Eu- gene Calfiero said the firm ex- pects its price increase to be close to GM's. He said final 1975 prices will be announced within a few weeks. Chrysler's new models, for !V lime a midsize Chrysler and Plymouth Fury, go on sale Oct. 1. GM's or S.2-per-cent increase in U.S. prices does not include a to boost in shipping charges affecting new models. The company's model-by-model increases range from five to 19 per cent. Ford Motor Co. has not an- nounced final price increases, but the company said new model cars and light trucks will cost on the average about or eight per cent more lhan models The Herald Business Stocks Miscellaneous Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal MIDLAND DOHERTY LIMITED WESTERN OILS AND MINES Alton Mines 3.05 Albany Oil .20 Alta East Gas 3.75 Alminex 4.40 Asamera 6.75 Ashland Oil 6.75 BP Canada Brenda Mines 4.10 Cda South 1.95 Cdn Ex Gas 2.00 Cdn Homestd 2.65 Cdn Ind Gas Oil 4.55 Cdn Long Is .15 Cdn Super 30.00 Chieftan Dev 3.75 Dome Pete 21.00 Dynasty Nu Fort Reliance .15 Giant Mascot .71 Gibraltar Mines 5.75 Granisle 10.00 Gt Plains 39 50 Gt Cdn Oil S Lochiel Ex 1.05 Lytton Min 1.20 North Cdn Oil 3.00 Numac Oil Gas 8.50 Pancdn Pete 7.50 Pan Ocean Petrol 1.20 Pmnicle .21 Place Gas .20 Ponder .50 Ranger Oil 15.25 Scurry Rain 19.50 Seibens Spooner .22 Total Ulster Pete 72 United Canso 9.00 Westcoast Pete 2.46 West Decalta 3.50 MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIALS Acres Ltd 5.75 Aquitaine 16.50 BC Sugar C Pfd 12.50 Block Bros 2.55 Canbra Foods 2.60 Cdn Pac Inv A Pfd 24.00 Cdn Pac Inv 12.00 Carling O'Keefe A Pfd 17.00 Carling O'Keefe B Pfd 19.75 Comm Cap Corp 1.50 Crestbrook Ind 2.80 Crowsnest Ind 12.00 Falcon Copper 8.50 F M Trust 3.70 Genstar 15.00 Home Oil A 24 00 Home Oil B 20.00 Hud Bay Co 12.00 Hud Bay Oil Hud Bay Oil A Pfd 35.00 Hugh Russell C Pfd 59.50 Husky Oil 13.50 Husky Oil B Pfd 32.50 Husky Oil E War 4.50 Interprov Pipe War 1.60 Interprov Steel Pipe 12.25 Kaiser Res 3.25 Kaiser Res War 1.20 Loblaw Co C Pfd 21.25 Magnasonics 1.60 Pacific Pete Pacific West Air Pe Ben Oilfield Serv Royal Trust Teledyne Trimac Westfield Min Weston A Pfd White Yukon 16.00 13.25 2.40 17.75 3.70 3.20 .50 46.00 6.25 PIPELINE STOCKS Alta Gas Trk A 10.12Vi Aita Gas Trk Pfd 54.00 Alta Nat Gas 17.25 Gaz Metro 5.25 Inland Nat Gas 10.00 N C Gas 9.50 N C Gas B Pfd Trans-Cda Pipe 8.50 Trans-Cda A Pfd 47.00 Trans-Cda Pipe B Pfd 25.50 Trans-Cda Pipe War .71 WC Trans 16.25 WC Trans War 1.20 CALGARY Acroll -25 Barons Oil .05 N. Continental .02 Western Warner .22 VANCOUVER MINES Bathurst Norsemmes .78 Cima Resources .50 Dankoe 2.30 Davenport .36 Lornex 5.35 Northair Mines 1.40 Primer .04 Pyramid Silver Standard 1.01 Valley Copper 5.30 INDUSTRIALS Key Industries .04 Wardair 1.50 OILS August Petroleum .25 Plains Pete .07 Stampede Int'l Res .50 MUTUAL FUNDS All Cdn. Compound 4.79 5.21 All Cdn. Dividend 4.93 5.36 All Cdn. Ventures 2.36 2.57 Amer Growth Fund 3.43 3.77 A.G.F. Special 1.75 Cdn. Invest Fund 3.74 4.10 Eaton Comnwlth 11.06 Eaton Leverage 2.52 Eaton Int'l Venture 4.51 Corp Investors 4.87 5.35 Corp Invest Stock Fund 3.57 3.92 Dreyfus Fund U.S. 7.67 8.41 Great Pacific 3.71 4.05 Grouped In Shares 2.45 Growth Equity 4.96 5.45 Investors Growth Fund 9.03 9.87 Investors Mutual 4.53 4.95 Mutual Accum 4.96 545 Nat Resources 3.50 3.85 N.W. Cdn. 4.09 4.49 N.W. Growth 3.28 3.60 Principal Growth 3.18 3.49 Royfund 5.02 5.23 Templeton Growth 6.37 6.98 United Accum 3.47 3.81 Universal Savings 6.56 7.22 Umvest 5.26 5.78 Vanguard 3.70 4.05 Toronto mines, industrials (Supplied by Richardson Securities ot 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 First Mantimes Giant Y.K. Granduc Hollinger A Hudson Bay A Hydra Ex. Iron Bay Iso Johet 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 Athena New Calumet Noranda Notlhgate Nortex Pine Poml Placer Dev. Pax Exp Quebec Man Rayrock Rio Roman Corp Sunning dale Tek Cop. A Canso Western Mines WH Copper Mines Wnghl Hatgreaves Wiflroy Zenmac Forest Sugar Valley Ind Ind Power Foods Cellulose O'Keefe Gas Pfd Ind Marconi Vickers 2.58 CFR 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 Inl'l Douglas A A Ferg Bioed Corp A B Cenl Corp Co CDA 8 Sears Can A A GTIP A Wttn Pipe Can Pipe Carbide Gas Oil StSOOe INDUSTRIALS Versatile Mig Alcari Aigoma Sieei Aloo Ind Agra frid Strtl Tel Etascan A Tel Westerns Woodwards A Can Imperial Wtortteal Nova 875 28.25 950 4.70 41 621i 49.6214 Tor Dom BANKS 9.25 9.50 18.00 11.25 8.50 6.50 18.00 2.60 4.10 2.45 4.65 8.25 19.62% 2.85 12.00 12.00 11.87% 24.75 25.62% 14.50 27.50 37.00 20.00 S.25 13.50 21.00 25.25 2.30 6.00 37.25 16.12% 24.50 15.50 4.45 36.25 17.50 26.62% 19.50 25.12% 11.87% 5.25 10.25 14.25 5.00 1.95 4.50 6.00 2.85 6.37% 8.50 12.37% 23.00 39.75 16.25 4.60 9.50 2.70 8.87% 11.24 8.25 11.62% 650 9.00 27.87% 11.00 30.00 8.75 12.00 850 1787% 7.50 7.37% 3.05 3.80 17.00 22.37% 1750 2050 1237% 32.00 24.S2% 31.75 New York by Richardson Securities of Caudal Arm T 4 T 41 75 Wootwcrtn 10 75 Anaconfla 1700 Else 9 SO Slesfl 2637% US S1ee1 41 62% Chrysler 1237% Gen Tel C tec 1SSO Comsal 24 00 TORONTO AVERAGES Oupom 11300 20 Industrials 16020 up 51 General Motors 38.12% 20 GcMs 473 64 down 7 25 Gtffl 17 00 10 Base Meiste 67 38 down .25 Inl Harvester 19.00 15 Western Orts 136.79 up 09 Copper 26 87% 814.000 Morflgcimerry 18 00 YORK AVERAGES Sears 55 37% 20 (ndusjrials 655 19 up 7 19 Exxon 63 12% 20 Rafts 135 17 up 92 Texas Gull 23 00 15 UtflDies 60 19 up 09 Texas Co 22 25 65 Stocks 199 95 up 1 73 Wix CorporalrtWi TT25 Volume 6.670.000 Sharp gains made in market prices TORONTO (CP) Prices on the Toronto stock market were sharply higher in moderate mid-morning trading today. The industrial index rose 1.64 to 161.33, base metals .06 to 67.69 and western oils 1.70 to 138.40. Golds fell 1.64 to 479.25. Volume by 11 a.m. was 000 shares compared with shares at the same time Wednesday. Advances outnumbered de- clines 132 to 109 with 151 issues unchanged. Noranda A gained to Vz, Distillers Corp. to Interprovincial Pipe Line to Gulf Canada to and Inco to Dynasty was up Vs to Falconbridge Copper to and Nova Beaucage five cents to 20 cents. Ranger rose 1 to Vfe, United Canso to and Numac to Phillips Cables lost Vfe to Grafton Group Vz to Dickenson 'A to Kerr Addison Vs to and Iron Bay Trust 10 cents to Market trends MONTREAL (CP) Prices were mixed in light trading on the Montreal Stock Exchange today. Volume at 11.30 a.m. was 192.500 shares, compared with 286.900 shares at the same time Wednesday. The industrial index rose .59 to 171.86. the composite .43 to 164.25 and banks 27 to 199.61 while papers fell .70 to 100.03 and utilities .09 to 117 53. International Nickel rose to Distillers Corp.-Seagrams to Massey-Ferguson Vi to Toronto- Dominion Bank to Imperial Oil class "A" to and IU Inter- national >s to Domtar fell Vi to Pan Ocean Oil "t to Alcan to and Quebecor to Among speculative issues. Golden Briar Mines fell seven cents to 93 cents after trading 8.100 shares. VANCOUVER (CP) Prices were up in light trading on the Vancouver Stock Exchange today. Volume in the first hour was shares In the industrials, the Bank of Montreal was up .25 to on 300 shares In the mines, Northair was up 10 at 40 on 14.200 shares. In the oils, Coynex was unchanged at on 5.900 shares. On the curb exchange. shares were traded. Viana Explorations is at .35 on shares Prices were down in light trading Wednesday Volume al closing was 880.633 shares. In the industrials. Key Industries was unchanged at 06 on shares. Canterra was up .01'2 at .20 on 4.500 shares Tokar Ltd was unchanged at .35 on 4.000 Met cut id was" un- changed at .09 on 4.000 shares. Inter- national Centuna was unchanged at .10 and EDP International was unchanged at 08. In the mines. Barrier Reef was down 04 at on 40.900 shares. Con- solidated Standard was down .01'a at 07 on 21.500 shares. San Jacinto was up '2 cent at on 21.500 shares. New Territorial was unchanged at .14 on 20.- Chicago markets CHICAGO (AP) Sugar futures, which had been advancing sharply over recent days, fell back under profit taking Wednesday. Trade in sugar futures was not par- ticularly heavy, but selling was most active. There were reports from France that panic buying of sugar had set in on the consumer level, with storekeepers reporting cleaned out shelves, despite increasing prices. Silver futures also turned around, advancing about 18 cents an ounce in New York and about 9 cents in Chicago Cotton and orange juice futures also advanced, but wool futures declined, while coffee, copper, cocoa and Maine potatoes were mixed at the close. On the Board of Trade, prices were weak on the opening, with limit declines in soybeans, soy oil. corn, oats and wheat. Late in the session, new- buying and short covering sent most commodities higher. Little cattle futures, hogs and pork bellies again fell to limits on the Mer- cantile Exchange. Shell eggs were mixed, although distant options fell to limits of 200 points. Livestock futures generally eased because of the weakness in grains. Marketing continued rather heavy. At the close on the Board of Trade. Chicago wheat was 9 to 16 cents a bushel higher. Sept. 4.16: Gulf wheat not traded: corn 3 to 9 lower. Sept 3 25'r: oats 51, to 6 higher. Sept. 1-61. and soybeans 4 lower to 8 higher. Sept. 7 12 Grain quotations Wednesday: Wheat- Scp4 16. Dec4.42: Mar4 56: Max 4.55. -lul 4.36. Com Sep325'j: Mar3.33: Max Jul 3.40. Oats Sep 1 61: Roc Mar 1 66'i: Max- CANADIAN IMPERIAL BANK OF COMMERCE 500 shares Torwest was unchanged at .08 and Bathurst was down .02 at .58. In the oils. Plains Petroleum was un- changed at .11 on 22.000 shares. Pavette was down .07 at .25 on 8.000 shares Rand was down 02 at 78 on 10.- 500 shares Stampede was unchanged at 50 on 6.000 shares August Petroleum was up .02'2 at .23 and Davenport was unchanged at .40. Volume on the curb exchange was 203.592 shares Dasher was down 01 at .37 on 25.500 shares. Thor Explorations was down 14 at on 17.500 shares Santa Senta was down .04 at .40 on 13.- 300 shares ABACA Resources was un- changed at .39'; on 10.000 shares Cadet was unchanged at .25 and Remar was unchanged at 08'2. NEW YORK (AP) The stock market gained moderately today in a technical rally boosted by a new Federal Reserve Board gesture toward easier money. The noon Dow Jones average of 30 in- dustrials was up 7.04 to 655.04. and gainers led losers 2 to 1 on the New York Stock Exchange. On the American Stock Exchange, the market-value index rose .26 to 67.64 The NYSE's noon composite index of all listed common stocks was up .34 to 3627. Livestock Calgary CALGARY (CP) Receipts to 11 a.m. Thursday from the Calgary public stockyards totalled 2.000 head, mostly slaughter steers, heifers and cows. Trade was moderately active. Slaughter steers sold lower with steers weighing under 1.000 pounds be- ing discounted SI to Heifers sold fully steady Cows were to lower. Bulls were steady Steers. Al. A2: 49-50.60. A3: 47-48.50. Heifers. Al. A2: A3: 41- 42.50. Cows. Dl. D2: 22-23. D3: 20.50-22 D4- 16-20. Bulls, good- 25.28.50 There were insufficient replacements or stock calves sold ear- ly to establish quotations. Hogs f.o.b. to 11 a.m.. 52. Hog prices EDMONTON (CP) Prices to 11 a.m. Thursday provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board Wednesday prices in brackets. Edmonton 5250 Calgary 52.00 Lethbridge No sales (51 Fort Macleod No sales 52.701 Hogs sold to 11 a.m. 1.014. Hogs sold Wednesday 4.926. average 51 66 Sows average 29.60. Beef futures WINNIPEG (CP) Live beef futures close Wednesday. Sept. 47.90A: Nov. 44.50N: Jan. 47.70N: March 48.95N. Tuesday's volume: No contracts. Feed prices WINNIPEG Wheat board domestic feed grain prices Wednesday: 3 CW No. 1 red spring wheat No. 1 feed oats 1 80: No 1 feed barley 2 95'i. Dollar value MONTREAL US dollar in terms of Canadian funds at noon today was down 3-25 at 27-50 Pound sterling was down 37-100 at 27 73-100. In New York, the Canadian dollar was up 3-25 at 01 12-25 Pound stcri- inp was down 1-10 at 31 1-iO Curby R. Klaibert Robert A. Berrien An important expansion of the Commerce's Agricultural Department to broaden its service to farm customers in Alberta is announced by Frank S. Duncanson, Vice- President and Regional General Manager. Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce, Alberta and Northwest Territories. Curby R. Klaibert is appointed Manager of the Region's Agricultural Department. A native of Alberta and a graduate of the University of Saskatchewan with Bachelor of Science and Master of Science degrees in agriculture, Mr. Klaibert gained extensive field experience in Alberta before joining the Bank as Agricultural Officer in 1973. Robert A. Berrien, who holds a Bachelor of Science degree in Animal Science, is appointed Agricultural Officer. Mr. Berrien has been an instructor in the Animal Science Department of both the Vermilion and Olds Agricultural has gained considerable practical experience in agriculture in Alberta. Both Mr. Klaibert and Mr. Berrien will be located at the Bank's Regional Office in Calgary. Winnipeg grain WINNIPEG (CP) Flax continued to make strong prices gams while Vancouver rapeseed and selected feed wheat and barley futures were plung- ing steadily downwards through mid- session on the Winnipeg Commodity Exchange today Flax futures were up six to 11 cents on active buying Selling pressure had rapeseed prices sharply lower and barley off as much as nine cents Wednesday's volume of trade was 273.000 bushels of feed wheat. 1.037.000 of oats. 3.817.000 of barley. 119.000 of corn. 1.497.000 of rye. 324.000 of flax and 1.784.000 of rapeseed Metals LONDON (AP) Wednesday's closing metals bid-ask ir. pounds sterling a metric ton: silver in pence a troy ounce' Copper Spot 652-653: futures 669- 670 Tin Spot 4.240-4.250: futures 3.630- 3.640 Lead Spot 230-231: futures 225.5- 2265 Zinc Spot 405-407. futures 415-415.5 Silver Spot 167 5. 3 months 172- 172.5 Gold prices LONDON (AP) Wednesday's closing gold prices in U S dollars an ounce: London 157.00 Paris 160.98 Frankfurt 157.69 Zurich 158.00 Hong Kong 153 39 Beirut 5.128 a kilo. Gold futures WINNIPEG (CP) Gold futures. U S. funds. Winnipeg Commodity Exchange close Wednesday. 400-OUNCE CONTRACTS" Oct 74 158 80: Jan 75 166 OOA. Apr 75 172.60A: Jly 75 178.00. Oct 75 185.20A. Tuesday's volume: 283 contracts. 1W-OUNCE CONTRACTS: N'ov 74 160.90: Feb 75 168 00: May 75 175 30A. Aug 75 182.10A. Nov 75 188.00B. Tuesdav's volume' 92 contracts. Rapeseed Thunder Bay Oct. 1'z higher 8 OS'aA: Nov unchanged 7 74: Dec. and May not open. Rapeseed Vancouver- Sept II lower 7.80B. Nov 434 lower 7 81'4. Jan 5'z lower 776. March six higher 766B. Flax- Oct. sit higher !1 03, Nov eight higher 10.86. Dec. eight higher 1073- May 11 higher 10 50B Feed wheat Oct. two lower 4.00. Dec 5'2 lower 399. May 3': lower 3 99A. July eight lower 4 ISA Corn Dec. unchanged 3.52B. March unchanged 3 56B: May one higher 3 61B. July not open. Barley Oct 1'z lower 2.933j: Dec 8' i lower May 1'2 lower 2.92. July one lower 3 OOA Oats. Unchanged 1.80A. Dec. un- changed 1 77B: May and July not open. Rye- Oct 3'2 higher 2 80'-2. Dec. '.i lower 2.743jB. May unchanged 284'z. July not open Grain quotes Wednesday basis Lakehead Head Low Close Flax Oct 1097 1074 1097 Nov 1078 1055 1078 Dec 1065 1044 1065 May 1039 1025 1039 Rapeseed Thunder Bay Oct 807 Nov 774 Dec 780 May 800 Rapeseed Vancouver Sept 793 789 791 Nov 797'2 786 786 Jan 792'2 780 781'2 Mar 770'2 760 760 Corn basis Montreal Dec 356 352 352 Mar 356 May 362 259 360 Jly' 363'-2 Rye Oct 284 269'? 277 Dec 276 273 275 May 273 Jly" 282 280 282 Barley Oct 297 293 Dec 289'z 288 May 296 292 293 '-2 Jly" 301 Oats Oct 180 Dec 178 177 177 May 181 Jly 190 Feed Wheat Oct 408 402 402 Dec 408 402 404'i May 412 404'2 408 Jlv 426 1003 4th Avenue South, Lethbridge Telephone 329-4426 roccssint services Dial-a-friend. Zenith 6-6O14. Just call us toll-free from anywhere in Alberta. Or ask your travel agent to reserve a room. That way when you stay in Calgary, you1 H stay with friends. Downtown Calgary. 9th Ave. 1st St., next to the ;