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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 6, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 LE1HBR1DOE HERAID Wedrnsday, September 6, 1972 Market prices off in light trading 6.35 7.7U 12.00 Mutual Gr Mat Res N W Cdn N W Gr Principal Gr Roy fund Tempt Gr 6.16 6.77 F 5.02 5.52 7.58 fl.28 5.51 6.05 7.10 7.39 7-64 8.57 the Off morning trading today. Industrials dropped .43 to 214.88, golds .06 lo 206.53, base rnetab .01 to 86.59 and western ills .55 (0 254.76. Volume by 11 a.m. was 000 shares, down from the 000 shares traded at the same pushed the market down were beverage, chemical, food product and time Tuesday. Sectors which issues rose slightly. Declines outnumber ad- vances, 135 to 101 with 173 is- sues unchanged. Robinson Little fell li to Mercantile Bank lo Trans Mountain Oil Pipeline to Acres Ltd. 14 to 516 and Ashland Va to Sills. Canadian Wallpaper rose 3 to Grafton 1 to ?32, Falcon- bridge 14 to S6814, Dominion Bridge to and Inter- national Utilities to S43. Giant Mascot declined 111 cents to Teck Corp. 5 cents to and Campbell Chibougamau 5 cents; to Kerr Addlion to and Sherritt Gordon Va to Asamera fell to and Pan Ocean Va to Siebens increased V4 to and Total Pete 10 cents to 1.22 .33 .7? Universal Sas Vanguard VANCOUVER MINES Aflon At Explor Bath Norse Qrenda 1 Churchill Croyden Davenport Dankofi ai 6.26 9.30 7.59 lQ.il MONTREAL (CP) Benson and Hedges Tobacco Co. en- tered a plea of not guilty Tues- day to charges of publishing misleading advertising of i ts Belvedere cigarettes in 1969-70. The complaint under the Combines Investigation Act was Miscellaneous quotations Vancouver, Calgary, Montreal (Supplied by Dohcrty, McCualg Limited) LAST UID OK SALE Quotes) a.m. QuoTei) Hud Bay OH 46.50 Gr Equity 8.50 9.34 Vhrd Bav Pfd Irwesl Gr F 13 Bl Invest MyU'al Husky Oi! H.WH, Mutual. Husky Oil B 42.50 Husky Oil War 7.10 Inter Prov Pipe 390 Inter Slwl 13.50 8.SQ Kaiser Res 2.50 Oil MGF Manage 50.50 Pacific Pete 43.75 .41 Rainier 4.10 sandwell 3" TelEdyne 4.3S 40.37Va VJest Cdn Seed 6.50 YuKon 7.75 Westlleld MS 1.63 CALOARY Acrcll -w 18.12'A Barons Oil .03V Norlh Cent .02 14 West Warner .38 PIPE LINE STOCKS Alia Gas A 60.00 Alia Gas Prel 33.971 .53 Alia Nal Gas 20.521 20.15 Inland Nal Gas Furl Reliance 14.6216 N and C Gas 12.371.? citant Mascol .78 N and C B Pfd Gralsle 11.121A Pacific Trans Lornex 7.50 Gar Metro 5-W Lytton, Minerals 1.49 Gaz Melro A 6.30 Trans Cda Pyramid 10621A Trans Cda B 40.50 silver Standard Trans Cda A 81.SO Toxmont Trans Cda War 1200 WC Trans Valley Copper WC Trans WIs 9-OS INDUSTRIALS MUTUAL FUNDS Blcxk Bros 3.30 All Cdn Com 15.18 B.C. Sugar 21.25 A Cdn Divid 4.17 158 B.C. Sugar Pfd 15-25 AH Cdn Vent 4.39 4.80 Capl Inter Amr Gr F 6.54 7-13 Columbia Brew 3.3S AGF Special 3.11 Crcslbrook F Ind Cdn In F 5.24 5.75 Hys 3.10 Col Mutual 7.05 7.74 Key Induit .71 Cmnw Inte r 15.18 Pacific W Air 21.75 Lev 4-17 4.53 Slampede Inll Res .73 Corp Invest 6.29 OILS Com In St F 5.27 5.76 Albany Oil .92 36.37'A DreyfusF US 13.1714.43 Plains Pels -26 Gr In Vtest Explor .10 Hijacking treaty suffers setback tlliW a.m. Quote WESTERN OILS Almlncx Alia East Gas Asamera Ashland BP Oil Gas Can Soulh Ex Gas Cdn Homesfd Ccfn Ind Gas Cdn Super Cdn Long li Charier Dome Pela Gt Plains Gt CtJn Oil Lochle! North Cdn OH Numac Pancdn Peta Pan Ocean Petrol pinnacle Placa Gai Ponder Ranger Scurry Rain Spooner Selbenj Total Ulsler w. Decalra Wcsr Pete IQ.WA MISCELLANEOUS INDUSTRIES AquHalna 34.8716 Brfnco 4.00 Cdn Brew A 31.00 Cdn Brew B 37.00 Cdn Paelffc Inv 25.25 Crowsr.es! Ir.d 2S.50 Cygnus A Cygnus B Falcon Copper Genstar Home A Home B Hud Bay Co By ROBERT LINDSEY 3972 New York Times News Service WASHINGTON Delegates lo a 17 nation conference here rejected Tuesday U.S. Cana- dian efforts lo negotiate a international anli hijacking [realy based on a draft propos- ed by the two nations. The move was led by France 5.50 6.00 12.75 15.25 38.50 9. SO .50 7.50 8.75 1.94 .13 .33 l.U 9.30 and Great Britain and support- ed by the Soviet Union and Egypt. Faced with what ap- peared to be certain defeat of the proposed treaty if it came to a vote, tiie two North Amer- ican nations acquiesced to a French proposal to start writ- ing a new treaty from scratch, after debates on what "princi- ples" should be included. Ontario cabinet shuffle delayed The move was a significant setback for the United States and Canada, which had draft- ed n proposed treaty under which nations would collective- ly halt commercial air service to any country that did not punish or extradite hijackers, or did not promptly release hi- jacked planes, crewmen and passengers. Instead oE discussing specific provisions of the proposed draft, the delegates will now explore broader questions of Imw to deal on a multilateral basis with cases of hijacking But its authors felt it had a better chance of being accept- ed now because of intervening jicldenls of aerial sabotage and lijacking, and because of the one day strike by thousands of international airline pilots In June to protest what they call- ed government inaction in deal- ing with hijackers. The confer- ence was called by (ho ICAO, largely as a result of that dem- onstration. FULL SUPPORT Israel so far has been tha only country to give Ihe plan have TORONTO (CP) The Globe and Mail says Premier William Davis has decided to postpone a major cabinet shuffle and the announcement of a policy re- garding conflict of interest by cabinet ministers, possibly until after the Oct. 30 federal gen- eral election. Quoting unnamed sources close to the premier, the news- based on advertising content which offered "instant cash certificates of to right out of the blue" in Belve- dere packages. Freci Kaufman, representing the company, entered the plea to the two counts, one of them in connection with the regular Belvedere flavor and the other to the menthol flavor. The charge says the company advertised the certificate in- serts in their packages in news- papers and other media be- tween Sept. 1, 1969, and June 30, 1970, in the case of the regu- lar Belvedere and from April 27, 1970, until June, 1970, for the menthol cigarette. The advertising was Canada- wide. It is alleged that in of the 20 regions in which it ap- peared, certificates could not be found in the pack- ages and that from April 7, 1970, until June 30 of the same year no certificates in this amount were available any- where. Judge Claude Lamoreux of Sessions Court set preliminary bearing for Sept. 25. NEW YORK CAP) Stock prices opened lower on the New York Stock Exchange to- day, continuing (he downturn experienced Tuesday. The Dow Jones Average of 30 industrial stocks was fraction- ally lower ami declines held a slim lead over advancing is- sues. Analysts pointed to several unsettling factors hi the news background. Capital spending in second quarter turned out to have risen only 0.4 per cent rather than the 4.5 per cent that had been predicted. There also were higher Inter- ests rates on treasury bills and commercial paper plus the psychological effect of the ter- rorist attack at the Olympic Toronto mines, industrials (Supplied By Richardson Securities of Canada) LAST BID OR SALE Quotes! Ouotei) a.m. Quotes) MIKES Acme .35 Advocate Asb. 1.40 Akaitctio .5? 5-50 Bralorr Village in Munich. .02 profit on quart of milk CAMROSE, ALTA. (CP) The Public Utilities Board was told that Northern Alberta Dairy Pool Ltd. makes a profit of only .02 cents on every quart of milk it produces. The dairy pool made the dis- closure in a brief to the board which is conducting seven hearings inlo proposed price in- creases for milk. Thu hearing here was the second. Two Camrose dairies make up the pool and they said they had a profit of .81 cents a quart in 1967, a loss of .22 cents in 1969 and a smaller loss in 1970. They increased prices by a cent in 1971. They told the board the sell- price of milk increased by 11.8 per cent during the lasl five years while expenses increased Dockers ponder strategy VANCOUVER (CP) Don Garcia, Canadian area presi- dent ot the International Long- shoremen's and Warehouse- men's Union, said here that union officials will meet today to "examine our .strategy in view of the new legislation" which ordered longshore- men back to work at British Co- lumbia ports. He said setting a date for re- sumption of contract talks be- tween the union and manage- ment would also be discussed. Parliament last week passed a special act ordering the striking longshoremen afc Brit- ish Columbia ports back to work, Tuesday was the first full day of work uncter the legislation, which is effective until Dec. .31 or when a settlement is readi- ed, whichever comes first. Ed Strang, president of the B.C. Maritime Employers' As- sociation which bargains for stevedoring companies, said be was anxious for the talks to continue. They were adjourned Aug. 30 when Mr. Garcia flew to Ottawa to watch passage of the back-to-work legislation, PORT HUMS Meanwhile, the port of Van- couver is once again humming with activity. Joe Maddin, man- ager of the Vancouver dispatch hall operated by the employers, Canada Tung. Cassiar centra! PaK Ccnwesf Cons. Rambler Coin Lake Cache nour Cra'gnont Dickenson Mines Denisan Mines Deer Horn D'Eldona Dome Mines DcnaEda Discovery Mines East Malartic EasT SuHivan Fa I con bridge Frobex Hrsl Marilimes Giant Y.K. Bovis Granduc Headway K.L. Hclllnger Hudswi Bay Hydra Ex. Iron Bay ISO Joliet Quebec Kerr Addlson Key Ana con Labrador Late Shore Langis Silver Madsfin R.L. Malarlic G.F. Marlin McHeely .30 3.75 17.91 rto .94 7.BO 3.60 Sl.iO Ncrlligatft Norlex Oslslco Pine Polnr Placer Dev. P.C. Exp. Quebec Man Rayrcck Radfore Rto Algom Roman Corp. Sherritt Gordon Sliver Miller Sleep Rock Tek Corp. Texmont Upper Canada Weslern Wright Hargreaves 1.15 WillVoy 1-36 Windfall -IOTA Yeilo'-vknlfe Bear 4. JO Zenmac .11 Vi Dome Pete .24 Dolasco Cable 32.00 Grt Cdn Oit 42 25 Molors 3 35 Grt Lakes Pp Gulf Oil Cda Greyhound Hawker Sid 20 Hur 40.00 21.75 7.75 77.DO 15-75 21.75 Walker 3.10 Inlern Mosul Nu West Mew Alhona Mew Calumet w. Horse Copper NorantJa INDUSTRIALS I'M Wl5S Sttel Atco Ind Tin Atlantic Suflar Agra Ind Belt Ttl Brazil Trac B.C. Tel Burns B.C. Forest B.C. Sugar Bow Van Ind CAE Ind Cdn Brcv; Chcmcell Cot Cell Calgary Posv CVJ.tJ. Gas Cdn Cdn Marcwil 1-OS Cdn Vlckers 12 Chrysler W.OO c.P.R. .11 Comlnco -UVi Crxis Bath ll.SS CEHIS Gas 9.75 pist Seagrams .15 Dom Brfdge .73 Domlar 7.70 Com Textile 40.00 Dom Slcres a.15 3.70 5.50 41.00 22. B? W -05Vj .23 3M 12.75 6.25 12.00 41-tiW 60-50 16.00 22.CO 21.15 3.95 .74 Pfd 11.50 17.50 5.25 10.15 16.25 Int Nickel Inv Grp A Int Util Ind Accept Laurentlde Kellp Doug A Lceb Loblaw A Met Slores Massey Ferg McMillan Blca fVvoore Corp Molscns B Nnrlh Cent Power Corp Price Co Rolhmans St. Law Corp Shell CDA Simpson's Simp Sears Steel of Cdn Selkirk A Texaco Traders Grp A Tfans Mtn Pp Trans Cda Pp Union Gas. Union Oil Versatile Mfg :el 27.50 35.50 27.75 9.61V'a 21.00 13.75 7.75 3.B5 6.2S 21.75 15. 3? 'A 30.12V1 29.50 10.62Vi Grain prices Winnipeg Grain WINNIPEG (OP) Oilseeds continued modest advances in a light trade at mid-session on the Winnipeg Grain Exchange. As opening activity quieted down, flax was 1 Vi. cents higher, rapeseed to 1 higher, oats and barley were steady and rye was Va higher to un- changed. Tuesday's volume of trade was bushels of flax, 1, bushels of rye and 2, bushels of rapeseed. Mid-session prices: Flax: Ocl. 1 Vi higher 3.22 Nov. 1 14 higher 3.22B; Unlcn Car VJestoo's B V.'oed'.vard's A Weil CtJn Seed Zenilh Elec BANKS Cdn Imp 33.2S Mnnlreal Nova Scolls 2B.SO Royal Ter-Dom 1675 38.00 27.00 23.50 44.75 13.25 46 50 20.50 17. .50 23-00 29.C-0 3.25 20.50 38-00 3S.87V3 36.25 Dec. 1 higher 3.13A; May higher 3.21 ttB. Rapeseed Vancouver: Sep. 1 higher 2.62B; Nov. higher 2.MA; Jan. tt higher 2.61 March higher 2.60. Rapeseed Thunder Bay: Oct.' higher 2.49 HA; Nov. higher 2.47 %A; Dec. 1 higher 14; May Vi lower 2.52 VtA. Oats: Oct. unchanged 80 %A; Dec. 14 higher 80 %A; May un- changed 83; July Vi lower 83 Barley: Oct. Vi lower 1.23 Dec. unchanged 1.24 V4A; May H higher 1.28 %A; July 14 higher 1.28 Rye: Oct. 16 higher 1.19 ISA; paper says that Instead, Mr. Davis will make a statement today accepting the resignation of Treasurer Darcy McKeough. Members of the cabinet can- celled plans Monday to go on a tour of northeastern Ontario and Instead attended a cabinet meeting at which the paper says Mr. Davis explored with them the possibility of a per- manent policy regarding con- flicts of interest and their fi- nancial holdings. The Globe and Mall says the premier is concerned about act ing hastily to formulate policy in an a'rea his aides argue lias been neglected throughout his tory. He is said to be approach ing the problem cautiously wanting to ensure that rule laid down eventually can be lived with by his cabinet and won't lead to further embar rassment of his government. RESIGNED THURSDAY Mr. McKeough announced W resignation last Thursday afte it became known that in 1959 the department of municipal af- fairs, of which he was then minister, approved subdivision plans in Chatham for a parcel of land owned in part by the McKeough family. The newspaper says Mr. Davis is betting that his an- nouncement .of the acceptance and aircraft sabotage. Representatives of several BUJJiJOll. ifiuai. ua.u expressed some misgivings or outright resistance to the uv ons privately forecast for the first time mt lie discussions could now easily bog down In provisions in a treaty requiring nations to take collec- sanctions against another Sources In the U.S. delega-on said they still had hopes le conference would produce Currently, under the UN charter, joint action can be ordered only by the UN secur- raft treaty with a chance council. of being accepted by other countries end of being more ef-ective than existing Intema-ional conventions in deterring lijackings. But, one official old a reporter: "It's not close to the U.S. delegations said Biey attributed :he resistance to the plan from ;wo traditional allies, France and Great Britain, to unhappi-ness over this precedent, plus o be easy. The proposed convention was irst offered IB months ago at an earlier meeting of a legal subcommittee of the Interna-ioiral Civil Aviation Organiza-ion, a specialized agency of :he United Nations Because of its sensitive, unusual provisions for taking joint international action against erring self interests. "I Hunk the British are concerned with what might happen lo their airlines in the Middle one U.S. source said, while another said France was concerned about being forced to boycott Algeria or other former colonies In Africa with which it maintains strong economic the proposal was Postal strike chances lessen New York stocks (Supplied By Richardson SecnrltlfiS o! Canada) T and T 43.75 Sears...... 10B.Htt Golds aW.71 off Amr Beth Steel Chrysler Comsat DuponT GM GulF Int Harvester Kenn Copper Montgomery Ward Dec. unchanged 1.20 May 29.75 30.50 AO.OO 162.50 76.75 25.00 volume Wickes Corn M.GO NEW YORK AVERAGES wSlvrertil 37.55 311 Indust W.n dl 'M Westlnghouse Elec 20 Rail? WO.ll off U.S. Sleel ll.tVh ls uillilles 110.49 off .15 315.91 20 Induit 3H.7S elf .il. Volume i.510.000 by 25.2 per cent. The present price of homog- enized milk is 31 cents a quart while milk with a two-per-cent bullerfat content is 29 cents and skim milk 24 cents. Price tag same for Cadillacs unchanged 1.25 liB; July not open. Grain quotes Tuesday {basis Lakehead) High Lew Close Flax Oct 321'A 32114 Nov 323Vi 320% Dec 315 311'A May 323% 31914 320 Eapcsccd Vancouver Sep 26314 261 261 Nov 264 26014 26014 .Tan 260 Mar 263 'A 259 2591'i Rapesced Thunder Bay Oct 24814 248VS Nov 247 245 of Mr. McKeough's resignation will give him further breathing after the federal come up with a firm policy. The Globe and Mall also quotes unnamed ministers as saying Mr. Davis was angry at the fact that a dozen ministers had volunteered information about their land and other fi- nancial holdings to the Toronto Star last week. Mr. Davis is believed to want to avoid a possibly disruptive cabinet shuffle at a time when he has committed the Ontario Conservatives to full and un- precedented support of the fed- eral Conservative party. OTTAWA (CP) Chances of a postal strike during the fed- eral election campaign are less- ening, but a union spokesman said Tuesday the post office is using "delaying tactics" to make sure the government is not embarrassed by a walkout. Jim Mayes, chief spokesman for the Council of Postal Unions bargaining committee, said the treasury board's application for appointment of a conciliation officer to help resolve disputed issues In on-going contract ne- gotiations was a political move He said the employer had only asked for a conciliation of- ficer after the union had ap- plied for a conciliation board to bring the two parties together. Under federal law governing the postal workers, the appoint- ment of a conciliation officer is a step further away from a strike. If a conciliator fails to Business Spotlight said Tuesday was "a real bif< day." About longshoremen were at work on 33 ships here, including 10 under the spouts at grain elevators. Another 31 were wailing for berths. -SERVICEMEN -AUTOMOTIVE MECHANICS -HEAVY DUTY MECHANICS -DOZER OPERATORS -MILLWRIGHTS WAGES 4.02 TO 4.77 AN HOUR Tho above positions are open now at our open pit mine In Southeastern B.C. Forward applicaTiont to: KAISER RESOURCES LTD. P.O. BOX 7000 SPARWOOD, B.C. Altn. Personnel Dept. G. N. CRO5SF1ELO, Employment Supervisor Personnel Dept. DETROIT (AP) The price tag is the same and, except for minor facelifting here and there, the Cadillacs for 1973 still have the so-called sculptured look. General Motors Corn., how- ever, has Introduced four new options. The 1973 models were shown tcday in a presf preview. They go on sale at dealerships a week from Thursday. The 1973s will cost the same as the 1972s did under a recent price commission denial of any immediale basic increases for either General Motors or Ford Motor Co. That means Cadillac will cost from SG.OOO-plus i'. depending upon .vhether it's a bottom of-the- ine Calais or Flcelwood Seventy Five lim- ousine. The four exlra options being offered for 1973: An illuminaled vanity mirror atlached to the right hand sun visor in front; an eleclrically healed rear window defogger; a temperature gauge on the driver's outside rearview mir- ror, and a windshield radio an- tenna or a fender mounled one which rises automatically when either the radio or ignillon is Consumer laws require teeth turned on and refracts when ei- ther is turned off. A new bumper system ac- counts for a minor change of the forward, and after appear- ance. Bumper redesigning was nec- essary to meet 1973 governmenl standards requiring front bumpers to absorb, without damage to the car, a five-mile- an-hour ramming of a barrier and rear bumper to withstand an impact of half that velocity. Hog prices EDMONTON (CP) Aver- age prices to 11 a.m. provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton: 35.35; average Tu- esday Red Deer 35.35; average Tues- day 35.39. Calgary: 35.35; average Tues- day 35.36. Lethbridge: No sales; average Tuesday 35.39. Lloydminster: No sales; aver- age Tuesday 35.08. Fort Maclcod: No sales; aver- age Tuesday 35.35. Grande Prairie: No sales; av- erage Tuesday 34.50. Dec May Oct Dec May July Oct Dec May Jly Oct Dec May Jly OATS 80% Wl 80's 79% 83 82-Vi 84 M3A Barley 12354 J23 1241S 127% Rye 118% 123 119% 127% 124% 244% 80 80% 83 83S 124 Vi 123 119 12054 125'4 Dollar value NEW YORK (CP) dian dollar down 3-64 Cana- at 45-64 in terms of U.S. funds. Pound sterling down 1-32. ot 57-64. WEST COAST SEAFOODS Truckload Sale of FRESH FISH AND SEAFOODS will be held at FORT WHOOP-UP SERVICE Thursay, Sept. 7 and Friday, Sept. 8 from 11 a.m. fo 7 p.m. FRESH WKOIE SAIMON IN GOOD SUPPLY By Germ Fawcette fOft SPORTSMAN A FISHERMAN CAN NOW CUSTOM DESIGN ANDMOLD HIS OWN PLASTIC WORMS AT HOME. A NEW KitCOM- TAINS AVOIDS, POURINS LADLES.AND ENOUGH RE- USASIE PLASTIC FORUPTO AMP 6 COLORS... ASffCM TORONTO (CP) A steady stream of consumer protection egislation has been passed In the last decade, bul now de- mand has shifted lo having this legislalion enforced. During the 1060s, more con- sumer protection laws were adopted in Canada and the United States than In any other decade this century. They cov- ered such topics as consumer credit, deceptive advertising, packaging and labelling of con- sumer goods and safer drugs. In Uie growing complexily of a technological age the con- sumer is at the mercy of those selling him their goods and services. Legislation was necessary but Jacob -S. Zegel, professor of law at Osgoode Hall law school, says efficient and effective teeth must be put into the laws. "Sanctions for a breach of legislation arc often quite inadequate. They don't deter, on the one hand, and they don't compensate consumers for their losses on the other." FACES FINE For example, a dishonest merchant who falsely adver- tises goods below their regular prices may be prosecuted un- der section S3C of the fcdera' Combines Investigation Act. I he is convicted he can be finec lo "Obviously this penalty wi! not deter other merchants from trying the same says Prof. Ziegel. "Nor will the con viction compensate the hun dreds or perhaps thousands o consumers who have been de- ceived by the advertisement.' Litigation is and expensive. Few consumer, are likely to risk a lawsuit recover what may be a few do] lars. Or.o weapon gaining mon popularity in the U.S. is callec the class action. It Is brough by one person on behalf of him self and all other person claimed to have been similar! affected by the same wrongfu ct of the defendant. What might otherwise be a ngle claim for a few dollars an therefore be converted int collective or class claim o lousands of dollars. 1TTLE HELP The Ontario Rules of Practic jermit class actions of ypes, but the rule is so crypt ally worded and has been s estrictively inlcrpreled tha ays Prof. Ziegler, it is unlike! o prove suitable for consume iurposes. Another difficulty is that i Jntario the general rule is fo iie unsuccessful litigant to pa he cost of the other party a veil as his own, No consume ould afford to launch a clas, action on those lerms. One answer is to have 0 ario adopt the U.S. rule wher each side carries its own costs Another would be to authoriz the provincial minister of co sumer and commercial rel jons to bring consumer clas actions in a manner similar .he authority given recently b he atlorney-general of Sa ratchewan. A third solution, says Pro Zlegftl, would bs lo permit th granling of legal aid where ?ood prime facie case has bee made out. Slill to be determined Is ho Ihe proceeds of a successf class action judgment are to distributed. ng parlies Into agreement, conciliation board can be t up. Mr. Mayes made his com- ents as the chairman of tha blic service staff relations ard, Jacob Finkclman, heard guments from the Iwo parlies to which slep should be :en now. Mr. Finkelman said he would icide late Friday afternoon, or irhaps Monday. This would ean that no conciliation board uld be set up before next eek at the earliest. Livestock Calgary livestock CALGARY (CP) Receipts 111 a.m. today on Uie Calgary ivestock Market totalled ead, mainly slaughter caltle. Yade was active. Slaughter steers sold fully with sales to 34. Over- nished steers were under ressure and discounted up to 3. Heifers sold steady, sales to 1.50, wilh over finished heif- rs discounted up to Cows -ere fully steady to strong nth sales to 26.30. Bulls teady. Choice steers 32.25 lo 33.70, ood 31 to 32, medium 30 to 31. Choice heifers 30 lo 30.60, good 28.75 to 29.75, medium 27.50 to 28.50. Good cows 25 to 26, medi- um 23.25 to 24.75, canners and utters 19 to 23. Good bulls 27 0 30. Replacement callle were In hort supply, being practically ill fleshy1 sleers weighing more han 850 pounds and selling steady. No stock calves were offered. Good feeder steers 750 raunds up 32 lo 34. Hogs average base price 35.35. Lambs sold steady to 50 ower Tuesday. Good lambs 24.50 to 25.50. Beef futures WINNIPEG (CP) Live beef futures: Close TYi., Sep 33.95A: Nov 34.45A; 34.45A; Jan 34.75N; 34.75N; May 33.45B; 33.30N. Friday's volume: No con- tracts. PERMAFEIOST STUDY SASKATOON (CP) Mac- kenzie Valley Pipe Line Re- search Ltd., a consortium of 16 major oil and pipe line compa- nies, has provided the Univer- sity of Saskatchewan with a grant lo study perma- frost. The consortium Is Inter- ested in transporting oil along the Mackenzie River route from the Arctic to Canada and tho United States. GERRY'S TRADING POST FORT MACLEOD, ALTA. Squeeze Portable Loading Shute Stock Racks FINEST QUALITY, LOWEST PRICESI WHIIE THEY LASTI ;