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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 18, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta food price hike flPIJ) Stock mar in light trc TORONTO (CP) Led by plunging gold issues, prices on the Toronto stock market drifted downward in light mid-morning trading today. The industrial index, considered a major indicator of market trend, was off .48 to 209.78 and golds 8.28 to 188.60. Base metals, however, managed to climb .30 to 94.38 and western oils M to 240.53. Volume by 11 a.m. was shares compared with the shares traded by the same lime Friday. Seclors of the market pulling it down were beverage, industrial mine, oil refining and real estate stocks while communication, pipeh'ne, general manufacturing and steel issues registered fractional gains. Declines were well ahead of advances, 110 to 74, with 161 issues remaining unchanged. Hamilton Group dropped to Glendale Mobile Home to Dome Pete to Calgary Power to and Texas Gulf Yi to Husky Oil rose 1 to Dy-lex Ltd. A Vt to Bow Va! ley Vt to Brinco Va to and Budd Auto Vt to Camflo slipped 45 cents to Dickenson 30 ccnls to and Pamour 30 cents lo Agnico-Eaglo fell 15 J ket dips t iding s and Northgate live jo :nts to ermally planned for. Peas are somewhat less. Mr. Nelson predicted that rices will be up because there a chain of price increases, eluding containers, cases, in-redients such as sugar, freight ales and (CP) TO pro- h t its national interests, Can- pr i should examine the eco- nu nic power wielded within its to by global corporations, of at the Committee C an Independent Canada's fi st policy conference was told :day. 'Our objectives extend fur- tu :r than traditional policies o! c said the paper re- Ei -ccl by Abraham Rotstein of rroceed. About 500 planners, _ politi-ans, developers and individual citizens are attending tha conference, which ends Wednesday. The association is a citizens' association which iromotes good urban planning. William Perks, dean of the school of environmental design at the University of Calgary, opened the conference by saying the delegate list was over-oaded with professional planners politicians. There ordinary citizens. S- 3 at the conference preaching to the converted." Aid. Kushner said if planners would ignore pressure from pol-icians and developers Ihere would be good planning. "I don't see that municipal governments really represent he people." I.5rc. flood said developers In ter area are building small owns three miles apart on good farm land. Poor land in he area was not being used. "Developers are the mess as far as I'm sha said. AREN'T TO BLAME Mr. D'Eath said municipal politicians could not blame developers for bad municipal Dlans. Aid. Eric Kipping of Saint John, N.B., said politicians in cities like his face a dilemma. There was only a .07 per cent vacancy rate in Saint John. Tha city was desperate to get more housing. Ir. llr.s situation politicians tended to grasp at any development that came along, even though they might not be in the long-term interest of ths city. "I don' know the way he said. Aircraft end long TORONTO (CP) The eight-month strike at de Havilland Aircraft of Canada Ltd. ended Sunday when workers, members of local 112, United Auto Workers, voted to accept a new three-year contract. Workers voted 666 lo 56 in favor of the settlement, tentatively reached Friday following nearly a week of intensive negotiations with conciliation officer, Ontario Mancini. Tiie contract calls for an average increase of an hour at the end of the contract with a 35-cent increase during the first 12 months. The contract is retroactive to June 23, this year. Officials said about 700 workers are expected to be back on the job within two weeks. The remaining 200 will return as business picks up. PROVIDE BASIS D. B. Annan, company vice president of operations said the agreement will provide a stable ttiree-ycar basis on which "we can maintain the competitive production and marketing o aircraft throughout the world." Before the strike, worker, were earning an average o for a 40-hour week. The company, which coulc not guarantee orders, strike a loss in business which it said ast month could have forced the closing of Ihe plant, because of the "fiercely com-Kititivc world markets." During the strike, management personnel completed and delivered about million worth of aircraft and parts to removal education lax ou property VANCOUVER (CP) full union of British Columbia municipaliles, saying it was "belrayed" by one of its seminar sessions, voted overwhelm ingly here for a motion to urge the provincial government o remove educalion financing from the property tax. Some of the delegates, at tending a seminar session or axation and assessment, liar turned down the motion, whicl calls for complete divorcing o education financing from t h i property tax. The seminar vole went direct ly against a 14-year-old polici of the UBCM, which staled tha educalion laxes on propert. were crippling municipalities ability to provicte services t Ga. (AP) -Television's Junior Samples of ic Hee-Haw series was 'ranted a delay in his traffic court hearing Friday to answer charges of public drunkenness and disturbing the peace. The hearing was postponec until Nov. 20, lawyer Bill Gar-relt said. Samples said he was jailet when he went lo the Forsyll county jail Aug. 25 to bail ou lis manager, James Gibson who had been charged will Iriving while under the in luence of alcohol. Samples' son, Lamar, also was charged with public drunk Boyle dies at 100 Funeral services will be con dueled Thursday at Neudorf Sask., for William Robert Boyle who died in Lethbridge Salur day at the age of 100. Mr. Boyle spent the last fen years in the Devon Nursing home here and died at St Michael's Hospital following brief illness. He was born In County, Ontario, in 1872 am worked as a farme and lumberjack before leavin Eastern Canada for Saskatche wn. He played a part !n layln out (he village of Neudorf an was active in its administrate and the building of schools an churches there. In 1906 he married Ellzabet Wendel who died in 19J3. H remarried in 1060 to Margarc Folk who died later ur RegiiiE Mr. Boyle is survived b four daughters, Mrs. M. (E eanor) Herriott oE ToronU Miss Kathcrine and Miss Alic Boyle and Mrs. A. C. (Teer Gillespie all of Lcthbridge; grandchild Bill Gillespie Montreal; two sisters, Mrs. (Kitty) Hood of Saskatoon an '.liss Henrietta Boyle of Nor Bay, Ontario; and five stc ciildren, Viola Haverstock Rcgina, Amelia Haines of Sou Diikola, Jake Larsen of Loui 2 iana, Bernie Larson of Minn apofe and Laurie George e Victoria, and numerous gran children. i Martin Bros. In charge of a prices Winnipeg By Gene A ciosea LOOK AN "ASTONISHING" CONTRARY TO ESTABLISHED THEORY; HAS SHOWN FOR THE FIRST TWE THAT CW1AC-E TOABIOLOSICAL SPECIMEN UNDER AN ELECTRON MICROSCOPE ACTJALLV DECREASES ASTHE POWER INCREASES... 'ti'noinooc v. Of me DM AND Gettenc local and commissio louse trading pushed rapeseec jrices more than three cent ligher at mid-session on th Winnipeg Grain Exchange to day. Flax prices were up slightl in a dull business while oat and barley moved ahead o good domestic shipper intcres Rye advanced more than thre cents on strong exporter an commission house buying, re fleeting a strong wheat marke in Chicago. Volume of trade Friday wa bushels of flax, 000 of rapeseed and rye. Mid-session prices: Flax: Oct. 1 higher Nov. 1 14 higher 3.18 %A; DC higher 3.12 Vt; May 1 '.'i higher 3.21 VjB. Vancouver Rapeseed: arrested in drug raid CALGARY (CP) Th ROMP drug smiad seized I pounds of hashish and arreste six persons following a raid c four Calgary homes. It was the largest hashis seizure in the city's history, pc lice said, and had a street va ue of RCMP said th drug was mailed lo Calgary i several small parcels frot Amsterdam. Those arrested were to h charged with importing a na colic and possession for the pu pose of Three states in a S digging, sellii t BOSTON (AP) A "red s tide" of toxic algae in the sea has resulted in a complete ban 0 on digging, selling or serving of soft shell clams in Massachusetts, New Hampshire and Maine. Officials of the three slates imposed the ban after Ihe organisms were discovered in the 2 water, and reports came in of i persons made ill by eating r shellfish. A In Massachusetts, the ban at first covered all shellfish, but t. Ihe state health department later removed from the list or Cape scallops and hard shell 57 clams. The Massachusetts depurt-3; ment of public health said, however, that the state's clam er flats will remain closed to the taking of all forms of shellfish. 3; The announcement said that Vt 12 cases of illnesses from the er shellfish poisoning have been reported, but only two of them were called severe. Both the Massachusetts anc New Hampshire shores ban ig clams losed to clam digging las veek, and Maine issued it losing .order Sunday whe tale biologists reported lest bowed the toxicity of clam hey tested at the highest level ever. Commissioner Spencer Appo onio of the Maine sea an shore fisheries department sai IB would meet today wilh Go1 Kenneth Curtis to find met service CALGARY (CP) A spokes t man for CP Rail said the rai s way's mainline between Cal n gary and Golden, B.C., was re s opened Sunday following a de s railment Saturday. s The lino was blocked when 3 empty boxcars and two diese units went off the tracks in th d Kicking Horse Canyon, tw d miles east of Golden in- Easter B.C. s No injuries were reported. I The spokesman said hot r- east and west-bound Canadia passenger trains would operal Sunday but could be from on to five hours late. Passenger on the trains wer taken by bus between the tw points Saturday. S. The cause of the mishap wa n not known. prices EDMONTON (CP) prices to 11 a.m. provided by (he Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton: 36.2-5, average Friday, Red Deer: 35.93, average Friday, 36.35. SS.iO, average Friday, 36.40. Lethbridge: N i 1. Average Friday, nil. WANTED IMMEDIATELY: 2 PARTSMEN For our Farm Machinery end Motor Trucks Dept. 1 WITH EXPERIENCE The Other Man WE WILL TRAIN Contact MR. K. G. SUPINA INTERNATIONAL HARVESTER 304 STAFFORD DRIVE, LETHBRIDGE PHONE %B; Jan. high( 2.70B; March 2 higher 2. KB. Thunder Bay Rapeseed: Oc higher 2.S3 liB; Nov. higher 2.54 VaB; Dec. high 2.47 May higher 2. Oafs: Ocl. V4 higher 84 Vtl Dec. higher 84 HA; May higher 85 HA; July high 85 %B. Barley: Oct. 1 higher 1.261 Dec. 1 higher 1.25B; May higher 1.28 July 14 high I. '.sB. Rye: Oct. 3 higher 1.23 Dec. higher 1.23; May prevent sale or service clams dug and put on the ma