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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 3, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, July 3, 1972 THE IETHBRIDGI HERALD 13 IlillllllllllilinilillilllllllllH Markets closed TORONTO (CIJ) Can- government offices are closed stock markets, banks and day. miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiipiiiiiiiiM Jocular exchange blamed for Hag badges incident By THE CANADIAN PRESS A jocular private exchange at a cocktail party at Quebec House in Paris has been blamed tor an incident in which visitors allegedly were asked lo re- move Canadian flag badges from their buttonholes. The removal was said to have been proposed because Quebec House is Quebec soil. However, Gerard-D. Le- vesque, intergovernmental at- Beef more plentiful in July OTTAWA (CP) Beef will be more plentilul in July than a year earlier, the federal agricul- ture department says in its food outlook for the month. Increases in supplies of high- quality beef are expected to more than make up for a de- crease in lower grades. The outlook for other foods: Pork: Supplies will be below the record levels of a year ago. Eggs: Adequate supplies. Poultry: Broiler chickens will be in plentiful supply and tur- key supplies will be adequate. Fruits: Supplies of apricots, currants, gooseberries, logan- berries, raspberries and straw- berries will be at their seasonal peaks. Potatoes: Light supplies of new Canadian potatoes will ap- pear in early July on the West Coast. Ontario potatoes will be delayed with some reduction in supply due to frost. Tomatoes: The southwest On- tario tomato crop will be re- duced substantially. Oilier vegetables: First sup- plies of green and wax beans, beets, cabbage, carrots, cauli- flower, celery, field cucumbers and leeks will arrive on the market. Ontario frost damage will reduce supplies of corn and beans. fairs minister, fold the Quebec national assembly recently the provincial government plans no action unless new informa- tion comes to light. He told questioners "every- thing was said in a joking tone" when Yves Michaud, Quebec commissioner-general lor exter- nal co-operation, was alleged to have asked for the badge re- moval. "It was a private conversa- tion which had no official con- said Mr. Levesque. CALLED TEASING1 He said it was a matter of and when Opposition Leader Gabriel Loubier asked whether it was true that Mr. Michaud asked the visitors to remove their Canadian insignia, Mr. Lcvesque gave this ac. count: Mr. Michaud had said: "I no- tice you have a Canada button; wouldn't you like a Quebec but- Mr. Michaud then looked through his pockets for a Quebec button, found none and then there was an exchange in which Mr. Michaud said he was a Quebecer before being a Ca- nadian. The visitor he was speaking to Seguin, a Hull city he was a Cana- dian first. "These are things that are said at cocktail Mr. Levesqeu said. "I don't think we have to make an issue of a constitutional question." The Quebec government's po- sition was well known. "We're proud to be Quebecers and to be said Mr.Levesque. Dollar value NEW YORK (CP) The Ca- nadian dollar was up 5-64 at 37-64 in terms of U.S. funds. The pound sterling lost 2 19-64 at 5-32. MONTREAL (CP) Foreign exchange market closed. Winnipeg may get facelift WINNIPEG fCD The race of this cily of population would ho changed substantially under two separate proposals calling to" railway track reloca- tion and a multi-million dollar downtown development. The relocation idea, contain- ed in a 480-page report made public recently after 2% years of study, woidd remove most of the railway tracks from the city's core, at an estimated cost of million. The study, commissioned by governments at the municipal, provincial and federal levels and by CP Rail and Canadian National Hallways, envisages building relocated lines over a period of four to 10 years. The downtown development endorsed by Winnipeg city coun- cil, would give Trizec Manitoba Ltd. a 99-year-lease on space above a parking structure the city plans to build at the south- west corner of Portage and Main. The firm, a subsidiary of Trizcc Corp. Ltd. of Montreal, is not, however, bound by the agreement lo proceed with the project, an scheme involving a bank building and two office towers of about 25 and 40 storeys. Beef industry suffers from govt. policies CALGARY (CP) Lack of provincial co-nrdination is frag- menting the Canadian beef in- dustry, the president of the Ca- nadian Cattlemen's Association says. Bert Hargrave said conflict- ing government policies are preventing the industry from becoming efficient and compe- titive. He said recent Ontario mea- sures to subsidize that prov- ince's cattle industry are an attempt to keep out western beef. At the same time, western politicians were urging cattle- men to exploit the eastern mar- ket. "It's a pity these various ministers can't get together and work out something good for Canadian beef producers as a whole." SPRUNG WINS AWARD EDMONTON (CP) Dr. Donald Sprung of McMaster University, Hamilton, Ont., has been awarded the Herzberg Medal for his work on the theory of nuclear matter. Livestock market report Hitler bunker defenders were French Lethbridge Livestock Sales last week: Cattle 266; calves 14; hogs 2070; lambs 227. SUMMARY Butcher cattle prices uneven, ly 25-50 or more lower. Replace- ment cattle 50 more lower. Trade moderately active. Good and choice butcher By Gene Fawcetle TOBACCO WRJHKtES THAT SMOKERS HAVE MORE WRINKLES THAN NON-SMOKERS ISTHE CONCLUSION OFA DOCTOR WHO HAS COUNTED FEET" AROUND THE OFOVER1000 SUBJECTS. HE FOUND HEAVYSMOKER5 HAVE MORE-ANDDEEPER- WRINKLES THAN OTHERS... ...SURPRISINGLY, HEAISO FOVHOSMOKMG CAVSEO MORE THAN EVEU EXTREME EXPOSURE TO SUN AND steers meeting only fair de- mand, prices 25 or more lower. Good and choice butcher heif- ers selling 25-50 lower. All clasr- es of cows under pressure, prices 50 more lower. Bulls about steady. Medium and good stocker and feeder cattle meeting reasonab- ly good demand, prices around 50 lower. SLAUGHTER CATTLE Steers: Choice 34.50 35.90, good 33.75-34.25. Heifers: Choice 32.00 32.60, good 30.25-31.75. Cows: Good 24.25-25.60, med- ium 22.00-23.50, canners and cutters 18.00-21.50. Bulls: Good REPLACEMENT CATTLE Good heavy feeder steers over 050 Ibs. 34.00-36.00. Good light stock steers 575- 750 Ibs. 36.00-39.75. Good feeder heifers 32.00-34.00. HOGS AND LAMBS Butcher hogs sold this week at the Lethbridge 31.80- 32.80 base price. There were 620 butcher hogs sold for export price converted to 25.40-26.10 liveweight. Weaner and feeder hogs steady to 2.00 per head lower, with weaner hogs show- ing nil the loss. Weaners 13.75- 18.75. Light feeders under 100 Ibs. 22.00-27.25. Heavy feeders over 100 Ibs. 31.50 42.50 all prices per head. Light feeders under 100 Ibs. sold from 24.50- CAREER OPPORTUNITY TOWN OF VALLEYVIEW Applications will be received by iho undersigned unlil 5 p.m. Wednesday, July 12lh, 1972 for the po- silion of Secretary Treasurer for ihc Town of Valley- view. Applications are lo be In writing staling age, ex- perience, marilal qualifications, salary expected, etc., Municipal experience preferred. LOUIS 1. DAMPHOUSSE SECRETARY TREASURER TOWN OF VALLEYVIEW BOX 270, VALLEYVIEW, ALTA. 37.50 per cwt. Heavy feeders over 100 Ibs. 23.50-29.25 per cvvt. Good lambs 32.00-32.50. Perlich Livestock There were head of live- stock sold last week at Perlich Bros. Auction Market Lid. Receipts included 700 cattle and 647 liogs. Butcher and shortkeep cattle were trading lower again this week. Good green cattle and re- placement quality heifers were meeting a strong demand. Choice steers, 34.50 to 35.20; choice heifers, 32 to 32.50; good cows, 24 to 24.BO; medium cows, 22 to 24; canners and cutters, 18 lo 22; ho'ogna bulls 25 to 27. Lieht stock stesr calves. 45 to 43.50; steers, 500 to GOO Ibs., 33 lo 42; steers 600 lo 850 Ibs., 36 to 40; shortkeep steers, 34.50 lo 36.20. Ho'stein stce-s sold 30 to si.2r stock calves, 37 to 40; replacement hei'ors, 3! lo 38; feeder hcifc'-s, 31 to 34: fceilcr cows, 15 to 23; med- ium duality cow calf pairs, 300 to 340. Market hoes, dressed weight, 32.40 to 32.55; weaner hogs, la to lightweaners, 10.25 to 14; feeders under 100 Ibs., 20 to 32.50; feeders over 100 Ibs., 35 to 50; sows a'.id gilts, 52 (o 95; baby cakes, 60 to 117; light beef type calves 100 to 167.50. Hog prices EDMONTON (CP) Aver- age prices to 11 a.m. provided by the Alberta Hog Producers Marketing Board: Edmonton 32.00, average Fri- day 32.05. Red Deor: 31.85, average Fri- day 32.07. Calgary: 31.85, average Friday 32.011. Lelhbridqc: No sales, average Friday 32.15. Lloydminsler: No sales today or Friday. Grande Prairio: No sales lo- dny, Average Friday 31.15. Tolal hogs sold Friday Average 32.06. Sows ovcrnfic lo- dny 23.50. PARIS (Heutcr) An aslon- islicd French public has only now learned one of the strang- est facts of the Second World of the last fanatical 'Menders of Hitler's Berlin bunker in 1945 were French- men. They were the last survivors of more than hard-core French collaborators who fled their country and formed the all-French 33rd Charlemagne Division of Hitler's Waffen SS when Allied and Free French forces advanced toward Ger- many. The Waffen SS was the com- bat branch of the feared Schulz- slaffe, or security corps. The bizarre story came to light in a soul-searching inter- view of a former Charlemagne sub-lieuleiiant, Christian de la Maziere, in a controversial film which has raised healed debate in France and abroad. The film Le Chagrin et la Pei- Sorrow and Ihe Finance firm fined EDMONTON (CP) Avco Financial Services has been fined a total of for fail- ing to rebate sufficient money when loans were repaid before their due date. Provincial Judge Carl H. Rolf imposed a fine of on each of five charges laid in March under the Credit and Loan Act. The court was lold the infrac- tions were discovered by Del Keown of the provincial labor department's consumer branch and that the firm had made accounting procedures to prevent a recurrence of the of- fence. Ben Casson, crown counsel, said Mr. Keown now is "im- pressed" with the accounting changes made by the firm and that if the firm's revised oper- ation manual is followed "this type of offence should not oc- cur." which seeks to dispel the notion that practically all France re- sisted the German Nazis, made de la Maziere a national topic of conversation over night. PUBLISHES DOOK To explain his full story, de la Maziere has just published a book, Le Reveur Helmeled sold copies within three weeks. Few knew that several thou- sand of their countrymen volun- tarily wore German uniforms and fought on the Eastern Front, some as early as 1841 when Free French troops were already engaged on the Allied side. The pan-European mystique instigated by the Nazis was ap- parently believed by many in occcpied Europe, since half (he Waffen SS wartime manpower of was non German. The Nazi theory of a pure Aryan masler race was particu- larly successful- in northern Eu- rope. Historians claim up to men from bastion of anti-Nazi resistance German uniforms during the war. There were two Belgian Waf- Hog payments to he paid this month OTTAWA (CP) "Almost all" of the applications for hog deficiency payments accom- panied by grading certificates will be paid by the end of this month, Agriculture Minister H. A. Olson told the commons. He was replying to Don Maz- ankowksi who said that many applicants had not received their payments and asked that the princess be speeded. Mr. Olson said it will take some time to process claims that arrived without certifi- cates since they all had to be audited. fen SS divisions on the Eastern Front against the Russians along with volunteers from other countries such as Den- mark, Norway and even neutral Sweden and Switzerland, says David Litflejohn, a lop British authority on the question. RECnUITED BRITONS The SS even managed lo re- cruit a tiny British corps from among prisoners of war, and de la Maziere remembers a tur- baned Indian from the Indian SS Legion in his o f f i c e r s' course. The Indian unit was also formed from prisoners. The last Berlin which Frenchmen won two of the last four Iron Crosses awarded in the place CIV pension payroll boosted MONTREAL (CP) In- creased pension payments to former Canadian National Rail- ways employees or their widows were announced here by N. J. MacMillan, chairman and pres- ident of the company. The changes, which will In- crease by four per cent any pension in effect on Dec. 31, 1970, and by two per cent any in effect Dec. 31, 1971, affect persons now receiving pay- ments from the CN pension fund. The payments begin in August and will be retroactive to Jan. 1 of this year and will add million a year to the CN'S pen- sion payroll. Count him out TORONTO (CP) Mayor William Dennison of Toronto announced here "without re- gret" that he will not seek re- election. wilhout dc !a Maziere, who was captured by Polish (roops a month before. He eventually came lo trial in France where he got a five-year sentence because resistance heroes, who were childhood friends, teslified for him. De la Maziere, now 51, is a film company execulive. Trapping methods ed scor CALGARY (CP) The Ca- nadian Association for Humane Trapping has asked the Alberta government to curtail the use of leg-hold traps in the prov- ince. In a brief presented to Dr. Allan Warrack, minister of lands and forests, association president Allan Fradsham call- ed present trapping practices "a matter of shame for the whole of Canada." "An animal caught by the paw in a leg-hold trap is not killed. The animal may re- main alive for days "In human terms this is not unlike the continuous applica- tion o! a thumbscrew or having one's hand smashed in a heavy door. The leg-hold trap was abolish- ed in England in 1958 after a parliamentary report termed it "a diabolical instrument which causes an incalculable amount of suffering." The brief urges the govern- ment to restrict trapping li- cences to those 18 and older and to use two per cent of the province's fur royalties to de- velop humane trap models. SAUSAGE KILLS MAN YORKTON, Sask. (CP) Frank Cherry, 62, of Yorkton, died when he suffocated while eating a piece of sausage in a local beverage room. Rapeseed growers warned WINNIPEG (CP) The Ca- nadian Grain Commission urged today that the pesticide endrin nol he used as a control mea- sure against an anticipated out- break of Bertha army worms In the Western Canada rapeseed crop. In a letter to primary elevator licensees, chief commissioner H. D. Pound said It is known that endrin treatment beyond the seedling stage can result in "significant levels" oE residue in the harvested rapeseed crop. He added that tolerances for pesticide residues in imported cereals and oilseeds have been set at very low levels in a num- ber of countries. Mr. Pound said the commis- sion is "extremely concerned" that some endrin may be used as a control measure rather than lannate. Lannate, the ac- cepted weapon against the worms, breaks down after treat- ment. The letter added: "the com- mission can sympathize with formers who might want to use because it is lower priced or they feel it does a better lannate. How- ever, the risk of contamination of rapeseed outweighs this con- sideration." Mr. Pound noted the new Can- ada Grain Act has stiff penal- ties for delivery by a producer oi contaminated grain, and for acceptance of the grain by a country elevator. Rapeseed, an edible oil crop, suffered extensive losses on the Prairies last year from Bertha army worms. This year's hatch is expected to begin within two weeks. Tofield man killed RYLEY (CP) Fred C. Majidersojj, 81, of Tofield was killed in a single-vehicle acci- dent near this community 55 miles east of Edmonton. By Martha J. DeWitt THERE'S NOTHING LIKE ONE ACROSS 1 Second most widely-used grain 6 Workman's boon 11 Roughen, as skin T5 Kind of heap 20 TV sound 21 Famour chorus 22 Oar fulcrum 23 Apt 24 Barbershop Quarieiia dame 26 Dame-crazy guy 28 Doctrines 29 Loafs 30 Enjoyi 31 Fret 32 Piopelled a raft 33 Dooms 34 Dam and slrf 35 Farm machines 39 Racetrack characters 1 African arroyo 2 Tims 3 Cheese 4 Affectation 5 Overly 6 Interwoven 7 Corners 8 Describing Harvard 9 Dames' husbands 10 Building pr.nex 11 Throttles 12 Abodes 13 Homonym for a young lady 40 Acari 41 Having no gun 42 Swell 43 Sherbets 44 Sine-----non 47 Phone again IS Medicine man 51 Snoots 52 "GunsmokB" character 53 OomPak! 54 Emporium 55 Arab chief 56 Caps 57 Pilot's signoff 58 Attendanca 59 Addison's partner 60 Ogle 61 Points of hair 64 Seethed 65 Whipped Wholly 68 Trued: var. 69 Regally inaugurated 71 Dame digits 75 Harem room 78 Embankments 79 Juan and Quixote 80 CharlottB Corday's victim 81 To be giddV 82 Seaweed products 83 Give the----- 84 Facsimile machine 86 Kind of oil 87 Spoils 86 Dangerous French dams 90 Actor- politician 91 Go back and forth 92-----to the occasion 93 Girasols 94 Hide 95 Minstrel end man. 97 Hanged 98 Bank transaction 101 Kind of deep 102 Home of 80-A 103 Rubs out 104 Spheres 105 Menu 105 Young dames: El. 110To be late 112 Bride's attendant 114 Musical 115 "Gunsmoke" dame 116 Kind of sanctum 117 Ad man's complaint 11B River lock: obs. 119Waierand river 120 Ogles 121 Showy 96 Dame's nama DOWN 14 Corral 15 Ranges of influence IB Mourning badges 17 Squara circle adjunct 18 Concerning 19 Meres- companions 22 Ridiculed 25 One the Barrymores 27 Lake in SW Oregon 30 Last and belly----- 32 Arizona Indians 33 Impel 34 Ornamental (oop 35 Assistant rector 36 Sometime 37 Fictional dame 38 Borders 39 Private teachers 10 Kind of join i 42 Tendon 44 Regal old dame (or short 45 Advantageous 46 Solicited 48 Dray 49 Washington town 50 Clunks and jalopies 51 Dear, in France 53 PUT in symbols 55 K.O.'s 57 Solemn acts 58 Object of male admi- ration 59 Generous one's gift 61 Nearsan end 62 Cushions G3 Nevada city 64 Net 66 Pitchers 63 Coincide 69 Clothespin, e.g. 70 Stately 71 Textile mill machine 16 x 16. by Alice D. Vaughan ACROSS 1 Embossed emblem of the U.S. 5 Barn dance emcee 7 Regan of the Cubs and Giustiof Ihe Pirates 10 Military assistant 11 Beverage al Nixon-Mao meeting 12 What ij celebrated on43-A 17 Social insects 18 Virginia VIP 19 Palron 22 Take out 23 Sometimes ii's golden 36 What it lakes to tango 27 Assam silkworm 28 Bowling alley items 29 Rocky pinnacle 30 Republicans, ai least (or the present 31 First secretary- general of iheU.N. 32 Fore's opposite 33 Highlanders' headgear, for short 34 Female rulf 35 One kind of cross 36 Vacuous 33 Forward 39 Overhead 41 King Cole 42 Mountain 43 U.S. national holiday 47 Baseball stat. 48 Prefix for space or dynamics 49 Scattered lo establish- ed standard ol behavior 54 Frightened DOWN 1 Foodstuff consisting of dried tubers 2Wallachor Whitney 72 Poker term 73 African anlefope 74 Dame's claws 76 Enlarge 77 Ratified 79 Mosque features 81 Part B3 Surround 3 English country festival 4 Bulgarian coin 5 Formally surrender 6 Network: anal. 7 Frees 84 Fat fowls, of a sort 85 Eared seal 86 Classes 88 Conclude 89 Covered willi leave; 90 Easement 92 Sculptured ornament: arch. 8 Exiracis by melting 9 Columbian weipht 10 Prefix for bellum or date 12 Instead 13 Building annexes 100 Former 94 Tailors 95 Those in charge 96 Bearded darris 102 "Common 97 More Sense" difficult author 98 The common T04 Legally people qualified 99 Dame's 105 Kind of name sugar 106 Gangster's lives d am- id Promiscuous 107Quechuan 14 Society page word 15 Kind of surgeon 16 Completely 17 Antenna 20 Possessors 2J Brazil led 22 Mississippi component 23 Examine minutely 24 Purpose 25 Arrive 28 Grassland for grazing 33 Yugoslav bigwig 37 Stadium cheer 108 Member of a Yale 109 Drops a fly IM----andffoiv 112 Wire measure 113 Embrara 33 Marco 40 Enemies 4? Caseine 44 Runway 45 Destined 46 Mock 50 Hibernian org. G1 Atonca 52 Mimic SOLUTIONS OF LAST WF.KK'5 PUZZI.KS CRYPTOGRAMS 1. GEIGHTWOW BOSSZMD: EGTHYO ERUO WUZYZMD SCBM IAO RZWYO ARMS ZM ARMS. ARMS ZM ARMS. OIE. By Ruth M. Lind 2. SYSAL ODSFRKSFUX DQKUF UIDNSYSKSFM DUE ASEQXMST PARK SKOXRLKSFM RP VRT-VNYSF PRAISE. By Edward S. IJoyd 3. ETON, STASO ATP CUXISE XIS ITE CUVAX PUNS TV TAUPS STAPS. By Joseph V. Reid Lnsl Week's Cryptograms 1. We must put "rclcvclcr" and "rcdividcr" among lonffcsl one-word 2. Ftmcd crr.lic dancers convicted only on flimsy evidence. 3. Tall Bop-.nno Is the heroine in soap opcrn, 4. Kid 1C red carnation WBR ntHon ol red 1972 by CMicaro Tribuno-N. Y. NcwsSynd. Inc. World Richls Reserved ;