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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 18, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 2 THE LETHBRIDGE HERAID Tuoiilpy, July 10, 1972 VICTORY SMILE Bobby Fischer leaves Reykjavik's Laugordalsholl Hall Monday after defeating Boris Spas- sky in Ihe third game of world chess championship. Man ct righl is unidentified. (AP Wirepholo) Chess championship crawls along REYKJAVIK, Iceland fAP) Bobby Fischer was hack in the running Tor the world chess championship today, and it ap- peared that the fourth game might start thus afternoon with- out the turmoil that has kept the match on the world's front I pages for nearly two weeks. The 29-year-old A m c r i c chess whiz won his first game ever from world titleholder Boris Spassky on Monday and now trails the Russian 2-1 in their 25-game match. In seven previous meetings. Fischer lost five times and two were draws. My Lai massacre evidence has widened says Galley lawyer SALT LAKE CITY, Utah (Reuter) The lawey repre- senting Lieut. William Galley, who was found guilty of pre- meditated murder ol al least 22 South Vietnamese civilians al My Lai village, said Monday he will petition the court of mili- tary review for a new trial George Latimer, who repre- sented Galley at his court mar- tial in Fort Benning, Ga., last spring, said the petition will be based on newly-discovered evi- dence. Latimer said a member o] Galley's military unit, Charles Dean Groover, has been lo- cated. During the court martial, all attempts to find Groover proved fruitless. Latimer said Groover handlec communications for Cally's in- fantry unit and could "shec some light" on the origina' source of the orders which re- sulted In the My Lai massacre. Province-wide support sought to ban sale, use of fireworks EDMONTON (CP) City tiicipalities Association to sup- cour.cil decided Monday night to ask the Alberta Urban Mu- STRETCH STITCHES GET THE FACTS rAUIcreattd Strtich Srltchti. Now ramptlitori Betting cxcltid Hold) SUPERMATIC 9 more than our com- pMliori' 1971 medeli. EArT. HNA SUfEH. FAll: MATIC h rot.d th. world'i molt vinatllt nwlnp machine. PONT WT UNTIl YOU TIY For SEWING CENTRE 401 Mi ftntt South Fhon. 3J7-SI77 or 327.1111 port a resolution wliich would ban the sale and use of fire- works except by organizations for public display. Aid. Hon Hayter introduced a motion calling for a bylaw pro- hibiting fire-works but was told by city solicitor Alan MacDon- aid that the city does not have the right to impose such a ban. Aid. Ed Leger then suggested the motion be referred to the municipalities association. Freezes SYDNEY, Australia (AP) University student Graeme Ecl- cnborough, 20, of Sydney froze lo deatli in a makeshift snow cave when he became lost on a ski tour of the Snowy Moun- I tair.s. Fellow student Reg Retal- I lack, who dug the cave with Ed- enhorouph when they caught in buzzard on July 13, guided the rescue party to re- cover the body. Ttvo-for-one imbalance U.S. favored in farm trade n.v T'liTRfl BUCKLEY WASHINGTON (CP) The United Stales agriculture de- partment says a variety of re- strictions imposed by Ottawa have the effect of reducing sales of U.S. agricultural products in Canada, although U.S. farm ex- ports to Canada moved to record levels last year and were about double the level of such imports from Canada. ''For calendar year 1971, U.S. agricultural exports to Canada reached a record level of said a bulletin pre- pared by the department's for- eign agricultural service. "It is likely, however, that in the ab- sence of the system of non-tariff barriers, Canada would be a larger market for U.S. farm products." The bulletin, one of a continu- ig series of foreign-market studies, acknowledged the two- for-one imbalance in U.S. favor in farm and snifl raporls have been climbing at an aver- age annual rate of eight per cent in recent years. It also acknowledged that "most" farm products enter Canada free of non-tariff bar- category that includes quotas, controls, surcharges and other restrictions beyond pure tariffs on imports. The department paid particu- lar attention to government trading and licensing restric- tions, which it said "have the same effect" as import quotas and quantitative restrictions "in many cases." Wheat, barley, oats and their byproducts are among items subject to government trading restrictions and "as a rule it is virtually impossible to import" such products into Canada, the report said. Margarine and other butter substitutes were banned. Licensing also was required for sugar byproducts, soluble coffee, butter, chcddar cheese, skim milk powder, buttcrlat and some similar products. The department said Canada also imposes seasonal duties on some products on a "floating" basis which "adds an element of uncertainty to exports of the affected Items during certain periods." In addition, there was a tem- porary, variable-type surcharge which could be levied to offset disruptive imports. Although it had been used only once since 1968, on strawberries, it had been imposed earlier on corn, fresh potatoes and turkey meat. The department noted that in each case, the U.S. government had requested and been granted a compensating temporary re- duction in duties on similar the case of strawber- ries in 1971, for example, the import, duly on cranberries was lifted. It said, however, that the sur- charge "is a continuing irritant to U.S.-Canadian trade relations and is a disincentive to U.S. ex- porters because of t h e uncer- tainty it creates." The report said U.S. exporters also are concerned about the ef-. feels that could be felt if na- tional marketing boards are set up in Canada under a federal act passed by the Commons last January after the mter-provin- eial ciiicken-and-egg conflict. The boards "may lead to in- creased Canadian import re- strictions on the commodities the report said. Among random other com- plaints by the department were a freight subsidy paid to move prairie feed grains to Eastern Canada, which cut into potential corn sales from the U.S. Mid- west, and the small market for American wines in provincial- ly-conlrollcd liquor outlets. In Ottawa, a spokesman (or Agriculture Minister H. A. Olson said Canada continues to seek freer trade with other countries, strictions that fewer re- goods coloring Canada must he met by fewer barriers on Canadian goods moving south. The spokesman pointed out that Canada lias one of the low- est rates o! subsidization per farmer than any country in the world. Canadian farm subsidies amount to about a farmer compared with about a fanner in the U.S. Freer trade depends on a "sawoff" principle; "there has to be some give on both sides." Canadian exports to the U.S. last year dropped somewhat be- cause of a surcharge on dutia- ble imports to the U.S. imposed by President Nixon's k August. Opportunity ior Canadians Although Canada docs have re- strictions on grain, dairy prod- ucts and some other commodi- ties, they are needed to protect Canadian producers and are not as tough as some trade restric- tions Canada faces from other countries. The spokesman added that the new marketing board legislation will do little more than put out- side goods entering Canada on a trade basis similar to that faced by Canadian farmers. There are no import restrictions set out In the bill. Japan needs forage seeds HALIFAX (CP) Canadian seed growers must produce for- age seed varieties which fulfil needed requirements at compet- itive prices, if inroads are to be made into the Japanese market. At present Canada produces only 3.3 per cent of the metric tons of seed Japan im- ports annually, delegates to the Canadian Seed Growers Asso- ciation meeting were told Mon- day. In a report on the CSGA tech- nical mission to Japan earlier this year, tabled at the associa- tion's annual meeting by Ken Long of Cardston, the 200 delegates were told the Japa- nese requirement is increasing annually. That market offers great po- tential for Canadian seed grow- ers, Mr. Long, an Alberta seed producer, said later in an inter- view. The nine-member trade mis- sion to Japan, which included some government representa- tives, introduced Canadian seeds to the Japanese consum- ers and seed trade, Mr. Long said. Because the pacific nation's climate and soil conditions make seed production uneco- nomical, only two per cent of its annual seed requirement is pro- duced at home. Mr. Long said Japan U at- tempting to produce more meat and dairy products and subsi- dies are being paid to farmers to produce crops other than rice, which is currently pro- duced in surplus. The Japanese would like to get a better seed than they are currently using, with higher germination and less contami- nation. They "knew very little" about Canadian seeds. The report said Canada must produce forage seed varieties needed by Japan under contracl at competitive prices in order to improve Canada's position in the Japanese seed market. Mr. Long said three Canadian t- KLONDIKE KLOTHES The Dale Faulkner family of Edmonton shows what the well-dressed family wears for Edmonton's Klondike Days fair which begins Thursday. Mrs. Faulkner won the Pioneer and Old Timer's Association award for her stitchery. (CP Wirepholo) seed companies plan to send representatives to Japan as a result of the trade mission and the report stressed that per- sonal contact on a continuing basis Is essential to capitalize on the expanding opportunities in Japan. Association President G. H. Beatty of Watrous, Sask. said more contact in other countries should be sought by producers seeking to promote export sale of seeds. BACKS MORE CONTACT Mr. Beatty, a member of the trade mission to Japan, 'said "more of this type of contact with countries should be encour aged." Marketing of Canadian seeds took up most of the opening day of the association's three-day convenlion. Dr. J. L. Liebfried of Winni- peg, marketing co-ordinator of the Canadian wheat board, told delegates that substantial sales to China and Russia sparked an upsurge in marketing activity that will push the country's ex- port total during the 1971-72 crop year to some BOO million bushels of grain. "The 1971-72 barley picture :umed out better than people thought he said, Indi- cated that there had been con- siderable concern about whether or not there would be a market for last year's increased acreage of barley. Barley exports increased nearly 40 million bushels to 220 million bushels while wheat in- creased some BO million bushels to 500 million bushels. PROSPECTS GOOD Shipments to Russia and China will continue and Dr. Li- ebfried said export prospects !or the 1972-73 crop year are excellent. W. K. Robertson of the fed- eral industry, trade and com- merce department, said the Ca- nadian seed industry will be watching developments in Eu- rope with great interest. He said a problem creating concern is the introduction ol an ncenlive subsidy scheme to promote greater production ol orage seeds within Ihe Euro- Dean Economic Council coun- .ries. "This will provide direct pay- ments to growers in order to encourage the conversion from grain production to forage he said. There is concern that this extra production will reduce Canada's export opportunities but with the intensified promo- tion of production in Europe, the demand for pedigreed seed might create greater opportu- nity in Canada to produce for- eign varieties under contract, he said. 007 Division 'top secret' LOS ANGELES (AP) An aerospace engineer, eligible to he a juror in the Pentagon Pa- pers trial, refused lo tell the judge about his top secret work in a group nicknamed "The 007 Division "It's still top Terri- ance Meadows said when quizzed Monday about his work at North American Rockwell Corp. He revealed only that it concerned "a defence project." The engineering manager said the division had been nick- named after llie code name for fictional superspy James Bond. Despite defence objections since jury selection began last week, Judge Matt Byrne of the U.S. district court remained steadfast in his refusal to dis- miss for cause potential jurors i who hold security clearances in I their jobs. Weather and road report SUNRISE WEDNESDAY SUNSET H L Pre. Lellihriclge Pineher Creek Calgary Edmonton Jasper Prince George 73 Vancouver.....- 73 Prince Albert 62 Saskatoon.......65 Moose Jaw .......74 North Bay.......78 Regina 73 71 52 71 47 65 45 66 39 69 48 Banff...........69 45 High Level 69 42 Peace River..... 66 44 Rocky Mtn House 64 44 Penticton........88 53 49 57 41 37 43 05 40 47 63 62 62 58 59 C2 61 57 76 E8 75 90 74 68 62 59 6li 52 94 79 63 G5 59 CO 47 Winnipeg Toronto Ottawa Montreal Quebec St. John's Halifax Charlotletown Fredericton New York Miami Washington Los Angeles San Francisco Denver Phoenix Rome...... Paris London Berlin .......93 68 Brussels .........C6 60 Stockholm 85 K Madrid......... 86 53 FORECASTS lethbridge Rain. Chang-. Ing to scattered showers in flic afternoon. Highs 60-65. S3 "I 79 82 73 80 73 92 81 83 81 Lows near 45. Wednesday! A few altemoon showers. Highs near G5. .70 Medicine Hat Intermittent .38 light rain this morning. Sunny .63 with Isolated showers in the afternoon. Winds N15. Highs .17 near 65. Lows near 45. Wednes- .23 day: Mostly sunny. Highs near 70. Calgary Today: Rain, end- .25 ing early in the morning. Show- .34 ers in a few localities this .09 afternoon. Highs near 60. Lows 40-45. Wednesday: Afternoon .04 cloudy periods. Highs near 60. Columbia-Kootenay: Tonight, .0] Mostly cloudy with a few show- ers overnight. Lows tonight mid-40s. Tuesday mostly cloudy with a few afternoon and even- ing showers. Chance of an iso- lated thunderstorm. Highs Tu- crday upper 70s. Outlook for Wednesday, cloudy with morn- ing sunny periods and a few j afternoon and evening showers. j MONTANA .01! .05 East of Continental Divide Occasional r a in northwest, scattered showers and a few thunderstorms east and south today. Occasional rain south, scattered showers north tonight and Wednesday. Cooler days. Highs today and Wednesday 65 io 75. Lows tonight 45 to 55. West of Cnnlincnial Divide Showers and a few thunder- storms accompanied by locally strong northerly winds, spread- ing southward cross the area today. Scattered showers tonight and Wednesday. Cool- ing southward across the area night 45 to 55. Highs Wednes- day 65 to 75. Mrs. Quilt says husband attacked threw him out ol truck' KAMLOOrS, B.C. (CP) _ j Christine Quill, the 43-year-old I widow of Chilcotin Indian Fred unwanted noise. ZeriitHs p'ew Directional Hearing Aid.. ith's smallest behind-llic-oar hearing aid, the Wcstwood givcr> you "directional" hearing. And, if you find that much of the sound coming from around you is really irritating back- ground noise, this aid may he just right for you. The new microphone in the Wcstwood "D" tunes down distracting noise Irom the side and rear, Idling you concentrate on the sound you want to hear. Como in for a Irco demonstration. 7ho qiishlf gxr. In Lvtori? Ifirr njmc tjLfr. eft. LEISTER'S MUSIC LTD. 715 Prirnmounl Thntilrn nirlfj. Ph 328-40BO Quilt, told a coroner's jury through an Interpreter Monday that a policeman jumped on her husband two days before he rlied in hospital at Williams Lake. Mr. QuilL was testifying for llie second time about events leading up to her husband's death. She gave evidence at an inqucM, in Williams Lake last January, but ils verdict was i recently invalidated by the, British Columbia S n p romr and a new inquest order- rd. Mrs. Quilt said thai on Nov. J97J, fihc, her husband and (our other persons left their home on the Stone Reserve near Alexis Creek to visit the neighboring Anahim Reserve. She said her husband had been drinking at Anahim, and that she had "a little hit of wine" and fell asleep in the cah o[ Ihe vehicle on the way home. Her hushand wns driv- inn. Tin? truck took a wrong turn on leaving Anahim. pho said, j and when .she awoke her lius- hnnd had parked the Iruck and asleep. Mrs, Quill snid n police cruiser approached and the officers out. EASY SUMMER MEAtS Morgo Oliver'i recipe, am idool lurnmer Ihey'ro cosy lo proparr in a linfilo skil- loi. Cliooifi from Hamburger Maliono, Gome Honi ond Minlirnom'., Tori' Oiopi nnrJ nnrl runny ollirr jiilrig- IN YOUR LETHBRIDGE HERALD WEEKEND MAGAZINE He did not wake up until "the policeman threw him out of the she testified. It was after this that the police- man jumped on him, Mrs. Quilt said. At the inquest, rigid precau- tions were taken to ensure In- dian participation in the six- member jury. Eighteen poten- [ial jurors filed inlo the courl- room, nine Indians and an equal number of non-Indians, i Indian lenders hnd prolcstcd vehrrncnlly lhat Ihe Williams j Lake jury was all white and j selected by the RCMP. Its pro-' ccedings were voided after Attorney-General Leslie Peter- son learned that one member of I he earlier jury was an RCMP reserve officer and an- other lived in the same house as RCMP officers. Jlonday, Judge McNeil said it is common praclice for the RCMP lo select jurors for duly in ;i coroner's court, hut he- cau.se of the circuinstances, the 18 prospective jurors al the second inqnc.sl were chosen hy Ihe local provncinl government apcnl nctinR as an officer of Ihe coroner's court. CHOPPER 600 GEHL Six fool, pickup. bar Piatfcrm Auger Floats Fewer Moving Parts Windgard Holds Crops Firmly Full information available from Ken Dlckson or Doug Irwin. BALER TWINE PER BALE 6.95 GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Coulti Highway IcthbrklriB Phono 328-1 Ml Two more prisoners cap In red KINGSTON, Out. (CP) Two more escaped prisoners from Millhavcn penitent iary were rc- cnplnred early today, hrinRinR lo 10 (he ninnher hack In cus- tody out of Iho. M who staged a moss hronkoul July 10 from the mnximnm Rftcurlly ponilonliary 17 fflllos west ol bore. Seized at Napnncc 24 miles northwest of here was Donald Oog, 22-ycnr-old convicted slny- cr from Ont. Onplurrd nl NinKannm-lhe- nliout .100 miles hy rood from Millhnvon. was Rudolph 2.1, fimpd nl his parr-.nl.s' homo. OFFICIAL AS OF A.M. TODAY COURTESY OF AMA All highways In Ihe Lcth- hrldge disrtict nrc hare ana dry. Highway I, Trans Canada Highway, bare ami dry. POUTS OF F.NTnV (Opening nrnl Closing Coiills :'l hours; Camay (i a.m. lo midnight; Drl Honiln n n.m. lo 0 p.m.; lloosevillr, B.C. a a.m. lo midnighl; Kmgsgnlc, B.C., U hours; Porthill Rvkoris s a.m. lo midniphl; Ohiof Mountain 7 a.m. lo 10 p.m.; Wildlwr.vw, n a.m. In 9 p.m. ;