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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 27, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 'HE IEIHBRIDGE HERAID Tuesday, Morcli 27, 1973 Utility wheat markets exist REGINA (CP) Potential markets exist for more than two million bushels of Canadian utility wheat, which mil bo used to supply the human do- mestic market, a Palliser Wheat Growers official has said. Daryl Rumble, chairman of the association's utility wheat committee, said -here that util- ity wheats, initially developed for livestock feed, are becom- ing increasingly popular among food processors for use in spr> clalty products such ns chicken and pancake batter. He said he has received re- quests for utility wheat from several food processors, includ- ing Griffith Laboratories of To- ronto who require more than one million bushels alone, Mr. Rumble made the com- ments after announcing that the Canadian Wheat Board has set a 1973-74 crop year quota starting at 40 bushels an acre for Pitic G2, a utility wheat. Quotas will be assigned on a 50- MEAT TREATS More and more people ore serving pot roasts because they're often among the specials at our stores. Margo Oliver offers a number of greal pot roasf recipes this Saturday m Weekend Magazine. To name o Italian-stylo Rump Roast, Chinese Pot Roasf, Lamb In A Pot. IN YOUR LETHBRIDGE HERALD WEEKEND MAGAZINE aero basis and will be open to all producers. He said one major grain com- pany, which lie did not identify, will work with other grain com- panies to disperse seed and to contract producers lo grow util- ity wheat at a guaranteed ini- tial price of per bushel from the wheat board, which will sell the grain. Besides the human consump- tion market, (he Canadian Wheat Board is contracting for bushels of utility wheat to be exported for use in fowling trials, said Mr. Rumble. GOOD RECORD HELPS AUCKLAND, N.Z. (AP) Leonard Barber, 88, in court on a charge of careless driving waved a picture of himself with an 1893 OMsmobile and claimed he'd never even received a parking ticket in 72 years of driving. Ths case was dis missed. Talks on sea law under way Spare a dime? A pair of orang-utans in the Riverdale Zoo in Toronto appear ptisi the cup in aid of their fulure home at Toronto's Metro Zoo, due to open in 1974. They hope to raise part of the million, needed to pay the mortgage on their new home. On the right is nine-year-dd Abigail, a resident of Riverdale. The orang-utan on Ihe lefl is 16, nameless and a new Import from New York. By ROBERT ALDEN New York Times Service UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. Complex negotiations are un- der way here in an effort to ay the groundwork for a law of the sea that will govern on :he waters that cover 70 per cent of the earth's surface. Christopher H. Phillips, a member of the United Scales delegation, called these talks here "unquestionably the most crucial international negotia- tions now being undertaken by the United Nations." At stake aro economic re- sources whose value can only be estimated in the trillions of dollars' nickle, copper, co- balt, manganese, oil, thermal energy and, of course, fish. At stake also is tho security cf nu- clear powers such as the Uni- ted States and the Soviet Un- ion who feel their atomic sidiy marines must have free access hrough certain straits. At stake also is the ability of -he cleans llieinselves to sup- lort sea life. There already ex- ists a considerable body of evi- ilcnce suggesting that unless there is effective international regulation of Hie pollution of tbe seas, the ocean will be poison- ed and all living things in it killed. So itnportant are these talk] considered by the United States that it has now accredit- ed 109 delegates lo the negotia- tions. Tlie unusual size of this del- egation has been a matter at soni3 controversy. Some per- sons on the delegation rep- resenting oil, mineral and fish- ery interests hold views at variance with the official stance taken by the United States at the meetings here. EATON'S Take a bold step... Walk in high style with these Pedwins Get out of those out-dated oxfords! Take a bold step and walk into a pair of Pedwins. They're bolder than ever striking two-tones, platform soles, higher heels All the latest styles. All with leather uppers and composition soles. Full and half sizes 6 to 12 in D width. All at the right price, too! From 22.00 to 25.00 Eaton's Men's Shoes, Main Floor. (A) Top Knotch (C) Topaz Smart-looking boot on 8-inch inside zipper. Con- temporary bubble toe. Composition soles higher heels. Mahogany. Sporty six-eyelet oxford in handsome per for a led tip styling. Higher heel with curved finish. Two- fona or 2 5 (E) Hombre .60 Sophislicated monk slrap and buckle slip-on. A sleek shoe with a smooth round loe. Platform composilion solo and higher heel. Brown. 23 .00 (B) Diilinger (D) Voyageur (F) Argosy Four-eyelet spectator oxford with unit sole and med- ium heel. Two-fona