Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 16, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
_1HI IETHBRIDGE HERALD Thundoy, NoveT.'uor 16, DEMONSTRATORS! COMPANY OWNED! BRAND NEW! "LEFT-OVER" 1972'S! ALL SELLING AT GIANT DISCOUNTS DURING DUNLOP'S ANNUAL As you can imagine with over 400 vehicles being moved around our premises weekly we ore bound lo have the odd small scratch or dent. We are clearing out theie can a giant discounts! Here'i an unusual op portunily for you to STOCK NO. 151 1972 TORINO 4 DOOR PILLAR HARDTOP Wed. green metallic, green interior, V-8, auto., P.S., block healer, ww tires, wheel covers. Regulor relail NOW STOCK NO. 349 1972 PINTO 2 DOOR Ivy Glow In color, 2000 cc. engine, auto, Irons., manual disc brakes, block heater, wide oval tires, accent group. Regular retail NOW W k STOCK NO. 340 6 1972 FORD LTD IS COUNTRY SQUIRE 6 PASSENGER WAGON Whit. In B Rfc 1rans- dvjto. air 70ge rack, P.S., P.B., i cond-, ipe 'fy rear wind' Rejular retDil V520. NOW f, STOCK.NO. 311 1972 FORD LTD 6 PASSENGER COUNTRY SQUIRE WAGON p Medium blue in color, 429 engine, auto., -1: P.5., P.B., automatic air conditioner, radio, tinted glass, deluxe luggage rack. Ji (tegular relail I NOW STOCK NO. 203 1972 GALAXIE 500 2 QR. HARDTOP Demonstrator, light blue with dark vinyl roof, V-8, auto, PS., P.B., radio, power trunk release, factory oir Regular retail J6204. NOW p STOCK NO. 155 I'! j 1972 PINTO 3 DR. RUNABOUT fa Black In color, 200 cc engine, 4 speed Irani., disc brakes, wide Ovol tires, mag I wheels, special trim, SH S fjjl Regular retail 1 NOW 1510 Mayor Magrdth Drive at 16th Avenue Dial 328-8861 STOCK NO. 310 1971 ITD 10 PASSENGER SQUIRE WAGON Light blue in color, 400 V-8 engine, oulo.. SS7S0 ft P.S., P.B., radio, stereo tape, auto, air cond., deluxe wheel covers, speed control, power door locks and many more Ford better ideas. Regular retail NOW STOCK NO. 1961 1972.UP A PR. HARDTOP "Brand New. Light blue with blue vinyl roof, linled glass, tilt steering wheel, V-8, aulo., P.S., P.B., power door locks and trunk release and many more Ford better ideas. Regular retail NOW STOCK NO. 196 1972 GAIAXIE DOOR HARDTOP Manager's Demo. Ivy glow with white vinyl roof, factory air. cond., V-8, auto., P.S., P.B., tinted gloss, power trunk release and many other Ford beller ideas. Regular relail NOW STOCK NO. 17 1972 TORO CAIAXIC- iOO 4 r.R. HARDTOP Demonstrator. Royal maroon, black vinyl roof, V 8, aulo., P.S., P.B., radio, air cond., tinted gloss, rear defogger and many other Ford belter ideas. Regular relail NOW ST.OCK NO. 15 1972 LTD 4 DCOP, PILLAR HARDTOP Light blue wiih blue vinyl roof, V'8, auto., P.5., P.ft radio, block heater, H.D. suspension. Regular retail NOW STOCK NO. 113 1972 FORD CUSTOM SCO 2 iJR. HARDTOP While and ivy glow, V-B, outo., P.S., P.B., radio, block heater, H-D. suspension. Regular retail NOW THESE USED CARS ALSO ON SALE STOCK NO. 480A 1971 FORD CUSTOM 500 i dr. sedan, V-8, oulo., P.S., P.B., radio, 2 tone white and med. blue paint. This is an excellent family unit maintained by Dunlop Ford with service records avail- able. Regular SPECIAL STOCK NO. 455A 1975 FORD ECONOI.INE E20CI CARGO VAN V-8 engine, auto., low mileage unit, ready for any type delivery service or camper con- version, new retail over Used relail SPECIAL STOCK NO. 431A 197! FORD FIDO 302, V-8, outo., P.B., radio, light green in color, long wheel base, wide box. 3? Regular SPECIAL STOCK NO. 372A 1970 G.M.C. Long wheel base, wide box, green in color. V-8. auto.. Regular SPECIAL STOCK NO. 424A 1970 G.M C. 6500 SERIES TANDEM 427 motor, 5 speed Irons., 4 spsed oux., P.S., radio, air brakes, complete with gravel box and hoist, miles, major- ily city haul, name available. Regular retail SPECIAL STOCK NO. 363A 1972 CAPRI 2 OR HARDTOP Sports car, 2000 cc, 4 soeed. Grabber Yellow in color. Mag wheel. Radial tires, Regular STOCK NO. 365A 1972 PIN1O 7 I'OOn 200 cc. 4 soeed, radio, roof rack, color blue. Approx. 4.00 miles. Regular S2850. SPECIAL STOCK NO. 461A 1973 FORD LTD UOQfl HARDTOP V 3, aulo., P.S., P.B., radio, sterpo tape, color: Med. bluo metallic with blue vinyl roof. Regular SPECIAL STOCK NO. 1988 1972 MAVERICK 2 DOOR DEMONSTRATOR tow mileage, 200 auto., radio, block tires. Regular retail NOW :ubic inch, 6 cylinder, heater, accenl group, e STOCK NO. 137 1972 FORD GALAXIE 500 2 DR. HARDTOP Manager's Demo. Ermine white with brown vinyl roof, factory air conditioning, auto., radio, rear speakers, tinted glass, many other Ford better ideas. Regular relail t n CJ A NOW ;TOCK NO. 157 1972 FORD LTD BROUGHAM 4 DR. HARDTOP Bright blue with white vinyl roof, 429 V-8 engine, ouro., P.S., P.B., lillwheel, H.D. suspension, air cond. Regular relail f NOW jJ STOCK NO. 97 1972 CUSTOM 500 2 DR. HARDTOP Mod. green with white roof. V-8, aulo, P.S., P.B., radio, many more Ford better ideas. Regular relail NOW "YOUR TOTAL TRANSPORTATION CENTRE" WIDE OPEN DAILY SATURDAY a.m. to p.m. FORGED WILL DISCLOSED A jury in London ruled that a will leaving model Penny Brahms, centre, a shilling, about 12 cents, and four nude photograph! of herself was a forgery. Miss Brahms, 21, now stands to inherit about million from her late husband, property magnate Clive Raphael, left. The jury brought in a guilty verdict against Shelagh Macintosh, right, 22, a teacher, in the forging of the will. Draft-evaders' hopes fade with Nixon's endorsement By WILLIAM BORDERS New York Times Service MONTREAL For the thou- sands of draft-age American men who consider themselves political refugees in Canada, President Nixon's overwhelm- ing re-election wiped out what one of them called "the last small, sneaking hope" that they might some day go home again. "I never really believed that there would he an said a United States army de- serter named Donald, who lives in Montreal. "But now, I'm damn sure there won't." Many of the draft dodgers and deserters living here the majority of them, some say insist that they plan to spend the rest of their lives in Can ada. But an amnesty would permit them to make visits to the U.S. without risking arrest. "You'd like to he able to go home for n family wedding or a funeral, or just because one day you Hey, it's time to see the said Daniel Zimmerman, who runs the To- ronto anti-draft program, a counseling service on Ihe third floor of an old brick building. Zimmerman, a 24-year-old draft dodger from the Williams- burg section of Brooklyn, N.Y., says that although the flow of men across the border has de- clined in the past year or so, he still sees a dozen newcom- ers a week, half of them de- serters, the other half draft delinquents. Because many of the Ameri- cans are here illegally, and be- cause even the legal ones are not categorized in Canadian government statistics by their draft status, no one knows how many of the young exiles there are in Canada, but is re- garded as a conservative esti- mate. Clearly there are more than "the few hundred" that Presi- dent Nixon talked about in a broadcast from the TiVhite House late last month. "It is time to draw the line on this issue for once and for the president said. "There will be no amnesty for draft dodgers and deserters after the war. The few hundred who refused to serve or who de- serted their country must pay a penalty for their choice." Perhaps half of the expatri- ates live in and around Toron- to, but there are also substan- tial communities in Vancouver, where the Minters are milder, and in Montreal, where the Quebec tradition of draft oppo- sition often creates a welcom- ing atmosphere. "Most Canadians couldn't care less about your army sta- tus, although sometimes they are hostile if you got a better job than they've explain- ed Guy, who said he had been a corporal in Vietnam, and who now makes a good living in a Vancouver factory. Like Guy, many of the young exiles want to remain anony- mous to avoid embarrassing their families back home. Others, especially the desert- ers, are also afraid of getting caught, although it is widely believed that Canada has made it clear that it will tolerate no American arrests or official in- vestigations here. The CanB.'lian government's position is that an American's draft status at home is irrele- vant to the question of his right lo visit or live in this country. It is generally thought that most of the exiles have achieved legal resident status, becoming "landed immi- and that a few, hav- ing been here the required five years, have become citizens. Newcomers still often cling to one another in tight Ameri- can communities, but greater assimilation is becoming more and more the rule. "Most of these men are em- ployed, in one way or another, and they just fade into the Ca- nadian said the Rev. Maurice Wilkinson, who administers a year in aid from the Canadian Council of Churches to four draft infor- mation and counseling centres across the country. According to Wilkinson, (he peak of immigration into Can- ada was reached about 1969, and the flow is now down sig- nificantly, because of lower draft calls, increases in Can- ada's unemployment rate, and "the greater sophistication o! legal draft resistance in the U.S." the growth of the draft counselling business there (or example. On the issue of amnesty, the Anglican clergyman said that most of the Americans he sees have "long since been disillu- sioned." Now that Nixon Is securely back in the White House, some exiles expect that there will be less talk about amnesty and more attention paid to build- ing a future in Canada. More- over, as one deserter put It, ex- pressing a prevailing senti- ment: "Why should I be con- cerned about amnesty? I'm not the one who committed the crime." Soviet-American trade financing mating planned By HEDRICK SMITH New York Times Sen-ice MOSCOW James J. Need- ham, chairman of the board ol the New York Stock Exchange, has announced joint plans with Soviet officials for a Soviet delegation lo visit New York next year lo discuss means of financing expansion of Soviet- AmcriCJ.n trade. In a joint statement. Need- ham and banking officials in top Soviet banks proclaimed their first round of talks here this week as "very friendly, vciy informative in establish- ing a concrete base for future discussions wliich would bring U.S. and Soviet Iradc relations lo the frontier." During the four-day visit, Nccdham lias met with M. N. ShvetViikov, president of the board of Ihe Soviet Slate Bank, and with Yuri A. Ivjinov, presi- dent ot the toard o[ the Rank of Foreign Trade. Neillicr side would disclose details of their lalks nor indi- cate how they might relate to specific prospective Soviel-Am- (rican deals. "It would not be in Ihc best interests of our country for me to lalk about what we've Need- ham lold one reporter. To an- other, he said lie wanled lo re- port to the exchange directors first. Western linancial specialists reported that the Soviet offi- cials are seriously in need of investment capilal and reluc- Innt to sell gold lxxiili.se it would hurt their first-grade credit-rating us well as use up gold Ihat be needed for grain purchases. Some sufigosl- cd that n major interest nt Mos- cow would be lo set up joint American Soviet companies Ihat, if listed on n major Amer- ican slock exchange, would help Ihc Soviet Union raise capilal (or major industrial projccls. Western diplomats have noted that Ihe Soviet Union Is turning lo the Unilcd States and Japan for major industrial credits liecause, they say, that much of its potential credit re- sources in western Europe have been used. One American businessman here on a mission quite pendenl of Needham's visit said he had learned Ihat Soviet au- thorities were interested in knowing how lo float a bond issue in the U.S. "In five years, I'll bet they'll be able to do he said. However, Ihe joinl statement issued by Needham and bis Sovjet counterparts dirt not touch on those topics directly. The joint statement said merely Ihat Nccdham had in- vited a Soviet delegation to New York early next year to hold "continuing discussions" on ways of increasing Soviet- American trade and, in parti- cular, on ways in which ex- change member firms could use (heir investment banking and financial expertise to help finance growing two-way trade. According to other well- placed sources, one lopic slaled for discussion by Needham was outstanding bonds issued by Ihc pre-rcvolutionary CTarist government that have yet to be redeemed by the Soviet re- gime, which repudiated Czarist debts in general. There was no indication how this might have been resolved. Sun may become reality WASHINGTON (AP) Brit- ish and American experts say safe and plentiful power from atomic process that powers the U-bomb and the Iwcomc a reality by Ihc end of Ihis century. Robert Hirsch, acting director of Ihc Unilcd Stales Atomic Knergy Commission's division of controlled thermonuclear re- search, said Monday it may niwcv is scientifically feasible by Ihc early lOdOs and lo achieve a demonstration plant, by the year llogcr llnncox, leader of the fusion technology group ol lira United Kingdom Atomic Energy Authority, was equally optiml'- lic of success but estimated it would lake aboul 10 years longer, will commercial fusion by the year 2010. Hirsch and Mancox were amour; speakers nt a dual con- lercncc of Ihc American Nu- rloar Society and tho Atomic Industrial Forum. Present atomic power plants draw energy from splitting atoms. The process requires large amounts of radioactive fuel and produces waste prod- ucts, raising difficult disposal problems and Ihc threat of acci- dental leaks ol radiation. Fusion power, on the other hand, works by combining atoms. A fusion planl would not contain much radioactive fuel, end would generate litlle radio- active waste. Furthermore, the walcr of Ihc world's oceans could provide its fuel, opening Ihc hope of nlmost unlimited, end relatively clean, energy. ItlJINS FOUND SAN JOSK, Costa Ricn (AD A city of pyramids mid other buildings coustvuclcd In Ihe style of the Mayan firsl ever found in Cosln was discovered In thick under- growth on a moiinlfiln north ot San .lose, Ihc newspaper Ln Rc- publlcn reported.