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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 13, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Augurt 1973 THE LITHERIDGI HERALD 5 TV HIGHLIGHTS MONDAY CFL 6 Ch. 7. The Hamilton Tiger- Cats meet the Rough Riders in Ottawa. Ch. 9. The Cincinnati Reds meet the Pirates at Pittsburgh. CRIME 7 Ch. 11. A court- room contest of credibility after the only witness in a man- slaughter case is revealed to be mentally retarded. Merv 12 Ch. 13. Guest host is Steve Allen with guests Jack Rodney Danger- Ray Stevens and Leonard Barr. TUESDAY MOVIE Ch. 13. A compilation of scenes from the late Marilyny Monroe's films with Rock Hudson as narrator. RADIO and TV LISTINGS Programs are listed by the Radio and Stations. Any variation in program schedule is due to last-minute changes by the stations and Is not the ponsibility of The Lethbridge Herald. CHEC ir Morley McGill and Allan Contemporary Doug Contem- porary Leo Farm News Music We Sunday Morn- ings thru FRIDAY Sports Farm News News News Bob Hesketh News Call of the Lind Chec-line John Oliver 10.OQ Chec Trading Post Dave King Leo Dow Jack Neufeld John Oliver Paul Jessie- CJOC News wilh Bill Rad Bill Sport Brent Seely and Don Farm and Ranch Doug Card MONDAY News Buryl Clark News Farm News Cattle Prices News News MONDAY NIGHT News John Charles Show Sports News World at Six Stan Bailey Show Bruce Bowie Show Jack TUESDAY CBC News Jim Elliott Phone Bill Shew Jim Elliot Sum- mer Show Memories with George Thys News and Grain Prices Jack Thys John Charles Show News John Charles Show Jim Elliot Show Jim Parsons Show Brown Sunday Mornings World at Six MONDAY thru FRIDAY 6 a.m.-12 noon Don McMaster 12 noon-6 p m. Dell-O 6 p.m.-lO p.m. Don Hedman 10 p.m.-12 midnight Overtures and Encores CHEC-FM 100.9 SATURDAY Don McMaster 12 noon-6 p.m. Don Hedman 6 p m.-l a m. Dell-O SUNDAYS 4 6 a m.-l p m Overtures and Encores 1-2 p m. The Gasthaus CBR if Radio 1010 Calgary t a.m.-l2 noon 5-6 p.m. Don Hedman i p.m.-12 midnight Overtures and Encores Hour MONDAY NIGHT News World at Six As It Happens Mosaic Identities Ideas 12.03 Groove Yard TUESDAY 5-30 Warmup Eye Opener World at Eight Soort Calgary Eye From the Capitals Opener Five Nights a ommonwealth Week Conference CBC Playhoust Country Time Signal Radio Noon Stock Marktt Holiday Bob Kerr BBC News Home Run News The World at Nine World IT Six The LetHbtidge Herald CHINOOK Saturates The Southern over Lethbridge and district readers bi-monthly. DON'T BUY ADVERTISING IN THE We submit our records to the regular scrutiny of the Audit Bureau of Circulation and our circulation prac- tices to the discipline of their Next Chinook August 21st Deadline is Augst CALL 328-4411 FOR FURTHER CJOC-TV Channel 7 Ch. MONDAY NIGHT Hollywood Squares CFL Sports Week Frontier Collection Stratus Faction Simon Locke Get Smart National News CJOC News Crossfire David Frost TUESDAY Pinocchio Farm and City Ed Allen World of Man Mon Ami Friendly Giant Mr. Dress Up Sesame Street Beverley Hillbillies Truth or Consequences Let's Make a DMl Nancy Miller Galloping Gourmet Joan Waterfield Take 30 Edge of Night Family Drop in Hollywood Squares CFCN Ch. 13 Ch. MONDAY NIGHT Pierre Berton 5S North Maple -.55 Slar Trek Merv Grlffm Family Affair ws TUESDAY Marilyn 30 Beat the Clock Thought for Day 2-00 Eye Bet 00 Doris Day University of Air Somerset 30 Roilin Canada A.M. Another World Sanford and Son Romper Room What's the Good .MI Medical Centre Yoga Word 30 Pig 'N Whistle Trouble with Tracy Anything You Cm 00 ironside Uncle Bobby Do 00 News Supermarket 20 News Pierre Berton 4.55 Star Trek KRTV Great Falls Channel 3 Ch. MONDAY NIGHT 7 News 8 Baseball 8. Here's Lucy Doris Day 9 News Tonight Show JO TUESDAY Our World Salute to Agriculture Baffle 00 Today Show World 00 Joker's Wild 12.00 Ntjvs 30 Pyramid Doctors 00 Wizard of Odds Another World 30 Hollywood Squares Match Game '73 00 Jeopardy Secret Storm 30 Whin Mike Douglas Today In 55 News News KFBB-TV Great Falls Channel 5 Ch. MONDAY NIGHT Password News Truth or Consequences Rookies Red Tomahawk News Young it Heart TUESDAY Farm Nawt Captain Kangiroe News Jack LoLanne Audrey Galloping Gourmet Young and the Restless Search far Toftioffow Ail My Children Make Deal NewlyWM Niwi General Hospital One Life to Live Days of Our Llvei Dinah's Place Three on a Match Girl in My Lite Split Second Canadian agri officials cool to new farm act By BRUCE LEVETT WASHINGTON Agri- culture Secretary Earl Butz de- scribes the new United States farm act as historic turning point in the philosophy of farm programs in the but Ca- nadian observers here are not so enthusiastic. doesn't look good for the liberalization of trade through- out the one Canadian source said. It is not a step In the right direction. The U.S. still is involved heavily in subsidizing its farm- ers and how can Canada com- pete with the U.S. won't feel the full effect of this until the shortages end and prices drop off. And with these false incentives for pro- world prices will tend to The new act provides for in place of a complicated mechanism of sup- ports which guaranteed produc- ers approximately a bushel on domestic production. On export the Canadian source there had been 'vraious forms of subsidies which crowded Canada on for- eign markets times when the world price was low- drove Canadian prices below the cost of SEES SCARCITY ENDING The target prices generally are lower than prices prevailing on the world market at the mo- ment but this is a situation which could change should in- creased under the new the supply closer to demand. if prices were to fall below the U.S. target U.S. growers would be subsi- dized as Butz put would get back their production costs and a bit difficult to predict sur- pluses when the world at present is going into a new pe- riod of increased the Canadian observer that's what it looks like for the long there is a real pos- sibility that production may not ever catch up to The new act is fairly pro- tective he said. could lead to counter-pro- tective measures in other parts of .the world. It certainly won't lead to dismantling of present protectionist policies SURPLUSES POSSIBLE Canada is one of the least- subsidized areas of the world in grain growing the expert and this leads to surpluses in two or three com- petition will increase and en- danger Canadian sales across the whole broad spectrum of her Canadian farmers will be looking a long way ahead and taking a cautious position on EARL BUTZ Nobody thought too much about 23 missing teenagers Tex. How could at least 23 many of them from the same neigh- be miming and the po- lice not suspect that something was That was the question asked Friday by Verne 45. His was one of the victims of the homosexual mass slaying which came to light here this week. One Houston official said part of the answer was the great Many factors Cause 'panic' grain buying WASHINGTON The latest estimate on the U.S. wheat harvest was not good enough. Despite U.S. agriculture de- partment forecasts Thursday of record wheat and corn harvests this grain prices are still climbing on commodity mark- ets in the mid-west. Brokers fearing a world-wide shortage of grain were willing to pay sky-high prices to assure deliv- eries when the harvests come in. And because grain is a vital component in cattle and dairy the prices for meat and eggs soared as well on Ameri- can exchanges. Wheat which sold for a bushel 14 months ago and for only a month ago was fetching about a bushel in cash markets Friday. Other grains and soybeans showed similar spectacular rises. What has happened to the Where will it Agricultural experts here say a whcle variety of factors have contributed to the near-panic situation. They tick them off like items on a grocery be- ginning with last summer's crop failures in the Soviet Un- through the disappearance of the anchovy schools off and on to drought or floods or civil war in Latin Amer- India and Asia. What few experts are willing to do is predict where the price spiral will stop. they grain prices should reach a plainly unrealistic level at some a level which would discourage demand and assure that this year's abundant U.S. crops will suffice. But many observers believe the peak has been still prices DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC ROSS A. HOSACK Certified Dental Mechanic Suite 8-----304 5th St. S. Ph. 377-7244 Agriculture Secretary Earl Butz and his staff sometimes seem to be the only officials in Washington who still believe that some form of export con- trol on wheat and other grains will not be required to stem the pressure of foreign buying. The U.S. carryover of wheat was only 428 million bushels as of July the lowest in 21 years. If current projections about harvests and demand prove ac- the carryover next July 1 would be only 266 about half the annual amount the U.S. is expected to need merely for its domestic food supply. WORRIED OVER DROP get a little queasy when the carryover is lower than to- tal domestic food and here we are talking about a figure of half one agriculture de- partment executive said Friday. has got to give. we had only a so-so crop next with tihs smalla we would be in one helluva The department predicts a record wheat harvest of 1.72 bil- lion up 11 per cent from last year's rich crop. Part of the price panic has been caused by the fact that while the agriculture depart- ment foresees total export sales billion bushels for the small grain Soviet repre- sentatives quietly placed huge total of with a series of American deal- ers. They got bargain prices and persuaded the U.S. to fi- nance most of the deal on credit. In the federal treas- ury subsidized American deal- ers to the tune of more than million under an export- subsidy program and provided an estimated million to U.S. shipping companies for helping carry the cargo to Soviet ports. The Russians ended up buy- ing 28 million tons of grain 19 million of it from the U.S. Among other they took 440 million bushels of Ameerican quarter of the total U.S. crop. daily records. Hoarding set and speculation are said to be feed- ing the price pressures. The agriculture which recently predicted that food prices would rise 20 per cent in has already started to fearing an even stee- per rise. r i i i i ALLIED ARTS COUNCIL presents WEST SIDE STORY DICK August 25 YATES MEMORIAL CENTRE p.m. TICKETS AT LEISTER'S i i i i j SOUTHERN ALBERTA THEATRES CARDSTON Mayfair Theatre In color. Starring Terence Bud Spencer and Woody Strode. Tuesday and Wed- August 14 and 15. Monday show at p.m. Adult Not Suitable For Children. FORT MACLEOD Empress Theatre In color. Staring Terence Bud Spencer and Woody Strode. Monday and August 13 and 14. Monday show at p.m. Adult Not Suitable For Children. PINCHER CREEK Fox Theatre POSSESSION OF JOEL In color. Starring Shirley Monday and August 13 and 14. Monday show at p.m. Restricted Adult. TABER Tower Theatre IT AS IT In color. Starring Tuesday Weld and Anthony Perkins. Monday and August 13 and 14. Monday shows at and p.m. Warning Language May Be Offensive To Some. Restricted Adult. of l.i 1973-74 merce crop department the corn- said last week it had reports of more than one billion in export sales after only one month of the crop year. The U.S. imposed controls on exports of soybeans and some other farm products earlier this bringing down a tor- rent of recrimination from for- eign customers in Ja- pan and Europe. CONTROLS REJECTED Agriculture officials say Butz now would be reluctant to curb wheat and other grain exports because of the further damage such controls would do to the U.S. reputation as a reliable supplier of farm products. Much of the blame for the current American grain prob- lems is being placed squarely on last summer's unprece- dented sales to the Soviet Un- ion. Critics In Congress accuse Butz and the Nixon adminis- tration of the deal. With grudging admiration for the slick way the Soviet buyers exploited weaknesses in the U.S. grain-export the critics are also suspicious that there were manipulations and gouging by American grain companies. Alone among the major grain- exporting nations of the the U.S. relies on private tra- ders for its grain sales abroad. Australia and other ex- porters use central agencies like the Canadian Wheat Board. Until exporters in the U.S. were not even required to advise Washington about for- eign sales. The Soviet deal changed that. Faced with a disastrously number of teen-age runaways in the city. Lieut. Joe head of the Houston police department's juvenile said are just m many runa- ways from other neighborhoods in this city and for that from any large He said the number of runa- ways frequently masks truly missing persons. we bad down from ttw previous year. And In we had runaways. I do not be- lieve the number of runaways is decreasing. I think parents are no longer reporting them. Last year for the first time we had more girls reported as runa- ways than boys. Boys are still running but the parents just aren't telling Skipper said police actively seek all runaways reported to them by parents as long as the child is under 17 years of age. 10 years we as- sume they are lost and a police unit is sent at once to assist the he said. But Detective Patricia Faw- kes of the juvenile missing per- sons bureau dcn't have the manpower to conduct intensive And Skip- per agrees after 30 days if no progress has been the missing person report goes into the inactive file. It stays there until the youngster is 21 or po- lice happen to run across him. Iir juvenile officers say about 95 per cent of missing juveniles either return home or are found. Skipper said his department doesn't keep that kind of fig- ures. He said not more than 200 or 900 missing juveniles a year are actually found by his de- partment and be has no idea how many come home after their files are placed in the in- active section. Senator Henry Jackson has said the shortages caused by the Soviet deal have added billion to the grocery bills of American housewives. Butz retorts that the charge is a exports have added only one cent to the cost of a loaf of bread and that he doesn't regret seeing record prices paid to American farm- ers. Subcommittees Senate and the of both the House have opened investigations into tire Soviet deal and the general ac- counting which carries out inquiries for is making its own study. REPORTS FALSE Two American grain com- including the pace-set- ting Continental Grain have already been accused of filing false reports about their sales. The effect was allegedly to conceal the size of Soviet purchases from the agriculture which might have cut export and from American many of whom sold their crops before news of the Soviet deal sent prices upward. Agriculture department offi- cials say the Soviet purchases were only one of the causes of current tight situation. MISSIONARIES OUSTED Rhodesia Two American Methodist Mr. and Mrs. Larry were served de- portation orders and left immediately for the United authorities reported. The Georges were seen off at Sa- lisbury Airport by more than 100 well-wishers singing Onward Christian Soldiers. Today PARAMOUNT of One Complete Show Family PARAMOUNT CINEMA Short Subjects Of Last Complete Show Adult Not Suitable For Children COLLEGE CINEMA Short Subjects of Last Complete Show Not Suitable for Children GREEN ACRES DRIVE-IN the One Complete Show Adult green acres drive-in Mayor Dr. Coura 127-11W LAST TIMES TONIGHT LOVE STORY IN COLOR With All McGRAW 'II Ml SAVE THE With JACK LEMMON TUESDAY and WED. World War was Just ending. World War Murphy is about to begin. Paramount Pictures Presents PETER crrbouE ADULT NOT SUITABLI FOR CHILDREN HIT NO. 2 AND MAUDE IN COLOR GATES OPEN P.M. ONE COMPLETE SHOW P.M. NOW SHOWING Evenings at 8 p.m. They've come along way since Class Q Color ADULT NOT SUM ABLE FOR CHILDREN paramount cinema TONITE and TUES. ADULT NOT SUITABLE FOR CHILDREN college cinema An. Miyw HUftto TONITE and TUES. Bruce Miff hit Mrk Fists of Fury Cdor- A National General Pictures Release AT AND P.M. COMMUNITY SERVICES DEPARTMENT CITY OF LETHBRIDGE PUBLIC SKATING and MUSEUM Aug. Aug. IS Aug. Aug. Aug. Aug. 19 Aug. FRITZ SICK Swim 12-1 p.m. Public Swim 1 5 p.m. and 8-10 p.m. Swim 12-1 p.m. Public Swim 1 5 o.m. and 8-10 Swim 12-1 p.m. Public Swim 1-5 p.m. and 8 10 Swim 12-1 p.m. Public Swim 1-5 p.m. and 8-10 Swim 1 5 Swim 1-5 p.m. Family Swim 8 FOR Maintenance LIONS Swim 1 p.m. and Swim 1 p.m. and Swim 1 p.m. and Swim p.m. and Swim 1-5 p.m. and 6-9 Swim 1-5 p.m. and 6-9 Swim 1-5.-30 p.m. and p.m. HENDERSON Swim 1 1 a.m.-9 Swim 1 1 a.m.-9 Swim 1 1 a.m.-9 Swim 1 1 a.m.-9 Swim 1 1 a.m. -9 Swim 1-9 p.m. HENDERSON PARK ICE Skating 8.30-10 p.m. SIR ALEXANDER SALT p.m. ;