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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 19, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Monday, August LETHBRIDGE Executive new lives every hour That's how many babies are being born around the The diagram shows population growth rates in eight world. According to United Nations projections, the major world areas and indicates when the population earth's population will increase over the next century should stop growing (around the year 2120 for Africa, on a scale and with a speed unprecedented in history. 2070 for Europe and 2110 for South Asia.) 1850 1900 1930 195060 70 80 90 2000 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 80 90210010 20 power curb in works New York Times Service WASHINGTON Seeking to restrict a century of expanding presidential power, a special Senate committee is expected to introduce legislation next week to repeal wide ranging presidential emergency authority and establish new standards of public accountability for the president. Under emergency proclamation dating back to 1933 and still in force, the president has the legal power to censor the air waves, institute martial law, take over office buildings, seize commodities, and control ships, planes and trains. Under existing law, the president is not required to inform Congress or otherwise publish his decisions and orders unless he alone designates these decisions as either "executive orders" or "presidential proclamations." In the words of the report of the Senate Special Committee on National Emergencies and Delegated Emergency powers: "There is no formal accountability for the most i crucial executive decisions Oilier affecting the lives of citizens and the freedom of individuals and institutions." The co chairmen of this panel. Sen. Charles Mathias, and Sen. Frank Church, are expecting to meet with President Ford this week. They are seeking White House support for the new legislation. They already have the unanimous backing of their committee members. They have worked closely with and expect the support of Attorney General William B. Saxbe and other executive branch legal officers. Mathias predicted in an interview that the bill would "sail through the House, even before the next Congress, unless there is active opposition from the White House." Soybeans still fed to animals despite growing shortage SOUTH ASIA AFRICA EAST ASIA LATIN AMERICA EUROPE N.AMERICA U.S.S.R. OCEANIA 13 17 21 Total world population in billions 25 30 36 45 55 65 76 87 97 '06112117120122123123123123 Where were freedom defenders New York Times Service DENVER If the world's human population is increasingly starving for protein, it is not apparent in the marketing of the single most abundant vegetable protein source the soybean. Most of the world's soybean protein continues to be reserved for feed to barnyard animals in relatively rich countries. These animals chickens, pigs and cows produce much less total protein in the form of meat, milk and eggs, than the soybeans have in them themselves. But because the affluent third of the world's population continues its willingness to pay steadily rising prices for this tastier animal protein, it commands far greater market attention than those seeking soy protein for direct human consumption to stave off malnutrition. In effect, the economics of taste continue to far outweigh the economics of need. Edythe L. Robertson, a nutritionist with ARA World Food Systems, Inc., told an American soybean convention in Houston this week that although direct human consumption is slowly growing, only three per cent of the world's soybean protein is used in human food production. Her company specializes in developing feeding programs for schools A ceasefire has suspended major fighting on Cyprus for the third time in a month. AP special correspondent Peter Arnett spent Friday on the Turkish Cypriot side and AP correspondent Alex Efty on the Greek Cypriot side. Here is how they saw the ceasefire affecting both sides. By PETER ARNETT AND ALEX EFTY NICOSIA (AP) The dis- appointment and frustration of fleeing Greek-Cypriots mixed curiously with the jubi- lation of Cypriots of Turkish origin as another ceasefire went into effect on this war- torn island. GENERAL FARM Presents The Weather SUNRISE TUESDAY SUNSET Lethbridge...... 84 56 Medicine Hat 85 Pincher Creek 78 50 Edmonton 73 45 .04 Grande Prairie 60 44 .46 Banff........... 76 46 Calgary......... 81 52 Victoria 61 52 Prince Rupert... 57 51 .06 Penticton......84 57 Kamloops......86 59 Vancouver...... 62 56 Saskatoon....... 77 47 .42 Regina 74 54 Winnipeg 70 55 Toronto......... 82 58 Ottawa 83 60 .21 Montreal 79 60 St. John's....... 65 55 Halifax 66 60 .66 Charlottetown 68 59 .74 FORECAST: Lethbridge, Calgary region intermittent rain. Winds northeast 15 to 20. High near 60. Tomorrow mainly cloudy. Lows 40 to 45. Highs 60 to 65. Medicine Hat region Today cloudy periods with chance of a few showers. Wind northeast 15 to 20. Highs near 65. Tomorrow mostly cloudy. Lows near 50. Highs near 65. Columbia Kootenay Today, clouding over this morning with a few showers or isolated thundershowers. Tuesday, sunny with cloudy periods and a few showers. Windy near showers. Highs both days 70 to 75. Lows tonight 45 to 50. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Partly cloudy and warm east. Cooler with scattered showers and gusty westerly winds west today. Showers and gusty winds continuing west spreading into eastern portion tonight. Tuesday scattered showers and cooler all sections. Highs today 70 to 83 west; 80 to 90 east. Lows tonight 40 to 55. Highs Tuesday 65 to 75. West of Continental Divide Scattered showers and cooler with gusty westerly winds today. Widely scattered showers and continued cool Tuesday. Highs today 70s. Lows tonight 40s. Highs Tuesday 65 to 75. Friday was a black day for the half-million Greek-Cy- priots, especially an esti- mated refugees who moved out of areas occupied or threatened by the invading Turkish army. They expressed gloom to AP correspondent Alex Efty over the inability of their own poorly-equipped conscript army to resist the Turkish on- slaught. There was resent- ment that no one in the world, especially the "other Greece." came to their aid. "We never expected that Greece would abandon us to this fate, or, for that matter, the other great defenders of freedom in the said Yannis Papadopoulis, a busi- nessman fleeing from Nicosia. In glaring contrast was the reaction of the Tur- kish-Cypnots, who cheered the Turks along their every advancing mile as they cut off a third of the island for the Turkish population. This done, the Turks accepted a ceasefire Friday, the third on the embattled Mediterranean island in a month. Particularly joyous were 13.000 Turkish-Cypriots who had been besieged in the old city of Famagusta since the July 20 Turkish invasion. When Turkish tanks fought their way through Greek posi- tions outside the medieval walls to rumble triumphantly through the main gate Thurs- day night, the Turks inside rushed to kiss them in wild celebration. "We were saved from ex- a police ser- geant told AP special corre- spondent Peter Arnett as he approached the walls early Friday. "The Greeks planned to murder us all with mor- tars. The native Turkish popu- lation came to Cyprus 400 years ago when the Ottomans incorporated Greek Cyprus into their empire. Since Cyprus gained independence from British colonial rule 14 years ago, however, the Greek-Cypriot majority has dominated with the help of mainland Greece. Now the tables have been reversed because of mainland Turkey's coming to help with jets, tanks and troops equipped with modern weap- onry. This reversal is expected to have devastating con- sequences for the Cyprus economy, overwhelmingly in Greek hands. Tourism made up more than 30 per cent of the country's foreign exchange in the past. The tourist jewels of Famagusta and Kyrenia, with 90 per cent of Cyprus's hotels, are held now by the Turks. The huge transfer of popu- lation resulting in scores of thousands of Greek-Cypriot refugees poses immense prob- lems of unemployment, re- habilitation and housing. Pop-top cans unwanted VICTORIA (CP) The cabinet has set back the ban on pop top beverage cans by four months to Jan. 1 next year. After that date, no one shall sell "any beer, ale, cider, carbonated beverages or drinks in a metal container so designed and constructed that any part of the container is detachable without the use of a can opener." Originally, new regulations under the Litter Act which were passed by Cabinet earlier set Sept. 1 as the effective date, but the order gave no reason for the delay. A year ago, Recreation Minister Jack Radford said pop top cans were to be banned because the detachable rings were dangerously sharp, and posed a hazard to children and bathers at beaches and picnic areas. ATTENTION FEEDLOT OPERATORS What are you doing abogt the high cost of barley' Are you using silage corn to its maximum potential7 Silage corn for sale 7 miles north on Broxburn Road Inquiries invited Box 1315 Coaldale Phone 327-9048 WE Want to remind you that school in the area starts this week and next and that we want you to know that Southern Stationers have their "Doctors of Helpfulness" degree and have never FLUNKED the chance to be of service to Southern Alberta whatever those needs might be. Southern Stationers want to urge you before your vacation ends and before the busy fall session starts that they have every need for SCHOOL that you can possibly imagine. Come in and visit Southern Stationers for your every need. Friendly, courteous service, too! Southern Stationers is here to serve with huge varieties of merchandise, quality and low price. Located in the 7th Street Mall, Downtown Phone 328-2301 MISKIN SCRAPERS 4.8 yards scraper for the medium size tractor. The fast economical way to move dirt with your farm tractor. available now at... GENERAL FARM SUPPLIES Courts Highway Box 1202 Phone 328-1141 PORTS OF ENTRY opening and closing times: Carway 6 a.m. to 12 midnight; Chief Mountain 7 a.m. to 10 p.m.; Coutts open 24 hours; Del Bonita 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Kingsgateopen 24 hours; Porthill-Rykerts7a.m. to 2 a.m.; 8 a.m. to 9 p.m.; Rooseville 8 a.m. to midnight. (Times in Mountain Daylight Time.) The future home of TRANSMISSION SUPPLIES (Southern Alberta) Ltd. NOW LEASING Square Feet Bay sizes from Square Feet WHOLESALE WAREHOUSE COMMERCIAL OFFICES SHOPS RICHFIELD and other public institutions around the world. The United States produces more than two thirds of the world's soybeans. It keeps half for domestic animal feed and exports the rest, which amounts to 85 per cent of the soybeans entering the world market. Europe is the biggest customer And most of the soybean meal it buys is fed to animals. Japan is the second biggest buyer, and it consumes about one third of its soybean imports directly in the form of sov sauce. OPENING SOON! in CENTRE VILLAGE MALL CO LTD CORRECTION! PRINCETON SHOP LTD. Men's and Girls' Sweaters That appeared in the Wednesday, August 14th Closing Out Ad should have read: Caldwell 5.99 to 21.99 Knit Rite 3.99 to 12.99 Dale................. 5.99 to 14.99 NOTICE PUBLIC HEARING BY Public Utilities Board FOR THE PROVINCE OF ALBERTA MILK PRICES IN THE MATTER OF The Dairy Board being Chapter 234 of the Revised Statutes of Alberta. 1970: AND IN THE MATTER OF "The Public Utilities Board being Chapter 302 of the Revised Statutes of Alberta, 1970, AND IN THE MATTER OF an inquiry by the Public Utilities Board to consider methods and procedures for prescribing the minimum prices to be paid to fluid milk producers in Alberta: AND IN THE MATTER OF an Application to the Public Utilities Board by Silverwood Dairy, Palm Dairies Limited. Alpha Milk Company and Northern Alberta Dairy Pool Ltd. for an order or orders increasing the minimum No. 1 and No. 2 prices (as such prices are defined in the regulations passed pursuant to The Dairy Board NOTICE is hereby given that public sittings of the Board will be held at the Court House in the City of Red Deer, in the Province of Alberta at the dates and times and for the purposes as described hereunder 1. On Monday, the 26th day of August. 1974 at o'clock in the forenoon, and continuing on Tuesday the 27th day of August 1974. as required, for the purpose of hearing representations on a "formula pricing system" for milk, designed to provide for milk prices to be adjusted periodically in response to changing econ- omic conditions, and for the purpose of hearing representations by any interested persons who may wish to make representa- tions on other methods and procedures for prescribing fluid milk prices; and 2. On Wednesday, the 28th day of August, 1974 at oclock in the forenoon for the purpose of hearing the application of processors and distributors for an increase in minimum fluid milk prices. AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that anv per- son who desires to be heard on the inquiry or on the application is invited to appeal in person or by counsel at the hearing at the times and places herein mentioned AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that copies of the Application and material in support thereof which the Applicant intends to submit to the Board at the heating may be obtained on or after Monday the day of August 1974 by addiessmu a request to the Applicant whose address is T F McMahon. Esq.. Messrs Atkinson. McMahon. Tingle and Harrison 750 I B M Building. 606 Fourth Street. S W Calgary Alberta T2P 1T1 DATED AT THE CITY OF EDMONTON, in the Province of Alberta this 29th day of July, 1974. PUBLIC UTILITIES BOARD S M BARNETT, Acting Secretary ;