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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 21, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 34 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, August 21, 1974 Teed America first' cries echo in U.S. Sifts rubble A Vietnamese girl sifts through the rubble of her destroyed home in the town of Due Due in the northern part of South Vietnam. The town has been reduced to a pile of rubble in recent weeks by off-and-on attacks by Viet Cong and North Vietnamese. REMEMBER THOSE PICTURES YOU TOOK ON VACATION Delay in Processing can cause color distortion. KWIK KOLOR "ONE DAY SERVICE" (In Most Cases) College Mall Phone 327-4884 Use Southern Alberta's Only KWIK KOLOR SERVICE Located at MARTEN'S IGA GOALDALE MURPHY'S CAMERAS AND STEREO SPARWOOD CO-OP STORE PINCHER CREEK CARDSTON PHARMACY CARDSTON WASHINGTON (CP) The United States, with ominous reports from the Midwest con- cerning damage to the corn crop, is being caught in a tightening squeeze between balance of trade considerations and the need to control inflation at home. The situation has brought renewed calls from some quarters for the U.S. to institute export controls on solution which is getting only limited support and is being opposed by those seeking to improve the U.S. trade balance. Those opposing controls point out that a favorable balance of trade depends heavily on agricultural sales abroad and contend that any limitation in this regard would put new pressure on the American dollar. Among those pushing for Shot to death HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) William Daniel (Deacon) Jones, 58. once a member of the infamous Bonnie and Clyde gang, was shot to death Tuesday during a quarrel over a woman, police said. Once a driver for the Bonnie Parker- Clyde Barrow gang, Jones served a six-year sentence for taking part in a 1934 murder of a Fort Worth deputy sheriff. controls are the baking industry and consumer groups. They argue that to continue uncontrolled exports would be to send food prices soaring and would aggravete the inflation problem domestically. At the heart ot the issue are current reports from the Mid- west which state that recent rains have failed to promote significant improvement in the sun-parched corn crop. Such reports have resulted in a dramatic rise in early export orders for feed grains, a situation which farm commodity experts say might do more damage to the consumer's budget than the drought itself. The volume of exports, not domestic production, has determined the price of basic farm produce ever since the U S farm surpluses vanished in the massive sale of grains and soybeans to the Soviet Union in 1972. Pro-control groups are ar- guing "feed America first." Opposing this philosophy are equally strong groups in and out of government that reject any restrictions on exports on humanitarian and economic grounds. Canadian experts here who have been watching the scene closly say any such controls would affect Canada directly in so far as Canada would be called upon to help take up the slack on world markets. They teel, however, that such controls are unlikely at this time if only because President Gerald Ford is new in office and is unlikely to favor repressive measures this early. One Canadian expert, who asked not to be identified, said "controls would be had for trade and bad for the image of the U.S. among such trading partners as Japan." He added, however, that "any time you see a crop shortage the size of that which you see today in corn, you will hear calls for controls He believes that the U.S., problems in corn might, under certain circumstances, have a direct effect on Canadian ex- ports to the U.S. "American corn is in short supply and therefore is high he said. "This could lower the demand and create a demand for Canadian competing feed grain with the Canadian price was right." One prominent Chicago grain broker, who says grain price increases have been forecast for some time, puts the reason as expanding world population and the steady improvement of living standards. DIETER'S SKI SPORTS STOREWIDE CLEARANCE! Only 3 Days Left Thursday, Friday, Saturday FOR ALL "YOUR GREAT OCCASIONS" A new baby, back-to-school, graduation, engagement, a wedding or anniversary, family re-union, whatever your great occasion keep it for all time with a portrait. ask about our exclusive ''our heritage" family album! TERRY BLAND PHOTOGRAPHY LTD. COLLEGE MALL Phone 329-0211 Also at 1224 3rd Avenue South and 5314 49th TABEfl COLLEGE SHOPPING MALL Walk in Style and Comfort with shoes from THE SHOE MAN BACK-TO-SCHOOL SALE ON NOW1 Men's Casual and Dress 30% to 50% Off Teens' and Women's School and Dress 30% to 50% Off Children's and Youths' Shoes and Casuals 30% to 50% Off All Leather Bags 50% Off DOUBLE YOUR SAVINGS HERE OVER 40 STORES AND SERVICES TO SAVE YOU MONEY! There is also a great selection of New Fall Styles to choose from on display Featuring A BRIDGE RUG DRAPES LTD. College Mall BACK-TO-SCHOOL SALE Thurs., Fri. and Sat, Aug, 1 Part Roll RED PINTO RUBBER BACK CARPET A A A Reg. 6.50 yd...................... SAL! PRICK TiVV 5 Part Rolls SUPER FLOOR VINYL 4.95 yd...................... SALI PRICK 1 Part Roll FOAMCRAFT VINYL SAL! PRICK 1 Part Roll PLUSH SHAG GREEN JUTE BACK CARPET 0 AC 11.95 yd..................... SALK PRICK OiVW 1 Part Roll LILAC SHAG JUTE BACK CARPET SALK PRICK 4 Part SHORT SHAG RUBBER BACK 10.9Stq.yd..................... SALK PRICK 10% Off V Wll on all BLACK VELVET PAINTINGS IN STOCK Some Roll Ends and Remnants at Special Prices. Specials on Kitchm Cirpiis and Outdoor Carpus. ABOVE PRICES DO NOT INCLUDE INSTALLATION FREE ESTIMATES PHONE 329-4722 MEDY MAGIC ACT In The MALL! AUGUST 22, 23, 24 THURSDAY and FRIDAY P.M. SATURDAY at and P.M. 20th AVENUE MAYOR MAGRATH DRIVE ;