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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 8, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta EXPLORE CANADA Call us regarding the many lourt available including laitern and Western Canada. ART WILLIAMS TRAVEL Centre Village Mall Mione 3213201 The Lethbridge Herald SECOND SECTION Lethbridge, Alberta, Friday, June 8, 1973 PAGES 17 TO 30 LETHBRIDGE OFFICE FURNITURE LTD. Level 7th Street Shopping Mall lethbrldge, Alberta Phone (403) 321.7411 FILING CABINETS Wheat salesman charges Wheat board sales methods hurting farmers By RIC SWIHART Herald Staff Writer The recent huge wheat sales to Russia have been termed political haymakers completed at the expense of Canada's farmers. R. 0. (Dick) McGachie, a member of Search Interna- tional Trade Manage ment Ltd. of Calgary, told 120 guests attending the opening of Agri-Analysis in the city that Canada's farmers must get out from under the mono- polistic selling conditions controlled by the Canadian wheat board. Mr. McGachie, a noted in- ternational market ing ex- pert, pointed to sales reports published by the federal gov- ernment which show huge sales of good quality wheat to Russia for per bush- el, to China for per bushel and to North Korea for per bushel. Yet at the same time sales to Nigeria, a relatively poor country, amounted to per bushel and to the Uni- ted Kingdom, one of Can- ada's oldest customers, for ?2.35 per bushel. At the same time, the world wheat price was in the range of to per bushel, said Mr. McGachie. This means the Canadian wheat board was selling Ca- nadian wheat to Russia for less than the world mar- ket price. Certified Dental Mechanic CLIFF BLACK, BLACK DENTAL LABH MIDICAL DENTAL BLDG. Lower Level PHONE 327-2122 FEW THINGS IN LIFE RUN AS WELL AS A VOLKSWAGEN Your Hunt Is Over! The Quick, Sly, Crafty, Cunning "FOX" by AUDI Is Here! Now On Display RAEWOOD MOTORS LTD. VOLKSWAGEN PORSCHE AUDI Salei 328-4539 3rd Ave. and 14th St. I, He said the wheat board continually points to its out- standing salesmanship in selling Canadian farmer's wheat. "But who couldn't make lots of sales at those low he said. Mr. McGachie said the wheat board never reveals the selling price for any shipment of grain leaving this country. He said there are likely two reasons the board is afraid it would be the laugh- ing stock of the world or else it is afraid Canadians wouldn't like the idea of giv- ing all those gifts away to the rest of the world. He pointed to an expe- rience by his own firm. He had a ready market for a cash sale of tons of Canadian wheat for the Pakistan-India market. The wheat board refused to sell his company the neces- sary wheat. In order to attempt to fill the sales order, the company bid higher than the current world market price for some Grade B wheat in South Africa and still lost the bid. The wheat eventually sold for per bushel to anoth- er country. This proves that there is a real demand for wheat throughout the world, he said. He said such actions by the wheat board are further complicated by reports that Russia has been reselling Ca- nadian wheat to other east bloc countries at the world market price, making a per bushel profit. Mr. McGachie said Can- farmers must be able to operate under a more flex ible system in order for them to take advantage of export markets for all types' of crops as they open up. "It is time Canada's farm- ers stopped being employees of a he said. "It is time the farmers became the employer." BERGMAN'S FLOOR COVERINGS Custom Installations Ph. 328-0372 2716 12 Ave. S. AIR CONDITION NOW with ROUND ONE by Carrier ALCON REFRIGERATION LTD. FURNACES, SHEET METAL and HEATING, AIR CONDITIONING 2214 43 SI. S. Ph. 327-5116 FAMILY DAY SUNDAY BRUNCH -10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Live Dinner Music from 6 to 8 p.m. (SPECIAL CHILDREN'S MENU) THE FOOD IS EXCELLENT THE SERVICE IS GREAT ledaulattt Who's there BILL GROENEN photo You can't keep a good dog down. Chi mo, owned by Larry May, 1812 13th Ave. N., checks the action on the outside by stretching a peak through a porthole in Mr. May's gr ite. Horner stresses nutrition Agri Analysis, Canada's most modern soil and feed testing laboratory, was offi- cially opened Thursday with a tour by Alberta Agriculture Minister Dr. Hugh Horner. Dr. Horner said people in Canada must become more conscious of the nutritional vale of food, something Lethbridge's only soil and feed testing facility can help accomplish. He said the nutrition in food for human consumption is directly related to what is Shriners to parade downtown Saturday WEB LOMAS AKROYD'S PLUMBING, HEATING AND GASFITTING 24-HOUR SERVICE WORK New Installations Phone 328-2106 Special rates for Sr. A large parade featuring 12 bands, several motor and horse patrols and a number of marching and clown units will be part of the Shrine Ceremonial to be held in Lethbridge this weekend. The parade is set for 11 a.m. Saturday. It will begin at the Elks Hall and follow the same as the exhibi- tion days parade except it will not proceed to the north side. From the Elks Hall it will go west to 5th St., then south on 5th St. io 4th Ave., east on 4th Ave. and past a receiving stand at city hall. It will dis- perse at the Civic Centre. Special guest will be the potentate of the Al Azhar unit, Web Lomas of Calgary, son of a former potentate, George Lomas of 1304 15th Ave. S. fed animal and what is in the soil. Through the facili- ties of Agri-Analysis, pro- ducers of Canada's food can ensure that the nutritional value is available to all con- sumers. He pointed to a study done in the Peace River area in Northern Alberta which showed that the chief cause of death of animals was mal- nutrition. A soil and feed testing centre would be able to help stop that type of problem. Mayor Andy Anderson -wel- comed the new industry to the city pointing to the diver- sity of the agricultural eco- nomy as a major part of the economy of the city. Jay Purnell, director of the Alberta i r r i g a tion division with headquarters in Leth- bridge, told about 120 dinner guests later that farm man- agement is increasing in im- portance. He said irrigation farm management courses will again be available to farm- ers. E. S. P. FOX Certified Dental Mechanic FOX (Leth.) DENTAL LAB LTD. 204 Medical Dental Blda. Phone 327-6565 INSURANCE HOME-BUSINESS-FARM AUTO and LIFE WE CAN SAVE YOU MONEY See us soon 706 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-2793 Want DODGE? Call Us! OLIVER INDUSTRIAL SUPPLY LTD. 236 36th Street North Lethbridge, Alta. Phone 327-1571 803 46th Ave. S.E. Calgary, Alta. Phone 243-5551 As your Authorized DODGE Distributor, we can fill your needs promptly and also provide the services of a transmission specialist for those problem drives. DODGE PARA-FLEX FLEXIBLE CUSHION COUPLINGS The coupling with the 4-way flex DODGE TORQUE-ARM SHAFT-MOUNTED SPEED REDUCERS Up to 250 DODGE BALL BEARING PILLOW BLOCKS For normal and medium duty Cost control first, i dental plan second By JIM GRANT Herald Start Writer The provincial government Is not willing to levy more taxes on the individual to provide the public with a dental care program, the minister of health and social development said in Leth- bridge Thursday. Here for the annual con- vention of the Alberta Dental Association, Neil Crawford said many segments of the public have expressed a con- cern about getting dental care for their children, but the government must first concern itself about the es- calating cost of providing present health services to the public. He says government health service costs are increasing at a rate faster than any other government service. When the government has the present medical costs un- der control then it can con- sider tha next vital need of government services in Al- berta. He thinks it's necessary for the government and den- tists to take a look at the overall cost of dental treat-' ment and care in the prov- ince. Dentistry is one of the highest costs left for the in- dividual to bear on his own without government assis- tance, Mr. Crawford said. Departm e n t s responsible for health services all across Canada are trying to deter- mine ways of providing the same standard of medical services to the public at less cost to the taxpayer, he claimed. Mr. Crawford put the onus on Alberta's dentists to ini- tiate a dental service scheme that won't rise in cost to the average patient as fast as it has in the past few years. Ronald G. Dickson, pres- ident of the Alberta Dental Association, told The Herald Thursday it doesn't do any good to complain of rising dental costs if there are no government and individual contributions made toward preventive dental care. He says dentists are con- cerned about rising costs of all services and materials, including dentistry. "In an effort to do some- thing about slowing the rate of increase in dental costs to the individual, the associa- tion has been supporting the concept of providing extend- ed dental treatment services to children under a govern- ment program." The Alberta Dental Asso- ciation submission to the PHARMACY FACTS FROM O. C. STUBBS Amphetamines are drugs used as stimulants which are com- monly known by their slang names of "speed" cr "pep These drugs can produce irritabil- i t y, headaches, decrease the ability to concen- trate, dizziness, and agitation. A large percentage of dieting pills _________ contain an am- phetamine while also contain- ing a counteractive sedative to reduce stimulation caused by the amphetamine. Many of these pills are produced in time release capsules which can continue the drug's effect for as long as eight hours. Drinking alcohol while taking amphetamines is actively- dangerous. Amphetamine brand names include Dexedrine and Senzedrine while amphetamine Barbiturate pills include the names Dexamyl and Bamadex. Please, for your own sake and that of Others, DON'T DRIVE when you're taking any kind of amphetamine! Of course you like to trade in a friendly and helpful atmos- phere? Then Stubbs Pharmacy s the place to bring your pre- scriptions. We enjoy and take >ride in being of service to you here at 1506-9th Ave. S. Open daily a.m. to .ra. Sundays and Holidays u Boon to p.m. government in 1971 recom- mended a dental care pro- gram that would begin with provincial wide dental care for one-year-olds and grad- ually expand over a six year period to include services for the ages one to seven. Mr. Crawford said the gov- ernment is still not ready to move on "a program as com- prehensive and of as great a public expense" as the one recommended by the ADA. Dr. Dickson claims the most effective method of controlling the rising dentist- ry costs is to support preven- tive dental programs. The association is limited in funds, manpower, and mo- bility making it impossible for it to carry out a full- scale preventive dental edu- cation program, he said. He says the association has suggested the govern- ment operate the educational program, but has had diffi- culty selling the government on preventive education be- cause it is difficult to prove the effectiveness of such a program. Dr. Dickson also claims the public must become more aware of preventing the pre- ventable disease of tooth de- cay. Communities must take the responsibility of accept- ing the most effective and least expensive method of preventive dental care flu- oridation, he said. Dr. Dickson says extensive scientific research has proven fluoridation is harm- less in the human body, but people still insist on making it a social political argu- ment. The association would like to see the government make fluoridation mandatory where possible. The conventions of the ADA and the Alberta Dental Nurses and Assistants Asso- ciation ends today. Investigation ordered into 4-year-old's death A 4-year-old Lethbridge girl died Wednesday night as a result of inhalation of gastric juices, a pathologist's report showed Thursday. Leanor Tudor, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Vander- voord, 1227 Glacier Dr., was pronounced dead on arrival at Lethbridge Municipal Hos- pital Wednesday at p.m. Coroner Dr. John Morgan has ordered an investigation into the death, but is unde- cided as to an inquest. Student job openings Student Manpower has jobs today for waitresses (part-time and full-time) bar- tenders, cooks, technical rep- resentatives, meat cutters, pipeline laborers, a part-time bus driver, babysitters, cock- tail waitresses, and a sales clerk. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 222 5th St. S. Phone 328-4095 Super Special! PYREX WARE DECORATED IVi QT. COVERED CASSEROLE Color: Horizon Blue super A gg Special ?J PYREX 4 PIECE REFRIGERATOR SETS WITH COVERS Assarted colors. Reg. 7.50 M flQ Special, set Call China 327-5767 DOWNTOWN CANADA'S FINEST COLD FUR STORAGE Call 327-4348 for Rapid Pick-up CANADIAN FURRIERS Paramount Theatre Building For Cool Summer Wear White Sandals Are a stylei to choose from. In reg- ular and platform soles. Priced From S12 The Saddle Oxford Look So popular this year. In White with Navy, Black, or Brown 2 tone. With urelhane or platform soles. Plain White Several styles to choose from. With or without platform soles. For sum- mer dress-up occasions. CHILDREN'S SANDALS In White or Dark Brown. Open fri. 'til 9 p.m. CAMM'S 403-5th Street S. NORTH STAR JOGGERS A size to fit every member of the family. ;