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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 1, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, November 1, 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 25 Starvation statistics frightening Wed., Nov. 6th at p.m. Killam Auction Market. Killam. Alberta Select Simmental Day TOP QUALITY SELECTED CATTLE 180 LOTS SELECTED TO SELL 1-% Blood Cow with Bull Calf 7-% Blood Bred Heifers Blood Open Heifers 5-Vz Blood Cows with Heifer Calves 64-Vz Blood Bred Heifers and Cows Blood Open Heifers 2 FULL BLOOD SWISS SIMMENTAL BULLS Reference Sires Prairie Brave, Munter, Extra, Banz, Milord, Thunder, Pirle, Galant, Renz, Soleil, Parisiene, Eiger, Lortner, Prairie Boy, Lacombe Achilles, Pacific, Harold, Napoleon, Beaufort Ayre. CATALOGUES AVAILABLE CAMROSE AND KILLAM AUCTION MARKETS Box 1808 Camrose, Alberta Phone (403) 672-4496 Mon.. Nov. 4th 1 p.m. Exotic Cross Bred STEER AND BULL SALE 500 to 1000 Head of Quality Feeders and Breeding Bulls to the top animal of the day to the top Pen of Five KILLAM AUCTION MARKET, KILLAM STOCK COWS AND BRED HEIFERS Nov. 5th Nov. 26th Dec. 17th KILLAM AUCTION MARKET Camrose and Killam Auction markets Box 1808, Camrose, Alberta Phone (403) 672-4496 REGULAR WEEKLY SALES Thurs., Killam Hogs a.am. Cattle a.m. Sat., Camrose Misc. a.m. Hogs a.m. Cattle 12 Noon Regular Dairy Day at Camrose Last Saturday of each month. WE HAVE A ROYAL FLUSH at the KILLAM AUCTION MARKET Killam, Alberta BLONDE D'AQUITAINE DAY FRIDAY, NOV. 15th at p.m. 140 LOTS SELECTED TO SELL 25-V2 Blood Bred Heifers Blood Open Heifers Reference Sires: Grand, Griffon Guide Flam- barg Ganster Flon Flon Fantome Herbalt Gaspard Harmonieux Hanneton. CATALOGUES AVAILABLE CAMROSE and KILLAM AUCTION MARKETS Box 1808 Camrose, Alberta Phone (403) 672-4496 Remember The Good Days! PINZGAUER DAY TUESDAY, NOV. 12th at p.m. 100 LOTS SELECTED TO SELL V2 BLOOD HEIFERS REFERENCE SIRES Red Raider Alpine Springer Quality Selected Cattle Sale at KILLAM AUCTION MARKET KILLAM, ALBERTA Catalogues available. Conwct: CAMROSE and KILLAM AUCTION MARKETS Box 1808 Camrose, Alberta Phone (403) 672-4496 By JOHN HAY The Canadian Press The statistics of world starvation are staggering, and when Canada and about 130 other countries gather next week at the United Nations food conference in Rome, they will wrestle with the figures and probably lose. The UN Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) has esti- more than 460 million people "are permanently 40 per cent of them children. Other estimates suggest 700-800 million suffer from malnutrition, along with the disease, misery and brief lifespan that malnutrition carries with it. The FAO says agricultural aid to poor countries to help them grow their own food should grow to billion a year from the current billion. Without an enormous increase in production, the FAO predicts that developing countries' cereal production will fall 85-million tons short of needs by far more than they could afford to import and three times their import levels of 1969-72. Meanwhile, an FAO study has proposed an emergency stock- pile system for food grains, supplied by the big producing coun- tries such as Canada but financed by all industrialized countries and the oil states. But what will the conference do about these problems when it opens for 12 days next Tuesday? The Canadian delegation, led by External Affairs Minister Al- lan MacEachen, is expected to renew Ottawa's support for a stock-pile. But Agriculture Minister Eugene Whelan, also on the dele- gation, has insisted that Canada and other producing countries should not be asked to finance storage alone. He adds that Ca- nadian grain the richest in the not bear the brunt of lower pricces which a plentiful world grain supply might mean. The United States, the world's largest single grain provider, also is expected to resist paying a substantially-higher aid bill when foreign aid is already being slashed by the U.S. Congress. What may emerge from the conference is agreement on a limited stockpiling system, and perhaps some commitments from rich countries for more intensive aid to agricultural de- velopment in the poor countries. If nothing else, the conference may also agree on a crucial policies are perhaps just as much to blame for starvation in Africa, Asia and Latin America as drougnt, flood and other natural disasters. Between 1968 and 1970, when wheat was still a glut on the market, the United States, Canada, Australia and Argentina cut wheat acreage to 81 million acres from more than 120 million. In Canada alone, wheat inventories fell to about 379 million bushels this year from about 1 billion in 1970. At the same time, of course, grain prices on world markets have soared. In northern India, thousands of peasants have starved while nearby shops were full of grain too expensive for them to buy. In Europe, meanwhile, grain is overflowing bins and Britain is buying some of it to feed cattle. Poor countries will have to induce unheard-of generosity from the rich if they are to get even small relief for their people from hunger's horrible pains. Alberta-B.C. boundary disputes clear hurdle OTTAWA (CP) A veteran Progressive Conservative senator suggested Thursday that British Columbia and Alberta be left to fight out boundary disputes on their own. "I did not know it was the business of Canada to tell the two provinces what their boundary should be." Senator Grattan O'Leary (Ontario) said during debate of a bill to create a three member com- mission to resolve boundary disputes between B.C. and Alberta. Representatives from each province and the federal government would serve on the commission. Senator O'Leary said he can foresee problems with the commission not being able to agree on a boundary dispute and questioned the need for such a commission, "Surely there now is some sort of boundary decided by someone." he said. "What has happened? Are the mountains BILL PASSED The bill was passed despite Senator objections and now goes to. the Commons for consideration. The B.C.-Alberta boundary- through the Rocky Mountains currently is marked on of- ficial maps as a series of broken lines. The bill would empower the boundary com- mission to survey the boun- dary line, settle disputes respecting the boundary and maintain survey monuments and other physical evidence of the boundary. Subject to the approval of the B.C. and Alberta cabinets, the federal government could order the boundary on official maps revised under the direc- tion of the commission. PROWSE SPEAKS Senator Harper Prowse said similar acts already have been passed by Alberta and B.C. and the com- missioners likely will be the director of surveys for each government involved. "At present, strip mining operations are taking place along the border of southern Alberta and southern Senator Prowse said. "Before reaching a situa- tion where someone finds an oil well on what looks like the present boundary line boundary points will be set up. changing the sinuous line on the map to a straight line." SEE MORE CANADIANS Canadian visitors to Ber- muda have increased in numbers by 16.5 per cent in the first six months of 1974 over last year's figures SAND gravel ASPHALT iTOLLESTRUP1 SAND and GRAVEL Construction Co. Ltd. i PHONE 328-8196 Qregefy Greg Clark, Canada's lavonte raconteur, lolls about the Hut k hunters who got ihnr ookod this Saturday m VVrekend Magazine The Letlibriilcje Herald BEEF Prices effective Friday and Saturday, November 1 and 2 I LIKE THEIR Carry-Out WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES Services. CENTRE VILLAGE IGA 13th STREET NORTH, LETHBBIDGE MARTEN'S IGA COALDALE 29 69 TABLERITE CANADA GRADE A1 OR A2 STEER BEEF DIDO flF RFFF HI DO Ul ULiUI Includes Rib Steak, Rib Roast, Short Ribs and Ground Beef. Cut and wrapped. Lb......................................... TABLERITE CANADA GRADE A) OR A2 STEER BEEF Sirloin Steak TABLERITE ALBERTA GROWN 1 flQ CHOPS 1 GAINERS SUPERIOR O fl WIENERS KOC Family pack Lb 1 1 1 69 KING SIZE DETERGENT I IUC 5lb.netwt.box DELSEY ASSORTED COLORS Bathroom Tissue TOP VALUE PURE STRAWBERRY JAM MAXWELL HOUSE COFFEE LIBBY'S TOMATO JUICE MEADOW GOLD ASSORTED FLAVORS ICE CREAM 1 97 11b. net wt. pkg. 1 gallon plastic 48 fl. oz. tin FRESH FROM OUR IN-STORE BAKERY CENTRE VILLAGE IGA PHONE 327-0353 FRUIT PIES Assorted each Sesame Crusty Buns 1 21 09 19 TEXAS RUBY RED GRAPEFRUIT CANADA NO. 1 CALIFORNIA FRESH BROCCOLI GOLDEN RIPE BANANAS ;