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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 5, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 5, 1974 ''While sweets are out, ground chuck is FOODBASKET PRICES Sugar prices food costs levelling By MARJ GRAY The Canadian Press The rising cost of sugar continues to leave a sour taste with most Canadians, the October food basket survey shows. Winnipeg is the only city of 12 surveyed by The Canadian Press which showed no sharp increase in sugar prices, with the cost there remaining the same as for five pounds of white granulated. The constant climb in sugar prices reflects a world shor- tage which pushed the price on Toronto and Montreal markets for 100 pounds to J49.65 in October this year from last November. John McCreight, president of the Purchasing Management Association of Canada, calls the drastic increases unjustified and blames them on a "strong speculative element" affecting the world market. While sweets are out, it appears ground chuck is price across the country tended to drop, except in Quebec City where it rose 50 cents a pound. Yet even price decreases for chuck of up to 34 cents a pound are not enough, one Ontario beef producer says. Grant Burroughes, president of the Ontario Beef Improve- ment Association, says the wholesale price of imported boneless beef is dropping faster than the supermarket price. He says someone in the middle is making a fast profit. The 17 items in the market basket are priced in the same supermarkets on the last Tuesday of each month. They include one pound each of sirloin-tip roast beef, all- beef wieners, centre-cut loin of pork, top-grade chicken, ground chuck steak, frozen cod fillets, top-grade butter, tomatoes, frozen green peas, drip coffee and apples. Also included are one dozen medium eggs, one quart of whole milk, a 24-ounce loaf of sliced white bread, 10 pounds of first-grade potatoes, five pounds of white granulated sugar and a 24-ounce can of halved pears. Some findings, compared with last month as well as the total price in October, 1973: Halifax: Coffee slipped 33 cents to but the sugar for it cost 27 cents more at Tomatoes went up 11 cents to 49, wieners 10 cents to and eggs eight cents to 88. Milk and butter were up five and three cents at 49 and 93 cents, apples down 27 cents at 26 and cod down three cents to potatoes dropped two cents to 95. The October total of was higher than September's total, which did not include pork. The October, 1973, total was St. John's, Nfld.: While sugar was up 30 cents at po- tatoes plunged 96 cents to 99. Pork was 14 cents more at 98 cents and peas were up 15 cents to 48. Wieners increased two cents to 97, cod five cents to 97 and chicken and milk each up four cents to 89 and 56 cents, respectively. Roast beef dropped nine cents to and apples seven cents to 33. Chuck was six cents less at The October food basket total was compared with in September. The Oc- tober total in 1973 was Charlottetown: ........Chuck dropped 34 cents to 95 cents a pound while sugar climbed 28 cents to Pork and chicken dropped 17 and 10 cents respectively to and 85 cents. Bread went up seven cents to 41, milk one cent a quart to 50 cents and peas three cents to 50. potatoes dropped 10 cents to 89 and apples 12 cents to 38. The October food basket total was compared with in September. The Oc- tober, 1973, total was Ottawa: Sugar took the sharpest increase of 50 cents to while potatoes jumped 32 cents to 88 and chicken and wieners each increased 14 cents to 79 and respectively. Cod went up 16 cents to tomatoes were 10 cents more at 49 and milk went up six cents to 49. Apples dropped 17 to 18, butter was down 14 cents to 79 and pork slipped 10 cents to Eggs were nine cents less at 64 and bread was down four cents to 42. Coffee dropped 12 cents to The total for October was compared with in September. For October, 1973, the total was Quebec City: Chuck and sugar both took a sharp turn up- and 48 cents respectively to and Other increases were: Coffee up 13 cents to bread eight cents to 52, milk seven cents to 46, peas six cents to 45 and eggs and potatoes each three cents to 77 and 58 cents respectively. A pound of chicken dropped 32 cents to 83, apples 16 cents to 27 and cod and roast beef each one cent to and respectively. The total in October was compared with in September. The October, 1973, total was un- available. Montreal: Again sugar holds the biggest increase of 27 cents at with wieners close behind with 22 cents to 99 cents. Cod went cents to butter was up eight to 92 cents, milk up seven to 46, and tomatoes, pears, and peas were each up six cents to 45, 64, and 35 respectively. Coffee rose eight cents to and apples and bread each increased two cents to 27 and 38. Potatoes were up seven cents to 61 and eggs increased five cents to 82. Pork showed the only decrease, down 16 cents to The month's total shot up to compared with last month. The October, 1973, total was dropped 89 cents to 88 and roast beef went down 58 to Sugar was up 34 cents at wieners up 18 cents at and pears up 13 cents at 69, tomatoes also went up 10 cents to 59, and peas increased seven cents to 43. Chuck and cod both dropped 20 cents to and 99 cents re- spectively, with apples 33 cents less at 30 and coffee down 10 cents at Pork was down 12 cents to and bread and chicken were each down two cents to 30 and 82 respectively. Eggs were one cent less at 78. The October total was less than the in September. October, 1973, total was Winnipeg: The only city with a stable sugar price remain- ing at the increases were milk at seven cents to 44 and eggs one cent to 75. Potatoes dropped 57 to 48, bread 22 to 42, apples 23 to 26, coffee 33 to and chuck and cod 20 each to and respectively. Beef was down nine cents to and peas lost nine cents at 41. Wieners were down seven to 98 and butter dropped two cents to 44. The total for October was less than the in September, which did not include pears. The October, 1973, total was Regina: Potatoes gained 30 cents at and tomatoes were up 20 cents to 59. Sugar increased 10 cents to Roast beef dropped 11 cents to with eggs five cents less at 79 and apples and wieners four cents less each at 35 and 95 respectively. A penny trimmed off milk brought it to 39. Pork was up eight cents at peas up five cents at 38, chicken up four cents at 89 and bread up two cents at 29. The October total was compared with for September. The October, 1973 total was Edmonton: Sugar went up 16 cents to followed by OCTOBER Sirloin tip roast 1 Ib Wieners Centre cut pork Chicken Ground chuck Cod Fillet Butter Tomatoes Apples Collee Frozen peas Eggs medium Bread Whole milk Potatoes Pears canned Sugar LITTLE CHANGE IN PRICE apples up 14 cents at 39, while wieners and chuck each dropped 14 cents to 85 and 79 respectively. Cod and bread each increased 10 cents to and 37 cents respectively, with coffee up six cents to and pears up one cent to 37. Potatoes dropped nine cents to 89 and chicken went down four cents to 79. Eggs were up two cents at 92. The month's total was slightly more than September's In Oc- tober, 1973, the total was Vancouver: Wieners led the increase at 60 cents to with sugar 36 cents more at Also increased were: Pears 12 cents to 73, apples seven cents to 33, peas eight cents to 48, tomatoes 10 cents to 49, eggs five cents to 83, bread two cents to 54, milk two cents to 50, and chicken two cents to 95. Roast beef was 40 cents less at pork was down 50 cents at chuck and cod each dipped 20 cents to 89 and respectively, while potatoes were down 27 cents to 66. The October total was a little less than in September. The October, 1973, total was LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE 1234-3rd Ave. North REGULAR W1D. NIOHT BINOO 8 P.M. 25 GAMES DOUBLE MONEY CARDS MANY EXTRAS This week's Jackpot in 59 numbers 5 CARDS CARDS PAY DOUBLE DOOR PRIZE Wo one under 76 years allowed to play1 Head-lice cases increasing Lethbridge DlllPll Wednesday Fish Game Assoc. DlllUll at 8 p.m. JACKPOT IN 51 NUMBERS 3 Jackpoti 4th 8th 10th in 7 GOLD CARDS PAY DOUBLE FREE CARDS EAGLES HALL, 13th STREET N. FREE GAMES No Children Und.r 16 Y.art VANCOUVER (CP) The ban on DDT, overcrowding in schools and longer hair styles are three factors contributing to an increase of head lice cases in British Columbia LEGION BINGO EVERY WEDNESDAY at 8 P.M. S500 JACKPOT BLACKOUT IN 55 NUMBERS OR LESS (Increasing on. until won) 1st GAME JACKPOT 5th GAME (X) 10th Game Jackpot in 50 Numbers FRIB BUS SBRVICB KOMI AFTBR BINOO MEMORIAL HALL PUBLIC MEMBERS AND GUESTS NORMANDY LOUNGE CHILDREN UNDER 18 NOT ALLOWED Sponsored by Ladies Auxiliary to Canadian Legion PUBLIC BINGO .16 GAMES BLACKOUT (Played Until Won) LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upitiiri) EVERY THURS.-8p.m schools over the last 10 years, says provincial epidemiologist Dr. Tony Larsen. Although Vancouver has so far avoided the problem, nearby Richmond, Prince Rupert and upper Vancouver Island have not been so lucky. In February, 1973, 700 Rich- mond children had to be decontaminated and Prince Rupert elementary schools reported 100 cases last fall. The extent of the outbreak is not known, said Dr. Larsen because many schools handle the problem themselves without reporting to provin- NOTICE The Ladies' Auxiliary to the Rehabilitation Centre for the Handicapped announce their Annual Tea and Sale of Work which was to be held November 7th has been CANCELLED. A Bazaar will be held in Centre Village Mall ON NOVEMBER 14-15-16. cial health authorities. Dr. Ted McLean, Van- couver's school health direc- tor, said North American lice are not disease carriers only nuisances. They like dirt, said Dr. McLean. Hence their affinity to small children averse to washing. Detection is easy. Aside from causing a lot of scratching they appear as black specks on the host's scalp or as white eggs at the base of hair strands. The cure is conscientious cleaning. Dr. McLean said the health service gives away a louse powder based on the pesticide carbaryl or prescribes several shampoos containing the same sub- stance. DOWN, BOY STONAR, England (CP) Guard dogs have been brought in as a "chastity patrol" at a girls' school here as protec- tion against amorous prowlers. A train with 40 engines and freight cars. A freight car is useless if it isn't going somewhere. And to get it going, it takes people. People like locomotive engineer Al Fuller. Al typifies the new thinking at CP Rail. Thinking that has given us an almost 40% improve- ment in on-time perfor- mance on certain key trams. We improved this service through better planning and utilization of equipment. We added new pieces of rolling stock last And spent on ties. This kind of commitment is part of the spirit at CP Rail. We believe good freight service is really a question of good people. Whether they're fore- casting trends, buying new equipment, or ensuring another on-time arrival. At CP Rail we believe freight is people- like Al Fuller. And we want to keep the spirit that has made us the world's largest investor- owned transportation system. We're committed. Call your District Manager Trev Jones at 328-3373 and see. year, and re-designed and (Out of townerscat! Zenith 0-7337.) modified another Then we bought 40 new freight locomotives at ap- proximately each. Rail I I -The Herald Family Ann Landers Dear Ann Landers: I'm sending a column that I have saved since March 1962. As you can see, it is yellow with age, but it's such a good one I wish you would rerun it. I'm sure your readers who remember it will be pleased to see it again. Thank you for all the pleasure you've given me. -Mrs. B. Willing, River Forest, 111. Dear Mrs. W: Here's your rerun. Thanks for making my Tuesday easier. Dear Ann Landers: Your column is a study of Man. But what IS Man? Here is my definition: Man is what WOMAN marries. Generally speaking, he has two hands and two feet. But he rarely has more than one dollar or one idea at a time. Making a husband out of a man is one of the most intricate and challenging forms of plastic art known to civilization. This art requires a knowledge of science, sculp- ture, common sense, intuition, patience, faith, hope and charity. It is a psychological phenomenon that a small, tender, soft, violet scented creature like a woman should enjoy kissing a stubby chinned, tobacco and bourbon scented thing like a man. If you flatter a male, you frighten him to death. If you don't you bore him to death. If he gets what he wants, he becomes uninterested and it's the end. If he doesn't get what he wants, he becomes uninterested and there's no beginning If you wear gay colors, eye makeup and startling hats he hesitates to take you out. If you wear a tailored suit and a little brown beret he stares all evening at the woman in gay colors, eye makeup and the startling hat. If you are a clinging vine, in- capable of making a decision, he considers you an idiot. If you are decisive and ac- complished he considers you a machine. If you are simple and un- complicated he longs for a brainy woman with ideas. If you are a brainy womar with ideas he suspects you are competing with him and even- tually he dumps you in favor of a stupid playmate. What is the solution to this puzzlement of human nature, this collage of quirks and contradictions'' Who knows the answers'' I don't That's why I'm writing to Ann Landers. Me. Dear Augusta: Woman was not born to understand man. She was born to love him. Dear Ann Landers: I'll make this short and to the point. My husband and I are having a tough time making it on his paycheck. I want to go back to work. I can get my old job back and it's work I enjoy. The money is excellent. I'd be working the a.m. shift and my husband works from p.m. to midnight. (He loves this shift and there is no way I could get him off of it. I've tried.) If I want to work I will have to pay the babysitter because he refuses to watch our two children. He says, "You wanted the kids. Now you can watch 'em. You don't HAVE to work. If you want to go back to your old job then you can pay the sitter." Ann, I am not asking him to clean or cook just watch the kids till I get home. What's your advice? to a Hard-Headed Dutchman Dear Married to a H.H.D.: Before I answer your letter I want to make it plain to all my readers in Grand Rapids and Midland. Mich., and certain parts of Pennsylvania that YOU called him a Hard Headed Dutchman I didn't. Answer: He SHOULD watch the kids, not only to save money but so he can become acquainted with his children. It's painfully ap- parent that he has a poor relationship with them, and the new setup would alter this immeasurably. Ability to cope with death important GUELPH, Ont. (CP) Per- sons unable to handle grief over the death of a loved one can develop ulcers, hyper- active thyroid and rheumatoid arthritis, says Guelph psy- chiatrist Dr. Merville Vincent. Dr. Vincent, medical superintendent of Homewood Sanatorium, said the ability to cope with death in a normal manner is important to men- tal health and everyday usefulness. It is misleading when per- sons attempt to avoid mourn- ing by keeping busy and ex- hibiting a "zest for "This over-activity, with no apparent sense of loss or sad- ness, can be described as a distorted said Dr. Vincent. "During grief we may not feel very close to those who come around us, and we may alienate some of them." Dr. Vincent said a normal grief reaction should be over an initial "real crisis period" of four to six weeks, at which time the bereaved person should be resolving the crisis. He said funerals play a vital role in alleviating grief, bring- ing together friends who can give strength in times of severe stress. Jewish rabbis are especially effective with funerals, he said. Together with some members of the congregation close to the family, the rabbi will conduct a regular period of mourning which can be psy- chologically beneficial. But. Dr, Vincent advised, if a bereaved person does not ap- pear to be improving, con- sultation with a family physi- cian, psychiatrist or mental health worker should be in- itiated as suicide can often be- come a strong possibility. Healing Substance... Shrinks Piles, Checks Itch I-Aclushc healing substance pnncn to shrink hemorrhoids...and repair damaged iissiie. A renowned rcsc.ircn insimilc ,t MibM-incc ,i11ci .inollur rcpoHcd "ACJ> r.nn pipinpilj .Tnd ulicAid icdiiLlion or icli .K 1 ion I sin inVinirMnol. pi.ice. most impoil.inl ibis impi011.nun! in i ,isjs_v. hi u 1 1 inn il ipiilmmd PACI .1 pi.1 of 111, m> months J uillicTmorc. 1csl-.ijid pli-cn.i1 ion-. were m.ulc on p.iiicnN v. ilh .1 wide .ipplii.ilpj) All Tin- nccoinplishid Satisfaction or >piir funded. Preporotion ;