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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 18, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRIDGE i uetday, June AT YOUR SUMMERTIME WHERE YOUR DOLLAR BUYS MORE OF WHAT YOU'RE SHOPPING FOR DRUG and HEALTH NEEDS FUMS Flavored 8. Regulat lOOsS.R.P. 1.19. CKLOR IRIPOLON Tab.4mg. 100s S.R.P. 4.45 CONFIDETS 12s S.R.P. T) KOTEX Reg..Super 48s S.R.P. 3.09 DESENEX OINTMENT 1 oz. 8 Powder 1 V3 oz. S.R.P, 1.69............. TINACTIN CREAM 15 gm.X Powder Solution 15 ml. S.R.P. 2.59. ANSODENT 11 Oz. S.R.P. 1.59 CEPACOL MOUTHWASH 22oi.S.R.P. 1.99........ CREST TOOTH PASTE 100 ml. S.R.P. 1.39 COLGATE DENTAL CREAM 100 ml. S.R.P. 1.39......... PEPSODENT ISO ml. S.R.P. 1.79. STERADENT TABS 20s S.R.P. 79 79e 61C .79 99c 89C 66C HOUSEHOLD NEEDS DELSEY Asstd. 4s S.R.P. 4 rolls 95'. LADY SCOTT Facial Tissue Assorted 200sS.R.P.61'.......... HEALTHMATE GLOVES Large'Medium 'Small S.R.P. 98 LAUNDRY BASKET S.R.P. 2.79...... 2 SLICE TOASTER O QC S.R.P 20.99..........I J 59C OFF AEROSOL 15.8 oz. S.R.P. 2.26...... PINE SOL 280Z.S.R.P. 1.25....... VAPONA No Pest Strips S.R.P. 2.29 83e M.79 SUNDRIES TUMBLERS Canada Birds 9 oz. (6 pack) S.R.P. 3.09......... FLASHLIGHT Evereody Mcgnetic S.R.P. 2.89........ TRANSISTOR BATTERIES EvereodyC2s S.R.P. 1.00. MALIBU PEN S.R.P. 98'.............. PATIO LITE SET Noma Party N Patio S.R.P.7.00........ PAPERMATE Write Brothers Pen S.R.P. 98' PHOTO ALBUMS (8 page) S.R P. 2.95... COLOR FILM Polaroid Color Film No. 88 S.R.P. 5.20------ SET Profile Set S.R.P. 4.95 TUB (1 bushel) S.R.P. 1-98........... 69C 59e 59C I BAND AID Variety 100s S.R.P. 1.99 99 LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC 18 oz. S.R.P. 1.99 1.39 McGRAW EDISON 2 SLICE TOASTER S.R.P. S20.99 13.95 RAID House Garden Spray 15.801. S.R.P. 1.74 1.39 POLAROID Square Shooter II CAMERA S.R.P. 34.95 25.95 BEAUTY AIDS SOFTIQUE BATH BEADS Blue 16 oz. S.R.P. 1.91.......... ARRID EXTRA DRY 6oz. S.R.P. 1.69........... 89C 89C ARRID EXTRA DRY light Powder 6 oz. S.R.P. 1.69........... Desert Flower 2s CREAM OQ S.R.P. I eW7 RIGHT GUARD 6oz. S.R.P. 1.59........ SOFT DRI Undented 7oi.S-R.P- 1.89....... ULTRA BAN 9ox.S.R.P. 2.15...... NAIR CREAM 2 oz. S.R.P. 1.35..... NAIR FOAM 6oz.S-R.P- 1.79 NAIR LOTION 01. S.R.P. 1.35. 79e 99C 79e NEET AEROSOL Lemon 100 gm. S.R.P. 2.35............ NEET CREAM 60 gm.8 Lotion 115 gm. S.R.P. 1.38............ EVERYNIGHT RAINWATER Rinse 8 01. S.R.P. 1.57....... TAME CREME RINSE ular 16 oz. S.R.P. 2.39..... MISS CLAIROL Shampoo Formual Hair Color (All Shades) S.R.P. 2.95 ADORN HAIR SPRAY Blue 13 oz. S.R.P. 2.98............. CLAIROL FINAL Net 8 oz. S.R.P. 2.50..... V05 HAIR SPRAY H to 7 oz. S.R.P. 1.98............. BRECK SHAMPOO 15 oz. S.R.P.2.49............. CLAIROL Herbal Essence Shampoo D 'N Oily 12 oz. S.R.P. 2.4. EVERYNIGHT SHAMPOO 8oz. S.R.P. 1.57.............. 99C 85e !1.66 M.59 M.19 YUCCA DEW 12.3oz. S.R.P. 2.29 ICE-0-DERM S.R.P. 1-95 .44 BABY CARE BABY SCOTT DIAPERS Newborn 30s S.R.P. 1-69.. BABY SCOTT DIAPERS Regular 30s S.R.P. 1.89 BABY SCOTT DIAPERS Super 24s (NEW) S.R.P. 1.89............. BABY SCOTT PANTS J J BABY POWDER 4 oz. S.R.P. 1.59......... 99e 7 9oz. S.R.P. 1.79 J J BABY SHAMPOO 1 79C LANDER BABY SHAMPOO 17oz.S.R.P. 1.19........ QTIPS 270sS.R.P. 1.67. DIAPER PAIL S.R.P. 1.98..... MEN'S GROOMING AIDS BRUT 33 SPLASH On 8 ox. S.R.P. 3.75...... BRUT 33 Soop-on-a-Rope S.R.P. 2.50 BRYLCREEM FREE Comb 4.5 oz. S.R.P. 1-45 99c GILLETTE DE K BLADES CQc SsS.R.P.89'.............. Jf GILLETTE DRY LOOK Extra Reg.9oz. S.R.P. 1.99............ SUNTAN AIDS BRONZ TAN 12 oz. Cream and Oil S.R.P. 2.29............ COPPERTONE LOTION and Oil 4 01. S.R.P. 1.75..... CONSULT THE YELLOW PAGES FOR THE A.R.P. PHARMACY NEAREST YOU BOYD'S PHARMACY 1644 Mayor Magrath Drive 328-3760 LETHBRIDGE HIGA'S PHARMACY PINCHER CREEK 627-3195 DOME'S CENTRAL DRUG TABER LAKEVIEW DRUGS 1017 Mayor Magrath Drive 328-5509 LETHBRIDGE NOftMAN'S PHARMACY 195 Deer Park Avenue 427-4544 K1MBERLEY STUBBS PHARMACY 1506-9 Avenue South 321-5512 LETHBRIDGE WESTMINSTER DRUGS 425 -13 Street North 328-7833 LETHBRIDGE Canada prepares marine discussion By ED WALTERS ST. JOHN'S, Nfld. (CP) Canada's hopes of protecting its marine environment forever and of taking over management of all fish and mineral resources on the continental shelves are to be unveiled at the third United Nations Law of the Sea Conference opening in Caracas June 20. Proposals by Canada and other coastal states for a "pa- trimonial sea" have already been described by international jurists as a radical departure from the traditional law and freedom of the sea established over centuries. The Canadian position is ex- pected to be challenged by the Soviet Union, Japan, some western European countries and the United States, although there are already signs of compromise. But Canadian and foreign experts see little chance that a new constitution for the world's oceans can be written at the 10-week Caracas meeting and predict that one or more later conferences will be necessary before the 140 participating nations are ready for ratification of agreements. Canada will ask that coastal states be given responsibility for managing fish stocks on continental shelves, a move that would give this country virtual ownership of some of the world's richest sources of protein. .The outer slopes of the continental submerged land masses around Canada's coastline generally known as about 200 miles off the British Columbia shore and more than 400 miles east of Newfoundland. Environment minister Jack Davis has explained in several speeches during the last year that foreign nations would be allowed to continue fishing in the Canadian patrimonial seas. But Canadian fishermen would receive a "preferential share" of fish quotas to be set by Canada. Canada also will seek world endorsement of its contention that the northwest passage is an internal Canadian waterway and not an international passage as claimed by some countries, including the United States. Position papers outlining Canada's views show the federal government is not happy about proposals advanced by some countries that pollution control should be left solely to international agencies. One unilateral step taken by Canada was passage in 1970 of the Arctic Waters Pollution Prevention Act which in effect established a 100-mile anti-pollution limit off the Arctic coast. "The developing coastal states by and large adhere to Easy Crochet! 7078 the economic zone concept ac- cording to which the coastal state would have full jurisdic- tional powers in respect of marine pollution in the 200- mile one federal document says. "However, some of these states are having second thoughts regarding the adoption of high international standards since they tend to view them as impediments. Fisheries proposals, espe- cially those put forward by Canada, are expected to generate complicated bargaining at the conference, which will be divided into about 50 committees dealing with 25 main topics under 90 sub-headings. For instance, Canadian delegates are preparing to "romanticize" the Atlantic salmon, a river-spawned fish that combs the northwest Atlantic while growing to adulthood. They want the world to know that the high-spirited fish, a favorite with anglers, could become extinct if large catches are made indiscriminately. So Canada will propose a to- tal ban on high seas fishing for Canadian salmon by other countries on the basis that once lost the fish will never again be seen by mankind. Danish fishermen in Green- land now take Canadian-bred salmon and although Denmark agreed not to increase the catch, it opposes a ban. There also are fears on the Atlantic coast that other nations will be attracted to salmon. The Canadian proposal for a ban includes a suggestion that if salmon are found in the coastal waters of another na- tion, that country may take them after having made a bilateral arrangement with Canada. Canada also wants the ex- clusive right to manage and conserve coastal species, such as cod, herring, halibut and redfish, which are found over most of the continental shelves. This likely will be opposed strongly by many of the 16 na- tions that now fish the north- west Atlantic. However, a quota system has been in effect for various species for years through agreements under the International Commission for the Northwest Atlantic Fish- eries, of which Canada is a member. The Soviet Union is the most active foreign fisher in the seas off Newfoundland and Nova Scotia. About 500 Soviet ships range between Rhode Island and Davis Strait off Greenland, although not all at the same time. Most use St. John's as a supply and recreation port and frequently fish close to Canada's existing 12-mile fishing limit. But Canadian spokesmen say that despite the Soviets' massive investment in far- distant fishing, there are signs they are ready to accept some form of Canadian fisheries control. "Fish caught off New- foundland costs the Russians a pound by the time it's landed in one federal official said in a recent interview. "Then they have to sell it for 50 cents a pound in even with their economic system that can't last forever." Canadian officials also have received hints that the Russians are having problems manning the fishing vessels and accompanying water tankers and fish-cargo ships. Some Polish representatives who visited St. John's recently said their shipyards were casting about the world for markets in preparation for the time when they no longer would build fishing vessels for the northwest Atlantic. Mr. Davis said in a speech two years ago that if Canadian proposals were accepted foreign investment now channelled into fishing fleets could probably wind up financing Canadian fish plants. Exclusive Sovereign rights over sedentary species, such as crabs, would be maintained under the Canadian proposal. Documents prepared by the External Affairs department indicate that many Canadian proposals will run into opposition from two groups of countries. Nations with large shipping U.S., Soviet Union, Japan and most of western Eu- oppose any restrictions on fishing and passage through straits. Countries with little or no coastline do not want restric- tions on the oceans for fear this could rob them of what they consider their share of benefits from exploitation of the seas. But the federal documents say most states with long coastlines, such as Argentina and some African countries, generally support the idea of economic zones or patrimonial seas. Lucius Caflisch, a professor of international law in Geneva, says much of the existing law of the sea is essentially a codification of customary rules, such as the three-mile territorial limit. "The proposed creation of large national zones of ex- clusive economic rights would thus amount to a radical departure from the traditional law of the sea and the freedoms it Mr. Caflisch wrote in a publication of the International Commission of Jurists. He said it is doubtful whether a patrimonial sea would lead to better conservation or an end to pollution. Mr. Caflisch suggested that a compromise is the best that can be hoped for by countries advocating a patrimonial sea. Before the conference's delegates even start to work on sea law they must first settle procedural problems. Feedlot guideline to be reviewed The necessity of a bylaw restricting the operation of feedlots in the city will be reviewed before city counci takes further action. City Manager Allister Findlay was told by council Monday night to determine if voluntary provincial guidelines for feedlo management announced last fall will meet the city's needs without a bylaw. A bylaw which would give council the power to force feedlots out of the city upon receipt of complaints was tabled last fall pending provincial government action. Aid. Vera Ferguson, who made the motion acting on a recommendation from the city solicitor, said she "is anxious to get something done." She said she anticipated a revised bylaw would be presented to council and circulated for public comment. Trucker's social call backfires What was intended to be a friendly visit resulted in about damage in an accident involving three semi-trailer trucks on Highway 4 south of New Dayton, Monday. Tom Okamoto, 40, from California was pulling up behind a parked semi-trailer to visit with the driver. He realized he wasn't going to be able to stop and tried to drive around the parked vehicle. The Okamoto truck collided with the parked vehicle. Then Debris from the collision hit an oncoming semi-trailer carrying 39 horses causing about damage. The Okamoto truck was southbound. The Okamoto truck, now out of control, continued on in front of the parked vehicle and went into the ditch completely demolishing the tractor. Mr. Okamoto was not injured but an RCMP spokesman said he didn't know how he came out of the accident alive. There were no other injuries. Donalc Lighthizer, 40, of Great Falls Montana was the driver of th< northbound vehicle. The namt of the driver of the parket vehicle was not available. Chinese N-blast arouses protest By THE CANADIAN PRESS The seismological institute of Uppsala, Sweden, today confirmed Indian reports of a Chinese nuclear test in the atmosphere Monday. Prof. Marcus Baath of the institute said the blast, estimated to be the equivalent of one million tons of TNT, was made in northern Sinkiang province. Meanwhile, protests continued over the Chinese test and a French nuclear test earlier in the day. Prime Minister Gough Whitlam said the Australian government will protest to both the Chinese and French governments over the tests. The Japanese government also filed a protest to China today and United Nations Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim said "he regrets any decision by any power to continue or resume nuclear testing." In a statement in Canberra, Prime Minister Gough Whitlam said: "The Australian government considers that the Chinese government, as well as the French government, has a clear obligation towards the international community to prevent the dangers of environmental pollution." The president of the Australian Council of Trade Unions. Robert Hawke, said Australia's maritime and associated unions have imposed a ban on French shipping to protest the French explosion in the South Pacific- It will remain in force until the current series of French tests is ended. County studies licensing swing fcaily along in rapes When breezes Mow. be carefree in matching Jt-oolor tapes of limiting worsted Easy troche! Pattern ?07fl child and 0-12. teen's, included 75 cents each pattern cash, cbeqoe nr money Add eacJi patltm first-class mail and special handling In Alice Ncedlfcraft Dent care of The Herald. fiO Progress Ave Scarborough. Ont MIT Pnnl plainly Pattern Member. Nsmr, New: roost popular designs in our Meedlecraft Catalogue: All 3 fjw designs Send 75c Lethbridge County council will continue to investigate the possibility of licensing businesses in the county. Licensing would be easy to administer and would generate some revenue. Glen Snelgrove, county development officer, told a county planning meeting Monday. He rejected the idea of a business tax, saying many businesses could claim exemption on agricultural grounds. But Coun. Henry Nummi said a business tax should be levied so that feedlots in the county could be made to contribute to county revenue. Feedlots are exempt from property because they are classed as farm operations. County Manager Bob Grant warned if businesses have tn pay either a license fee or a commercial tax, they will expect a higher level of services. And. he said, if the county levy is comparable to the city's businesses will locate in Lethbridge. Council also received official notification that J.A. Jarvie has filed an appeal with the Provincial Planning Board to overturn a decision of the Oldman River Regional Planning Commission rejecting a country-residence subdivision east of the city. Mr. Jarvie applied several times without success to county council for a zoning change to permit a country- residential development. He then asked the commission to allow him to subdivide a 640- acre parcel into residential lots. application because the land proposed for subdivision is prime farming land. No date has been set for the appeal. A campaign by members of the planning commission to have CPR station grounds in Southern Alberta communities no longer used for railway purposes revert to Crown ownership also received council support. The county will send letters to Premier Peter Lougheed and the federal transport minister asking for government action to take over land Canadian Pacific Ltd. is considering for subdivision. The commission contends ihr land was given lo the CPR for railway purposes and should revert to government ownership now the company wants sri] i< ;