Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 17

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 54

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 19, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, June 19, 1974 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Old friends meet U S Secretary of State Henry Kissinger (left) shakes hands with Canadian Prime Minister Pierre Trudeau outside the Parliament buildings in Ottawa Tuesday Both were leaving the opening session of a two-day NATO conference Data banks cover almost every person WASHINGTON (AP) More than 1 25 billion pieces of information about United States citizens have been collected in information data banks by 54 federal agencies, Congress has been told The statistics are in a page report released today as the Senate constitutional rights subcommittee started work on privacy legislation The most significant finding is that there are im- mense numbers of govern- ment data banks, littered with diverse information on just about every citizen in the subcommittee Chairman Sam Ervin (Dem. N C said of the report The subcommittee says it is attempting to protect in- dividual privacy against un- due encroachment by date banks maintained by federal, state local and commercial agencies Canada plays top sea law role WASHINGTON (CP) Canada and the United countries with their own unresolved coastal expected to plav leading roles in Caracas this week as 140 countries con- tinue efforts to fashion a con- stitution for the oceans Split with internal differences on the subject presenting a unified set ol proposals may be more dif- ficult lor the" U S than for Canada The U S wants extension of territorial sovereignty to 12 miles from the current three, provided there are inter- national guarantees for un- impeded transit through and over territorial straits Also, it proposes a broad area of coastal resources control beyond territorial limits Under this principle, a coastal country must be able to fully exploit the resources of its economic zone, or other countries could move m The U S also wants to es- tablish an international authority to deal with sea beds the continental shelves a body that could provide for revenue-sharing and technical aid to de- veloping countries Before she could accept such international control, however, there are a few problems to solve at home One example is the conflict between northern and southern U S fishing fleets Fishermen off the Atlantic and Pacific northwest coasts want a 200-mile limit to freeze out foreign fleets U S tuna boats which range the coasts ol South America, however, have been running afoul of 200- mile limits there and their skippers say any general recognition of such wide limits would be a well-out to what they call blackmail by some South American countries Embroiled in the dispute over how far the limits should be set are the military. lobbies, commercial shipping concerns, petroleum and other mining groups and environmental protection bodies Canada is expected to declare that no piecemeal approach to the problems of sea law is more a country increases its rights over pollution prevention, the more likelihood there is of interference with navigation to state one example Hence, the Canadian posi- tion is that all the issues are so inter-related that they must be dealt with as a total package The Canadian position is that there is a need to dis- tinguish c'earlv between the areas under national control and the international area bevond Like the I'S Canada is concerned about protecting her o v. n fishermen s livelihood At the same time she is concerned that proper conservation measures be applied farther from home to ensure the continuing supph of fish Some countries want the na- tional jurisdictions set at 40 miles STILL SELLING FOR LESS STERN'S CUT-RATE FURNITURE 14 3rd St. S. Phone 327-3024 I I Come and enjoy one-stop shopping at Safeway. BEANS PORK TASTE TELLS IN TOMATO SAUCE ENCHANTED ISLE AUSTRALIAN FANCY. 14 fl. oz. tin 28 fl. oz. tin SPECIAL SEA TRADER. 3V; oz. net wt. tin TASTE TELLS CANADA CHOICE. 14 fl. oz. tin Coffee Break Specials! GROUND COFFEE QQo SAFFWAY All PHHPOSF 11b. nkn....................... SAFEWAY ALL PURPOSE. 1 1b. pkg TEA BAGS CASINO. 2 cup pkg. of 50 COFFEE TONE 1 LUCERNE. 1 6 oz. net wt. jar k FRESH DONUTS SKYI aRK RNflW RAI I (1R SUGAR nkn nf 12 _____ R SKYLARK SNOW BALL OR SUGAR, pkg. of 12 FRUIT SALAD iCTPil IAN FAHIP.Y U fl 07 tin zn00 VALUES EFFECTIVE in Lethbridge June 19 to 22, 1974 WHITE TUNA BEETS BREAD SKYLARK SANDWICH WHITE OR BROWN SLICED. 20 oz. net wt. loaf CRYSTALS EMPRESS, pkg. of 5 3'? oz. net wt. pkgs. 3i79 WTE 128 flute each SWEET BISCUITS IlAUinc HAUAIICP 1A 07 net nkn DISHWASHER COMPOUND WHITE MAGIC DAVIDS CAVALIER. 14 oz. net wt. pkg. 35 oz. net wt. CREAM LUCERNE. 20 oz. net wt. carton CORNISH HENS to B.B.Q. each CANADA GRADE A FROZEN MCML TISSUE SERVING SUGGESTION Safeway Suggests these Specials! FRYING CHICKEN s. f UIPftftM DADTC VnlVltCIl I nil I O FANCY SALMON AAI) Ell I ETC Boneless and Pin Bone 1 VUU IlLLL I O lnFrozen.lb Ib. I BULK WIENERS BEEF SHORT RIBS 111 Whife House Frozen Thighs or Drumsticks. Ib ssr PORK LOIN ROAST SOFTENER 66 fl- bottle GOVERNMENT INSPECTED BONF-IN each BATHROOM TISSUE 4 roll each ;