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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 8, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta -Monday, November I, 1971 THE UTHBRIDGE HERAID JJ Do malevolent trails lurk in aloins-for-pcace World ivas once told atom could be man's best friend WASHINGTON fAP) When the age of n u c 1 e a r power dawned, a world frightened by the twin holocausts at Hiro- shima and Nagasaki was told the atom could really be man's best friend. In peace atomic power would bring almost boundless quanti- ties of cheap, clean power. But serious questions have been raised in recent years as to whether some malevolent traits might not lurk in the United Stales atoms-for-peace programs. The question was serious enough that a federal court of appeals in Washington this sum- mer in effect ordered the at- omie age hailed at least tempo- rarily and perhaps thrown into reverse gear. The court said the Atomic En- ergy Commission had made a "mockery" of the nation's Envi- ronmental Protection Act in ap- proving a nuclear power plant at Calvert Cliffs, Md. STANDARDS TIGHTENED The court ordered all con- struction permits and operating licences issued by the AEC since Jan. 1, 1S70, reprocessed under tighter standards to pro- tect the environment. The proposed plant at Calvert Cliffs was attacked by numer- ous environmental groups on the grounds that the AEC licen- sing procedures ignored ecolog- ical safeguards. Opponents also charged the AEC was in league with the power industry to bring the nuclear age to America and damn the ecological implica- tions. The Calvert Cliff decision led to new standards that require plant-by-plant studies of alter- natives to nuclear power and the ecological cost of a plant compared to its benefits. A spokesman for the indus- try-dominated Atomic Industrial Fonim said recently: "The whole industry is totally bewil- dered on what to do next. The AEC appears confused on what the rulings mean, loo, and just what will Iw needed to comply with the court ruling." WON'T FIGHT BATTLES The AEC decided against fighting the Calvert Cliffs deci- sion. The commission's new chief, James R. Schlcsinger, said: "We intend to be in a posi- tion to bo responsive to the con- cerns of conservation and envi- ronmental groups as well _ as other members of the public." In a more recent statement, Schlcsinger said public utilities in the future "should not expect the AEC to fight the industry's political, social and commercial battles." The public interest, he said, now was paramount. Whatever happens in the fu- ture, the effect of the Maryland case lias been stunning. An AEC spokesman said only six of 21 operating plants can be abso- lutely sure of continuing opera- tions. These, too, could be threatened if there are future court cases seeking to build on the Calvert Cliffs decision. The backlog of 100 other pro- posed plants tied up by the deci- sion involves about me- gawatts of capacity, or nearly one-third of all electricity now ISIMPSONS-SEARS Three Ages of Women tell you their Elizabeth Arden Beauty Secrets "No ono is loo young to have a heavily secret. Mine is nicliciilous cleansing, morning and night." Oan'i- regularly and carefully with Complexion Clear. It impurities and leave; Ibnkin fi-eliug squeaky clean. Follow with Yclva Smooth lotion, a lemony, cool ,-istrmc'iit ihat helps retard oil breakthrough ami minimize enlarged pores. a make-up that has the look of transparent, colour nnd gloss. Colour Clear ami Imbuing Gel help provide a naturally healthy look for face and checks. Sin mind tin- ryes with haloes of Creamy Powder Eye Shadow. Colour the lips with. O'luur Oar Lipstick audploss with protective Eight Hour Cream. a-T'inipl'-Alon Clear. Bon. .4.30 Nnooth e-Cnlr.ur Dinar Bronzing Gel.....6.50 d-G.lnnr Oar Bhuhiir: Grl.... .5.00 B-O.-HiivrwlnT.yc Shadow...5.00 t-OI-mr Oar LipMi'r.k.........2.50 B-Light Hour. Cream. 4-oz.......5.00 "Yon know tlie one thing my skin is losing the fastest is what it needs the most... MOISTURE." helps make-up apply i sheer yet concealing coverage. Brash on highlights with Colour A cil. Define the eyes with Creamy Powder Eye Shadow. Now try Full Designer Eye Lashes. Gloss the lips with light Lipstick. In the evening, cleanse away aU traces of make-up. Heplenish moisture with lightly textured Beauty Sleep. h-Fluffv Qranflng Cream. 8-oz...5.50 k-Skin Lolion. IL'-iiz............3-50 m-Vclva Crr.im Mask. 3-oz......3.75 n-Vclva Moisture Film. .5.00 p-lllii5ion Foundation. i-CoIom-Yoil..................5.00 t-Crcamy Powder ETC Shadow.. .5.00 u-Full Designer Lashes.. .5.00 7.50 v-Lipstick....................2.50 w-Beauly Sleep. 2-oz............7.50 "I don'l believe that beauty is only for the young. I've discovered a remarkable skin care and make-up plan, thai truly makes me feel aud look younger." More than any olhcr, the mature skin needs the colour and life derived from proper make-up. Elizabeth Ardcn provides a comprehensive range of colours and textures. Jlliir-ion Foundation affords sheer coverage and warms tin-, skin. Creamy Powder 11 Shadow comes in Haltering shades that highlight grey hair. Brush on a natural lil'n-h w ilh Colour Vi-il. Arden Pink Lips-lick, a rich, classic shade provides moisturiz- inr niloiir. (faring for the mature complexion begins with thorough cleansing. Use Arili'tia Cleansing Cream followed by a brisk patting with Skin Lotion. Help for lircd linos and wrinkles comes from Bye Lines, an under make-up wrinkle lolion. Applied before make-up, Bye Lines helps firm and tone complexion during the day. Over iU Vrlva Moisture Film keeps the ?kin frcfh. ]n the evening, for deep bcucficial Ciire, try enriched Perfection Cream patted on with upward strokes. Foundation.IJ.f-oz... .7.50 y-CiilourVcil..................5.0fl I'oivdcr live Shallow.. .5.00 cia I hh-1 Crr.-iiTi. 8-117.........3.50 I.......i. IJ.w............3.50 till IU, 1 Moi-lurf ff--1'11 fct Uou 7.25 produced in the United States. Many of the plants are under I construction and some are com- pleted, awaiting only an operating licence to slart up. Tens of millions of dollars arc tied up in the hiatus. I'OWEK HBMANO CHOWS With brownouts and power i shortages becoming more- a threat in many parts of the United States and electric'' power demand doubling every Ul years, the nuclear power stalemate involves much more than AEC officials and the board rooms of power compa- nies. The basic quesiion is not only what the peaceful atom has done to the environment. Oppo- nents of nuclear power concede that as yet the pollution prob- lem is miniscule compared to other industries and especially to coal. The Immediate fear Is the possibility of a major accident someday spewing deadly radia- tion over the countryside, con- t a m i n a 1 ing wide areas for hundreds of years and causing radiation sickness and death to those nearby. I The AEC's problem is that it cannot guarantee absolutely that no such major accident will; happen. j Longer term concerns involve the effects of plans for up to 1.000 reactors operating over the country, often iu dusters, j and in a sense pooling their rel- atively small amounts of radio- active pollution. AEC spokesmen flatly reject all c h a r )i c- i; of questionable safely during the nuclear age and say if problems do crop up they can "be engineered around." Tax bill impact is i- review OTTAWA (CP) The govern- ment is reviewing the impact of its tax bill on Canadian firms operating abroad, partly as a result of a Senate banking com- mittee report urging changes in thct part of the bill. Finance Minister Benson told 1 the Commons Friday the bill's clauses dealing with interna- tional business will be reassured in view of the committee's re- port published Thursday. He also said he has asked the j pulp and paper industry, which I has complained that the bill i could hurt its competitive posi- tion in world markets, to supply j more information about foreign i competition. The committee recommended. I amcng other tilings, that certain income earned abroad by Cana- dian firms should not be taxed. The committee held hearings on the bill while it is still un- j dergoing clause-hy-clai'se study I in the House. Its study is con- tinuing and the Senate will take another look at the legislation it is passed by the House. Marcel Lambert, Conserva- tive finance critic, asked in the I Commons whether the interna- tional-business clauses would be reviewed in light of the decision anounced Thursday by Inter- national Utilities Corp. of To- ronto to move its headquarters to the United States from Can- ada. Mr. Benson replied that the company had told him it. was moving to avoid the complica- tion of facing both Canadian and U.S. taxes, not because of provisions in the tax bill. In any case, he said, those clauses of the tax bill were being reassessed. Chief officer i !to quit Inco WESTMINSTER DRUGS LTD. Next to Northslde Safeway 425 Westminster Shopping Centra Corner 5th Ave. ond 13th SI. N. Phone 328-7833 EFFECTIVE MONDAY, NOV. 8th .thru SATURDAY, NOV. 13th fTORT HOURS: Daily 1 a.m. I" .V.10 p m. 9 nni, in I? 30 p m. Tlniritlnv nnH Tridny o.m. "o p m. Onlrn Willqtis. Tclrphorm TORONTO (CPi Henry S. Wingale. chairman of the board and" chief officer of Jonal Nickel Co. of Canada Ltd. since tSfiO, announced here he will resign following the com- pany's annual meeting April 19. "l9T2. Mr. who said in a news release that he will con- tinue as a director of the com- pany, said the company intends to select the following officers: A. P. Gagnebin, now presi- dent, as chairman of the hoard; J. C. Parloe. nmv senior execu- tive vice-president, as vice- c ii a i r m a n of the board; L. Edward Grubb, now oxecn- as president and chief nffirn IINOKi; lil'T.KS Zambia (Rol- ler The principal of a high school had Mwx-mk'd 'M boys because they flouted new rules- aimed at "protecting pirl stu- dents against unwanted preg- rules include an order films, boys j h> sit