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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 7, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Prices effective in Lethbridge Sept. 7 8, 1973 Bel Air Frozen Concentrate..............614 fl. oz. tins Breakfast Gems Canada Grade A Medium Size Bel Air Buttermilk................ 12 oz. net wt. pkgs. Lucerne Instant Canada First Grade ..............5 Ib. poly bag Empress Homo or Chunk Style................48 oz. net wt. tin Snow Star Vanilla, Chocolate, Neapolitan, Strawberry 6 Ctrt LLY Empress Assorted Flavours 3 oz. net wt. pkgs. Lalani Unsweetened Pineapple from Hawaii 48 fl. oz. tins MICRO MESH ONLY. Save now for school, work or dress up. Refer to color chart for right size and fit. FRENCH FRIES Scotch Treat Canada Choice Frozen Potatoes 2 Ib. bag TOWN HOUSE TOMATO or VEGETABLE, 10 oz. tins Standing Rib Canada Grade A Beef........................ Ib. Regular Quality RIB OR CENTRE LOIN Family Pak Government Inspected..........................Ib. PEARS B.C. CANADA FANCY Bartlett.........................................Ib. Fresh Delicate Flavour WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. Friday, Sepfembsr 7, 1973 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Interpreting the News Dissensions in Common Market BRUSSELS (CP) Dis- sension about a scheduled meet- ing of foreign ministers repre- senting the nine member states of the European Common Mar- ket are the latest indication pi the divisions in the economic community. The dissensions, culminating in the suggestion that the for- eign ministers' meeting be can- celled, were significant because the to start Monday in called to formulate a single Common Market viewpoint on matters such as the U.S. call for a new Atlantic charter. The French said their foreign minister will be in Peking with President Georges Pompidou next week. But the French emphasis on the conflict of events, complete with rhetorical inquiries as to how a Market meeting could be held without France's minister, seemed only a thin veil for the real preoccupations of officials in Paris. For one thing, they never have been enthusiastic about a new Atlantic re- statement of principles govern- ing United States-European re- lations which Washington ap- parently wanted in time for President Nixon's projected visit to Western Europe. The most recent explanation of French hostility to foreign minister concentration on the charter issue was that it would serve to magnify the idea of continuing European depend- ence on the U.S. GERMANS UNHAPPY TOO Meanwhile there has been much talk about mounting West German dissatisfaction with the French-championed common agricultural policy for the mar- ket. That policy has meant little to the West Germans except pain- ful payouts of cash to French farmers. In any event, one significant comment from West Germans the scheduled Copenhagen meeting was that, if it failed in its crucial tasks the blame would lie with France. The line with the Gaullist dream of a powerful Europe independent of both the U.S. and Russian about promoting Market in- tegration but repeatedly prove awkward when efforts are made to adopt a unified policy on small matters like easing the position of Commonwealth sugar producers in their trade Killer coyotes pose problem in Montana WASHINGTON (AP) Rep. John Melcher, D-Mont, said yesterday that coyotes with an appetite for sheep and calves are a bigger problem than ever for ranchers because of a federal ban on use of poi- sons. Melcher said he disagrees with a recent statement by Deputy Asst. Secretary of the Interior James Ruch that the predator problem has lessen- ed. "If Mr. Ruch would talk to Montana sheepmen, cattle- men and some of his own em- ployees, he would learn that coyote "predations are becom- ing critical." Melcher said. Canada ivont participate at Spokane OTTAWA (CP) A spokes- man for Environment Minister Jack Davis said yesterday the government has not changed its mind about not participating in an international environmental exhibition next year in Spo- jane, Wash. William Rompkey, parliamen- :ary secretary to Mr. Davis, :old the Commons, however, iiat if the minister changes his mind, the House will be in- 'ormed first. relations with the market. still lie in the path of progress 4-lm j.t__ '-_ But the troubles of the Com- Market extend beyond France's awkwardness. Big obstacles, for instance, towards the ideal to which much Market lip-service has been and eco- nomic union. Bugged The Washington Post re- ported Thursday that Pre- sident Nixon had ordered wiretaps on the telephone of his brother, F. Donald Nixon, above. The Post said the taps were order- ed during Nixon's first term because he feared his brother's financial deal- ings might embarrass his A diet of dust, beef and beans sure gave a man a leathery thirst. And the best way to quench it way-back-then was Lethbridge Old Style Pilsner. It still is. For nearly half a century we've brewed It slow and easy for honest, old-time flavour. It was his style then, it's your style now. Round up a couple tonightl TRADITION YOU CAN TASTE FROM THE HOUSE OF LETHBRIDGE ;