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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 25, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 10-THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD Wednesday, September 25, 1974 PHARMACY Why More? Brand Products Buy250TabletsandGet 100 Tablets as a BONUS! pecial BONUS Brand Vitamins WHY PAY MORE? BUY BRAND WHY MY MORE? Multiple Vitamins and Minerals 250 tablets plus BOHMS of 100. Reg. Woolco Value 6 88 Chewable Multiple Vitamins 250 tablets plus Bonus of 100 Reg Woolco Value 5.96 One Daily Multiple Vitamins 250 tablets plus Bonus of 100. Reg Woolco Value 5 28 Anti-Perspirant Deodorant Plastic Bandages Box of 100 Cotton Swabs Box of 90 plus Bonus of more. for SKIN CREAM Decongestant Cold Capsules Total Care Lotion 18 oz min c Vitamin C Tablets 100mg 500 tablets vitamn c Chewable Vitamin C Tablets Disinfectant Deodorizer 14 OZ SHAVE CREAM Shampoo Dandruff. Herbal. Lemon or Protein I7oz Your Choice Shampoo Creme Rinse or Bubble Bath Baby Shampoo or Baby Oil 16 oz Your Cnoice MONEY BACK GUARANTEE you are not completely satisfied with any WOOLCO BRAND quality product, please return rt and your en- tire purchase price be cheerfully refunded "WE FILL PRESCRIPTIONS FOR THE FOLLOWING Blue Cross Woolco Pharmacy Operated by Pharmacy (Alberta) Ltd a d Dominion Citrus A Ud in Eflecl through September 28, 137-0 DEPARTMEMT STORES College Shopping Mull 2025 Mayor Megrath Drive Open Deity 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday end Friday 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. SATISFACTION GIUMNTiED Government land-use paper prepared Prices of lots skyrocket in Calgary and Edmonton EDMONTON (CP) The prices of residential lots in Calgary and Edmonton increased by more than 100 per cent between 1961 and 1971 but since then there has been an even more dramatic increase in housing costs, a government study showed Tuesday A background paper entitled Urban Residential Land Development, prepared for the first phase of the Alberta land use forum, headed by Dr A. V Wood, showed the prices increased 118 per cent while the increase was 105 per cent in Calgary "This increase has been even more dramatic since 1971." In 1965. land costs as a percentage of the cost of a total residential unit were 19 per cent in Calgary and 21 per cent in Edmonton. 1973, this percentage had risen to 26 per cent in both Calgary and Edmonton." The report said the concentration of population in urban areas and inflation were two of the major common factors affecting residential land costs in many parts of the world Other factors were limited public funds to service land and a lack of competition among developers which distorted the pricing mechanism, the report said Dr. Wood said copies of the reports will be distributed and then discussed at 80 public meetings throughout the province before the end of the year. The meetings will be sponsored by the rural Education and Development Association The third phase will start next February when formal public hearings will be held across Alberta. "The objective is to find a better way to control land use m Dr Wood said. Another report on rural subdivision shows that one township 36 sections is subdivided annually in the vicini- ty of Calgary and Edmonton for country residential use. The province loses about 1 townships each year for residential use Agriculture will be able to meet demands for food in the province and Canada in the year 2000, a report on future land needs for agriculture says. However, farmers will have to abandon current summerfallowing practices and use modern technology to increase yields by 50 per cent This is necessary because the rest of Canada "will be un- able to increase production at the same rate as Alberta." The report adds Alberta farmers will be able to ac- complish this on 23 million acres of land compared with the 18 million acres of crop land at present and about nine million acres of summerfallow. Shake hands Prime Minister Tanaka of Japan smiles as former in Ottawa Tuesday night. Mr. Diefenbaker was prime Canadian prime minister John Diefenbaker shakes minister during the last visit by a Japanese prime hands with Prime Minister Trudeau at a dinner held minister in 1961. in honor of Mr. Trudeau by the Japanese premier Scots told to follow Alberta's lead By JOHN HAY LONDON (CP) Scottish voters were told Tuesday they can learn from Alberta's ex- ample and use oil to generate more power for Scotland in British politics. Glasgow University political scientist James Kellas. writing in The Scot- sman, says: "The lesson Scotland can learn from Alberta is that political power does come from oil wealth." But he adds that "two levels of government in one country can share that wealth." Scotland's place in Britain has become a key issue in the current general campaign leading to the Oct. 10 general election. The Scottish National party wants outright separation and independence. Labor. Con- servative and Liberal spokes- men talk of giving Scotland more authority over its own affairs, perhaps along the lines of a Canadian province. Kellas notes in his new- spaper article that "probably the most sensitive issue in Scottish politics today is who gets what from North Sea oil development" off the Scottish coast. He goes on to describe the Canadian federal system, which leaves the provinces with control over well-head prices and production while Ottawa controls interprovin- cial and international oil trade. Alberta's new oil wealth shows, he says, that Scotland does not need to break com- pletely with Britain to enjoy the benefits of future oil revenues. Even with Ottawa demanding a single national price for oil below world levels. Alberta will earn more than million a year in royalties and equal to the total provincial budget of only six years ago. he said. Staying in Calgary? Stay with friends. Traditional Calgary hospitality starts with us. So the next time you re headed our way call Zenith 6-6014 from anywhere in Alberta for reservations. If s free. Or ask your travel agent to reserve a room Downtown. 9th Ave. and 1st St. next to the Calgary Tower. CPHotolsH ;