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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - December 17, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta WHEE - No, that's not a novice skier going for a flip after h� found out that the ski jump was too hard  for him. It's Dan Genge, a ski director at Toronto, and he did the flip on purpose as less-proficient skiers watched in awe. Energy gamble had a purpose Friday, December 17, 1971 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - 29 SHOP FROM 9 A.M. - 9 P.M. Mon., Tues.' Wed., Thurs., December 20, 21, 22, 23. December 24th 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. PRICES EFFECTIVE Dec. 17 - 18. V Shop Now and Avoid Last Minute Rush! By PAUL JACKSON Herald Ottawa Bureau OTTAWA - Alberta Liberal MP Alien Sulatycky appears to be embarking on a campaign to convince people that the Ti-udeau government is neither anti-business nor using Canada's mammoth energy resources as a bargaining tool in trade and economic talks with the United States. Since the recent decision by the National Energy Board to ban export of $1 billion worth of natural gas to the United States, relations between West-em Canadian businessmen and politicians and the federal government have cooled considerably. But, says Mr. Sulatycky, who is the Parliamentary secretary to Mines, Energy and Resources Minister Joe Greene, aU the government wants to do is to work in close co-operation with the oil and gas industry to see that Canada gets sufficient longterm benefits from its energy resources. CONCERNED The member for Rocky Mountain constituency says that only by considering the magnitude of exploi'ation activity in say, the Canadian Arctic, can people realize why the government has to be concerned with all aspects of resource development. Estimates by the Canadian Petroleum Association suggest that there are a potential 14 billion barrels of oil. and 84 trillion aibic feet of natiu'al gas in the 750,000 square miles that make up Canada's north-em frontier. Oilweek, the respected indus-ti7 magazine, has predicted that exploration expenditures in the North in 1972 will jump from .$136.5 million this year to $157 million. Probably 23 drilling rigs will have probetl for Arctic oU in a period of 12 months. With this much at .�5take,'Mr. Sulatycky lias been telling business association audiences, the Trudeau administration realizes there must be adequate tax and other Incentives for companies willing to invest and risk vast sums of money in finding new energy and bringing it to the market. It also realizes there must be an opportunity for an adequate return from the market place and an opportunity to export any energy surplus to Canada's needs. And there must also be protection of the environment. Tliat's a tall order, Mr. Sulatycky admits, but it is one the government wants to see filled. And it realizes that the "prom-isinf! potential of Canada's great Ai-etic heritage "can only be brought to reality by full cooperation between government and industry. The Alberta MP says the ex- tent of the government's wish for co-operation can be seen by its attitude to redrafting of the Canada Oil and Gas Land Regulations, a. controversial subject in itself. Redrafting is behind schedule, and the reason why it is late is because the government has made "special efforts" to ensure full and complete discussions with industry representatives. Those discussions are fstill going on. However, it is expected that fmal proposals for re-drafting will be submitted to the appropriate ministers by the year's end. Re-drafting wUl staa-t soon after. The government is hopmg that new land regulations will be made legislation before mid-1972. Another area of co-operation with industry, says the Parliamentary secretary, is northern pipeline research. While industry groups themselves have befin working hard to solve problems relating to the massive task of bringing a natural gas and possibly an oil pipeline down from the North, the government itself has not been idle. In the coming year expendi-turas by the federal government relating directly to north-em pipeline research will total about $5 million. The program will concern all aspects of northern pipeline construction, ecological and terrain surveys, as well as wildlife and sociological investigations. The purpose of the government's i-esearch efforts isn't to duphcate those of industry, but to be able to assess industry's findings with regard to any application to build a pipeline which might be made to the National Energy Board. In fact, Mr, Sulatycky seems to say, the government's own work might make that application's processing so much easier. Mr, Sulatycky points out that while oil marketmg matters, northern pipelines and foreign ownership debates may be "hot" public policy issues at the moment, they are only expressions of basic questions un-dei'lying all energy policy considerations. He says these questions are concerned with such fundamentals as how fast Canada develops its energy resources, where we market the products and, in particular, whether we can manage the whole activity to ensure sufficient lasting benefits in the form of a changed and more productive national economy in the technologically competitive world of the future. TAVERN TUSSLE LEEDS, England (CP) -Snails went on a pub crawl when landlord Don Han-is organized a snail race in his Yorkshire tavern. The course; 12 inches along the pub's bar. Tis The Season To Talk Turkey! HENS or I Canada Grade A Young - YOUNG TOMS i YOUNG Manor House, Quality Frozen 22-26 lb. "�9�-lb. V I Manor House, Quality Frozen Young Canada Grade A 10-16 lb. avge. I Safeway, Self Basting Canada Grade A Frozen 10-22 lb. avge. r�>)a3ia>ia�aa2*^siaaaa2iaa3�2�aaa��*>a���i�i�MK3�9t*>>�s !��*fca��a^9�swa�aaaaaaaaaasi2jSfaaa3i>taa���as>3i>iasia�s S)�a����k����*>iSiSiststsi*��a�5�si�aai�2fa3i�a�3iaa�Mh�: Chuck Roastircgc ABeef Roast Canada Choice Canada Good Beef............... lb. ^!^^* Boneless Shoulder, Canada Choice Canada Good.....lb. Sliced Baconr 75c A Smoked Hams RIndless, side, vac packed .......... 1-lb. net wt. pkg. ^ WW Whole. Halves or Quariers .............. Thick Rib or Whole, Halves or Quarters ...................... lb. CHIP DIP i i Lucerne 8-oz. ctn. Asst. Flavors 2i55 POTATO CHIPS! i son Party Pride 8^^-9-oz. pkgs. 4 Flavors 2i99 Cragmont 28-oz. bottles Assorted Flavors Plus 5c per bottle Deposit faaa�iaa38�aaa�aaaaaaaaa�a�aaaa�3�a�a�*�sta*>ai�3 !!!�*��aaaaaa�aaaaaaaaaasjaaasi��aaaaaaa��aa�aaaa5 '^�aaa���>�>�*aa�a���aa�aaaa�aaaaa��aaa^aaaaaaa5 Fresh Produce BANANAS Golden Yellow, Best Quality .00 MANDARINS Genuine Japanese Oranges Approximately 9-lb. box -71 CUCUMBERS Imported Canada No. 1 Grade 2i39 I CRANBERRY SAUCE 9� 55� ^ or Jelly Town House...................... 14-fl. oz. tinH R V W RAISIN BREAD A: fiQc Skylark, Fresh White or Brown, Sliced____16-oz. net wtJoafHT R SNACK CRACKERS 9 � 99*^ Busy Baker........................ 16-oz. net wt. pkg.MI R ^Jf %tr GROUND COFFEE Si.97 Edwards, Reg., Fine or Elec. Perc Grind, Vac Packed .... 2-lb. tin sua STUFFED OLIVES SQc Empress Manzanilla........................... 12-fl. oz. bottle MINCEMEAT QQc Empress, Best Quality ............................44-fl. oz. jar %0 %0 KERNEL CORN 5 : Si Town House, Whole, Canada Fancy, Vac Packed, 12-fl. oz. tin %if R Jh ICECREAM SI .15 Snow Star, 4 delicious flavors.........,.............6 pint ctn. DILL PICKLES TQc Nalleys Banquet or Cucumber Chips .................48-fl. oz. jar � %iF PRICES EFFECTIVE in Lethbridge Dec. 17 -18. We Reserve The Right To Limit Quantities. SAFEWAY CANADA SAFEWAY LIMITED ;