Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 9

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: 32

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) - December 20, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta A rfog's life Chocolate Drops and Gingham comfort Mrs. Hazel as she sits by a hotplate in her Algonquin one of the Toronto Islands in Toronto house. Gas was cut off two months ago because of an unpaid bill and on these near zero the pets hsve joined her in bed to keep her warm. Mixup cut her welfare benefits off. Government is blamed for labor pact holdup CALGARY It is the Alberta government's failure to amend a controversial sec- tion of the Labor Act which is preventing the signing of a no- no-lockout agreement between the labor unions and the contractors of the Sy-ncrude union spokesmen said yesterday. Bill minister of mines and announc- ed last week that all systems except for a no- lockout agreement are go NOTICE CHRISTMAS SEASON HOURS December 22 City Hall will remain open and all Depart- ments will operate on a regular basis. December 24 December 25 December 26 City Hall will be closed and all other Departments will not operate. All essential services will operate throughout the Christmas Season on a regular basis. JOHN GERLA City Clerk NOTICE CITY of LETHBRIDGE HOLIDAY SCHEDULE REFUSE COLLECTION RESIDENTIAL DATE COLLECTION DECEMBER 20 REGULAR THURSDAY FRIDAY A.M. DECEMBER 21 REGULAR FRIDAY P.M. MONDAY DECEMBER 22 REGULAR TUESDAY 6 WEDNESDAY A.M. DEC. 24.25.26 NO REGULAR COLLECTION DECEMBER 27 REGULAR WEDNESDAY P.M. THURSDAY DECEMBER 28 REGULAR FRIDAY COMMERCIAL DECEMBER 24 CENTRAL BUSINESS DISTRICT ft LARGER COMMERCIAL OUTLETS DECEMBER 26 RESTAURANTS SANITARY LANDFILL HOURS DECEMBER 25 CLOSED DECEMBER 26 OPEN A.M. NOON for the billion-dollar project by Syncrude Canada Ltd. to develop the Athabasca oil sands in northeastern Alberta. CAN'T SIGN Union spokesmen said they can't sign anything until Sec- tion 82 the Labor Act is changed. That section basical- ly prohibits labor unions from signing two different agreements with the same contractors. AMEND government has to amend the act in order for us to negotiate a labor said Lawrence Leclair. president of the Alberta and Northwest Territories Building Trades Council. He said construction unions have just finished negotiating two-year which include the possibilities of strikes and lockouts. Syncrude has said that its project will not go ahead until an agreement guaranteeing labor stability for its five-year construction period is reached. Mr. Leclair said the unions are to give them labor but the unions can't do it with Section 82. Gene executive secretary of the Alberta Federation of said is totally wrong for the government to suggest that everything is ready to ex- cept for a labor because they give the impres- sion the unions are holding the project He said the real holdup is the government's inaction on Section 82. passed during the 1973 spring legislature. Insurance payments increase OTTAWA ment Insurance pay- ments totalled million in up million from September but million below Statistics Canada reports. The average weekly pay- ment was up for the month and up over the year. Provincial payment totals and average benefits in Oc- tober were and in Newfoundland. 000 and in Prince Edward Island. and in Novia Scotia. 000 and in New Brunswick. and in Quebec. and in 000 and in Manitoba. and in Saskatchewan. and in Alberta. and in British Colum- bia. and in the Yukon. and in the House in uproar over energy bill By STEPHEN SCOTT OTTAWA The Con- servatives launched Wednes- day what appeared to be an orchestrated Commons attack designed to show that the government does not need its proposed allocation legisla- tion to deal with current energy problems. They sought to show that even if the legislation were law today the government could not use its sweeping provisions because no national crisis exists. The House went into a cat- calling uproar as Opposition Leader Robert Stanfield and others pressed Energy Minister Donald Macdonald to say whether a national energy crisis exists. Mr. Macdonald said there are energy problems of national concern. Mr. Stanfield told reporters later that the energy alloca- tion bill will not be approved without removal of some sweeping powers it contains. Mr. Macdonald said outside the House he expects the energy allocation to be created under th'e will find there is a national emergency requiring action under the legislation. At times the uproar in the Commons was so loud it was difficult to hear questions and answers. Conservative after Con- servative got up to press the party's view. Mr. Macdonald said at one stage he saw a guilty conscience showing in some of Mr. Stanfield's ques- tions. POWERS SWEEPING The allocation before a Commons would give the government power to declare a national energy crisis. It could exercise sweeping powers of control over various transportation facilities to move oil to where it is most needed. It also provides for ration- ing at the wholesale level next month. Individual rationing could be imposed if necessary. Mr Stanfield and others wanted to know whether the energy situation is serious enough that a national crisis would be declared if the bill were law. Mr. Macdonald declined to make such a statement. He said that immediately after passage of the bill the al- location board will be created and il will study the situation. The decision on whether to call an emergency would be based on that study. He said he does not agree with Mr. Stanfield that oil particularly in re- gard to Bunker C ship oil on the East and West are purely local. They were matters of national concern and during talks with petroleum industry officials Tuesday he had learned they were adhering to predictions of a possible energy shortage. The Conservatives resumed their attack later in the House resources where the energy bill is under study. Sinclair Stevens Toronto York and Eldon Wool lia ins North t re- pfatedly pressed Mr. Macdo- nald to say whether an energy crisis already exists. The minister replied that enough evidence of a potential crisis exists to have the pro- posed allocation board in- vestigate as soon as it is es- tablished. John Stabback. member of the national energy told the committee that shor- tages of bunker oil are increasing on the West and stocks of heating oil in the East will be far below 1973 levels by the end of next March. Mr. Macdonald has said that at the could suffer an oil shortage of 200.- 000 barrels a day. This would affect mainly areas in and east of the Ottawa Valley which rely on expensive and scarce imported oil WANTS DECLARATION Inside and outside the Com- mons Mr. Stanfield said that unless there is a declaration of a national energy no ac- tion can be taken under the bill that the government is attempting to rush through the Commons against strong Conservative resistance. He told reporters he does not agree with the govern- ment that it lacks the con- stitutional right to make allocations without leg- a point made by Ger- ald Baldwin Mr. Baldwin had asked Trade Minister Alastair Gillespie why certain legisla- tion permitting the govern- ment to allocate products was not used to deal with oil shor- tages. TOWNLINE SHIRTS HUB mEn'SSMOPi Pk. 345-4618 Ciiltali ROBERT STANFIELD DON MACDONALD CHRISTMAS BACK In Weekend Magazine this Gordon and looks back on a gigantic and boisterous Christmas celebration in his boyhood days. It's the story of a Christmas party with no songs or but abounding with laughter and merriment. Read Christmas Of The Lost In your Lethbridge Herald Weekend Magazine DOWNTOWN 608 3rd Ave. 3. 327-5787 NORTH LETHBRIDGE 32413th St. N. Phone 328-4441 Sunhealth Electric Griddles a Super-Size You can fry a crowd-and .make It easy. Fry a dozen or a pound of or If you'd a dozen pork chops or two large steaks. When there's a crowd your Superhealth Electric Griddle makes meal-making easy. And It works at home or away from there Is electricity. Teflon lined fUgulnr 29.95. SPECIAL Super West Bend 10-Inch Aluminum FRYPAN Regular 18.95 SUPER SPECIAL 15 .99 West Ben Superhealth Deep Fryer ROASTER OVEN Porcelain exterior finish In Poppy or Har- vest Gold. Easy-cleaning. interior surface with properties. Regular 23.95 It's later than you and you still have a long list of gifts to buy. We still have excel- lent selection... but hurry on downl WEST BEND'S BUTTER MATIC AUTOMATIC CORN POPPER West Bend's Automatic Corn Pepper adds the convenience of sell-buttering to the fun of see'n'serve corn popping. The large 4 .quart cover Is designed for extra-easy and If the plastic cap can be replaced with the type found on many grocery Items 1 Ib. cof- fee Popcer shuts off when corn Is then flip over and use cover as serving bowl. Butters Itself while It popsl 17 .95 New 9 Cup Automatic Perk The perfect balance of elegant styling and practical construction. Molded polypropylene is the space age material that won't chip or de-color through normal daily use. Choice of avocado or poppy. Brews 5 to 9 cups of delicious coffee automatically. Keeps coffee at serving temperature. Regular 14.95 10 Credit Plan Available use your CHARGEX Open till 9 p.m. Thursday Friday for Your Shopping The Table Topper West Bands New Mini-Humidifier Makes every day more comfortable all during the heating mobile family reception hotel and motel student dorm home ski hobby photo darkrooms unique wind mill waver wheel- no drive motor to burn out- fitter wheel Is air powered. 13W' deep................ 24 West Bond 11 Gallon capacity AUTOMATIC HUMIDIFIER Front loading Now Only... 79 .88 ;