Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 3

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: 28

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) - January 2, 1975, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday, January 2, 1975 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 3 Defence fund established I Syncrude project not for two Indian leaders CALGARY (CP) The Canadian Civil Liberties Association has established a defence fund to pay legal costs for two In- dian leaders charged as a result of the two day occupation of the Department of In- dian Affairs (DIA) office here in November. The association, in a prepared state- ment circulated to reporters and editors, said it will .help pay the legal costs of Ed Burnsiick of Edmonton, Canadian Direc- tor of-'the American Indian Movement and Roy Littlechief, president of the Calgary Urban Treaty Indian Alliance The two were charged with mischief for their part in the occupation which was designed to draw attention to the problems faced by treaty Indians who move to the city. They are believed to be the first native Indians charged in Canada as a result of militant actior. Even though there were no weapons used in the occupation, and city police refused to lay charges against the demonstrators, Indian Affairs Minister Judd Buchanan ordered the DIA to proceed with criminal charges against the two men. No criminal charges were laid-as a. result of the armed occupation of a park in Kenora, Ont., last summer, or the armed blockade of a highway at Cache Creek, B.C., earlier this year. The two men will make their first court appearance Jan. 17. If convicted, they could face fines of up to Earlier the two had said they would use the trial to bring the issues which led to the occupation before the public. Mr. Burnstick says he has not talked to five Southern Alberta Indian chiefs who met with Mr. Buchanan in Ottawa earlier this month to see if the minister is prepared to make any changes to the DIA operation here. The demonstrators, including 25 young native people from Alberta, had demand- ed changes in staff and operating prac- tices at the DIA office. A report by an ad hoc group of academics and civil libertarians later charged the DIA with racist practices and violations of established social welfare practices. Saskatchewan will try to help small oil wells REGINA (CP) Mineral Resources Minister Elwood Cowley has announced a four- point New Year's package valued at about million an- nually aimed at keeping Saskatchewan's smaller oil wells in production. A further announcement regarding exploration initiatives has been promised. The biggest savings for oil companies under the plan, an- nounced at a news conference, will be about ?14 million to make provincial royalties deductible for the purposes of provincial corporate income tax. Other features of the program include: payments by UNITED MOTORS CO. LTD. Weather SUNRISE FRIDAY SUNSET H L Pre. Lethbridge...... 39 24 Medicine Hat 41 20 Pincher Creek 36 23 Grande Prairie.. 35 21 Peace River___ 37 20 .04 Penticton....... 36 26 Edmonton 34 7 Jasper.......... 31 18 Banff........... 27 15 Calgary......... 45 21 Victoria 48 32 Prince Rupert... 41 35 .41 34 20. Vancouver...... 43 33 .10 Saskatoon....... 32 17 Regina 34 21 Winnipeg 17 13 Toronto......... 35 16 Qttawa 32 15 Montreal 30 18 Halifax......... 37 30 Charlottetown Fredericton Chicago New York Miami.......... 80 Boston Washington Los Angeles..... 63 .15 .06 .59 .48 .20 32 26 29 26 33 15 43 36 66 41 32 .04 60 36 .01 42 San Francisco 57 46 FORECAST: Lethbridge, Calgary, Medicine Hat Regions Mostly sunny today. Winds west this afternoon 20 gusting to 30. Highs 35 to 40. Friday: Mostly cloudy. Gusty westerly winds. Lows 15 to 20. Highs 35 to 40. Columbia Kootenay Today: Cloudy with oc- casional snow in northern areas spreading to the south this evening. Windy at times. Friday: Cloudy with snowflurries in the morning and sunny periods in the after- noon. Highs both days around 30. Lows tonight 10 to 20. MONTANA East of Continental Divide Scattered snow showers mostly mountains and south portion early today ending this afternoon. Partly cloudy tonight. Widely scattered snow showers over the western mountains. Partly cloudy elsewhere Friday, Highs both days 30s and low 40s. Lows tonight 10 to 25. West of Continental Divide Scattered snows mostly mountains early today and again Friday. Little temperature change. Highs 25 to 35. Lows tonight 10 to 20. WATCH FOR IT STARTING JANUARY 6, 1975 over our cost on all our AMCCARS Because of factory problems we're way oehindj last year so watch for Mondays Lethbridge Herald'for the buy of. a lifetime UNITED MOTORS CO. LTD. Corner 3rd Ave. 3rd St. S. Phone 327-2805 The Alberta Motor Associa- tion reports, as of 8 a.m. this morning, all roads in Southern Alberta are bare and dry ex- cept: Highway 3 West Lethbridge to Fort Macleod: Bare and dry. Fort Macleod to B.C. Boundary: Mostly bare with occasional slippery sections. PORTS OF ENTRY opening and closing times: Carway 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Chief Mountain, closed; Coutts open 24 hours; Del Bonita 9a.m. to6 p.m.; Kingsgateopen 24 hours; Porthill- Rykerts 7 a.m. to 2 a.m.; Rooseville 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. (Times Mountain Highway 1 Trans Canada East Calgary to Medicine Hat and Swift Current: Bare and dry. West Calgary to Banff: Bare and dry. Banff to Golden: Mostly bare with trace of new show in driving lane. Golden to Revelstoke: Mostly bare driving lane with occasional slippery sections. the government to producers to cover higher production costs; in the royalty surcharge ranging from its elimination on wells produc- ing under five barrels per day to only 10 cents a barrel on wells producing 20 barrels daily. in the royalty surcharge on heavy and medium crude ranging from 12 cents to 24 cents per barrel. There was quick reaction from the Saskatchewan oil in- dustry with Bill Spicer of the Canadian Petroleum Associa- tion saying the program should encourage the in- dustry. "We're encouraged the government at least recognizes the plight in which the oil industry finds itself, but we're somewhat disap- pointed by the provisions. "We don't think it's nearly enough." "I'm not sure that there will be a great roar of joy from the oil industry that it is suf- Mr. Cowley com- mented. But he hoped the in- dustry would be "reasonably pleased." The entire package had not been discussed with industry executives, but parts of it had been revealed before the an- nouncement, Mr. Cowley said. The oil industry has been calling for some provincial government help since the federal budget was brought down in November containing provisions that made royalties a form of taxation paid by producers to the province subject to federal taxation. Alberta recently announced a incentive program to bolster the oil in- dustry. Mr. Cowley said the in- dustry's financial return in Alberta would remain higher than in Saskatchewan although detailed profit figures haven't been worked out. He indicated future initiatives to encourage ex- ploration and development- would be designed to en- courage activity in Saskatchewan rather than provide oil companies with funds which could be applied out of the province. Mr. Cowley told reporters higher payments to cover increased production costs will be made under provisions of the Oil and Gas Conserva- tion Stabilization and Development Act and would normally have occurred without the present controversy over oil industry taxation. Increase payments EDMONTON (CP) The Alberta government intends to increase payments to beneficiaries under the Workmen's Compensation Act, says Bert Hohol, provin- cial Labor Minister. He said in an interview that the act will be amended dur- ing the spring session of the legislature to add another million to payments. The payments have not kept up with increases in the cost of living, said Dr. Hohol. CALGARY (CP) Alberta Liberal leader Nick Taylor says the Syncrude oil sands project is not viable finan- cially, claiming it was originally under estimated to attract development capital and favorable government terms. Environmental factors were not taken into full con- sideration when the original estimate of under billion for the plant in northeastern Alberta was considered, Mr. Taylor said in a year-end interview. Today, the actual cost of an oil extraction plant at the Athabasca oil sands could run from billion to billion, although the more commonly reported revised estimate is up to billion, he said. "This runs the cost of the barrels per .day plant out of sight That's roughly 10 times what it costs to find oil, for instance, in the north sea off Great Part of the reason the cost of the Syncrude project has risen so much lately is "because they're taking more factors into consideration, such as cleaning up the en- vironment after the extrac- tion process." The original estimate just barely put in the plant, with very little of the extra cost added, he said. Mr. Taylor- said that Syncrude Canada Ltd., initial- ly a consortium of four major oil companies, had a tendency to estimate low "to make the deal look attractive en- courage the province to make a net profit deal with them." Now, the consortium is fac- ed with the effects of inflation plus the extra costs which were there in the first place, "but everyone wanted to ig- nore them in the beginning." One of the main factors in estimating environmental costs involves the tailings ponds, "which Syncrude es- timates could cover 9.3 square miles which means ponds full of lye which is taken from the crude oil." "We must ensure that that doesn't get loose, so there's quite an expense there, either neutralizing the lye or building substantial dikes to hold it back." There is also the problem of rehabilitating the land, such as putting back the sand, and regrassing the area, Mr. Taylor said. "Those costs, if not ignored, were terribly under-estimated the first time around." Syncrude at present is a consortium of Imperial Oil Co. Ltd., Gulf Oil Canada Ltd., and Canada Cities Ser-' vice Ltd. The fourth company, Atlantic Richfield Canada Ltd., recently withdrew from the project, citing soaring costs and uncertainty over the future price of oil from the sands as among its reasons. Mr. Taylor today reiterated his view that the province should be wary about being "sucked along" on what he .referred to as a mass-hysteria idea of industrializing Alberta to make it look more like On- tario industry wise. Commenting on a report that Alber.ta Gas Ethylene Co. Ltd. is considering a multi million dollar petrochemical development for the Red Deer area, Mr. Taylor said he hopes the province will avoid such projects. He said the result of su.-h projects is that thousands of workers are needed for the plants and related industries, while the plants themselves "are going to be obsolete in 10 to 15 years." "We've imported thousands of workers for these in- dustries, and society is stuck with that while the capital which built the plants has been repaid with profit." Customers Present Award On December 191h, 1974. Bob Duncan celebrated the twenty- filth year of continuous service on Route No. 3, asJHome Service Sales- man for Sllverwood Dairies. Customers presented Bob with an engraved tray, a sum of money and a special card with several hundred signatures. Bob and Silverwbods. would like to thank his many thoughtful customers. Their kindness is greatly appreciated. As you welcome the New Year, may you find new worlds of happiness... with health and good luck ever in your orbit. C. W. RILLING and STAFF ELECTRO LUX CANADA LTD. 506 3rd Ave. South Phone 327-4481 how about these fantastic food values! PRICES EFFECTIVE JANUARY 2 to 4, 1975 Hash Browns I Sno Cap Frozen 2Ib.netwt. AYLHERFANCY PEACHES SWorHilvis 14n.oz.tins Beans with Pork 2 RDSEDALECHOICE PEAS 14II.oz.tins LIBBY'S'FANCY TOMATOES Wholi.19ll.oz. CAMPBELLS CREAM OF MUSHROOM SOUP lOfl.OZ. MAXWELL HOUSE INSTANT COFFEE 10 OZ. MtWt......... HEINZ IN T.S. SPAGHETTI Libby's Brown 14fl. oz. tins Tide Detergent 10 Ib. net wt. 20 Ib. net wt. Robin Hood Flour .......................2 39 Dairy Counter MARGARINE Imperial netwt. CHEESE SLICES Kraft Past. Process Thinner slices, 16oz. netwt....... >09 109 FRUIT SPREAD Farmer Dell Strawberry or Rasp- berry, 16oz.netwt. 69' Frozen Food MEAT PIES York Turkey, Beef or Chicken 8 oz. net wt...... ORANGE JUICE 2i79< York 6fl.cz. McCains 2 Ib. netwt. JULIENNE FRIES JELLO JELLY PDRS. 6 oz........... QUAKER QUICK OATS aib.miwt...... KELLOGG'S CEREAL 1" SPECIAL K 109 15oz.Mtwt..............X DELTA LONG 8RAIN RICE Zlb.iulwl...... PERFEX BLEACH 128H.OZ. FACIAL TISSUE KLEENEX ytUow.ZOOiiMti PUREX BATHROOM TISSUE AitortMl colon, 4 roll pkg. PERKY DOG FOOD ISOZ.MlWt. 2i99< 5i99< Chuck Steak Canada Grade A, Ib. 0 Cross Rib Roast 139 CmidiEridiA Roast Chuck or Round Bom. Canada Grate A Beef, Ib. MAYFAIF1 SLICED Bacon Sliced Meats Sandwich, cooked, 5 varieties pkg......... ]29 Shoulder Steak 0 Lettuce Canada No. 1 California Celery Hearts Canada No. 1, each pies fancy Melirtojh, Ib. Potatoes Canada No. 2, Gems or Red, 10 fc. big 249 59 Red Grapes 9QC CnwbNo.l.lb..................sfaV WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES.- Ml MALIK'S Finest Quality Cut to Your Requirements TRY OUR MEATS 64213th Street North Phone 328-5742 FREE City On STORE HOURS: Monday, Tuwday, Wtdnwday and Saturday 9 a.m. to e p.m. Thunday and Friday 9 a.m, to 9 p.m. foods t ;