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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 9, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta New firm seeks air line route By IRVING C. WI1VNOI Canadian Press Hiisincss Kditu TORONTO (CP) A ne civnpany formed by three fo mer lop executives of Air Cat ada is seeking permission to o] erato a new regional air line i Ontario. They are confidei they will get approval. The new firm, to be called A Ontario Ltd., would operate o routes out of Toronto to Tbun der Bay, Timmins, North Bay Sault S'te. Marie, Sudbury Windsor and Ottawa. Air Can ada now serves these stops bu wants to vacate the service Howard C. Cotlerell, presiden of the new firm, says agree- ments for aircraft, terraina construction and public financ ing have already been made. H predicts the airline would maJd a profit in its first full year o operation which could begin b> Sept. 1972. Mr. Cotterell retired from Air Canada in 1967 as vice-presi dent, purchases and stores, and after that served as a consult ant for the federal air transpor .committee on regional air car riers. Vice-presidents of Air Ontario are Sturrock Sadler, retired from Air Canada in 1971 vice-president, administrative services; and James T. Bain retired from Air Canada in as director of engineering am maintenance. Thimdny, December 9, 1971 THI IETHDRIDOE HERAID 23 Pearl Harbor rites HONOLULU (AP) Some members of the Pearl Har- bor Survivors Association gath- ered Tuesday on the 30th anni- versary of the attack which pro- pelled the United States into the Second World War. They at- tended services to honor the Americans killed at Pearl Harbor Dec. 7, 1941. SUPPORTED BY TWIGS A 100-foot-long bridge over the Chandra River in the Himala- yas is constructed entirely of birch poles tied together with birch twigs. QUALITY DENTURE CLINIC EDDY DIETRICH Certifim) Denial Mechanic Copilol Furnitur. Bldg. 328-76841 DIPLOMATIC CRISIS UN Undersecretary-General C. A. Sfavropoulos, ot left in both pictures, gestures toward Saudi Arabian Ambassador Jamil M. Baroody, top photo; at bottom, Baroody points finger at Stavropoulos. Baroody had to be restrained by other diplomats in the General Assembly hall Monday after shoving Stavropoulos. Few civil servants quit French language classes Farm leaders critical of Ottawa policies WINNIPEG (CP) Some age of milk with prices for fliim j farm leaders say Ottawa's farm policy is ill c-vised because it Iries to remedy world ngricnl- j pound return two years lure surpluses by reducing the! Mr. Thiesson .said, number of farms, a measurt; ''The Canadian government's Mr Himciman is nmcvrnccl milk powder at 16 cents a pound v.itli other farm spokesmen compared with the 10-ccnt-a- about the new federal develop- ment program which, "rpgard- le.ss of Ihe fiiic words aims to reduce the number of farm- policies are designed to con- crs in this country the Food and Agriculture Or- ganization of the United Nations stantly cut back production and has opposed. toward a shortage situa- Dr, A. II. Boorma, FAO dircc-1 lion and, if they force farmers) agriculture in the tor general, has called for ad- justments that would reduce the harmful effects of national poli- cies and a concerted effort by oul of business in tlic process that's to Ihcir Mr. "-.-Ll_ Thiesson said. WANT MORE OUTPUT mil tec last year, advo-' Mr. Runcmian .said. caled a rcducUuM of one-third of: Mr. Huntiinan says nothing the about farms in will he solved until Canada ai- ada. tempts to gel agreement in "It's hard ID make; si-use of principle amony the various phr.sinfi out a Canadian farmer producing countries about .who can grow wheat for say j long-term policies aimed at Sevcral farm spokesmen poinL; SI.20 a bushel wlu'n a European hiiizing prcduction and that to the report on the future of; farmer continues to produce. trend of Ottawa's policy though he can'! pel his; continue to hurt Canada's fami- cost-s for growing wheat below i ers. the world." Youth Plan decision nd out ol i i is -infa- pendin innounce- A c OTTAWA (CP) Enthusiasm or federal language-training for servants has grown consid since the early days of he program, J. J. Carson, hairman of the public service "om.mission, said today. In an appearance before the Commons miscellaneous esti- mates committee, Mr. Carson aid the drop-out rate from rrench classes has been 10 per -enl. So far, about of the civil servants in Ottawa ad taken French courses. It was expected that eventu- lly out of the fed- ral employees would be re- uired to be bilingual. CONFIDENTIALLY YOURS Barbara TORONTO, December 9th Uncomfortable dentures? Then cheer up. Here's a product just made for you that will put an end to your pre- sent discomfort. Called FASTEETH DENTURE ADHESIVE POWDER, you simply sprinkle it on your dentures and it does.oW helps Jiold both uppers and lowers longer, firmer and steadier... holds them more comfortably... helps you eat more naturally. What's more, non-acid Fasteeth has no gummy, pasty taste, so you can eat whatever you wish... smiling _ to your content! You know dentures that fit are essential to hnaltn so visit your dentist regularly and get easy-to-use Fasteeth to-day. DEMURE CLEANSING DEODORANT DOUCHE something special to help you enjoy, being a v.oman. Created solely for feminine freshness and feminine well-being, DEMURE is a personal, cleansing internal deodorant that makes you feel completely clean, fresh and confident. A gentle blend of medication and fragrance to relieve irritation and destroy odour-causing bacteria, Demure should be an indispensable, part of your beauty routine. "Why not enjoy the assurance and poise... that comes with personal clean- liness? Ask for Demure to-day... at all druggists. Mr. Carson said one problem encountered is that persons tak- ing a three-week course in French tend to foi-got their in- struction before taking another course. To counter this. 3X1 French- speaking monitors had been hired to work with civil serv- ants between courses to rein- force what they were taught. WORK WITH 'STUDENTS' The should be thought of as teachers' as- sistants, Mr. Carson with civil servants for Hi to five hours a week. They've been a "very helpful aid in Mr. Carson said. English speaking monitors id not been necessary for French-speaking civil servants. The subject of bilingualism arose later in the committee's itting when Raymond Rock (L o n t r e a 1 Laehine) asked Minister Otto Lang whether language instruction was being contemplated for peo- ple other than civil servants in order to improve vocational op- portunities. Mr. Rock produced an Infor- mation Canada circular which, he said, implied federally-subsi- dized language instruction is available for persons wislu'ng to improve their chances of em- ployment. But he had learned the instruction was available only to new immigrants to Can- ada. agricultural producing countries "The NFU believes milk pro- to work toward a global solu-; duetinn in particular should be tion. expanded, not curtailed, be- A. M. Runciman of Winnipeg, j cause it is a key food around United Grain Growers presi- dent, says a global approach seems to be the only way "we can get some answers to the universal conundrum of low in- comes for the majority of farm- ers." Mr. Runciman defined the federal program in 1070 which paid farmers to take land oul o( heat production as mous" and said the a ment of the small farm develop- ment program Monday was an- other step in the wrong direc- tion. Roy Atkinson, president of the militant National Farmers Union, also was critical of ths new federal program designed to allow older farmers to get out o( farming and younger men to expand their small opera- tions. APPLIES TO WORLD Dr. Boerma has said the prob- lem of international adjustment in agriculture "transcends na- tional boundaries and appb'es to the world as a whole. He called for programs to re- duce the harmful effects of na- tional policies and a concerted approach to agricultural and trade problems. Basically, Mr. Runciman says, the problem in the 1970s is one of too much production. But other countries, particularly those in the European Economic Community, have heavily subsi- dized their producers to a'low their surplus to be readily sale- able on the world market while Canada is taking steps to re- duce production and the number of farmers. Farmers in the Common Mar- ket countries receive more than double what Canadian farmers get for their grain, prices which make "your mouth Mr. Runciman said. "With prices like these stimu- lating production elsewhere in the world I think Canada would be ill advised if she went ahead and tried to solve world surplus problems with a unilateral pro- gram to reduce the number of farmers in this Mr. Runciman said. ALL RESPONSIBLE "Other countries must share the responsibility and at the present time there is little hope that the reduction of the num- ber of farmers in world apicul- ture will go fast enough to bring the market anywhere near equi- librium." During the last five years de- veloped countries provided about, two-third of increased grain production with the result being rising stocks and slump- ing prices. Tte outlook for 1972 is more than bleak in terms of price returns for Canadian pro- ducers. Stewart Thiesson of Saska- toon, NFU secretary-treasurer, id in 1969 Dr. Boerma pre- dicted a world shortage of mi" A Christmas Message from COBY'S OTTAWA (CP) State Secre- tary Gerard P e 1 1 e t i e r said Wednesday the government will decide no later than Jan. J5 whether to renew Us Opportuni- ties-for- Youth program in 1972. Replying to David MacDonald Egnitmt) in the Commons, Mr. Pcltetier said the govern- ment is studying the results of Uie program, which was de- signed to create jobs for young people in off-school months. Mr. Pclletier also said that if the program is renewed, new criteria for participation may be established. Thus any appli- cations on file from last year might have to be submitted again. The minister also told Lome Nystrom Yorkton-Mel- ville) that the government is considering what amounts of money students could earn in a renewed program. Mr. Nystrom noted that only a small percentage of students managed to save as much as and even that enough io finance schooling. We now have on display beautiful Christmas selection NEW DRESSES including MAXI DRESSES for CHILDREN We are also featuring CHILDREN'S SWEATERS and T-SHIRTS AT GREATtY REDUCED PRICES Don't miss our OUT" Styles for teenagers GOBY' TEENS' SPORT SHIRTS AND T-SHIRTS THIS WEEK ONIY 20% OFF LADIES' CHILDREN'S WEAR 322 13th Si. N. Phono 327-5687 NORTH LETHBRIDGE COME IN AND USE OUR LAY-AWAY PIAN ON ANY OF THESE GIFT ITEMSI ALL AT SPECIAL PRICES! PROPANE TORCH KIT t< Sprite kit. Tank 11 y r w With expans Mr. Lang replied that he in but that same year, lie- agreed, in principle, thai, lan- guage instruction should be available to non-immjgrants. Decisions, however, have to b, taken within "the limited amount of monev available." 2 of poor prices, Ottawa tn- sti'jted a policy to reduce milk r.eduction. "Now, two years later Boerma is being proved right because there is a world short- HIGA'S ARTCARVED DIAMOND RINGS WATCHES rfi Ihfl wnteiies 'YOUR FRIENDLY GIFT STORE' S TIME IS RUNNING OUT if you want Your Suit for Christmas! i FINEST WOOL and FORTREL FABRICS Tailored to fit complete selection of nil kinds of WEDDING RINGS, DIAMOND RINGS AND FAMILY RINGS DIAMOND EARRINGS AND NECKLACES CUFFLINK SETS GIFTWARE CORDLESS CLOCKS CHAINS AND CHARMS PIERCED EARRINGS "THE HIGA'S WAY Or of SPORT COAT AND SLACKS IN WOOL AND DOUBLE KNIT FORTREL OTHER GIFT SUGGESTIONS Fortrel double knit docks for comfort i Overcoat! and all season "i Down filled and high sfylcd jackets Stylish shirts and Use our Christmas lay-a-way plon now, while our selection is at its finest, Chargex Welcome JEWELLERY and MEN'S and BOYS' WEAR 406 13th SI. N. Open Thurs. and Fri. till 9 p.m. ELECTRIC KETTLES r. i r. i i j it w Propane torch Stainless Steel body. Auto- ?L t _ -_ y included, matic reset. fr QQ y ONLY 3.33 V Fluorescent tube type desk lamp. Brown and Grey. WALKIE TALKIE SET Holiday for Complete ELECTRIC BROILER Samson-Dominion In decor- ator colon. Broils, toasts and bakes. KETTLE BAR-B-QUE HORN OF PLENTY PATTERN KITCHEN WASTE CAN ound kettle Bar-B- tubular stand. HORN OF PLENTY PATTERN BREAD BOX 1.89 HOYT'S NORTH IS YOUR HARD TO FIND HARDWARE STOREI TIMEX WATCH BLUE ENAMEL ROASTERS Heavy Blue endmel in sold only. V (or Christmas. Two lilts, band. f, 18-lb. fowl siie. n no I 5-95 ONLY 3.3O EACH K "_'' By Turner. 5.99 EACH ID-INCH CRESCENT J? WATCH v DOLL STROLLER PAHERN WRENCH By Fuller Fully Guaranteed. 2.99 Boys' Dorwin chrome model with leather strap. ONLY 6.39 EACH Large (old down doll slrol- v ier. In two colors. Red and ij yellow or blue and yellow. y ONLY EACH 12-PIECE ELECTRIC SCISSORS