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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 19, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 10 THI lETHtRIDCE HERAID friday, 1971 H. A. RUSTE BUI won't do Gets mail post OTTAWA (CP) John B. Prescott, former general man- ager of American Air Filter Corp. in Montreal, has been ap- pointed western regional man- ager of the Canada Post Office, the depart ment announced here. Ruste urges marketing bill change OTTAWA (CP) Ag- riculture Minister II. A. Ruste said Thursday his province will be "pretty concerned" if farm producers are not represented on a national council co-ordinat- ing the efforts of various provin- cial marketing agencies. Mr. Ruste told the Commons agriculture committee that Bill C-176, proposed legislation to es- tablish a federal umbrella for provincial marketing efforts, would need a number of changes before his province could accept it. But it was necessary to pass the bill in order to establish a legislative base which could be changed when necessary. have to start some- where." Mr. Huste told the committee that Alberta accepted the prin- ciple of a naional marketing plan but that Bill C-1'8 couldn't be accepted in its present paackage. OUTLINES NEEDS Mr. Ruste outlined several provisions needed in the legisla- tion to make it acceptable to Al- berta. Two major provisions, ex- DEMOLITION SALVA6E FOR SALE Town Country Food Store SHOPPER'S WORLD LETHBRIDGE Phone 732-4253 After 5 p.m. R. HEINEN AND SONS PICTURE BUTTE erupting beef cattle from the those who are to be affected., gram in the last months. terms of the legislation and providing for an appeal board where producers could air grievances pertaining to the marketing agencies, have al- ready been accepted by Agricul- ture Ministrer H. A. Olson. A third, that producers be represented on a National Farm Products Marketing Council, is not written into the bill. Mr. Ruste said committee members would agree with him that decisions concerning the control of marketing of farm products "are best left as much as is practical in the hands of Kennedy aide robbed, raped WASHINGTON (AP) A sec- retary to Senator Edward Ken- nedy was raped and robbed Wednesday after she had been abducted less than three blocks from the Capitol, police re- ported. The 36-year-old woman told officers she Lad just left the new Senate office building and was entering her car when a man approached and asked directions to the Capitol. The woman reported the man drew a pistol and pushed her into the car after she pointed out the building. He then drove to a nearby alley where he searched her purse and took she reported. The man then drove to a va- cant garage in an alley and as- saulted her, the woman told po- lice. the farmers ol Canada." He would be "pretty con- cerned" if farmers weren't rep- resented on the national council. Mr. Ruste said the bill should also stipulate that problems oi "Therefore, I was of the opin- ion that it was not necessary for me to make further representa- tion at your hearings in Edmon- ton and to use up valuable time in duplicating information ultra-provincial nafures "be left previously submitted." for provincial organizations to j However, Air. Ruste said he was pleased to have a chance to again outline his provinces posi- tion at the committee's request. resolve. ASKS ASSURANCES As well, since Alberta had the "largest agricultural growth po- tential in he wanted assurance that the legislation would not restrict Canadian ag- ricultural exports. Mr. Ruste agreed with cattle baron Jack Homer that there should be plebi- scites among commodity produ- cers if a substantial number wished to opt out of the legisla- tion. But because the bill is um- brella legislation designed to complement provincial market- ing legislation, he urged the committee "to get on with it" and make the bill law. His province would go along with the present bill despite the fact after it is you that a year 'it'll be before again for amendment." Mr. Ruste also explained why he had not made a representa- tion to the committee when it made its cross-Canada tour ear- lier this year. Tue committee visited Edmonton Feb. 4 to sound out producer and farm organization feelings on the pro- posed marketing legislation. He explained he had felt that "adequate representation" had been made to the committee and the federal government re- garding Alberta's position on Bill C-176 by letter and tele- SAVE MORE! MORE! MORE! at... DUNLOP FORD Drop in end view our ratal stock of Fintos, over 14 models available, all engine sites and transmissions. Somt with ski racks, fold down rear seals etc. Get your 12 inch portable black and white TV for only with the purchase of your new Pinto. (Ask about our overnite Pinto demonstrator plan.) Try one of the little better ideas from Ford! PINTO FROM in LETHBRIDGE! MUSTANGS For 18 to 50 Year Olds! You asked for them and we brought them in. Drop in end see them this week at your TOTAL TRANS- PORTATION CENTRE. The Ultimate in Luxury MUSTANG GRANDE Dark Green metallic. White vinyl Landau roof, 351 2V, auto, transmission, P.S., P.D.B., two tone gree, bucket seats, console, white wnlls sporty wheel covers, and many ether Ford better ideas. Inexpensive Zoo ml MUSTANG 2-DOOR HARDTOP. Sporfsroof Grabber. Green, White vinyl in- terior, buckets, floor shift. 351 4V Cleavland V-8, aulo. tronsu trim rings, locking differential, 'dual racing mirrors, console. F70xl4 tires. The Sporty Thoroughbred MUSTANG MACH I Ermine White, point stripes, rear spoiler, 351 4V Cleavlond V-8. Auto, trans., floorshift, P.S., P.D.B., dual racing mirrors, Med, Blue bucket seats, console, in- itrument group and mony other Ford better ideas. We're off to a good start in 1971 and we're "red hot and Our selec- tion of new and used cars has never been better and we are offering mid- winter discounts on every car in stock. See us this week and drive home a bargain Fresh new inventories Over 150 cars in stock Instant used car appraisals 10 courteous salesmen Now buy the best for less Record breaking deals All colors, models, equipment Fast deliveries Fast credit terms SPECIAL HERE IT IS! MUSTANG SPORTS MAVERICKS WITH FACTORY INSTALLED 302 V8's MAVERICK GRABBER 2 door. 302 V-8, auto, trans., floorshift, buckets. Consolette, D70xl 4 wide ovals, Grobber Green and paint itripes. A hot one ot a very low price. MAVERICK 2 DOOR 302 V-8, auto, trans., brite blue, bench seat, white walls, wheel covers. MAVERICK 2 DOOR 302 V-8, 3 spd. stick on the floor. Bench seat, deluxe in- terior, white walls and wheel coven. Brite red HUGE SAVINGS ON THESE USED CARS, TOO! 1966 FAIRLANE SQUIRE WAGON Aulo., P.B., rodio, 390 V-8, complete with roof rack. RED HOT AND ROLLING SPECIAL 1969 MUSTANG 6 cy! 3 spd. transmission. Sporty economical transportation RED HOT ROLLING SPECIAL THIS IS FORD i WHAT DO YOU DRIVE? i TAKE YOUR CHOICE OF THESE 3 1965 STATION WAGONS AT ONLY 030 I 1965 METEOR STATION WAGON Auto., P.S., radio, V-8, P.B. t 1965 FORD COUNTRY SQUIRE 6 passenger, auto. P.S, P.8., rodio, V-8. o classy unit. 1965 METEOR WAGON Ajto. Irons., P.S., radio, V-8, on extra "Your Total Transportation Centre" 1968 COUGAR P.B., P.S., radio, high performonco 390-4 barrel corb., 4 ipeed trans., only milei like new RED HOT AND ROILING SPECIAL 1969 FAIRLANE SEDAN Aulo., P.S., radio, excellent family transportation. RED HOT AND ROILING SPECIAL PHONE 328-8861 MAYOR MAGRATH DRIVE, 16th AVENUE SOUTH Scltool films junk EDMONTON (CP) Two films designed to promote love and shown in public schools were described here by parents as junk, communist, gar b a g e and equal to putting stones into the hands of children. Jeering greeted suggestions by teachers that the films, showing the senselessness of violence, were needed to coun- teract violence. The parents went to the pub- lic school board office to view films they had heard were be- ing shown in schools while the teachers came to explain the use of the films. MOTHER COMPLAINS The showing was the result of a mother's complaint that her 13- and 14-year-olds in Grade 8 had seen the films in school. One film involved was The Neighbors, an Oscar winning film from the early 1930s de- pic ting two neighbors who senselessly killed themselves and their families over a flow- er growing on a property line. The other was the Lo 11 e r y wlu'ch dramatizes a woman's story of persecution, blind fol- lowing of tradition, and the fail- ure of society to protest injus- tice. Her prize in the lottery is death by stoning. One parent told the meeting that children, after seeing the Lottery, held a lottery of their own, and pelted a girl with snowballs. Another said he would take his children out of school rath- er than have them see such films. HEATED DEBATE Parents contended such films are negative tools for teaching and don't want their children to be captives of film violence. The teachers said the films are used according to, the ma- turity, interests and abilities of the class and as part of organ- ized learning experience. The heated debate lasted two hours and ended with some par- ents asking for another screen- ing of the films so more con- cerned parents could see them. Meanwhile. Henry Dickie of the National Film Board of- :ice in Edmonton, said Thurs- day that 10 or 20 years ago some of the scenes in The Neigh- were considered too bru- tal and were removed. "But the demand to have .hem put back in was so great that about three years ago the original version came back into being." He said a film on teen age >regnancy, rejected by home and school groups about seven vears ago, now is in great de- mand. School board officials said there has been no decision yet on whether to continue show- ing the films in the schools. Expressway goes ahead TORONTO (CP) The On- tario Municipal Board has ap- proved the expenditure for completion of the Spadina ex- pressway. The verdict was a majority decision ivith only Board Chair- man J. A. Kennedy dissenting. Mr. Kennedy said further studies are needed before the S142-million project, halted at Lawrence Avenue for almost 18 months by citizen opposition and official review, is allowed to extend to its planned termi- nus above College Street. Alderman Ying Hope, a s p o k e s m a n for the anti-ex- pressway faction, said he hoped the decision would be ap- pealed to the provincial cabi- net. r.OKS TO THAILAND OTTAWA (CP) A Canadian government forest fire special- ist has left for Thailand where he will serve for six to eight months as .1 forest protection adviser at the request of the Thai forest department. He is .1. 0. Mclrfxl, program co-ordina- lor for forc.sl fire research will] the Canadian forestry service. Saturday Spectacular TODDLERS' TERRY TRAINING PANTS Print and animal designs. Sizes 2 to 3x. Reg. Woolco O Price .43. SALE O for SAVE .50 TODDLERS' KNITTED SWEATERS 100% Acrylic. Warm and soft. Blue, Pink, Yellow. Sizes 1 to 3x. Reg. Woolco Price 3.27. SALE SAVE .68 GAME BALLS Footballs, soccer balls or basketballs. Official size. Made by Viceroy. Reg. Woalco Price 3.67. EACH 2.99 2.77 SAVE 9.98 OUTSIDE FRAME TENTS 9'x9'. Heavy duty water repellent drill. Sewn-in floor. Grey walls, Blue roof. Reg. Woolco Price 49.97. SALE 39.99 SAVE 2.07 BOYS' FLARE CORDS 100% Cotton. Hi-lo corduroy. Grey, Brown, Green and Gold. Sizes 8 to 18. Res. Woolco E OO Price 7.95. SALE O.OO SAVE .95 to 4.02 BOYS' SPORT SHIRTS Permanent press. Long sleeves. Assorted styles and colors. Sizes 8 to 18. Reg. Woolco Price 2.88 to 5.95. SALE SAVE 1.10 VISCOSE RUNNERS Polyurethens backing. Assorted colors. Reg. Wooleu Price 8.56. SALE 7.46 1.93 SAVE 3.07 SAMSON DOMINION BLENDERS 2-speed. Easily cleaned. Handy for chop- ping, grating and mixing. Avocado Green. I One-year replacement guarantee. Reg. Woolco Price 19.95. SALE 16.1 PUNT STARTER KITS Assorted plants. Already planted. Just add water and watch 1hem grow. Reg. Woolco Price .63. SALE 2 SI SAVE 2.07 to 14.09 ASSORTED LAMPS Variety of sizes and colors. Metal or ceramic base. Matching shade. Reg. Woolco Price 13.95 to 25.97. SALE 11.88 FROM THE PAINT DEPT. SPRAY BOMBS Ideal for wood or metal surfaces. As- serted colors. 14 ounce tin. Reg. Woalco QQ Pries 1.39. SALE -MSI SAVE 12" FOLD-UP BIKES Training wheels included. Ideal for children 3 to 6 years old. Reg. Woolco Price 29.95. SALE 23.95 SAVE 1.33 BOYS' RAIN BOOTS Lace-up front, heavy gum sole. Green. Sizes 1 to 6. Reg. Woolco Price 4.66. SAIE 3.33 PROFESSIONAL FRISBEE Flies straight, boomerangs or curves. Black and White. Sports model. Reg. Woolco Price 1.17. SAtE ,96 MEN'S RAIN BOOTS Red sole. Sizes 6 to 12. Reg. Woolco Price 3.66. SALE 2.97 MARSHMALLOW DELIGHT COOKIES 5 assorted flavors. 9 ounce package. Reg. Woolco Price yjj 3 for SALE 4 for 51 SAVE 2.16 to MEN'S DRESS BOOTS Side gore or side zipper. 6" or Block, Brown. Sizes 7 to II. Reg. Woolco Price 10.82 fo 19.97 SALE 15.97 WOOLCO PHARMACY OPERATED BY JACK AUSTIN PHARMACY (AITA.) ITD. A Division of the Dominion Citrus Co. Ltd. PARDEC SYRUP Orange flavored children's vitamins. 16 ounce bottle. Reg. Woolco Price 2.29. SALE 1.96 SATURDAY 10 A.M. SPECIAL (ONE HOUR ONLY) KITCHEN CHAIRS Black and White or all White. Reg. Woolco Price 4.57 SALE .33 SATURDAY 2 P.M. SPECIAL (ONE HOUR ONLY) CHILDREN'S SKI PANTS AND CORDUROY PANTS Nylon stretch. Sizes 4 to 6x. Reg. Woolco Price 2.86 to 4.76. SALE 1.50 Open Monday and Tuesday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Wednesday 9 a.m. la 1 p.m.; Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. Id 9 p.m.; Saturday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. ;