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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 28, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta ____. Saturday, November 28, 1970 1HE IETHBRIDGE HERAIB 9 _____ SIEEK'N SLINKY An addition to the weapons arsenal designed to fight oir pollu- tion was tendered recently by the Canadian Vickers company which has been awarded a million contract to bjuiid 144 electric train cars for the General Electric Transit Sys- terns department of Erie, Pennsylvania. The stainless steel cars are 85 feet long and 10 feet, six inches wide. __________________________ Wheat board marketing backed by agro congress OTTAWA (OP) -r The agri- cultural industry believes the marketing of wheat should re- main the responsibility of the Canadian wheat board. This was the consensus of del- egates here at the second agri- cultural congress. The congress was called to discuss the federal report on the Mure agricul- ture in the next decade. Three groups discussed wheat, feed grains and oilseeds. Two groups in their final re- port felt the board should use both futures and negotiated sales with flexible pricing to achieve the best financial re- turns and volume of sales in aB markets. However, one group unani- mously rejected the federal pro- posal that the board hedge all purchases of oats and barley on the futures market. There was general acceptance of the pro- posal to use the futures market to hedge daily a certain quant- ity of coarse grains. Two groups rejected the con- cept that all wheat produced in a given crop year-should be sold during that crop year with the exception of a normal car- ryover. One group s u p p o r t e d the statement by the Canadian Fed- eration of Agriculture that the federal approach to agriculture assistance should be determined initially by assessing the re- q u i r e m e n t s of the industry rather than being guided in its allocation of funds. ACCEPT PRINCIPLE Two groups accepted the prin- ciple of the grains stabilization plan announced recently by Otto Lang, minister in charge of the wheat board. But one said that while such a program may be desirable and acceptable jt should not be con- sidered by the federal govern- ment as sufficient to meet all or even the major obligations of government to agriculture. The three groups agreed some HARDLITE LENSES For everyone who wears glasses ftvsbMs in All jKWKriptioat. HUM form of delivery quota should remain and that provision should be made for protein grading ot wheat. Provision for the new grading system is be- fore Parliament in a new grains act. The report's recommendation that the feed freight subsidy from the Frames to British Col- umbia and Eastern Canada be eliminated drew mixed reaction from Prairie delegates but out- right rejection from B.C. and eastern representatives. One study group rejected the proposal to eliminate the introduced in 1941 to help pay transportation costs on feed grains. Its object was to encour- age livestock production in areas of Canada with inade- quate feed grain supplies. One study group said the present plan should be contin lied but Prairie spokesmen in the third group were divided. Some concern was expressed that the wheat board role may not be significant within the ag- riculture department. There was support for a recommenda- tion that all agriculture be placed under one ministry to en- able an improvement in policy co-ordination. .ShMKrpr-vrfMdhoeiKibyaSS.COOOO warranty against tojwy- Half ttia weight of ordinary jtoss Available in a variety of styles, shapes, and tints. Protective lenses are taw in some everywhere. Specialiiing in the fitting of Eye Doctor's prescriptions Freicripjion S'unaloiiei Children'i frames Magnifieri Seaionabte Prices OPTICAL PRESCRIPTION CO. Sf S LETHBRID5E Pijone 327 3609 By THE CANADIAN PltliSS Differences in forms of wor- ship, of ritual, of vestments, in jrayer books and in beliefs are e x t K n s i v e b it t optimistic churchmen say not irrcconcila- three non-Roman Catholic denominations meeting iYiday to continue discussions .hat may lead to union. The three churches involved are the Anglican Church of Can- ada, the United Church of Can- ada and the Christian Church (Disciples of The Anglican Church has a parish enrolment, including communicants, of about Some Anglicans describe hemselves a s Protestants; some do not. This goes back to .536 when the Church of Eng- and became a distinct part of the Catholic (universal) church and loyally to life Roman see was made illegal. Anglican churches throughout the world are in communion with the See of Canterbury although that see las no primacy other than one of Iionor. It maintains traditional Catho- c worship, centring in the Eu- charist, or Holy Communion, the sacramental and liturgical stress characteristic of the undi- vided church, the traditional Apostles' and Niccne creeds and a iBinistry of bishops, priests and deacons. Emphasis is upon the apos- tolic succession. United Appeal opponent loses post VANCOUVER (CP) The United Community Services' board of directors has removec director Alex Bandy from of- fice, after holding Him partly responsible for the failure of this year's United Appeal cam- paign. Mr. Bandy, secretary of the Unemployed Citizens Welfare Improvement Council, s a i when the campaign openec Oct. 5 that it fails to meet the needs of the people. He urget people to spend their money elsewhere, where it would more good. This year's campaign, rais- ing money for 65 member agencies, fell short by more than despite several extensions. It reached 91.9 per cent of the million goal, collecting million. I. Have a Very YJVlf JV Merry Christmas With o New 1971 TOYOTA COROLLA NO DOWN PAYMENT O.A.C. No Chorfle for Grip Tiros Block Healer Wbitewali AUTOMATIC AVAIIABLE We will play Santa Claus and deliver Christmas Eve gift wroppedl TOYOTA TRAVEL CENTRE Located at General Farm Supplies Church differences not irreconcilable It also is a reformed church, influenced by the Protestant tradition springing from the Reformation. The doctrinal position ot An- glicanism as a whole, in rela- tion lo the United Church', has been described as "high" with a strong clement of evangelical or "low church" which minimizes ceremonial. Bird seed could he life saver REGMA (CP) Farm- ers were leaving no stone or in efforts to find alternative sources of revenue during last year's glutted wheat mar- k e t, the Saskatchewan Wheat Pool's extension divi- sion said here. "A constant stream" of requests for information about alternative crops was received by the extension division, delegates to the pool's annual meeting were told. Interest was expressed in "everything from bird seed to field corn." The annual report didn't say how wheat farmers switched to crops that are for the birds. The United Church of Canada lias a total enrolment of mem- bers and adherents of about In the persons professed to be members or adherents of that church. It was formed in 1923 by the union of two-thirds of the Pres- byterians in Canada and the Methodist and1 Congrogationalist churches. The entire member- ship of the churches that care together at that lime was The resulling church was committed to the principle of union at an early date. When the first missionaries came into Canada they brought with them the divisions of their churches. But Uie vastness of the country, the slender sources of the scattered congre- gations and the need of pioneer settlements for the Gospel made competing churches too costly a luxury: Beginning in 1817 witii union of the Burghers and anti- Burghers of the Maritime prov- inces, there were nine unions of Presbyterian churches, nating in the general union of 1875. HAD EIGHT UNIONS There were eight unions ol Methodists, culminating in for- mation of th'e Methodist Church ot Canada in 1883, and two un- ions of Congregationalists by 1906. Conferences on union that fol- lowed disclaimed "any spirit of toward others Coir.inittee with headquar- in Toronto. 1911 lire Basis ol Union movement began in 1WM down to the lower courts Cane Kidge, Ky., when six negotiating churches anil ministers formed congregations, Christian Church. In 1832 it Baptists, invited to with the Disciples of organized in 1809. union that IN 1811 1925 has been termed h e Canadian brotherhood historians an formed in liiil when a The Christian Church group met near Charlotte-town to organize a "little of Christ) has a whose principles and of about and 47 were to he based in nine provinces on the New Testament concentrated in the leader was a Scottish nto and in Ontario. Leadership is provided by the preacher named Alexander Crawford. 111 years similar of Scottish Baptists congregations in the Maritimes and in Ontario and .eer brotherhood spread to th'e West through missionary soci- Since 1055, the Canadian have been part of (CP) the Disciples call unified Party leader T. linked with the broth- s said here he will in the United States. in the house of problem to the group is pro- 1 least until the next federal j regional leadership and serve OIM or more he plans lo party leader at the 19C9, the All-Canada Com- in February, votc-d to join with the An- in an interview that he Church and the United finish his term in in efforts to achievj union. represents brotherhood baptises Islands, a British believers" by immer- Where would p be without your telephone? Probably lost and relying on daisy petals to tell you whether or not he cares! A telephone transmits the all-important sounds of love, comfort, safety and security. Just think how many times you rely on your phone. DOCTOR TAXI DRY CLEANER BABYSITTER RECIPES DEPARTMENT STORE MOTHER FATHER DRUGSTORE LOVE PRIZES HOPE GOODNIGHT ALBERTA GOVERNMENT TELEPHONES ;