Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 6, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta
Amateur theatre exchange looms riday, October 5, 1973-THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD OTTAWA (CP) Exchange appearances between amateur theatre groups in Canada and the United States will be discussed at the annual meeting of Theatre Canada here later this month. Theatre' the Dominion Drama will hold its meeting Oct. 20 and 21, when a five-year- plan for the organization's future will be presented to members. Plans for the 1974 festival of Theatre Canada also will be discussed. Years ago, the Dominion Drama; Festival was a com- petitive festival for amateur theatre groups across Canada, but recently festival par- ticipation has been by in- vitation, to demonstrate stage activity on a non-competitive basis. Involvement of U.S. theatre groups with Theatre Canada on an exchange basis grows out of the organization's par- ticipation in the International Amateur Theatre Association. Mine. Jeanne Sabourin of Ottawa, director of theatre arts services for Theatre Canada, was elected to repre- sent the North American Regional Theatre Alliance On the international body when it met in Monaco last month. Mrs. Helen Smith of Vic- toria, president of Theatre Canada, was elected at the same time secretary of the North American regional body. Dr. J, A. MacPherson of St. Francis Xavier Univer- sity. Antigonish. N.S.. who is vice-president of Theatre Canada, was elected a board member of the regional body. CFOR D U.S. may get more air business DOUG DUNLOP LEASING LTD. 1510 Mayor Magrath Drive Specializing in: INDIVIDUAL OR FLEET LEASING CARS or TRUCKS CALL BOB DAVIDSON (Leasing Consultant) Phone 328-8861 "PFtOFITS EARNED THROUGH THE USE NOT THE OWNERSHIP" SHORT LONG TERM Insurance and Maintenance Provided on Request! Ask About The NEW INVISIBLE Multicocal Lens (MULTILUX) Wanted man This a a composite drawing of a man wanted for questioning in the murder of Gail Ryan who was stabbed in the chest and neck and beaten over the head with a soft drink bottle in the early hours of Sept. 26 in her Ham- ilton, Ont., apartment. WASHINGTON United States will likely ob- tain a larger share of the tnillion-a-year air charter business with Canada as a result of the latest stage of negotiations, informants say. Negotiators were reported Thursday to have agreed on a method replacing Canada's "primary rights" policy, which has given Canadian air- lines a virtual monopoly on charter flights between Canada and the U.S. A source close to the bilateral talks recessed later in the day said Canada's self- imposed "right of first refusal" on all air charter traffic generated north of the border would be replaced by a negotiated concept "defining rights and limitations of access" for the U.S. lines. The new concept was de- scribed as "highly technical" and informants refused to elaborate. One source did say, however: "We are agreed upon the concept that should be involved." Air bargaining has spread over a four-year period. Charter flights are in the third and last section to come under review. Agreement was reached earlier on preclearance of passengers on air routes. PROBLEMS REMAIN When full accord is reached on the charter issue, and the source said there are still "knotty issues to face." the three sections will be combin- ed into an agreement and sent to the Canadian cabinet for ratification. The Canadian negotiating This is Angie Pollard ...shete proud. Angle's an Albertan. That means that she's a part of a colourful tapestry of history one hundred years old. There are all sorts of colours in that tapestry, but next year two are going to stand out. scarlet and gold. These are the colours traditionally associated with the Royal Canadian Mounted Police and just as Angie is doing now, they grew as a force here in Alberta. Next year, we're going to celebrate the anniversary of their arrival here and our start as a province. So make it your anniversary, too. Make it your reason to say, "I'm As proud as Angie Pollard and everyone else who boasts of being an Albertan. From our proud post, the promise of our future. ALBERTA-R.C.M.P. CENTURY CELEBRATIONS COMMITTEE. P.O. BOX 1974. EDMONTON, ALBERTA. T5J 2P4 team, led by Michel Dupuy of the external affairs department, flew black to Ot- tawa immediately after the talks ended Thursday. There was no decision on where or when the talks will resume. One U.S. official said the two sides may not get together again before the end of the month. Dupuy is scheduled to ac- company Prime Minister Trudeau to China next week. A source close to the negotiations said there is little doubt that U.S. airlines would get a share in the charter revenue currently going almost exclusively to Cana- dian carriers. "That's the name of the get some of the ac- tion." he said. He declined to speculate what percentage of the annual business would go south under a new accord. The majority of cross- border charter business originates in vacationers going to "sun spots" in the U.S. Canada in- voked what she calls "a primary rights policy" and which is known in the U.S. as "right of first refusal" on such trips. fi PHONE anywhere you'd like to reach, not run. Add a phone. Add a smile. Add colorful convenience in your choice of styles and colors from warm white to razmataz red. Your choice of exciting extensions includes those shown plus Chestphones, Cradlephones, Ericofon, Spacemaker, Starlite, desk and wall phones. Call your nearest AGT business office or come in and see the full selection.