The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa,  on August 24, 1964 · Page 9
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The Ottawa Journal from Ottawa, · Page 9

Ottawa, Canada
Issue Date:
Monday, August 24, 1964
Page 9
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Page 9 article text (OCR)

i likely ,to be successful in the future, There Just isn't much i of a market In Canada for Rus- 1 eiaa products. I. FEW JfYERS HERE The Russians should be, by Vow, acutely aware of this. The timilarttlea between the basic production of the twp countries '. are toe pronounced to be long i ignored. - I. Russian consumer goods are at an Insurmountable disadvantage to terms of quality and design. And there's no hope whatever of establishing markets be-. tween these extremes of 'raw : materials and consumer goods i lor product ton . machinery, say la Canada's commitment to-Nortfc American and British designs. , " The Russians : are , further . handicapped' in the absence of . pans depots and service faclU- ' They are pretty weH left, then, to having to offer basic products on terms that amount to simple barter, uirome ore, window glass, plywood and pig iron have .been purchased In Canada . but the , quantities naven't oeea large. .... . What the Russians want la a eusmined trade, something they can count upon from one year It me aaxt They csa only have it if Canada'! need to sell wheat it suifecieatJy urgent to put the government in toe position of becoming the principal in ceptance of Russian oil r come other competing product in re turn. That urgency, of course, does not exist although some mem bers of Parliament representing wheat growing constituencies might be persuaded to think so. Even if H did, as It baa la del pest the difficulties of mak ing aa acceptable . exchange would be virtually impossible to overcome.. The government, first of all, would have to set up some sort of state trading agency. It would then have to convince domestic prodncora that the entry Into their markets of Ruuiaa prod-acts wae for the overall good of the country. Neither could be accomplished without poetical risk.. . Even then, the 'government' trouble would be Just begin ning. . Take oil, for example. From the Russian point of view, this is a perfectly suitable product to exchange for wheat. Oil fields have been lately developed In Siberia; the shipping si ear I Is got great At me same time, Canadian wheat moved via Vancouver would enjoy comparable transportation advantages. And it la cheaper to take Canadian wheat in Siberia than to novo Russian wheat there by red. So what could be. more reasonable? ' BARTER DEAL OUT . But walC The Russians wouldn't be able to And a private company to take oil, r What one would when most ,of them have excess production of their own? The odd Jobber might be tempted but he'd think twice before Jeopardising his existing supply reletionshlpe. In the end, the government would have to take it and then forcibly feed it into the economy- hardly a desirable move. Even then, 'however, the gov ernment's troubles would be Just beginning. Canada is closely committed to continental development of resource. ".1 Its national oil policy is predi cated upon, .among other considerations. American acceptance of Canadian oil In the west and the continuance of an open market for Venezuelan oil in the east. i l The Americans are not going to be persuaded to acceptance of Russian oil by Canada when it is likely to impose new strains upon this arrangement Th chance are they'd quite arbitrarily Impose import Quota on Canadian oil. We would . have, in otner worda, fur more to lose than to gain in any sort of forced exchange of Russian raw ma terials for wheat The circum stances lb oH are much the same tor all our raw material. The R uuians, in th end, will stUi have to be content with what they can sell on their own. Ottawa Group Joins Civil Rights Fight A orofeaeor of English. civO servants, workers at the National Research Council, student and housewives have banded together to raise 11,000 to help th battle for registration of Negro voters in Mississippi. - The group is called the Ot tawa Committee for Human Right and, so far, about SO people have shown interest Civil Engineer E. N. Aplin, a civil' servant, is chairman of the group. Mr. Aplin wait this morning th $1,000, which , the group hopes to rauw by meetings snd concerts during the Fall will go to the Student Non-violent coordinating Committee, One of th bodies Uking part m the Mississippi Summer, Protect of the Council of Federated Organizations in the VS. Such croun a'. CORE . end the NAACP art also member of theCOFO. ( f ; 7 Mr. ApHn akf th Ottawa committee wss formed' as result of a visit he mad to Chicago in June. SURVIVORS PARADE ALDERSHOT, England (Reu ters) More than . 1.800 sur vivor of the British Expedition ary Fore which went to Franc I nl91 as the vanguard of tn British Army paraded her Sun day to mark the SOta anniver sary of th First World .War Battle of Mons. ?i COMMON CROP WASHINGTON Cabbage grow la most place but chief ly in the temperate tones. .1100 SL uajrtst Mteri Mm v : 'School -f Supplies W DRAFTING EQUIPMENT ARTISTS' SUPPLIES y , , Now Available ., , EVANS &KERT '.';. 'Uxotao - . . . BDUngs Bridge Flaxa t . V-' -'-";' Ascot Special Offtr ;? ; j v 'CUSTOM TAILORED SUITS . 'of English or Italian pare wool wanted fabrics. V Mad to Your Own Meastnwmeac ; ' i ' Reg. 110.00 12500 . . . UMTTED TIME ONLY ., ASCOT SHOPS LTD. LORD ELGIN HOTEL LOBBY , f . A -'l! Wipe hi noee afterwards, will you? ROCKET-MAKERS MEET WALLOPS,, STATU)!, Va. (AP) Some of North Amer ica's leading amateur rocket-maker sent hundreds of missile . skyward la perfect precision at their four-day meet re. More- then WW model rocket were fired by the 7 enthusiasts. The peek altitude was ).M feet. ' CHILDREN DIG HERNE BAY, England (CP) School children in this Kent town will be among M volunteer to start on Import ant stages in the excavation of a Roman Tort used to repel Saaoe Invaders in the third (century. Building at, the rear of the fort are thought to have been sol- T V'" 1- V Ir j MONDAY. AUGUST 24, 1064 ' THE OTTAWA JOURNAL 9 Russians Pressing For Return Trade" Tb Russian art now la tb position, as thy were not ljfrMO, to press for mum 'trade m tlx price of another order tor Canadian wheat. Tbahr harvest thi year, bar-sing a lata turn for the wont is the weather, should be ade-Jtuata to meet current requirements. Orders placed this year will be lor the purpoee of re-' building reserves. There la none of the desperate urgency which was apparent but year. . The Russians can take their time In- cgotiatkm, order as muoh or aa little ai they choose. They'd be foolish, Indeed, if they did not make the moat of their improved circumstances. LThe Canadian goveftuntnt m not objected to return trade. Ike good offices of the Department of . Trade have been , placed at Russian disposal. A willingness to relax the appH-: cation of anil - dumping duties ' baa been demonstrated. It has ; been left to the Russians, : though, to contact potential cus-' to mars and make the actual 5 Dny'n not. been successful ' ks the past, though, and aren't CAR---TOONS Unexpected ff Institute. Elects Moose Greets Russian Parry - Cheers and moos greeted a Russian trade delegation visit ing um central lanaoa exhibition Saturday. The cheers cam from colli U spectators at the Coliseum when "Ex" director Frank Ryan called for an ovation for Russia's agriculture minister Ivan Volovchenao and six other Soviet forming expert. Th Russian party was there to see fudging of Aberdeen Angus and Hereford cat tle. ., . i The moos come from an Impolite Hereford with a fine sense of timing. His bellow filled the silence between introduction of the visiting dignitaries. The Russians are la Canada to buy cattle. Their visit to the "Ex" Saturday waa a two-bour affair that also saw them tour the ground and stop at farm machinery and horticultural displays. . " .-, Ottawa Man V ' -'-V : Vice-President (By The CP-The Institute' of Association Executive elect ed Jacques Chevalier ft Montreal preeklent as it completed a three-day meeting-in Ottawa Saturday. ;, J Other officers: Gerry Mason, Ottawa, first i vice-president; Howard ShUlington, Toronto. second vice-president; C. W. Floody, Toronto, secretary and general manager, J. Nelson Allen, Hamilton; treasurer, TBJENDLY TALK t MOSCOW (Reuters) Pre-' aier Nikita Khrushchev, vacationing in the Crimea, had a Mongolia Prime Minister Yum- zhegia Tsedenbal, the Soviet New Agencir Tass reported from Yalta, M . mrnmrnmrn. LOOSE LEAF BINDER with trif ger action rings, plastic cover, Its sheet ruled refill. ; 5 dividers campus Pullovers with round or 7V . j' turtieneeks "in patterned Continental waist styling , iipper OrloaknA- Cardigans fa closure, no euffs. Plain shades ' plant colours with' eon- of medium grey, charcoal, olhre , trastfatf trim.' ; Blue, 'red, and brown. ' Sites t to Is. blacav Slseo 8, M,' lW T ' SCIHI00L: S 1.70 ,J,,.fi I EXERCISE A .; i .e: BOOKS, pack of IB with factbacks for Math, French, Ancient and Modern His-. tory S LOOSE LEA F REFILL, heavyweight bond ' finish ' ' ' paper, era x(n ma. ; : "TUNQ LOK" COVERS for JACKIE FOR MEXICO MEXICO CITY (Reuters) Mrs. Jacqueline Kennedy will ettend dedication ceremonies Sept 17 of a housing development bearing her late husband' name, informed source here said Sunday. The development will house graphic arts worker. PLANT NOW! IRIS ... 35 Varieties Available PEONIES . . . Urge Aasorttnent DAT LILIES . . . Strong Hardy Plant ; ORIENTAL POPPIES . . . Pink, Crimson, Salmon EVERGREENS . . . Many Varieties, Upright and ) Spreading - PETER KNIPPEL NURSERIES U99 BANK STREET 822-2093 , rp-rfiCTpft 11,11 ''J2jT tOMiia!aaiCmora ' QUENSWAY EAST AND BLAIR ROAD BASELINE ROAD AND WOODROFFE AVE. i ,..": Both Stores Open Daily 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. -Saturday, 9.30 a.m.' to. 10 p.m. ' . :. PRICES EFFECTIVE TONIGHT THROUGH WEDNESDAY WHILE QUANTITIES LAST SACK-(0)-Sl3IL i?ECDAiL ssxeawa. ' ' -J, .- :',';'.!-. t , ilk .. - ...--.., ... .v . . BOYS' STRIPED . DRESS. SHIRTS Sanforized broadcloth shirts with lone sleeves,' snap-tab collars popular with boys. An assortment of stripes suitable for school wear. Sises UM to 14. BOYS' FLANNEL TROUSCRS n.. " ' If V : 1 1 x GIRLS' BLOUSES 1 I I 57 v 'LonK aleeeed , and button cuffed to wear with Jump. ' skirts: In a washable blend of cotton and rayon. , b let e, yellow or green k... stripes; sixes1-3 to 6X.. GIRLS' ronniiRnv in. : !.'.. mm HHBaeaajsaaaa Size . j , , Sizes n t tx ' ', "f to 12; . COYS' 2-773-7 orlon; SWEATERS Sturdy widewale cotton corduroy .with 'button front trim. In Autumn colours of fold, red blue, icreen or brown, for school' wear. -. , '-. -. SIPECDALS : WwIW-r - '..Vne,' ,, 1 HagfgagCeMgflSXs! Si I rUICIAULEi r - e 3-hoI Moer. For school or GIRLS' CORDUROY SKIRTS , Sixes . r 4 x Slzee 7 to It 2-37.2.77 Styled with unpressed pleats and side tipper, snug fitting elastic back. In red and blue. ' LEATHER BRIEFCASES COMMODORE 650 ' . V 57 v7"9 i ---T- f;'': TYPEWRITER t V ew'Mair' -ia. Mm h,s SCHOOL BAG, nykm coated. ' t i . s U :Copprtaa coloar, ir ........ tv4T , ' With S-posiUon lock, re-' . M.C ' ' 'J GeOuiae'Uatber, smooU aneVrgrala eAwMde, earn. , P.nmabU shoulder Strap, s( . ,afcis,sVf' -.; f rflr, X peakloa Was Snbheel lock ...... T.M j carrying handle . U7 . ". , v ' . " ' sHEAFFEB FEN with 4 cartridges ESTrHtBROOK CARTRnXaE . ? !r7 Atri FOUNTAIN ttti, aa. or smoW PEN with 7 free cartridge v Cwaaanilnn featurest eaaer sa-" 'i .....,; l.TB refills with Interchangeable ' port, eraser bar aad h lat ' FAJtKFJt tt Staadard Ceareertlbes Pea, sulalees steel reverse gJotatT.:. 73 V leather tlpperes earryteej es-e. , aagej aad sevrel 49 1

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