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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 9, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Tlte LetHbridge THIRD SECTION AllxTUi, Wednesday, February Egg jwodnc.vrs "OOP'S! -'A liuck driver escaped serious injury when Ihe dump bed of his vehicle accidentally ro.scd up and coughl on on overhead pedestrian crosswalk in San An- tonio, Tex.____________________ .__, ________ Ihc i Pakistan army following ils martial law crackdown lasl March, Ihe secretary of !he Southeast Asia Buddhist Asso- i ciation claimed Monday. 1 briglit image ol Arnc-.c: at everv election. All. savs he has tried to dream. isolated fruni roalilics in wilh the social problems ol a ci'V lhal has doubled clear air of llic in Ihc lasl 15 TOLT.IST arpainlod blacks to all (Jrasrcrn's ops is commissions and cilv of .icn.Klll u u in Ihc cily child souls, many of Ilicm black, and inostlv employed m (-J'l-.Ting lo millions nf lourisls. inclurling the business p-r.plc housing, zoning, everything. One cf two judges is black. Judge last vonr aUrndal -'io Mullen ticns ui a minor i.- socially wheels 'a kiii'.l "1 '-lull 1 have Iried lo version of a e.-t an adminislration lhal bling town, whore cv( ryliody's govcrnmenl. nol 1 and over ir.dnlgonee arc whiley's." Gragson says he wav of life and the long lines slays away from Ihe slnl click aixl running Ihe casinos 2-1 hours a "hcie a "If yen get le.n close S'naira .in cai n I1 "'ri remain week. -Mid long." lie has aire, Howard u'ch'omcd CVCI'N wilh Ihc M.-'lia lor group lhal came lo Ihe gambling and real year and given Iradilional warning: Tl-crc i- i third I'.iilel ycu'rc slaying a cilv Mial ''i.ov.n MI jnu'll il iMilds ils buill bv people like cafeterias and U Is Ihinnards Ihcir gambling j need} children go warning usually falls on school lunches, in unhilion ears. Money has a federal III 111'.1 unrcs ef seeming lo lose ils Mdhddisl iniiii.-KT. Hie There is so much of Knrr. "To be hlack clinking in Ihe America is bad !o he conditioned hotels, and PIMM- in dimn in a cascade gh.-lslly.' All lion g h seconds as someone make up iihuul nine per rcnl jlickpnl. A bell rings, llic Stale's half million flashes, and anolher lalion, lasl [hey made has won ngainsf 40 per rcnl of Ihc rcliel In hoicks along the lhal heap nl dimes Strip, blacks occupy all is nol about to menial iobs. and hold onlv hank, ll's Ihc "come token handlnl of lure Id llic lillle old (or bieli lipping) Irnnis shoe- lo lake up Close b> Ilie afllnenl cups brimming w i 1 ands are In mg belmv ihe and feed in more erly i-l. and face a '.laic Ilierc arc no rlnck.x farc conlrulleil ion. Idsi ils pnlilieians uhn lisleu speeds by in Ihe lo gnmiblc.-. alinnl where and dusk hive allcr and a Marketing legislation praised Ily .JIM NICAVKS KD.MONTO.M (CPi Tlie majoriily of egg producers in Canada are enthusiastic about federal marketing legislation which they think will help sta- bilize Ihe industry and benelit Canada's housewives. A nalional farm products marketing council will he es- tablished, initially covering only poultry products, b u t which can be expanded lo other farm products if liic producers decide lliej want it. The development marked the end of a Iv.-o-year hassle stiff opposition from cat- tlemen, rugged individualists who shied at the terms "sim- ply management, quola con- trol and marlu'ting boards." Phil Eldridpo of Calgary, chairman of the Alberta egg and fowl marketing hoard, said the final bill was not acnicved easily. ''It meant the end ol a long uphill battle lo biiim -.lability and security In our industry dii a nalional level, a project that originated in Ihe early months of JiACII MUST CHOOSE lie said the egg producers fully supported the position taken by the cattlemen, and oilier producers, bill were em- phatic lhal each commodity group should have Ihc right "lo make its ov.n choice lie said Sl.-ilishcs Canada has shown a v e r a g c lood prices for llic period ending in 1971 increased per cent, hut in the same pe- riod (he price of eggs dropped by almost 10 per cent. During flic same periud the average wage increase was per eenl "so perhaps the consumer doesn't really need a bargain." A recent review indicated ''it was nut unusual for the price of eggs lo change from to 20 times a year v.itb a price fllicl.ualion from 50 to JOB per cent." "Imagine Ihc dilemma of the housewife if this occurred with every prod n c I she Mr. Eldridpe said. Mr. Eldridgp said Ihc pro- ducers lirst have to sel a na- tional quota based on demand. This will then be divided fairly between Ihe provinces on the basis of their average marketings over a three-year period and (ben a base price uill he set. PlilCE IS BASIC ''This uill not be Ihe market price but only the price below which the product may not be .sold and it will relate lo pro- duction costs." he said. 'The market price may well be Far above the base price in cerlain areas. In Alberta last year, egg producers had an average produclion cuM of ;1'J cents a but received an aver- price for all grades of 31 i eenl.s a "This is nol unique to Al- bert a oi' indeed I it Canada recent figures indicating producers in Hie. Uniletl Sialcs lose million during Ihe lasl year." Bill even wilh these devel- opments, Ihe industry still is laecd willi seasonal surpluses generated by lower demand, a situation which Ihc is at a los.s lo explain. KfforLs must, be made. Mr. Eklridpe said, lo reverse this (.rend toward less pf; rnn- sumpliun in Canada. jSpwsa] quota for rapeseed glVCH KHV A sp tici] ouo'a IKM i introduced to overcome a lei porary shnrlage of rapthccd Ihai is auiilubic fur delhei'y lo rlompplic crushing plants. I he Canadian wheat hoar (I ai nounccd inday. The additional (juola of si'vcn bushels H quo! a acre lu h'jcn lo pro- ducers lo deliver rapcsocd lu domes tit- mishinc: plants on (he basis oi qnolh acres a.s- Mpned nov. to Ihe dclnery of rapesccd lo country elevators. The additional quota, which brings the .regular rapcsccd quola to 11 bushels per quota acre, wcrii. inlo cffocl last Fri- day. Pro ion.--ly. deli verier In (TiHiiinsj plaut.s were con lined lo IhoM.1 producers who had as- .sitiiicd ncrcapc for this pur- pose1. Producers taking id vantagc of Die additional rape- seed quola make their de- liveries by truck direct to crushing plants. Producers who take fiill ad- vantage of llic additional de- cry opporiunily will nol be make any furl her de- liveries lo counlry elevators until Ihc regular rapesecd mint a exceeds 15 bushels a quota acre. The special quota lo crushers will decrease as further increases in Ihc regular quo! a fo rapebced ;u> aulho- Shimmering Sea Carpet Luxury With to Ihe name on Ihe island of MAU1, fabulous HAWAII. resort of Jhe some lit For the unhurried way of life In a peaceful harmony of colour! lush nnd luslrous deep pile Nylon Ynrn ti geiiHe blending ol shcidci rcflecliVg all Ilie magnificence of thfi klniiHs, Woodland Green, Vermoutli, BronTp Golden Avocndo, Tangerine, Gold Rush, Gold Sporkle, Plum Tones, K-ory Tones. Red Tones, Brighl Err-bcr, Candy Pink. Kai" Fashioned by Burlinglon Ccivpcl Mills exclusively for Jordnns CONVENIENT TERMS AVAILABLE WE HAVE CARPETS FOR EVERYONE! Open Daily III p.m. Tliuis ny 9.00 p.m. 315 6lh St 5. Phone 327-1103 Oul-of-lown resi- dents mny phone collect for service Wildly versatile! Serve ihcm any lime you like, any ynu like (ivc-r ice, htu '11 spiced, wilh mixers, in pundu-s, nr rifilu from ihe hnlllc. C.ip'a a Old Mouulain J.ick Wines hvu wild B.C. fruit llnvours. 'J'ry iiicm soon. ;