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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 52

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 5, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta 28-THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD TuMday. March 5, 1974 Here are the FACTS The Lethbridge Herald "CHINOOK" Published Every Two Weeks I MORE RURAL and Farm Households than ANY OTHER Similar Publication. contains a pleasant Bal- ance of interesting reading for everyone PLUS Informa- tive Advertising Messages. Bh reach wh.n it will ran to number of and urban COPIES Delivered to Rural Southern Alberta LARGEST MURAL COVERAGE BY FAR Total Rural and Uthbridga City Circulation is Copies a Herald Sales Representative Now and Place Your Advertisement in the Next Chinook! The Letkbridge H CHINOOK aT _ aid 'Serves the South Horticulture 'more than love' OTTAWA Horticulture means a lot more than the tender love-Aunt Phoebe bestows upon her geraniums. It is, by the definition developed by a government- industry group centered in Agriculture Canada's food systems branch, "a branch of plant production, one of the main divisions of agriculture; the art of science of growing fruits, vegetables, (including edible fungi) foliage and flowers and ornamental plants for their food value and their contribution to the enhancement of the quality of the human environment." The horticulture systems committee co-ordinated by the food systems branch of the department comprises 26 experts from horticultural associations, government research establishments, provincial agriculture departments and private industry who meet to explore integrated approaches to solving problems facing the industry. Under the direction of senior coordinator Andre BeauHeu, the committee treats horticulture as a single system from production to distributor to consumer and includes a variety of products such as mushrooms, honey, maple syrup, turf grass and ornamentals in addition to common fruits and vegetables. Since its establishment in July last year, the committee has organized its priorities into groups which include subjects such as: of regular information exchange among producers, distributors, retailers and consumers both institutional and private; for provision of skilled workers for the industry; development of domestic and foreign markets for horticultural products; to the metric system; creation of jew horticultural products to meet market opportunities. "The next step will be to define specific objectives within these Mr. Beaulieu says. European beef increase noted WASHINGTON (AP) The United States agriculture department says beef production in the European community is expected to jump eight per cent this year and result in a larger world export supply for the U.S. hamburger market. "Some of the beef imported from Australia in the past two years to augment output is likely to be redirected into the Japanese and U.S.-markets at prices below 1973 the department's foriegn agricultural service said in a report this week. U.S. consumers paid record high prices for beef last year and prices are soaring again. Cattlemen cut production in 1973 and government experts say it will be at least mid-year before larger supplies offer any possible relief. HOYT'S ARE GOING BACK INTO LUGGAGE Manufacturers SPECIALS on all LUGGAGE for this occasion save up to V OFF Call Sporting goods 327-5787 DOWNTOWN MS-3rd Avonuo South, Lothbridgo ;