Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 52

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 78
Previous Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 10, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Wednesday, May 10, 1972 THE IETHBHIDGE HERAtO 39 Markeling-sliarinp quota system Prairie milk producers to receive more revenue this year By JIM NEAVES EDMONTON (CP) Prai- rie milk producers arc ex- pected to receive about million more revenue this year as stability comes to the industry in the form of a mar- ket-sharing quota system. The plan, devised by the Dairy Farmers of Canada, has been in effect for more than a year in Ontario and produce about 80 per cent of the country's Prince Edward Island joined late last year. But Hie Prairie provinces rejected the original plan be- cause it would have placed their producers at a disadvan- tage in the market. Now, changes which will prove ben- eficial to both eastern and prairie producers have been made clearing (he way for Western participation. In a plebiscite March 27, Al- berta producers voted over- whelmingly to enter the pro- gram which, Agriculture Min- ister Hugh Horner predicted, will mean an additional million in revenue this year. Saskatchewan, which has approved legislation, is ex- pected to enter the plan July but without holding a refer- endum among producers. ISN'T CONTROVERSIAL An agriculture department spokesman said the changes "made it almost impossible for us not to join" and that there had been general agree- ment among producers at ex- planatory meetings held by the department throughout the province. "We're confident the matter is not controversial." the spokesman said when asked why the move would be imple- mented without a producer vote. He said when the original plan by the Canadian dairy commission was proposed four years ago there were about milk producers in Saskatchewan compared with about now. In Alberta, there now are an estimated producers and 76 per cent of the who cast ballots approved en- tering the program. In Manitoba, entry into the plan is expected about the same lime as Saskatchewan, The existing Manitoba milk control board has been given the status of a commission to administer the plan when final regulations are com- pleted with the federal com- mission. QUOTAS SET Under the program, each producer is given a share or quota of the Canadian market for industrial that not used for fluid on his production during the dairy year April 1970, to 1371. That producer is guaranteed a subsidized price for his quota production. However, if he over-produces, his surplus is sold on the world market at going prices and the producer must absorb any loss. Pre- viously, the loss was spread over the entire country's pro- ducers. The Canadian dairy com- mission handles the federal government subsidy of million a year. Previous to the market- sharing plan, if the commis- sion bought skim milk powder at 20 cents a pound and then had to sell it on the world market at 10 cents, the differ- ence would be deducted from the subsidy. UP TO PROVINCES In 1S570, the commission spent million on export subsidies leaving only SflO mil- lion to be returned to the pro- ducers. Under the new program, the full amount of the subsidy will be paid up to the total quota and any surplus will be sold on behalf of the producer at tiie going world rate at the time. "So now if one province has a big surplus over its quota, that is its said S. H. Thomas, chairman of the Alberta milk control board which will administer the market-sharing plan in the province. Green Acres Foundation seeks senior citizen homes A request from the G r e e n to be built just for one particu- Acres Foundation board lar group, such as senior citi- city council give priority to I zens. constructing low-rental housing The community services ad- facilities for senior citizens i visory committee has been in- was referred to the comrnu- i strucled to consider the nity services advisory commit- tee by council Monday. At the same time, council approved a request from that board for property tax relief for the foundation of S5.442. lem in light of this legislation. Charles at Harvard? LONDON (API Prir.ce In a brief to council, the mi w hcad for Har. board s ated the need for ac- j B g ft h eommodations for senior citi- 2ens, particularly those on fix- ega M "I, 7S fall, The Daily Mail says. which LT per" merchant watg for sot W (Fow- -if f -ative administrator said these peo- ple cannot afford to pay the rents being charged for apart- ments in the city now. The board proposed the city construct public housing through the Alberta Housing Corporation. Alderman Chick Chichester pointed out present legislation will not permit public housing i ace described the report as speculative. SACRELIGIOUS BLOEMFONTEIN, South Af- irica CAP) Two Dutch Re- formed churches here said in a j letter to a sky-diving club that parachute jumping on Sunday is j a desecration of the Sabbath I and should be stopped. YOUNG REFUGEE A South Vietnamese plays with string at the northern front of Hue, ono of thousands of refugees who have arrived at Hue in faco of North V'oinameso offensive recently. The young refugee is awaiting transportation via Irixlc for further movement south to DaNnng whoro refugees will bo placed in un- used former American bases. "It means that each Individ- quota can fill it without pen ual province is responsible a and the producer who has a Milk production across Can- Hda declined in 1971 but with higher prices now in effect, a turn-a round has been prompted. The Canadian dairy com- mission boosted its purchase prices in 1971 to 68 cents a pound for butter-up three to 5-1 cents a pound for chcddar cheese, up seven cents. A six-cent increase for skim milk powder was announced last year and there was an- other boost of tliree cents by the commission at the end of March. ummerSuft ummer Sport coat winner TheyVe lighter. Brighter. Andthebestvalues in Canada. A Our summer sport coats are the best we have ever shown. Warm- weather weight cloths in Summer of '72 patterns and colours. And our knit blazers are made for summer. They're light. Breezy. And practically wrinkle-proof. Tip Top's come in two shades of blue, or dark green, or a deep brown. And at any other store J they'd cost you up to 2 PANT SUMMER SUIT Tip Top knows you hate to spend a lot of money on suits you only wear four months of the year. So we packed as much value into this tropical weight two-pant suit as we possibly could. Very currently styled lapels, waist and vent. Fine, fight-weight, crease- resistant fabric. A big variety of pat- terns in brighter shades. And the price is at least less than you'd pay for the same quality at other stores. Whatever the season the value story from Tip Top is the same. Because we make our own clothes we can sell them for less.That's not just a slogan. It's Open a convenient Tip Top Ch argo Accou nt. a promise. TipTop.The men's wear store designed to change your mind about men's wear stores CENTRE VILLAGE MALL, LETHBRIDGE m ;