California Agriculture
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Some growers participate in cooperative canneries other growers prefer to sell to private canneries

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Authors

Sidney Hoos, University of California, Berkeley.

Publication Information

California Agriculture 14(1):4-6.

Published January 01, 1960

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Abstract

Participation in cooperative canning usually offers a grower the advantage of an assured outlet for his raw product, because cooperative canneries generally stand ready to receive his crop for processing, regardless of the market situation. Thus the grower's risk of not having an outlet for his product may be reduced or even eliminated.

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Author notes

The foregoing article is based, in part, on a statement prepared at the request of and submitted to the United States Congress, House of Representatives, Select Committee on Small Business (Subcommittee No. 5 on Food Distribution Problems) at Hearings held in San Francisco, California, November 9, 1959.

An article on grower cooperative bargaining associations will be published in a forthcoming issue of California Agriculture.

Some growers participate in cooperative canneries other growers prefer to sell to private canneries

Sidney Hoos
Webmaster Email: wsuckow@ucanr.edu

Some growers participate in cooperative canneries other growers prefer to sell to private canneries

Share using any of the popular social networks Share by sending an email Print article
Share using any of the popular social networks Share by sending an email Print article

Authors

Sidney Hoos, University of California, Berkeley.

Publication Information

California Agriculture 14(1):4-6.

Published January 01, 1960

PDF  |  Citation  |  Permissions

Author Affiliations show

Abstract

Participation in cooperative canning usually offers a grower the advantage of an assured outlet for his raw product, because cooperative canneries generally stand ready to receive his crop for processing, regardless of the market situation. Thus the grower's risk of not having an outlet for his product may be reduced or even eliminated.

Full text

Full text is available in PDF.

Author notes

The foregoing article is based, in part, on a statement prepared at the request of and submitted to the United States Congress, House of Representatives, Select Committee on Small Business (Subcommittee No. 5 on Food Distribution Problems) at Hearings held in San Francisco, California, November 9, 1959.

An article on grower cooperative bargaining associations will be published in a forthcoming issue of California Agriculture.


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