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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta THURSDAY, APRIL 4, 1946 Scarcity Of Seed Potatoes Develops As Larger Acreage Is Planned With year's growers expand- ing their potato acreages this spring to an unprecedented extent and. more farmers and gardeners signi-1 Ivine their intention to go into ifae j crop on large scale instead of! just putting in. a Itn- rows as usual, a definite scarcity of seed potatoes belny felt in ihe district, say lo- cal agricultural officials. Prospects are inaf toe 2300 acres of potatoes seeded last spring will look like a small thing beside tbe total area, thas mil be cultivated lor spuds in a few weeks. Yet de- spite the great demand for approved aeed there are only 430 tons of this available both from government and local sources. Last year to satisfy much smaller requirements there 000 tons of seed potatoes. The local situation is being met by the department of agriculture by granting permits to farmers possess- ing disease-free Blots jo plant Uieir own potato seed. For the past six years the Alberta government has bees exercising close supervision over potato growers' operations in the district toth a view to eliminat- ing ringroi. Ccly certified founda- tion stock has been admitted into the Lethbridge growing area fors propagation on land that has found j to be uninf ected by ringrot. The I practice has been to approve for use .as seed the first crop taken oS this foundation stock which is produced on government supervised farms. Aati-Kingrot Campaign Here as elsewhere in the province the government is anxious to main- tain Its ami-nngrofc campaign- in- tact and to keep on hand an ade- quate supply of certified seed poia- loes. Two years ago the district anti-ringrot program was extended to aU the nrincipal potato produc- ing areas in Alberta. IE has been determined that a large percentage of the potatoes grown in the prov- ince are infected with nngrot, and certain farms have been prohibited from, producing this crop because ot non-compliance with regulations 10 stamp out riagrot. U.S. Potatoes for a vear now under ringrol control the Calgary district was Issued a warning recently by J. R- Boon, field man for the Alberta, de- Dartment of agriculture against the use of American potatoes for seed in one of the worst shortages of seed potatoes that district has ever known. He -warned fanners and gar- deners not to seed the American table potatoes as they might be in- fected with ringrot and thus add fresh fuel to the eDidemic of this disease which is giving the govern- ment such a bad headache at the present time. No American potatoes are coin- iBg into the local market, it is re- liably stated here, due to the fact that- the district is so large that only a small fraction Is absorbed for local consumer requirements. THE HERALD'S CITY NEWS PAGE PAGE SEVEN James A. Price Called by Death The local office of depart- ment of agriculture has just a reminder that potato planting per- mits must be obtained by growers for any potatoes planted within a pest control area for bacterial ring- rot. The seed planted must be ap- proved by officials of the depart- ment. planUng permits will not be issued after June and prospective growers are reminded to make ar- rangements for seeding parly. Veteran Guard Units at 'Hat To Be Dissolved Effective April 29, two more Vet- eran Guard companies are to be reduced to "ml" strength. For the past Uiree years doing duty in the j Medicine Hat interment numbers 26 and 35 guarding com-' panics of the Veteran Guards of Canada will at the end of April cease functioning. Some of the 300 men on duty with the two companies will be absorbed into the strengths of other companies -while the remainder will be discharged. The rapid repatriation of German prisoners of war from Alberta camps has reduced the need of guarding companies and at the end of April one-half of the ten companies which existed will remain. Three Veteran Guard companies in Lethbridge. one at Wainwrfght and one at the officers' camp at Seebe will con- tinue to function until decrease of P.O.W. strength warrants reduction. At the Theatres Complete shows: Last complete show at "Christmas in Last complete show at UEAI.TA "Badio Stars on "Murder My QUALITY IN DRUGS IS ESSENTIAL Tour prescriptions accurately filled, using the highest quality drugs. McCAFFREY'S ORUG STORES 331 5th St S. Phone 2203 414 13th St. 3T. Phone 3445 Interfered With Soldiers, Fined Gilbert and Wrn. McKenna of ithbridge were found guilty in city jolice court on Thursday morning jy Magistrate B. Metcalfe of inter- fering with soldiers while in per- "ormance of their duty at the Tn- anon dance hall. Bach was fined and costs. {Similar charges against Andrew Armit and Edward vfihalflr were dismissed. It was pointed put during the iearing that civilians should be made aware that a very heavy pen- alty exists for interfering with sol- diers on duty. In this case the Mc- Kenna brothers vrere found guilty of Interfering with members of the Canadian Provost Corps, a detach- ment of which is stationed in the city. The police were summoned by J. A. Jardine, proprietor of the dance hall, who complained that a. soldier was misconducting himself. Because of the actions of civilians in the hall, provosts failed to deal with the soldier properly. Planes For Sale 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- 4- Not Airworthy But May Be Put to Some Close April 15 Discharge Army Medical Students Government approval of a recom- mendation affecting the discharge of medical still on strength of the Canadian army has been re- quested by NJD.H-Q. Action to ob- tain the discharges of private sol- diers continuing their medical ecu- cation has already been instigated. Privates of the Canadian army at present are serving as un- dergraduate medical students are to be discharged at the end of the academic year for which fees have been raid. Alberta students pres- ently "studying medicine, under this recommendation will be discharged effective June 1, 1946. Discharge Internes Effective loth April, 1946. privates now serving their undergraduate internship are to be discharged from the Canadian army before the 15th of April. In the case of medical officers on loan to civilian institutions or sec- onded to provincial public health departments, thex- are to be with- drawn by 15th April. 1946. Officers of the medical corps who have been seconded to the department of na- tional health and welfare will be withdrawn only as civilian replace- ments become available and on ad- vice from national defence head- quarters. JAMES Ai PRICE Widely known in Southern Al- berta as a prominent business man and spons enthusiast. James Alex- ander Price of 315 15th street south, passed away Wednesday evening in a Lethbridge hospital at the age of 71 years. He had been In f ailing health for three years previously. For the past 16 years the late Mr. Price had been owner of the Purity Bottling Worss. A native of Credit Forks, Peel county, Ontario, he spent his early years at Brantforc. Ont, corning to Winnipeg in 1893 as assistant manager of the Coca-Cola company branch there. In 1921 he came with his family as manager of the com- pany's factory in L-ethbridge. The following years were spent in the same capacity in Windsor, "Toronto and Winnipeg again until he arriv- ed back in Lethbridge in 1930, when he decided to go into business for himself, buying out the late George Bradbeer. Always intensely interested In all forms of sports, he operated the Lethbridge skating arena curing the years 1932 to 1935, at the same time sponsoring an intermediate hockey teazn. He was a charter member of the Lethbridge Lions club, a. member of the local Elta club and a. mem- ber of North Star lodge, AP. ana AJM., in. addition to his member- ship in the Lethbridge Board of Trade and the Canadian Manufac- turers association. He was affiliated with St. Augustin's Anglican church of Lethbridge. His passing is mourned by his wife, Lavena; three sons, Jackvof Edmonton, Bill and Clifford of Lethbridge; one daughter, Gladys at home; a sister, Miss A. S. Price, and a brother, W. R. Price of Leth- bridge. Funeral services will be held in St. Augustin's church on Saturday at 2 PJJOL, the Rev. L. Grant of- ficiating. The Masonic order -will have charge of the graveside rites. Interment will be in Mountain View cemetery -with Martin Bros., direc- tors in charge of funeral service. Hundreds of i and totally j being ofiered to the Canadian pub- lie bv War Assets Corporation in j the hope that ingenious purchasers! Ttiil be able to adapt the craft to; some useful purpose. Loeawd at 23 stations across Canada, the planes, 2300 in all, are available to any bujers as salvage and" scrap. The planes in this area include Ansoiis, Bolicgbrok.es, Lysanders and Oxfords, and purchasers must, remove their purchases in a whole state from the premises within oaej month of completion of sale. An- j sons are available at the Lethbridge j airport and several otner Southern j Alberta stations of the Soyal Cana-. dian Air Force, while ail four types j of planes may be purchased at Cal- j gary. Some of the planes are com- j pleteiv equipped with engines andj other components, while of others j only the airframe remains. The aircraft are in a non-flcense- condition, and even parts or components dismantled or removed from them must not be used in li- censed aircraft. Interested parties should make known their requirements for speci- fic types of aircraft: indicating the type, quantity, and other details, such as whether the craft desired should be with or without engines; communicating with the Aircraft I Division of the War Assets Cor-' poratioa at 4065 St. Catherine Street West, Montreal 6, P.Q., P.C. Box 6099. or with the branch office at 513 8th Avenue West, Calgary. Arrangements will then be made for the prospective purchaser to the craft a; the most convenient depot. Bids will be received on ose or raore aircraft. Ctose Tenders Tenders will close aik 12 o'clock neon, eastern standard time, Mon- day, Aoril 15, 1945. Officials of war assets are offer- ing the obsolete ic the hope that tnev may be adapted to serve as chicken coops or farm stock shelters, and as a source of ma- terials useful for repair or main- tenance of house, barn, rcaehinery. shed or shop. Arsons and Oxfords have wooden wings, and plane types hav? cantilever metal wings and fabric covered metal wingi. Chief problem for buyers will be the matter of moving their pur- chases. As they may not be broken up on the premises it be a big job to load the places on a high- way truck without interfering with traffic. The smallest unit available in Canada, a Fleet Fort airframe, has a wing span of 35 feet arid weighs pounds, and the larg- est, a Bohngbroke aircraft, has a span of 56 feet four inches, and weighs pounds. Noted War Flier Home Again Gla nces VISIT DELAYED Air Vice-Marshal K. A. rie, air Britain StiD On dose Group CapL Fletcher Of RAF. Says 2 ewwaand, will not be IB Lethbridge today, Thurs- day, as planned. He -was hare inspected 1 JCeoTon Field, bat was detaln- at Calgary and is sebedeled U make the JLetitbritfge Tisit Friday. MEETIXG TOX1GHT A regular mteiimg Citiiens KthabOitatwn Commit- tee will be held in the boutf of the 1T.3f.CLA. at S o'clock ThttrtAiT, whea the antter of the rttenas' cele- bration will be discussed and arrangements made. All mem- bers are asked to be present at this meeting-. CHEST MEETIXG FRIDAY j The annual meeting of Letfa- l bride? Community Chest nil be 1 held Friday evening at o'clock at the Marquis hotel and the public is invited. Reports will be submitted and other business transacted. The new board of directors win meet after the general meeting and if they so desire they may set np a nom- inating committee for officers of the chest for the year Price Ceilings On Seed Spuds Are Unchanged "With spring seeding In prospect. Wartime Prices and Trade Board today issued a reminder that while price ceilings on seed potatoes are the same as those in effect last year for shipper, primary producer or wholesaler, the retailers' mark-up is slighilv less than a year ago. This" change was effected when the use 'of the retail item index mark-up was discontinued and a specific "mark-up was made applic- able on seed potatoes, board officials announced. -Ceiling price regulations apply to all varieties of seed potatoes, aca cover all grades certified seed, foundation A and Foundation. Seed wtatoes must be sold in 100 or 75 pound bags with certificate at- :ached. Prices vary throughout Canada according to transportation costs from the price basing points in each of the five zones and detailed infonaaSion is available at all reg- ional offices of the "Wartime Prices and Trade Board. NEED MONEY? Mortgage Loans available Bowman Agency Insurance, Real Estate, Rentals Grateful For Gifts of Food A letter from G. Boyden, a resi- dent of Church View. Holbroofc, Derby, England, expressing his profound thanks to Canadians for the gifts of food sent to Great Britain, has been received by the Lethbridge Herald. Mr. Bpyden is 75 years of age and his wife is 73, he stated in the letter. A reader of The Lethbridge Eerald from 1912 to 1919. Mr. Boy- den said that he -was writing to "let you know" that "we have just received a gift from the good folks of including two pounds of sugar, a one pound tin. of mar- malade and a tia of sardines. Anparentlv the eifts of food were sent to the old age pensioners at Holbroofc. for Mr. Boyden said in his letter: "Ail the old age pen- sioners meet at the Heading Room on Saturday. 23rd of February, 1946. "We all wish you may have good crops and plenty of work and thank you all. It was a great surprise for us old tuners. The letter included the -wrapper from a one-pound tin of pure or- ange marmalade- Oil Refinery Offered For Sale Alberta Pacific Oil and Refinery plant at Pourteentu Avenue ana 23th St. (Airport Boad) South, has been offered for sale by the Trusts and Guarantee Co. IrtcL. in Calgary following bankruptcy proceedings. Montreal is the pon in the world. largest inlana Development Of Industries [s Being Studied "We must make a determined ef- fort to parallel the unprecedented growth of .Lethbridge with new in- dustries which will, in the years to come, urovide work for our increas- ng population." Doug Oiand. chair- man of the industrial committee he Board of Trade told members of his committee at a conference on Wednesday afternoon which was attended by James A. Love, assist- ant secretary of the Regional He- construction Council for Alberta, "w. j. McGsIl. reconstruction; lepartment engineer, who have been in the city from Calgary head- quarters inquiring into the recon- struction development possibilities of Letbbridge and district. During the meeting the -whole field of development of food, pro- cessing and other industries was discussed informally, and it was j strongly urged thai the regional council should seek the support of j Son. C. JD- Howe and his depart-j ment to establish a coal research, i plant in Alberta, loo-ring to the pro- cessing of coal to bridge the gap made by declining oil resources. Forest conservation on the east- ern slope was also urged. Present at the meeting besides the chairman were President Charles Brvant of the board. A. G. Baalim, j Hamilton, Eeed Ellison, and' TT G. Ijong. member of the Alberta Regional Becoastructton Council for this area- Random Rhymes Groap Capr. Andrew "Andy" I Keteher, IXP.C. 'wish Bar and Oak I leaf, and Mrs. Pletcner have arrsv- in the ciiy from .England. Group I Capt. PSetcaer, who znace a brilliant record ir. :he Royal Air Force curing World war Two. new of ser- bat hjs plars, he told The Her- I aid today, Ate stCl infinite. He- was filling an important poet in j Oid Country wS.ec ta received his tijscharge froze: the R-A-P. and! prior to going to gteglaad -was sts- tiosed at Dorvai, near Montreal. air JraEspor% case for :ie- RA.P. 1 The group captain says i.e and fass are riaopy to be "oacS: in j "Canada. Conditions m Britain, he says, are sal! far iroai gxwi TtitS. foal and cioshicg extremely right. The government nas pronused. 121- prweaieEts in raaonicg bu; nore has been 'oribcozmng. had understood clothing was :o ce icade c-wfe pJrtjtilti: or. the first or but they received the same rauon Reconversion !s proceeding, said Group Fletcher, and Bricsh manufactured products increas- ing but "they're for expert, net for the British people" ard the gov- ernment is being criticized for this. he said. He added :ha: soiae re- j spects conditions in Bnram are j worse than they were during the 1 war. Group Fletcher, son of Dr. arid Mrs. C. M. Fletcher o5 the i joSaed the R.A-F. before the war. going overseas oc lea-sin? j bridge He became one GKOCP CAPT. BJF.CX the acted Canadian the Ucyal Air Force dsinng the war. Wet Fields Hold Up Farm Work poor old world for sever- Jl a! years Has paaeatly endured The surface which He hoped scon be cured. He stood che scratch of atom bombs And many a minor tap. "While Tinman parasites made small Impression on his map. But whea they win cot quieten down. The world shrugs, and en- dorses A liule seismic -warning on The strength of nature's forces. Red Cross Drive Over the Top The Canadian Bed Cress Society's campaign in Alberta, has tcotsed its objective of S2GO.OOO by S245, pro-t viaciai headquarters- announced cn.! Thursday. Edmonton's contrtbu- i tiors have .reached S81.S4S, but an! appea! for further sappor; is being mude. Branches in Southern AI- berta contributed SSaSIS. In Cal-1 gary was contributed through. a joint Community chest-Sed Cross dnve. Lethbridge makes its can- crrbutlon tlsrougli Chest. of 'amiaads Ja the area is expected -jo KK underway once agam as soon as fields, wet fay recens showers, dry out snougii co peras; traSc. to pra- ceed. Pnor to the brie; period of stoirz? weather in Southern Alberta, a cnnsMerahle amours of -ssork on the land had been done. some seed- ing had been started. A number of patches of Isttece have been planted at Sarsiond, and lettuce gpri onions have bees plant- ed ac the Sxnerimezual Farm ai FOG LAMPS Top grade chrome finish. Clear or amber sealed beam units. MCLAUGHLIN GARAGE and Auto Wreckers NOT-A-SLAM SCREEN DOOR CLOSERS With Air Control Morns Barrett HARDWARE Before Renewing ANY POLICY PHONE FOR RAXE3 ANTJ COVERAGE Be Wise-Inmre Wrth BANK CLEARINGS UP This week Last year POTATO GROWERS We are buying NETTED GEMS CARLOADS OR TRUCKLOADS Plunkett Savage Lethbridte Phone 25M NOTICE The annual spring clean-up is an Important event in every Canadian city. For this reason there exists in Montreal a central bureau for organizing- these clean-up campaigns through the local Junior Chambers of Commerce. The dates set this year for the national campaign arc from the 1st to the llth of May and are. we realize, a little late in the season for the Lethbridge district. Consequently we note with pleasure that the city is fteginning its extra rubbish removal service on the 15th. ApriL This -will give the citizens an opportunity of malting aa early start. As there is more to a clean np and beautifying drive than merely cleaning np one's own yard, we believe that our campaign of publicity beginning in May will lie of distinct use to the community and we hope all Lethbridge citizens will assist making this city the brightest spot in Canada this year. We owe this to ourselves and we owe it to the tourists who will aeain be visiting- our city'now that war restrictions are removed. Let's all pull together for a bright and shining Leth- bridge. Lethbridge Junior Chamber of Commerce We Have on GROUND GRIP TIRES Trimbles For Tires VETERANS As one veteran to another, we would appreciate your patronage. In our office are two other veter- ans of World War II. All classes of Insurance Real Estate Metcalfe Block Phone 4474 Hand Split CEDAR SHAKES Suitable for Side Walls or can be used on Hoofs Special per bundle ATLAS LUMBER CO. LTD. 1602 Third Avenue S. PHOXE 2384 No, Not Waterton Park, RIGHT AT YOUR FRONT DOOR! Three more discriminating hoine-builders secured homesftes totalling' 255 feet facing on Parkside Drive last week. Some will build ia 1946, others later, as they see fit. We suggest that you make your choice BOW and make sure of the finest possible site for your home when you do bailcL There is only one building location, in Lethbridge with a perma- nent out-look over water and trees and most of it will be selected this year. We recommend an early choice. THE OWNERS: RALPH A. THRALL A. a VIRTUE POST LETHBRIDGE AND DISTRICT CITIZENS HAVE BEEN WAITING FOR POST-WAR DESIGNS IN FURNITURE YOU CAN NOW SEE THE FIRST SHOWING OF THE NEW WAR KROEHLER CHESTERFIELDS ;