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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 22, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Satuiuny, Augusl 22, 1970 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 15 Receives Banksiaii Medal Most Points In Flower Show Picked Up By Larry Larcombe Lary Larcombe of Ixjlh- bridgc piled up Uic higli point score to win the Banksian Med- al at the 48th annual horticul- ture show in Lethbridge spon- sored by the Lethbridge Hor- ticulture Society. Mr. Larcombe exhibited in the Gladiolus section and shared the most-points award in the Gladiolus section with Jim Archibald, as the first of the two-day show ended Fri- day. In addition. Mr. Larcumbe took special Gladiolus awards including champion basket; champion vase; F. W. Downer Trophy for mosi, points in troduced past winners of the Gardener of Year award, started in 1960. The past winner's in atten- dance were: J. K. McGregor, 1961; Jack Downs, 1962; Mrs. Edith Niveu, E. L. Wood- bury, 1965; Mike Djordovic, 1966; Jim Archibald, 1967; Ken Fraser, 1968 and Ron Viney, 1S69. The 1960 winner was the late W. T. Hoult. The 1964 win- ner Alf Smith was not present. The displays will be open to the public until 9 o'clock to- night. Presentation of trophies and awards will take place at 8 p.m. at the location of the show under the grandstand the exhibition grounds. Class Winners In Show horticulture show. JUNIOR COMPETITION Container of garden flowers 1. Michael Faher; Miniature garden 1. Richard Dye 2. Ronnie Dye 3. Kelly Dye; Vegetable collection from child's own garden 1. Cheryl Wauters; Vegetable sculpture Campbell Singers To Rehearse Young female singers, over 14 years of age, are invited to ettend the first regular-season rehearsal of the Anne Camp- bell Singers nest Monday. The rehearsal starts at 5 p.m. in Southminster Church Hall. Director is registered music teacher Anne Campbell. The junior division of the Campbell Singers this year won the George S. Mathieson trophy as the best junior choir in Can- ada. ASHPHALT PAVING TOLLESTRUP Dye. VEGETABLES Beets, table 1. J. Csurka 3. N. Sullivan; Beans, yellow t. Karen Waulers 2. N. Sullivan; Beans, green 1. Karen Wautcrs 2. L. Dye 3. N. Sulli- van; Beans, broad 1. N. Sullivan; Car- rots, long 1. R. Viney 2. J Csurka 3. L. Dye; Carrots, intermediate 1. R. Viney 2. N. Sullivan 3. L. Dye; Car- rots, short lype 1. R. Viney 2. -L. Dye. Cabbage, round 1. Doneen Skilling 2 Karen Wauters; Cabbage, red 1. Doneen Skilling 2. J. Csurka; Cauli- flower 1. Karen Wauters; Corn, yellov, under 1. J. Csurka 1. Karen Classes 326-339 T. H. .Robert Dye 2. Shane Dye 3. Kelly Llewellyn Trophy f o r most points in basket classes and the Slacey Memorial Trophy for the highest scoring exhibit in the Gladiolus section. Other special trophy and award winners included: Charles Bauer, J. E. Rannard Memorial Trophy for most points in the rose classes: Mrs. J. Emerson, Hope Memorial Trophy for most points in the dahlia classes; Karen Wauters, Viney Memorial Trophy for most points in the vegetable classes; N. Sullivan, Slacey Challenge Trophy for the most points in cut flowers classes. The show judging was done early Friday and the displays were open to the public later in the afternoon. There, is a charge to the public for ad- mission. The show was officially open- ed at 7 p.m. by Alderman Joe Balla, acting city mayor. Aid. Balla also presented the Lethbridge Herald Trophy to the 1970 Gardener of the Year, Mrs. Nell Clarke of 420 7th Ave. S., Lethbridge. Larry Dye, vice-president of the Lethbridge Horticulture so- ciety welcomed visitors and in- Waolers; Celery 1. Doneen Skilling 2. Viney 3. j. Csurka; Cucumbers, sire- 1. R. Viney 2. N. Sullivan 3. J. Csurka; Cucumbers pickling 1- Karen Wauters 2. L. Dye 3. R. Viney. Lettuce, head 1. Karen Wauters; Onions, Spanish 1. J. Csurka 2. Doneen Skilling 3. R. Viney; Onions, all other varieties 1. Karen Wauters 2. L. Dye Kelly Dye; Onions, pickling 1. N. Sullivan; P'orsely 1. Doneen Skilling 2. J. Dore; Parsnips 1. N. Sullivan 2. l Dore 3. R. Viney. Peas, shelled 1. R. Viney 2, Karen Wauters; Peppers I. J. Csurka 2. Karen Wauters 3. R. Viney; Potatoes, white 1, R. Viney 2. N. Sullivan; Potatoes, Netted Gems 1. Karen Wau- ters; Potatoes, pink or red 1. N. Sulli- i 2 R. Viney 3. Karen Wauters; mpkirt, large field 1. Karen Wau- s; Pumpkin, sugar 1. Karen Wau- ters 2. N, Sullivan 3. R. Viney. Rhubarb 1. Karen Wauters 2. J. Dore 3. N. Sullivan; Rutabaga 1. R. Viney; Squash, hubbard 1. R. Viney; Squash, all other varieties 1. Karen Wautcrs 2. L. Dye; Swiss Chard 1. L. Dye 2. R. Viney; Tomatoes, green 1. Doneen Skilling 2. N. Sullivan 3. L. Dye; To- matoes, large ripe 1. Doneen Ekilling 2 V Cuell 3 N Sullivan; Tomatoes, small ripe 1. J. Csurka 2. R. Viney 3. Mary Domier. Vegetable 1. R. Viney 2. J. Csurka; Vegetables, all other varieties 1. J. Csurka 2. Do- Skilling. VEGETABLE COLLECTIONS Collection not using city-pumped water 1. Karen FRUITS Sullivan; Straw- berries, everbearing I. N. Sullivan; Crabapples, red 1, Chas, Bauer 2. N. Sullivan 3. L. Dye; Crabapples, green 1. L. Dye; Apples, green 1. V. Cuell 2. Chas. Bauer; Apples, red 1. V. Cuell; Apples yellow 1. Shane Dye 2.-N. Sulli- van 3. L. Dye. PLANTS IN POTS Begonra, tuberous 1. Mrs. Tim Kelly 2. Mrs. J. Ervin; Begonia, fibrous 1. Mrs. J. Ervin 2. Mrs. Tim Kelly 3. Mrs. J. Emerson; Coleus 1. Mrs. J. Ervin 2. Mrs. Tim Kelly 3. V. Cuell; Fern, asparagus 1. V. Cuell; Geran- ium, semi-double 1. Mrs. J. Emerson; Hanging basket of foliage or flower Mrs. J. Emerson 3. N. Sullivan; Best flowering plant 2. L. Dye; Best non- y 2. Best house plants 1. V. Cuell; best six cacti or succulent 1. Joyce Emerson 2. Sandra Dye 3. L', Dye; Best four irous Begonias 1. Mrs, Tim Kelly 2. Joyce Ervin. AFRICAN VIOLETS _ ingle-flowered 2. L. Dye; Double- flowered 1. K. McGregor; Multiple crown 2. K. McGregor. CUT FLOWERS Asters, double, all one color 2. Mrs. _ Emerson; Asters, double assorted colors 1. Mrs. J. Emerson 2, Mrs. Len chelbner; Asters, single, all one color 2. Kay Dyck; Asters, single assorted 2. J. Ervin; Asters, 12 blooms, any color 1. Nell Clarke 2. Mrs. J. Emerson 3. Kay Dyck; Cosmos 1. N. Sullivan; Chrysanthemums 1. N. Sullivan 2, V. Cuell; Carnations 1. N. Sullivan 2. J. E. Dianthus 2. J. Emerson; Godeiia l. J. Emerson 2. J. Ervin 3. Mrs. Tim Kelly. Lilies 1. N. Sullivan; Marigold, French 1. Mrs. J. Ervin 2. L. C. Niven; 3. L. Scheibrter; Marigold, African 1. Nell ClarKe 2. R. Viney 3. R. C. Niven; Pansies, plain 1. J. K. Mc- Len Mrs. Mrs. Gregor 2. N. Sullivan 3. Scheibner; Petunias, en Scheibner 2. R. iordon Parker. Petunias, double 1, Mrs. J. Emerson UNION 76 MAGRATH SERVICE 4 ONLY! 775x15 B.F. GOODRICH Premium H. T. Belted EACH 24.95 STEVE SPISAK OWNER LESSEE 8 ONLY! 825x15 B.F. GOODRICH Premium 4 ply nylon whitewall EACH 650x13 SEIBERUNG 4 ONLY! 4 PLY NYLON Ms, EACH 16 .95 Get in on the Bonus Parade For Fret Prizes. PIUS SIMILAR SAVINGS ON OTHER TIRES IN STOCK UNION 76 MAGRATH SERVICE Mayor Magrnth Drive and 4th Ave. S. Phone 328-9766 STOP !N AND GAS UP FOR FREE GIFTS nial 2. N. Sullivan; Poppies, any o variety 2. V. Cuell; Salpiglossis 1. I 2. Mrs. Len Scheibner 3. N. Sullivan; Petunias, giant ruftled 1. N- Sullivan; Phlox, annual 1, N. Sullivan 2. K. Mc- Gregor 3. J. Emerson; Phlox, peren- "'oppies, any other alpiglossis 1. Mrs. kelly 2. Mrs. J. Ervin; Stocks, 3. J. Ervin; Sweet Peas any color 2. N. Sullivan; Sweet Peas, one variety 2. N. Sulfivan. Zinnias, medium 1. J. K. McGregor 2. Mrs. Tim Kelly 3. Mrs. J. Emerson; Zinnias, large 1. Mrs. J. Emerson 2. Nell Clarke 3. Mrs. J. Ervin; Zinnias, large basket 1. R. C. Niven 2. Mrs. J. Emer 3. Nell Clarke; Zinnias, small best basket 1. Mary Domier; other flower 1. Mrs. V. Cuell 3. Mrs. Helen ise, any leibner 2. Pauls; Basket or mixed den flowers 1. Mrs. J. Emerson 2. N. Sullivan; Ladies corsage 2. N. Sulli- van. ROSE SECTION Rose, HT Peace 3. Chas. Bauer; Rose, HT White 1. Chas. Bauer; Rcse, HT Pink l. Chas. Bauer; Rose, HT Red 2. Chas. Bauer; Roses, (loribunda 1 Chss. Bauer; Roses, grandiflora 1. Chas. Bauer; Roses, HT, three blooms, colors 2. Chas. Bauer; Roses, four named varieties 2. Chas. Bauer; Roses, nine blooms 3. Chas. Bauer; Roses, best vase, or bas- ;et 3. Chas. Bauer; Rose, one variety, ms bud, one one-third, one full 3. Mrs. Scheibner. ARRANGEMENTS Centerpiece of garden flowers 1. R. C. Niven 2. Mrs. Len Scheibner; Table decoration 1. Mrs. Len Scheibner; Table decorations, original design 1. Mrs. Len Scheibner; Composition for hal! tables (Glads) 1. J. Archibald; Spec'-' caslon arrangem il oc _ ____ and Debbie Scheibner 2. Helen Pauls.: Ar- angement using drift wood 1. R. C. Niven 2. Joyce Ervin Scheibner; Arrangement in two 1. Mrs. Len Scheibner 2. Jr color Teacup arrangement 1. Mary Domier 2. Mrs. Len Scheibner 3. J. Ervin; Dish Garden 1. Shane Dye 2. L. Dye 3. Dye. JLADIOLUS AMD DAHLIA .Dahlia, cactus straight 1. J. Dore 2 J Emerson 3. J. Dore; Cactus, in- curve 1. L. C. Niven 1. Nell Clarke 3. Ken McGregor 1. J. EmersL... eight or under 1. J. Dore 2. J. Emerson 3 Ken McGregor; Formal decorative over eight 1. K. McGregor 2. R. C. Niven 3. J. Archibald; Semi-cactus over eight Formal decorative orative eight mder 1. J. Dore. 2. N. Sullivan; Ball type 1. J. Archibald J. Dore 3. N. Sullivan. Pom- Pom, three blooms 1. K. Mc- Gregor 2. J. Archibald; Miniature cac- tus, not over five 1. J. Doi'c 2. J. Dore; Miniature decorative, not over five 1. N. Sullivan 2. J. E. Best basket miniatures 1. R. C. Niven, Basket miniatures, decorative 1. Mr J. Emerson; Basket or vase, dwarf or bedding 1. Mrs. J. Emerson; basket' or vase cactus 1. Nell Clarke; Special prize for test Dahlia, R. C. Niven. GLADIOLUS Single spikes, white 1. J. Archibald 2 1. Archibald; cream and grecr 1 j. Archibald; yellow l, L. E. Larcombe 2. J. Archibald 3- J. Archibald; bulf 2 J Archibald; orange 1. J. Archibald 2. J. Archibald; ligl deep salmon Archibald; ige 1. ght. deep pink icdiurn and 1. L. E. Larcombe 2. J. ght, medium, dark and Archibald 2. L. E. Lar- Archibald; light, medium and salmon 1. L. E. Larcombe; scor- combe; light and medium red 1. L. E. Larcombe 2. J. Archibald; light, medium and. deep rose 1. J. Archibald 2 L E Larcombe; light, medium and deep lavender 1. L. Archibald 2. L, E. Larcombe 3. L. E. Larcombe; purple 1. J. Archibald; light, medium and deep violet 1. J. Archibald; smokey 1. E. Larcombe 2. L. E. Larcombe, blotch, any color l. J. Archibald. Three ipikes, white and cream 1. J. Archibald; yellow, orange and bulf deep let, light medium, red 1. J. Archibald light, medium, deep rose 1. J. Archi bald 2. L. E. Larcombe; Smokey 1. L. E. Larcombe. Section B Medium Glads Single spikes, light, 1. J. Archibald 2. L. E. Larcombe 3. L. E. Lsrcombe; pink 1. J. Archibald 2. J. Archibald, 3. L. E. Larcombe; dark 1. L. E. Lar- spikes, light, 1. J. Archibald 1. L. E. Larcombe. Section C Small Glads Single spikes, white and cream 1. J. Archibald; orange and buif, 1. L. E. Larcombe; salmon and pink 1. L. E. Larcombe; red 1. L. E, Larcombe; Any other color l. J. Archi- bald 2. J. Archibald 3. J. Archibald. Three spikes, white to pink 1. L. E. Larcombe 2. L. E. Larcombe. Section D Seedlings One spike, any color 2M-300 1. L. E. Larcombe; three spikes, any color 200- 300 1. L. E. Larcombe; one spike, any color .100-500 1. J. Archibald 2. L. E. mbe; three spikes, any color 1 L. E. Larcombe. Section E Decorative Baskets 1. J. Archi- bald 2 L E. Larcombe; Basket, two or more colors, 1. L. E. Larcombe; Bas- ket with foliage and garden flowers 1. L. E. Larcombe; Basket of small Glads 1. J. Archibald. Vases or bowls of Glads, any color 1. L. E. Larcombe 2. J. Archibald; vases of mixed flowers, GSads pre- dominate 1. L. E. Larcombe. Alberta Still Has A Lot Of Wheat In the 1968 crop year which ended July. 31. Alberta shipped 97.4 million bushels of wheat out of the province. Health Unit Field Work For Students Four students who were en- rolled in the public health course at the University of Al- berta did two weeks field work with the Lethbridge Health Unit during April and May, while two other students had one month of field experience. Four students from the school of nursing at the Leth- bridge Community College ob- served the program for one day. Dr. A. A. Byrne, Miss Agnes Short and I. N. Potter attend- ed the Canadian Public Health Convention held April 1 and 2. in Calgary Wider Use For Data From Survey Data from a parks and re- creation department survey will likely be sent to the pro- vincial government for inclu- sion in an over-all survey early in September. The department began col- lecting data last month on the use of local recreation facili- ties. Bill Brown, department su- perintendent, says a check will probably be made on who is using city pools and where they come from before UK in- formation is forwarded to Ed- monton. As the year ended, some 96.7 million bushels of wheat re- mained in country-point eleva- tors and about 102.4 million bushels still in farm storage. The Canadian wheat board announced Canada fell about 28 million bushels short of its export of 375 million bush- els.. "The sales were there, one official said, but it' boats don't arrive on schedule or if there are delays in foreign ports, then the estimate can miss by quite a bit." "F a r m e r s across Canada still have wheat stored, and how much the 1970 term will relieve them of depends great- ly on prices and crop yields in other countries." "The bright spot for Alberta farmers this fall lies in feed grains, p a r t i c u larly barley, since almost 50 per cent of Can- ada's barley is grown in Alber- ta. "Reports from the United States indicate the 1970 corn crop is badly infected by blight, and the estimated live billion bushel crop could be se- riously reduced. "This -hole in the feed grains market could and likely will be filled by Canadian barley and oats." 5 Acres Destroyed NEW DAYTON (HNS) Fire recently destroyed about five acres of barley on the Hal Cronkhite farm near here. The fire was started when burning straw on the motor of a com- bine flipped into the straw buncher and set fire to the bar- ley field. WORK PROGRESSES ON STAKE CENTRE Construc- tion of the tDS Stake Centre at 28th St. and Scenic Drive is going ahead on schedule, according to church officials and should be completed by the end of the year. The new building will provide meeting and recreation facilities for some 14 wards of the church in tethbridge and district. It will be used regularly by two of the seven wards in the city. Freeways Will Affect South Traffic CALGARY (Special) New freeways affecting Lethbridge- Calgary-Edmonton traffic are to be built nortn and east of Calgary, necessitated in part by closing the present section of Highway 2 past the airport when the airport is expanded. Coming south toward Cal- gary, Highway 2 will fork Balzac, a few miles north of the city. One super-highway will turn right and go down the Nose Creek valley into the city, the other will join the Trans Canada highway near Chestermere Lake. The en- larged airport will be between them. This would encourage Lethbridge-Edmonton traffic to use Highways 23 and 24. Construction of the Nose Creek road will cost 512 million. The city's million part of the job will be started this month. Highway 2 has been a four- lane undivided highway from Calgary past Balzac to Airdrie, and divided from there to Ed- monton. Rebuilding it and dividing it between Balzac and Airdrie is now nearly com- pleted. Exclusive Use Asked For School Bus Color School buses, train, crossings, j one but it will be in use pos- and traffic safety were mainisibly until 1973. topics of concern at the regular i The annual traffic safety meeting of the Lethbridgo and show presented by the Safety District Safety Council this Council is to be held in Sep- week. jteniber at the College Mail. Council members agreed to Breathalysers, eye testing send a request to Highways equipment, blow-out tire, safe- Minister Gordon Taylor that ty brochures, and representa- tives of both the City Police and RCMP are expected to be on hand for the show. The remaining major bottle- neck lias been the Trans-Can- ada through the city, following 3Gth Avenue North. At various times the re-routing of the high- way north of the city has been considered but nothing has come of it. The latest proposal, advanced a few days ago, is keeping it on 16th Avenue, buying property Ion both sides, especially the north, and widening the avenue. Land purchase costs may make the proposal prohibitive. Vehicle Inspection At Milk River The motor vehicle inspection unit number three, formerly stationed in Lethbridge, has completed two weeks in Milk River and will move to Bay- mond Aug. 24-Sept. 4. Medicine Hat unit number two will be stationed at Fore- most Aug. 17 through Aug. 28 and then will move to Bow Is- land Aug. 31 to Sept. 11. An official said the inspec- tion service is free, with safety slickers issued to ail cars meet- ing the safety standards. Cars failing to pass the in- spection are not compelled to be fixed, but stickers will be given only to car owners who return with the necessary re- pairs made to their vehicles. GOOD SPONGE In heavy rain, a 50-foot sag- uaro cactus may soak up a ton of water. GOOD SWIMJIEKS school buses which are put into public use be repainted and that the school bus yellow retained soley for the use of transporting school children. j Council member Doug Card j cited a recent accident on the GreueSj a type of bird, are re- Coaldale road where a pile-up to anti like them are had occurred after a motorist j excellent swimmers and divers, stopped behind a camper think- j i ing it was still in use as a' 'school bus. At present all school bus markings must be removed be- fore the bus can be sold, but j there is no regulation concern- ing the familiar yellow color, i The council also went on rec-1 ord as being greatly concerned j over the railroad crossing on j the road leading to the Univer-1 sity "of Lethbridge. Further ac-1 tion is to be taken after studies are made. The crossing is a temporary SHOE REPAIR Fast dependable service at reasonable prices Also repair and replace all types of zippers Repairs to all leather goods MIKE'S SHOE REPAIR 1021 3rd Ave. 5. (Next to tethbridga and Seafoods! INSURANCE IS JUST NOT PART OF OUR BUSINESS -IT 15 OUR ONLY BUSINESS Phone 327-3009 CONN VAN HORNE JACK WARBURTON 507A 7th STREET SOUTH RIPIEY OPTICAL DISPENSING OPTICIAN 'Where service means serving people" 618 3rd Ave. S. ____PHONE While They Last! 1970 TOYOTA COROLLAS TOYOTA TRAVEL CENTRE located at General Farm Supplies Coulls Highway Phone 327-3165 WANTED SCRAP IRON NOW PAYING MORE FOR ALL TYPES OF SCRAP METAL Farm Industrial Anything Made of Iron! COPPER BRASS RADIATORS BATTERIES CAST IRON- Ete. Truck Loads Truck Crane Service National Salvage Company LIMITED NEW LOCATION 206 33rd Street North Phone 328-1721 "Scrap It Our Business" WASHER-DRYER COMBINATION Model SW41SP Timer on spin side Boih motors protected 2-woy agitator action Plus many more features "Sanyo Makes Life's Good Things Better" (Not exactly cis illustrated) one month guarantee full credit return one year guarantee 139 PLUS WORTH OF MERCHANDISE YOU PAY 159.95 SEE THE SANYO WASHER-DRYER COMBINATIONS AT FAIRFIELD APPLIANCE SERVICES LTD. 1244 3rd Ave. S. Phone 327-6684 ;