Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 16

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: 17

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) - August 31, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta YOUR GARDEN By habelle R. F.R.H.S. PEAR SLUGS I just recently finished spray- ng my Cotoneaster shrubs and ledges and Mountain Ash to jrotect against pear rhese pests have become quite active in the last few years in jertain areas. In the slack and yellow adult saw- flies emerge from the ground and Jay their eggs in the leaves if plants. In a few these latch into the typical pear which often go rhey are dark green to yel'ow- ish-orange in about one- lalf inch and slimy. They Belong to the same order as wasps and ants. They also attack plum and almost skeletonizing some of the leaves. In two to three weeks larvae drop to the ground ivhere they burrow in and pu- pate inside resulting in adults making their appear- ance around the end of July and into August. Pear slugs t_-e not like the ordinary slugs that invade gar- coming out on dull days Mr at night and eating leaves and etc. Pear slugs eat only the upper surface of the causing the plants to assume a scorched color and the leaves to finally drop. If there is any sign of pear slug in your district it would be irise to do something about it using malathion or nicotine sulphate Leaf using according to di- rections on covering the surface of all leaves and stems. This should help to con- trol but sometimes a sec- ond application is the proper measures are not mdertaken the infestation will become worse each year. The damage that these slimy pests do to trees and hedges causes a person's yard to look very un- sightly. The defoliation of fruit trees and the subsequent re- duction in fruit yield can be a serious problem. Besides dam- aging these pests get on fences and walls and could ac- cidentally brush off onto which is not too pleasant. Someone asked me the other day when was the best time to pick vegetables. I suppose peo- ple have their own but here are some recommen- dations. Beets are usually more lasty when harvested at medium size. When grown too with rough ridges or they are likely to be tough. Carrots have a higher sugar content in mature specimens and keep better than the small- younger ones. for eating fresh or the small ones are preferred. Par- snips require a frost to bring out or improve the flavor. Me- dium sized roots are best as too large ones tend to become woody. Radishes grow quite ra- pidly and do not stay useable too long. Pick when large enough to otherwise they soon become soft and pithy. Turnips should be a moderate size and their flavor is also im- proved with a light frost. Beans are a favorite and grow in most gardens. They tire best picked when the pods are 1-3 to while the seeds inside are still immature. The pods should snap readily and be free from strings. Broc- co'i should be cut when the buds are compact and before they start to open up showing the yellow color of the flowers. Include part of the stem when cooking as this is quite deli- cious. After the main head is secondary heads will ap- pear in the axil of the giving a fairly long season of harvest. Brussels Sprouts are delicious but are not as much grown as other vegetables. To be at their best the little heads should be hard and firm and a nice bright green color. A light frost improves the flavor. Cab- bages shou'd be firm when squeezed. Cauliflower should be and without leaves growing through the curd. Yel- low leaves indicate over-matur- ity or Irak of water. Corn is picked while the ker- nels are still in the milk usually when the silk begins to turn dark brown and shrivel. Do not pick if the kernels are small and soft as flavor wi'l be lacking. When ready to the pods of peas are a bright green and fairly well filled. Daily picking is desirable as they lose their sugar content rapidly even on the Po- tatoes may be dug and used While the tops are still green. For the tops should be left to die down. Boat building considerably eased Until building a boat required considerable ex- perience with tools and a lot of imagination. thanks to marine fast setting waterproof glue and an easy-to- follow pattern method of con- everyone can make like a boat-building pro. This boat is a case in point. Measur- ing over 11 anyone who can read and is willing to in- vest spare time cau build this boat for only the cost of mate- rials. While capable of trans- porting four two can easily load it on a trailer or top of car. Light enough to re- spond to a pair of its sturdy construction permits us- ing an outbcard motor. To simplify the pat- tern lists exact size and length Calking stitch in time of material needed for each part. Full-size patterns for nose frames and oth- er Important parts take the mystery out of cutting to size required. Patterns not only pro- vide cutting templates but also indicate position of adjoining parts. Bolt and screw holes are shown in their respective direc- cutting each part accord- ing to gluing and screwing parts together exact- ly as the boat-takes 1 shape and substance in very little time. Send in cheque or mon- ey order for Pattern No. Utility Boat to Lethbridge Her- P.O. Box Postal Sta- tion Ontario M5W 1M9. Editor's Note The Her- aid does not handle these blueprints and it is necessary to send requests for them to the above address in Toronto. Please write the address as printed. 1973. Toronto Star By FIX One of the cheapest and most effective methods of protecting your home from rot and drafts is calking it. Calking compound is inex- pensive and you need no par- ticular skill to apply it. The problems that would result without calking would be far more expensive and difficult to cure. You can calk any time you like so long as the tempera- ture is above 40 degrees. The ideal time is before painting. In calking is a must be- fore you paint. All new con- struction should be calked. But there are in-between times for calking and you should do it whenever you feel it is needed. Calking compound is a sub- stance not unlike putty. It is more pliable than putty how- ever and it is used to seal cracks and joints. While calk- ing lasts a long it should be checked now and then and replaced in spots where it has dried out or shrunk and a gap is once more open. Apply calking around win- dow and door between window sill and be- tween siding and vertical cor- ner between the siding and the top of the between steps and door- sill and between chimney and roof. Fill every joint you can find anywhere in your house that might be exposed to the weath- er. Calk ing compound is avail- able in inexpensive cartridges which slip into a calking gun for easy application. The car- tridge has a plastic nozzle. The tip of this is cut and a steady pull on the trigger of the calking gun forces out a CHECK AND CALK. PROBIEM SPOTS WHEN YOU FEEL IT'S NEEDED 'M thin stream of calking. Keep a steady pressure on the trigger to insure an ken stream'. Keep the gun moving so that the bead of calking doesn't tend to pile up. Make certain the opening is covered. Calking will adhere to almost any surface metal. It adheres best when the surface is clean. Scrape off old calking. Use a brush to get rid of loose particles. A rag soaked in turpentine or paint thinner can be used to remove the film left by old calking. If you are calking un- treated apply some lin- seed oil to the wood first. This will keep the wood from draw- ing all the oil out of the com- causing it to dry out and crumble. Do not calk over wet wood. Allow it to dry out a few days. Calking can be used for mi- nor repairs. Use it to fill cracks in wood rotted spots that have been first cleaned out. Scrape away decayed wood. Make cracks wider at the bot- tom than at the surface so that the calking will not pull out. Checking the condition of the calking is a good chore before a change in notably spring and fall. Calking keeps warm air in and cold air out in helps insulate the house in sum- mer. It keeps moisture from seeping in during a rain. Enterprise Deep sea fish Bassogigas. a SVi-inch is the first fish ever caught nearly five miles sea where the pressure is 800 times greater than on the surface. HOME OF THE WEEK PE9ISM Home-O-Graph Home Planning Service 40 JARVIS ONTARIO M5C 2H1 I enclose each 25 cents for handling end for two new books Design for Cana- Book 1 presents designs for homes up to 1600 sq. ft. for 1 storey and split 1850 iq. ft. for and one half ond 2 storey. Book 2 includes larger homes and vacation homes. Also available is an IB page book of duplex and multiple home designj at 50 cents. J Please send an order form so I may order builder's plans for the design shown above. I NAME ADDRESS DESIGN R3-840 Women readers will find this design as charming as it is practical. The architect may well have besn a woman. Design R3-840 has the quiet- er areas of the home located at the and the more active areas at the front. Side lights by the entrance give a feeling of and the good- sized foyer leads into a cen- tral hall. Living room has an end wall fireplace which leaves plenty of space for furniture arrange- ment. Family-sized kitchen has anrole room for a coffee and with the separate dining it forms an efficient working unit for meal prepara-' lien and serving. Three bedrooms and the two bathrooms occupy the full length of the house at the the master bedroom has a con- venient walk-in cupboard and its own bathroom. Although this design is planned with a partial the laundry room is on ground beside the rear entrance most convenient for hanging out clothes. There are two more one directly from the and the other from the covered both leading into the back hall. This plan is designed for el- ectric heating and it has a par- tial basement. However other types of heating can be used and a full basement construct- ed. 1973. L-MART STORES CLOSED MONDAY SEPT. 3 LABOUR DAY COFFEE Regular or Fine Grind 2-lb. net wt. pkg. York frozen beef steak and kidney -.....8-oz. net wt. pkgs. Tea Bags Kadana 100's pkg. Orange Juice York frozen......... 6 fl. oz. tins 5 .00 Evap. ill. Carnation 16-oz. tin 4 CANADA GRADE A STEC-R BEEF Fresh For CORN Canada No. 1 Grade CHUCK Full Cut Blade and Round Bone in..... IDEAL FOR THE BARBECUE FRESH TURKEYS Govt. Canada Grade 'A' 5 to 9 Ib. av.................. Ib. 75' BULK Govt. Inspected Regular or Barbecue Sunkist Granges 2001 doz ideal for school lunches size 13S's Bartiett Canada Fancy Grade With this coupon you may purchase 1 Package of Sunbeam HOT DOG or HAMBURG for only Values effective till closing Sept. 4th at L-Mart VALUES EFFECTIVE TIL CLOSING SEPT. 1973 WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES STORE LOCATIONS 2025 MAYOR MAGRATH DRIVE 324 MAYOR MAGRATH DRIVE 420 6th STREET SOUTH Open Daily 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thurs. and Fri. 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Closed Sept. 3rd ;