Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 20

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: 36

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, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta LETHBRIOGE August City Scene Statements cost A 35-year-old Lethbndge man who pleaded guilty Aug. 9 to nine charges of making false statements to the Lethbndge Unemployment Insurance Commission was fined in provin- cial court Friday John A. Jardme. 1248 6th Ave. S.. made nine false statements to the UIC spanning a period from January to May 12. court was told Aug. 9. At that time Provincial Judge A. H. Elford remanded Jar- dine until Friday so he could make restitution of the he received from the UIC during the January to May period Restitution has been made, court was told. Friday. Provincial Judge Elford told Jardine he was being very lenient with him by fining him on each charge A maximum fine of for each fine can be levied. Fort Whoop-Up closes Labor Day weekend will be the last opportunity this summer for tourists and local residents to visit Fort Whoop-Up at Indian Battle Park, as the complex closes for the winter. Man hurt as car hits pole A 25-year-old Lethbridge man is in fair condition in Municipal Hospital after he lost control of his car early this morning, collided with a light standard and rolled the car City Police said Robert Lee Ferguson. 2635 21st Ave. S.. was taken to hospital with a neck injury, a broken nose, and facial lacerations Police said Mr. Ferguson was travelling west on Scenic Drive in the 2400 block about 12-18 a.m. this morning when the accident occurred. Damage was estimated at to the car and to the light standard Woman hospitalized in wreck A Lethbridge woman is in hospital with possible abdominal injuries after the car in which she was a passenger in collided with another car Friday night and smashed into a light standard A spokesman at St Michael's Hospital said Jennie Krysa. 2522 14th Ave N is in satisfactory condition. City Police said Arlene Ewasuik of Rimbey was southbound on S.. about p m. Friday in the 100 block in the left lane when the accident occurred Police said she entered 2nd Ave S after she stopped at a red light and as she started to turn left she stopped due to a northbound car. driven by Louise Lemieszewski, 1417 19th St. N the vehicle in which Mrs. Krysa was a passenger. As the Lemieszewski vehicle entered the intersection, the tront left ot the Ewasuik car and the front left of the northbound car collided. The latter car went out of control and crashed into a light standard beside Ellison Milling. Damage to the Lemieszewski vehicle was estimated at and to the Ewasuik car and damage to the light standard Second store opened Flower displays shown at garden field day BROOKS Flower arrang- ing is a growing art and for hundreds of people an Alberta Horticultural Research Centre technician showed Friday how it is done during the 12th annual centre field day here. Peter Pin. a technician specializing in Oriental floral arrangements, held three demonstrations Friday after- noon explaining and showing that a flower arrangement is the creation of a pictorial composition. He used both fresh cut flowers from the numerous flower beds and greenhouses on the spacious horticultural centre grounds five miles east of Brooks and dried flower materials and foliages. Mr. Pih said there are almost no rules that might be obeyed by flower arrangers but there are some principles of good design. He spelled out several prin- ciples as guides to be used with an arranger's own taste and self confidence. Proportion plays an impor- tant role in flower arranging, with the height of the con- tainer the guide. Mr. Pih said the flower height should be about one half to two times as high as the vase and times the average diameter of the bowl Balance is another prin- ciple. Symetrical or formal balance is relatively easy to get by making all parts equal while assymetrical balance, Hank Tarns, owner manager of Vantas Economy Meats, now has two shops. ART DIETRICH DENTURE CLINIC DENTAL MECHANIC Schwartz Bldg. 222 5th St. S. Phone 328-4095 G.S.W. BREAD BOXES Front door opening with shelf bread board on the door. Colors Walnut. Poppy, Avocado and Harvest Gold. Reg. SPECIAL Call Housewares 327-5767 DOWNTOWN Less than a year ago, Oc- tober 1973. Mr. Tarns opened the first Vantas shop at 904 7th Ave. S., and recently he bought Ranchland Meats, at the northside's Westminster Plaza. The new shop, opening next week, will be called Van- tas Ranchland Meats He said he hopes to expand further in Lethbridge and in some of the surrounding com- munities SMILEY'S PLUMBING GLASS LINED WATER HEATERS Installed Phone 328-2176 Jerry L. Zezulka A.A.C.I. Accredited Appraiser Canadian Institute Reai Estate Appraser Cnnsullant Market Value Valuation Day Value Estate Settlement Fire Insurance Mortgage Valuations Feasibility Studies Rental Analysis RELIANCE AGENCIES 822 3rd Avenue South Lethbridge Phone 328-9216 PLASTIC PIPE AND FITTINGS INSERT COUPLERS LINE TEES UNE ELBOWS THREADED ADAPTERS Available at OLIVER Industrial Supply Ltd. 236 36 St. North Phone 327-1571 or contact the "OLIVER DEALER" nearest you. making the arrangement look good but not awkward, can be more rewarding and challeng- ing to the skill. Mr. Pih said contrast of tex- ture, color and form, or all three in one arrangement is desireable to avoid monotony. Harmony and unity are always the final goal in arranging flowers, he said. It is a result of making a skillful selection of plant materials, containers, accessories and setting so that they appear to belong together. "If all these elements have been effectively blended, the outcome will constitute a har- monious he said There are now three kinds of flower arrangements recognized by flower show judges and exhibitors. They include mass arrangement, line arrangement and a com- bination of both. Mass arrangement involves a three demensional composi- tion of height, width and depth. In this arrangement, large bloom and deep color flowers are usually con- centrated at the centre with fine flowers or foliage and pale colors usf u to outline the basic shape of the design. Line arrangements all con- tain a triangle shape. The tallest line represents heaven, facing and looking to heaven is man and looking to both is earth, he said. True Oriental designs of line arrangements follow a formula to determine the length ot each line of the triangle. In the line-mass arrangement, there are no rules about proportion for the line section Mr. Pih said fresh flowers and materials should be gathered when the weather is cool to avoid loss of moisture. If the weather is warm, spray the leaves and blossoms with water to offset rapid evapora- tion and place them in deep water as soon as possible. Immediately before placing the flowers in water, make a fresh cut across the stem while immersed to make sure water tills the stems. They should be kept in this position for at least an hour. Woody stems should be crushed! slit or peeled one inch from the bottom before being placed in water to harden. Mr Pih said dahlia, zinnia and pomsettias will draw water into the stems better if 1'2 inches of the stem is held in boiling water for a couple of minutes. Once they begin to draw water, cut off the boiled sections. To keep flowers fresh, always have water in flower container before beginning an arrangement, don't place the arrangement in a draft and make sure containers and holders are clean. M Pih said an effective flower arrange- ment doesn't require exotic plant materials. The simpler the better Vegetable marketing board to be announced Tuesday BROOKS The seven members of the first Alberta Fresh Vegetable Marketing Board have been selected and will be made public by Alberta Agriculture Minister Hugh Horner Tuesday. Clark Ferries of Edmonton, secretary of the Alberta Marketing Council, told The Herald in a telephone inter- view from Brooks Friday the final selections have been made and final details will be approved by Dr. Horner Tuesday Alberta fresh vegetable producers, those growing vegetables for the fresh market as opposed to process- ed vegetable producers who grow product to be canned or frozen, voted in the marketing board concept July 23 follow- ing months of hearings and public meetings across the province to discuss the change. The growers had been con- trolled in their vegetable marketing by a fresh vegetable commission, but this proved unsatisfactory due to a lack of power to set proper controls The Alberta Fresh Vegetable Growers Associa- tion July 26 recommended several persons to sit on the board, including alternates. But refusals to serve by some GUARANTEED SERVICE To SONY, LLOYDS, PIONEER, NORESCO, and other makes of ELECTRONIC EQUIPMENT 2 to Serve You ANGLO STEREO PHOTO SERVICE DEPT. 419 5th Street South Phone 328-0575 persons delayed final selec- tion of the marketing board personnel. Mr. Ferries said not all per- sons recommended for the marketing board could afford sufficient time to do justice to the job Tom Krahn. head of hor- ticultural crop development at the Alberta Horticultural Research Center here, welcomed the news of the pending confirmation of marketing board members. He said during a break in the centre's 12th annual field day Friday that a marketing board for the fresh vegetable industry in Alberta is "a step in the right direction He said the marketing board is the only vehicle un- der present provincial legisla- tion that will help to solve the wholesale pricing problems facing farmers in the in- dustry. Voluntary organization, such as the Alberta Fresh Vegetable Commission, just hasn't worked in Alberta, he said. He blamed a lack of power within the commission which didn't allow the body to set minimum prices for vegetables on the wholesale market for the downfall of the organization. Mr. Krahn said a working marketing board under proper management will provide en- couragement to the fresh vegetable industry and will mean an expansion in both number of farmers and acres And in this move, more pressure will be brought to bear on the horticultural centre to provide the exper- tise for the new growers ex- pected to enter the industry. Mr Krahn said not only will more research have to be done at the centre, but the emphasis on research will have to be shifted While the centre personnel have always been involved with spreading knowledge about the vegetable industrv to farmers and trying to solve problems, much of the work at Brooks has dealt with testing different varieties of vegetables to find the ones best suited to Southern Alber- ta With an expansion in the in- dustry. Mr Krahn expects the centre will have to move to more research on production methods, fertilizer and her- bicide application, when to seed and harvest and use of precision planting equipment. He feels the centre staff will have to work more like agricultural fieldmen also, giving day-to-day information to growers. He said the education of the public, especially the growers, will fall on the shoulders of the centre, the marketing board and the growers association Seminar set A seminar on air survival, rescue, general aviation and flight procedure has been scheduled for the Kate Andrews Building at the L e t h b r i d k e Community College Wednesday at 7 a.m. The session will be con- ducted by the ministry of tran- sport's 440 Rescue Squadron. Fruit of the South Pamela Van Winkle, vegetable technician, placed a cauliflower and a summer zucchini squash on a display of fruit grown at the 12th annual Alberta Horticultural Research Center Field Day at Brooks Friday. Trickle irrigation shown at Brooks By RFC SWIHART Herald Staff Writer BROOKS Trickle irrigation the newest water- ing system in Alberta, was un- veiled to 1.400 visitors to the 12th annual Alberta Hor- ticultural Research Center field day here Friday Larry Speiss. irrigation specialist with the Alberla department of agriculture in Lethbridge, said the research project at Brooks has been go- ing for only three years. Trickle irrigation involves utilization ot clean water running through a variety of plastic pipes on top or buried in the ground to deposit a regulatea amount of water on a limited space. It differs from sprinkler and flood irrigation systems which both require much larger amounts of wator mainly in the water control aspect Mr Speiss said trickle irrigation was developed in Israel during the 1950s and was introduced to the United States in 1969 Two separate test sites are being used at the horticultural centre, one to test the system on saline soils using shrubs, trees, fruit trees and raspberry plants. The other site involves cucumbers. PENNER'S PLUMBING Specializing m service Work. Waier Heaters and Basement Plumbing 1209-2nd Ave. S. Phone 327-4121 tomatoes carrots and strawberries, tested with four different types of trickle irrigation equipment A special adaptation oi trickle irrigation that allows six separate busht-s or trees in a cluster to be watered at one time was also demonstrated Mr. Speiss said the mam ad- vantage to tncKle irrigation is the complete control of water application which helps to in- crease yields in some crops Water use efficiency is in- creased because there is vir- tually no evaporation The .site with four ditlerent systems is simply a test of those systems But the site with 42 varieties of trees, shrubs, fru.t trees and raspberry plants will hopefully give data regarding survival rates of the plants in salt-affected soils that are well watered. Dryland salinity is a grow- ing problem in Alberta. It is caused by subsoil water movement which salt to the surface of the land in low spots Mr Speiss said the principle behind watering the saline land with trickle irrigation systems is to dilute the salt in the immediate area of the plant's root zone. Since the project, involving five plants of each variety, was started this spring, no data will be available for some time. MOVING? FOX DENTURE CLINIC ES' 1Sa2 PHONE 327-6565 E. S. P. FOX, C.D.M. FOX LETHBRIDGE DENTAL LAB 204 MEDICAL DENTAL BLDG. CALL OWEN AGENTS FOR ALLIED VAN LINES CLOSED UNTIL SEPT. 9lh Phone for Appointment Certified Dental Mechanic CLIFF BLACK BLACK DENTAL LAB PHONE 327-2322 ATTENTION VOLVO OWNERS BE PROUD OF YOUR VOLVO Have expert technicians service and maintain your car using the latest in electronic equipment, and original Volvo parts that are unconditionally guaranteed for 1 full year regardless of mileage. Come in and see us for all your car care needs at SHORT STOP AUTO LTD. 6 Ave. ft Street S. Phone 32V-olvo 328-6586 HEINITZ PRINTERS STATIONERS LTD. 324 9th St. S. Phone 328-1778 FOR YOUR COMPLETE WEDDING REQUIREMENTS Invitations Bride Thank You Cardl Napkins Matches (24 Hour Service If Necessary) We provide complimentary personalized head table place cards with each order1 FREE CUSTOMER PARKING Dr. V. Penner DENTIST Wishes To Announce The Relocation Of His Practice To 2621 10 Ave. 'A" S. (Behind the Park Plaza) The New Phone Number is 327-7781 DR. GARY W. COOPER would like to announce the opening of his office for the practice of CHIROPRACTIC Thursday, August 1st at No. 308 Professional Building 740 4th Ave. S. Phone 327-6567 SPECIAL Family Dinner FOR 2 ADULTS AND 2 CHILDREN Chicken Chow Mein Sweet and Sour Spareribs Deep Fried Shrimps, Breaded or Pineapple Chicken Chicken Fried Rice ALL FOR ONLY......................... Delivered to Your Hot! 4 95 OPEN WEEKDAYS A.M. TO 2 A.M. NOW OPEN SUNDAYS 11 A.M. TO 9 P.M. PHONE THE 327-0240 327-2297 LOTUS Across From The CPR Depot ;