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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 23, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Friday, October 23, 1970 THE ItTHIXIDOE HERAID 23 HOME OF THE WEEK LOWER APARTMENT 745 Sq. Ft. UPPER 550Sq.pl. This small Cape Cod income i home offers the maximum amount of liability at mini- mum cost. Note that down- stairs there is a two bedroom I family unil with protected i front entrance, and convenient entry to the kitchen. Upstairs there is a complete apartment even to- a separate laundry area which could be used for storage if preferred. Construc- tion is Brick Veneer with wood accent. Instructions for build- ing in frame are supplied. Suit- able for any type of heating. HOMOGRAF COMPANY OF CANADA 40 JARVIS STREET, TORONTO 1. ONTARIO. Please send me further details about how to obtain standard builder blueprints for DESIGN NO CH 411 Or enclosed please find for which send me the Design Book entitled "Third Edition-Subur- Dan and Country Homes Designed For Canadians. NAME ADDRESS (Leth.) YOUR GARDEN By Isabelle R. Young, F.R.H.S. I SNOW MOLD HAVE been asked to writs on snow mold, which seems to be a subject I receive a num- ber of enquiries on in the spring. The time to prevent this type of injury is by treating the grass in the fall. Damage to lawns by snow mold is fairly widespread in this, area and people usually start looking for a cure in the spring after the damage has been done. This usually shows up in the way of irregular web- like patches of dead turf. Snow mold is caused by a number of low temperature fungi known as basidiomycete. These are not the same as the fungus causing snow rapid in eastern Canada and the eastern United States, but the effects are somewhat similar and the treatment re- quired here is different. These fungi are most active at tem- peratures just above freezing (34 degrees 'F.) Most of the damage is done in the early spring, but there are many pe- riods "during the winter when conditions are favorable to their growth. If there are large, deep pat- ches of JSDOW lying on the lawn in the spring, it is a good idea to get rid of these as this is often sufficient to save the lawn, as it is under these that the concentration of gas be- comes high enough to kill, the grass. But, very little can be done once snow mold has started in the spring ex- cept to reseed bare areas. If the damage is light, however, A Porch Can Add Value, Beauty If you've been thinking about adding a porch to your home this book will tell you how to do it easily and inexpensively. Part one takes, the mystery out of preparing footings and foun- dations and continues step-by- step to covering with a shed or gable roof. Part two tells how to enclose the porch. Simplified directions also tell you how to cut through a wall or remove a window to install a door. Whether you're build- ing or remodelling this handy book will show you how to do it and save money. Send in cash, cheque or money order (no stamps, please) for Home Improvement Book No. 613, How to Build and Enclose a Porch to Carpentry Dept., The Lethbridge Herald, Box 806 Adelaide St. P.O., Tor- onto 1, Ont. Editor's Note The Her- ald docs 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. (Copyright 1970. Toronto Star Syndicate.) If you plan to build call. Pustaseri Construction Ltd. "We Specialize in Custom Built Homes" 727 8th Street S. Phone 327-7663, 327-5905 ALEX PUSTASERI WHEN YOU BUY FOR A UFETIME-INSIST ON THE DEST-A PUSTASERI HOME the grass crowns may still be alive and the patchea may grow in again. If dead, you'll able to pull the grasss out. Masses of white mycelium be- come apparent soon after the snow melts. Some grasses are more susceptible to winter-kill than others. Kentucky or Mer- ion Blue Grass provide the best turf for lawns on the prairies and they.are more resistant to winter Creeping _bent- grasses are the most resistant to winter kill and are used extensively on golf courses. Win- ter injury is more prevalent on Creeping Red Fescue. Annual Blue Grass and Red Tops, As mentioned previously, treatment must start in the fall the first permanent snow, which is sometimes around the end of October. Commercial preparations available include Mertusan, used at the rate of 4 ounces per square feet. There fa also Calomel, Mercuric chloride and Caloclor. Mercuric Chloride is applied at UK same rate as Merfusan, or if mixed with clean, fine sand as a carrier, the mixture is applied at the rate of 10 quarts to square feet. K combined with water it is used as a spray at the rate of 6 gallons to square feet. (Mix with a small amount of hot water and then add the de- sired volume of cold The mercuric chloride is very corrosive to metals and so non- metallic containers should be used. Great care should he ta- ken as this is very poisonous. ALL materials should be used strictly according to manufac- turers' recommendations. With regard to snow mold PRE- VENTION is the remedy. Q. Mrs. L. My Christmas Cactus is five or six years old and has never bloomed. I would appreciate it if you could send me some information. A It is hard to say why your plant does not bloom. You seem to be doing all the right things keeping it in a dark place and withholding water.. A long stretch of darkness -is vi- tal to the formation of buds and sometimes even th.s slightest bit of light will be detrimental (street light or Cool night conditions are also neces- 50 degrees F. It is recommended that from August on, until buds are vis- ible the plant be kept in a cool, airy position and withhold water entirely in October. After buds are visible bring to a bright sunny window and water when the plants show signs of dryness. (I have had several letters recently regarding this so perhaps this information may be of use in the Any questions should be sent with self addressed, stamped envelope to Mrs. I. R. Young, 3620 Centre B. St. N.W., Cal- gary 43. BIG SPENDERS Foreign tourists spent mil- lion in Formosa during 1969, the Formosa Tourism Council has announced. I Cast Your Spell As hobgoblins and witches prepare to make their annual Msautt, take a few minutes to make your home more festive with some brightly painted dec- orations. It's effective and econ- omical with these easy sugges- tions from the Canadian Fatal Manufacturers Association. Make your front door black as the night with large sheets of construction or poster paper. Tape it on and paste cut-outs of witches, black cats, or ghosts. Outline or paint details with luminescent paint (available in artist's supply and novelty stores) to create an especially eerie, glow-in-the-dark effect. If you have lots of confidence in your artistic ability, sketch in the design and apply paint di- rectly to tie paper. This same luminescent paint sprayed on your children's cos- tumss will help protect excited youngsters from unavoidable ac- cidents while darting across streets. Inexpensive wicker or willow baskets are perfect for holding the Halloween treats you'll be giving the children. Spray them with bright colored paint black and orange1 predominat- ing, of course. Since they're un- breakable, they may be placed near the door and the trick- or-treaters can help themselves with no worry about spills. If a party is on your agenda, these same wicker or. willow baskets make ideal servers for potato chips and other snack- type foods. After they've been painted, line them with color- ful paper napkins. The Halloween theme can eas- ily be carried throughout the house. Enamel cheerful baskets of straw flowers for bright ac- cents in any room. Straw flow- ers, spray shellacked to pre- serve their bright colors, will last indefinitely and never need attention. Let the children in on the preparations for the party making napkin rings. First, cut- up strips of newspaper and mix them with flour, a little salt and water to make a paste. Mold the paste into rings large enough to slip napkins through. When dry, enamel them bright orange or black, and add some dimestore decals of pumpkins, witches and black cats. They'll add a special decorating touch to your Halloween table. With just your imagination and paint, you'll be the WIZ- ARD in your house. YOUR BEST PLACE TO SHOP Word gets around. One homemalcer tells another. That's how many of our customers first learned about the fine foods and wonderful savings at Safeway. If you have not yet checked, come see for yourself this week. We think you'll agree Safeway is your best place to shop. PRICES EFFECTIVE in Lethbridge Oct. 23 to 24. Good Value! Casserole Dish 1 .00 Size.......ea. I Services Normal TAIPEI (AP) Postal and telecommunications services will remain in effect between Nationalist China and Canada despite Canadian recognition of Communist China, officials said Wednesday. Formosa also maintains regular communica- tions Jinks with Britain and France, though both recognize the Communist Chinese govern- ment. Calls Off Visit VANCOUVER (CP) Ter- rorism in Quebec has resulted in opposition Leader Robert Stanfield calling off a planned British Columbia visit Friday and Saturday the B.C. Progres- sive Conservative Associa t i o n announced here. AGE OF MAJORITY Choice of 21 as the age of majority is supposed to have originated in the completion of three periods: infancy, 7 years; childhood to puberty, 7 years; adolescence to manhood, 7 years. WORLD ALMANAC FACTS Hannibal, a Carthaginian general, led an army against the Romans in 218 B.C. He successfully marched his army, includ- ing about 40 elephants, from Africa across the Alps, The World Almanac says. Hannibal reached Rome after 16 years of fighting but was called home after Publius Scipio invaded Carthage. Reluc- tantly Hannibal left Italy and was defeated by Scipio at Zama. Lalani, Crushed, Sliced or chunks 14-fl oz .tin .00 0 I T JL Tomato Soup 7 1 1 f APTin I'll 1 1 I VVllll V Ml Fresh Bread 4 i Fruit Juice Valley Gold, Strawberry or Raspberry 48-fl. oz. tin or Re9'Cut Green Beans Green Giant 12-14-fl. 01. tin Tomato Juice Lunch Meat Flour K n s- Alberta Fine Granulated .09 .00 Qs 1.00 4 I00 OH 1 39 G C DAAT filialVI Chuck, Full Cut I m Canada Choice Canada Good Beef, Ib. %J Bacon Canada Extra Fancy Apples 2149' 4i63e Burns Shamrock, Double Smoked, Side, Vacpac Mb. Pkg. B.C. Macs, Red or Gold Delicious MIX or MATCH B.C. Macs Canada Fancy Apple cello bag WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES. SAFEWAY CANADA SAFEWAY LIMITED ;