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: 26

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) - September 1, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta J4 THt HERAID Friday, September 197' HOME OF THE WEEK !--s-, I i-r.y-ii-I j I Textured exterior materials i of wood and brick compliment this neat ranch home. Good de- sign costs no more, and this home combines economy with added luxury touches such as a double garage and powder room. With many windows and slid- ing glass doors to the patio, it has a built-in air of bri.vtness and cheer. The kitchen-family room, combination is 19 feet long, providing a play area for young children within watch- ing distance of a busy home- maker and an eating area tor the whole family. A wide pic- ture window enhances the liv- ing room overlooking the lawn. Conveniently located between the family room and rear door is the powder room. Storage space and a work bench are provided in the garage. Such more attractive, Homograf Home Planning Service 40 JARVIS ST., TORONTO, ONTARIO I enclose SI.00 (plus 25 cents for handling and mail- ing) for the fourth edition of "Suburban and Country Homes" I enclose 50 cents (plus 15 cents for handling and mailing) for the book of duplex and multiple home designs. Please send free brochure showing sample "Home of the Week" designs and other design books Please send an order form so that I may order WORM ALMANAC Tlio purpose of the tem- perature-humidily index XTHI) is to measure or es- timate human discomfort in the" summertime from 1he combined effects of temperature and humidity, The World Almanac says. The THI is calculated by adding wet bulb and dry lulb temperature readings, multiplying the sumi by 0.4 and adding 15. A THI of 80 is tmite uncomfortable. Neglect can cause damage during ivinter n up those garden tools By MR. FIX The shape in which you leave your garden tools this fall is lie you will find them in come next spring. Tile wear snr! iear you gave them this past summer is nothing com- pared to the damage that neg- lect will cause during the win- ter months. What happens in the base- ment, garage or tool shed is that small rust spots turn into bg ones, corrosion sets in, rub- ber decays and wood rots. Easiest way to prevent prob- lems is to put everything away clean. :'i wire brush will get rid of dirt that has accumulated on hoss, spades, rakes and oth- er tools. Use steel wool to clean off rust spots. A little oil will help Once metal surfaces arc clean wipe with an oily rag to pre vent rusting while the tools are 'n storage. Culling edges of spades and iocs should be sharp Use a iio to do the job now and the tools will be ready to use wlth- lut preliminary work next year. Pi-uidng and grass shears generally have a coating of sap 'rom the plants that have been cut. Since this is corrosive, clean it off the blades. Kero- sene is all the solvent you need. Use steel wool on stubborn spots and on rust spots. Oil the working parts and coat with oil after sharpening. Check wooden handles for rough spots, splinters. Sand thtm smooth and then coat the wood with Unseed oil to keep it from doing out. Small cracks can be glued and clamped. Loose handles tight- ened. A large split or a break calls for replacement of the handle. Never paint a wooden handle since this will hide crackirg. Drain the garden hose and allow it to dry before storing. Coil it on a reel or hang it over a hose bracket or a piece of pipe. A hose with water in it may burst during freezing weather. Coiling a hose in cold weather is almost impossible since it is so stiff. Washers in hose fillings, noz- zle and sprinklers should be replaced every year. It's a good Idea lo throw ths old aom away and insert new wasliers. Tools should not be left stand- ing in a corner or tossed into a loose pile. Put up racks they eon be hung neatly. Odds and ends of gardening supples seed, potting should be stored In plastic bags or glass jars or coffee cans and labelled. Painted surfaces that become worn or chipped should be sanded and repainted. a rust-preventive paint. (Newspaper Enterprise Am.) Top honors to 3 hybrid, teas 1973 Rose award winners builder's plans for the design shown above. ADDRESS things as shutters, an extended i The full basement provides brick wall and planter add eye- I additional space opportunities catching touches to the bouse. for a large recreation room, Landscaping will make it even extra storage space ana hobby I activities. YOUR GARDEN By Isabella R. Young, F.R.H.S, BE SURE TOOLS ARE CLEAN AND IN GOOD REPAIR HANG TOOLS NEATLY ON A RACK. Handy reminder Lacquer should not be ap- plied over varnish or paint. The solvent In it tends to loosen the varnish or paint film. Fix that drip If a shower head drips, tht supply valve has not been fully closed or the valve pair or replacement. GYPSY ELECTRON PUMPKINS es, they have a soft stem, which its name? From the Greek a large melon, from to ripen (then easily The Latin form changed from "pepon" to "pom- pon" to "poinpion" to "pump- ion" and pumpkin was reached by changing the ending into the diminutive The name means "mature when cooked by the or ripe. Some people have difficulty In telling the difference be- tween a pumpkin and squash. The easiest way is to look at the stem and the way it is at- tached to it. In pumpkins, the stem is usually hard with a slight enlargement at the point of attachment, while in squash- refers to the yellow, globular lypes of squash. To produce satisfactory, pumpkins require a long, warm glowing season. So far this year, we have not had too much hot weather, until just lately, EC this could help to mature the fruit. For best re- sults, pumpkins should be start- ed in a greenhouse about the beginning of May and set out iinjo the garden after the frosts are over, around tbe early part of June. As they do not take too kindly to transplanting start tbem in Jiffy-Pots or Jif- fy-7s, etc. so Ihc young plants never hnve their root system 1 ONLY SALE 1 RCA RADIO, PHONO, 7V Black nnd White. 5395 SPECIAL 1 ELECTRQHOME RADIO, PHONO, TV Block and Whit.. SPECIAL 1 PHILCO RADIO, PHONO, TV Black and Whito. SPECIAL 1 20" RCA COLOR Black Matrix. Automatic Tuna and Tint. Reg. SPECIAL.................. 1 23" RCA Rag. SPECIAL 1 26" RCA COLOR Automatic. SPECIAL sturbed. Bush types are more uited to the home garden. Cucurbit plants or true vine rops are all very gross iead- rs. For Uie home garden, hole 24 to 30 inches in diam- er and at least a foot deep nd fill with a mixture of half andy loam and half well-rotted .anure (packaged manure rom a nursery will do) as well is a good handful of a com- lete fertilizer, all thoroughly mixed together. Select the sun- iest location and one protected rom the cold winds. A well raided spot is also very im- portant. Pumpkins do not usually efore storing, this will not only help to ripen immature specimens but will also help to heal small mechanical injur- ies. If the weather is hot, tliis can be carried out in the gar- den or field. Pumpkins can stand about 3 or 4 degrees of frost in the garden, so leave them to ripen on the vines as long as passible. Stems should be removed before they are put into storage, making sure they do not touch one another. Af- ter cmlng, the temperature is reduced to between 40 and 50 degrees. Perhaps you can save a pumpkin or two for Hal- lowe'cen carving for the chil- dren. Hybrid tea roses have cap-' hired the limelight in the All- America Rose Selections trials this year with three beautiful new varities, Electron, Gypsy and Medallion making a clean sweep of the 1973 awards. In a bright range of colors- pink, scarlet and golden buff, the three winners will be fea- tured in the 112 AARS accredit- ed Public Hose Gardens cat- tercd throughout the United States. Plants of the three award winners will bo offered for the first time this fall at leading nurseries, garden cen- tres, and by the major mail order rose specialists. They mil be labeled with the "green and white oval AAHS tags which distinguish them as ATI-Amer- ica award winners. Electron, Gypsy and Medallion will be featured rose varities next spring by every nursery and mail order house in the United States and Canada. ELECTRON (Patent Applied For) Here is an Irish rose, new to the American public, al- though it has already proved immensely popular in Europe under the name of Mullard Ju- the large, five inch, fully double i roses like orange-red torches- The deep, almost black-red, shapely buds unfurl to high- centred exhibition type blooms, holding their color throughout the life of the blossoms and all the while giving off a light, spicy fragrance. Often the'un- derside of the satiny petals is touched by a deep, dusky scar- let. These petals are large, heavy textured and firm, mak- ing the rose an excellent and lasting cut flower. Typically hybrid tea, the husky hush grows with a vigor that provides an abundance of looms for garden display, aouse and exhibition use, A mantle of leathery, rich greun oliage covers the entire plant and adds to its rugged beauty. The father of Gypsy is Com- anche, a natural to convey to the offspring strong plant road petals of apricot pink. The shapely pointed buds, two to three inches long, are a soft shade of apricot buff, changing .0 a light apricot pink in cool _ fall weather. The delicate col- oring of Medallion varies in In- :cnsity with the weather and season, but is always a pleas- ing, pastel shade with the blooms subly scented with a mild, fruity fragrance. The plant is very vigorous, reaching from four to six feet in height, depending upon the area in which it is grown. Med- allion is erect, well branched, and surprisingly, for a plant with such large blooms, pro- duces an abundance of flowers almost always borne on single stems 12 to 18 inches long. As many as 45 roses have been counted on an individual plant at one time. The light green, oval shaped foliage the plant and has good resistance to disease. WANTED SHOP FOREMAN FOR FORD DEALERSHIP IN SOUTHERN AUWTA Top full company benefits Write to Box 150, Lethbridge Herald HINT: The air is full of aphids at this time and they seem to cling to everything flowers, trees, shrubs and even people. I just finished washing off tile trees, etc. with a good strong spray from the garden hose. Some of the aphids have not developed wings yet and If you can wash these off the plants It does help. However, some spraying might be neces- sary. Use malathion at the of 2 tbsps. of a gallon of water, wetting the leaves thoroughly, especially the under part. bilee. Electron is a bright, rose-pink hybrid tea bearing great quan- tities of large, full, very frag rant roses. The long, pointed buds open to high-centred, well- formed blooms of exhibition quality and are produced on stems of medium length. When cut, the fragrant, open bios soms are long-lasting and hole their color well. Electron Is a bushy grower well covered with dark green foliage down to the ground and bearing many stems of bright pink blooms, delightful in all stages. GYPSY (Patent Applied For) GYPSY, the fiery, orange-red hybrid tea comes from a' long line of famous ancestors whose outstanding qualities seem to have combined to create this in- tensely glowing variety. Gypsy is truly outstanding with long, sturdy branches holding aloft Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wong VANCOUVER 13, B.C The LARGEST ASSORTMENT of imported styles in LETHBRJDGE ANOTHER DEADLY WE6KEND? A falal accident occurj every 96 rninules on Canadian highway! and byways, ond Quebec's drivers hove, ths record. G'erard Vallio'res that province's laurenlian Autoroule on Dominion Day weekend and gives a dramatic account of what could happsn this labor Day weekend. His article in WeeVenrl Magazine thii Saturday contains food for thought, even it yog don't live in Quebec. IN YOUR 1ETHBRIDGE HSRAID WEEKEND MAGAZINE THE FOLLOWING LUCKY 100 PEOPLE WON CASH PRIZES Mr. and Mrs. J. Chellew, Ontario Gabriel Soulodle, Winnipeg, Man. Cr.t. AHred N. Muldoon, Calgary Ruth Whilehesd, Calgary Henry Newfeldl, Saskaroon, SasK. Mr. A. Vebo, Calgary u Marts and James Crocker, Ontario Philip Achlliercer, Reglna, Sask. Pamela Goeli, Stewarl, B.C. Ernie Dl Slefeno, Calgary David W Gillirand, BrockvllIC, Onl. Nick Linlsmakl, Sudbury Keith Falkenberg, Calgary Erie Lyric, Trail Leo Rail, Edmontcn Ken Cavtleld, Hanalmo, B.C. Mrs. Grace Kent, Victoria. B.C. Joe V. Mason, Calgary M A. Lavvson, Calory 9 O Lufclar.viiufci Edmonloo K. Karcher, Calgary 7 Wm. Rowat, Calgary Joe Perello, Hamilton, Ont. Ivar Ross, Calgar ASAHI BREWERIES LIMtTEDJOKYO, JAPAN MrTSUI AND COMPAQ (CANADA! LIMITED. CALGARY. ALBERTA Ed Gallagher, Calgary 23 R. P. Douglas, Calgary 4 n, Wetasklwln Out. Ernil Traplon, Harold Hammlai Conquest, Sask Charles and Robin Elliott, Calaary John Lammers, Calgary Wm. Douofas, Calgary F. aero, Calgary Marie Jeanne champagne, P. Q. Alclde Houle, WestlrcK Mi, D .0. sabey, Calgary G. Fell, EdmonlOT H. Mulroonev, Prince Mrs. H. McLorley, Oyen N. D. Perry, Calgary Ellrabeth Stringer, Kelowna, B.C. E. Toliver, Hamilton, Ont. Hie Davis, Edson Mrs. Susan Hicks, Edmontwl A. Pemewcjlle, EdmonTcn Mrs. M. G. Nutty, Vancouver, B.C Ratptl WhMe, Red Dttr A. Foirwubw, Kfrxfefitey, Sart. Baldwin, Calgary Mss C. Seal, Cornwall; OnT. Woo Corman, BranHord, Ont. H. C. Black, Ars. D. Harvey, Burnaby, B.C, R. Samorcdny, Ontario ames Marnbling, Witdwood ifdclf Goossen, Vancouver, B.C. tU Donaldson- Calgary U E. Aspinall, B.C. tine I I. Calgary ;g Cults, Calgary K. Lex, Calgary 4? G Gazetey, Vllle D'Anlou, P.Q, U. SmHh, Calgary Haugseth, Grande lansen Gunnar, Calgary 4 1 starkman, Edmonton Mrs. Anne Slavenson, Calgary a crin Krs, Calgary Annie Commaada, Sturgeon Olseo, Calgary 2 J. Connolay, Calgary 3 iefntce Poon, Calgary Stan Jooalhan, Okoloks Mrs. J. Soo, Calgary Wm. H. Bull, Calgary Alan Hendry, Calgary 47 Paraskevas Klrlakidfl, Toronto 4 C. L. Massel, 82 Glenn tdmonlon Roger Dechene, Rocky Mfn. Hww Hugh St. John, HIgri Pralrla Mfs. V. Kennedy, Calgary M. D, We Iks, Denver, Cotoratfa H. F. Cresswell, Orilia, Kenry Rownbtrg, Edmonton john J. Souttr, Calgary H Edmonlon 41 Mrs- Ben Ericsson, B.C. R. H. Mkhlpan, U.S.A. Edward Cfsichak, Edmemlon Lecrna A.. Kelly, Mrs. J. W. Stevenson, Calgary Eslher Barrett, Vegrevlira Mel Clulka, Canary 4 A. V. Granfcerg, Canary 3J Charles Denlon, St. John, R. P. CcoKe, I CALGARY STAMPEDE FUTURiTY SWEEPSTAKE I P.O. BOX 2900 CAIGARY. T2P 2M7 Enclosed is my drier, made payable Calgary Stampede Futurity Sweepstake. il Please forward by return mail........-.....Ctlsiry Quantity Stampede Name: No. Telephone: (Remittance must accompany coupon) 7-si "2.1 ;