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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 18, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE IETHBRIDGE H4RACD July 1973-------- MANY FORMS MADE FROM OILS Sausages are sold in many I Most margarines arc made forms including cooked, dried, I from vegetable oils or marine smoked or fresh products. I oils.________._____ VITAMIN SOURCE .Whole milk is an excellent source of vitamin A. roe GREEN'S ANNUAL CONTINUES SELECTION OF CHILDREN'S SANDALS CLEARANCE OF CHILDREN'S SUMMER SHOES White patent and ties. Reg. to 13.00 1.99 HEEL HUGGERS Short and Discontinued Heel Hugger and Selby Shoes Reg. to Summer pair 17 SUMMER SANDALS AND DRESS PUMPS Short and Discontinued les. Reg. to Summer Sa.'e, Pair and (MEN'S SUMMER SHOES MUST GO 20% OFF ALL WHITE SHOESj Style Shoes For The Young Man MUST BE CLEARED JMMER SALE, PAIR 14.991 MOTHER SELECTION, PAIR 9.991 BALANCE OF MEN'S WOMEN'S SUMMER SANDALS SUMMER SALE O OFF SELECTION OF PURSES NOW ALL MEN'S AND WOMEN'S MOCCASINS NOW OFF ANOTHER SELECTION OF PUMPS AND DRESS SANDALS Reg. to 27.00 SUMMER SALE, PAIR 14" ODDS and ENDS CHILDREN'S SHOES Savage Buster Brown Reg. to Summer pair GROWING GIRLS' LADIES' PUMPS AND DRESS SHOES Gold Cross Pavel Reg to SUMMER SALE, PAIR TIES Reg. to 17.00 SUMMER SALE, PAIR GREENS SHOES DOWNTOWN ON SIXTH STREET Strolling on the midway Taking in the sights at the Whoop Up Days midway are Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Ryan of 639 12 Sf. N. Tuesday was named senior citizens day at the fair, and many took advantage of sunny, not-too-hot weather to have a look at this y e a r1 s exhibition. Among the more interestng displays in the a-t section were senior citizens' handicrafts, including hooked rugs, braid work and fancy crochet 'work. Old-time fairs more interesting By JUDE TURIC Herald Staff Writer Tuesday was a time for mem- ories and comparions AS Leth- bridze's senior citizens attend- ed Whoop-Up Days activities. Noreen Wheeler and Victor Vaselenak, both born and rais- ed in Lethbridge, remipeaced about fairs they had attended as children, recalling the ex- citement and color of days gone by. "In those explained Mrs. Wheeler, "children from all the city schools participated in the fair. "We spent days drawing and coloring geographic maps which were submitted to the fair board, judged and then put on public display. It seemed the fair was meant for the young- sters and everything was there to please them." Mr. Vaselenak added that the agricultural aspect of the fair was stressed far more than it is now. "Beautiful vegetable, grain and cattle exhibits were here (the fair grounds) for people to he said, "it was a time when, the farmers could get to- gether and see how the other fella was doing and if his way was better than your own." Mrs. Wheeler commented on the old trolley cars which pro- vided the only transportation for city residents, and brought fair-goers right to the west en- trance. "As a child I was always more interested in the merry-go- round and the ferris wheel than what the parents looked she said, "and it was a thrill to ride the old merry-go- rounds because they bad such nice music." "There was a steam pipe organ on those continued Mr. Vaselenak, "that made it sound real special. Today, tt's just not the same "fair" sound. "And there was more of a circus feeling to the fair when we were youngsters." Both agreed the exhibits were much more interesting in the past, with extensive livestock shows and women's exhibits ranging from cooking and bak- ing entries to intricate needle- point work and home sewing crafts. "In a lot of ways, I miss those things, but then there's more of the youth takeover now too. That's a nice change young people are interest- ing." Mr. Vaselenak added that he personally preferred the old- tuns rodeo to todays' events. "The horses then weren't young like most of them now. They were rounded up on the prairie and brought in for the hadn't been touch- ed by asman for 10 years and they were tough enough to show "The Indian riders were real- ly good then too. Good and tough and made the stampede a terrific thing to watch. Other than that, we had the pacing horses and such; but no chuck- wagons like he said. Today, Mrs. Wheeler and Mr. Vaselenak enjoy acrobatic ex- hibitions "when they have rodeo events and- in particular chuckwagon races. "I'd like to have a ride on the merry go round "just remember the old said Mrs. Wheeler, "but ,1've never done it. Usually I just feel happy and excited when I watch the children having a good time on the rides." BINGO MOOSE HALL 1234 3rd AVENUE NORTH WEDNESDAY at tM UN. Jackpot in Numbers 12 in 7 4th Games Doubted In 7 5 3 FREE GAMES FREE CARDS DOOR PRIZE NO CHILDREN UNDER SPONSORED BY THE LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE EATON'S At Eaton's we mean Portable Tl 2500 Electronic Calculator 119 95 Designed by Texas Instruments for quality, precision making and high standards. Hand-held calculator weighs less than 10-ozs Performs 4 basic mathematical functions: ad- dition; subtraction; multiplication; division operation Clear and clear entry keys Overflow indicator Bright 8-digit read-out Floating decimal Built-in rechargeable nr-cad batteries Low battery indicator which can be used while re-charging batteries A.C. plus carrying case in- eluded Royal Digital 6TA desk fop Electronk Calculator 19095 Performs 4 basic mofemolico) functions plus combined ooerotions 12-digit figure capacity wilh overflow indicator Decimal selection or fiddling Automatic sub-tosol accumulation Memory recall key Reverse key Jo lost entry Sign change key Percent key Constant key Zero suppression Automatic round-off Blue-green readout 3 Ibs. Commodore US-10 desk top Electronic Calculator 119.95 Performs 4 basic mathematical functions ID-digit figure copocity Oedmol selection for added ease of operation. ft Feature! a constont key for multiplying or dividing True mathematical mind automatic credit balance 2 dear keys 'AH clear' and ont that erases loit entry only Super large Stole Integration for light-weight, compactness 3 Ibt. All three models flnre an Eaton's one year guarantee 3 Mere Reasons Why Eaton's Good bvriness Shop in person or by phone 327-8551 ;