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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 21, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD July 31, '971 THEIR DAY Tuesday was kiddies' day at Whoop- Up Days and as usual children took as much advantage of the facl as possible, fjrom spinning rides to candy floss to that special rodeo outfit, ihe kids were doing it all and loving every minute of it, Thomas Shows has an- nounced that due to the midway being set up late Mon- day, a repeat of kiddies' day will be held Friday, So kids, you gef to try it again and mothers hang on, you're in for a ride. Food-food, lots of food for everyone at the fair Ann Landers DEAR ANN LANDERS: 1 am writing on behalf of all U.S. military troops stationed in Europe. Up until the time we came to this interesting city the majority of our friends and relatives wouldn't have traveled 40 miles to visit us. Now that are here, our popularity has suddenly zoomed. We have small children and we live in a two-bed- room home. Our compact European car is perfect for our family, but it won't do as a tour bus. Already the letters have begun to arrive. Here's the latest: "Guess what? Uncle Harry and I will be seeing you July 20. We will be able to stay until August 10 Wouldn't it be fun if Bob could get a leave and we couH see France together? You probably know all the spots and we have never been to Europe before." It so happens thai Bob is a pilot and away from home approximately half the time. When he IS home he likes to spend his time me and UK children. When he takes a leave, we enjoy going off by ourselves. Please Ann, tell Aunt Mary. Uncle Harry, Ramona Room- mate. Freddy Frat-Brother, and yes, Mom and Dad and Sister Sue, that if they want to see Europe to contact a tour agency. Talk DEAR S.T.: Here's your message. Are you listening, Aunt Mary. Uncle Harry. Ramona Roommate Freddy Frat- Brother, Mom and Dad and sister Sue? SUMMER OUlVUVlCIV CLEARANCE SALE ALL CLOGS Reg. lo 24.00 PAIR. NOW ONLY 9 AtL WHITE and BEIGE PUMPS and DRESS SHOES ,99 Rogular la 30.00. PAIR 14 SPECIAL SELECTION DRESS SHOES Reg. to 30.00 7.99 BALANCE OF SHOES 10% Off MRRflNJQ WORLD OF SHOES 317A SIXTH STREET SOUTH Poultry products tasty menu item Delicious morsels of chicken, dripping with sweet sauce and topped with pineapple are pass- ed out to impatient visitors Lo taste in the poultry products booth, located in the Whoop-up compound and sponsored by the Southern Alberta Poultry Council and Alia. Turkey Grow- ers Marketing Board. The booth illustrates the many varied ways poultry pro- ducts can be served in the home. The Polynesian chicken (first mentioned) is very tasty and can be made for as low as for six persons, according to Ritay May, district home economist for the provincial de- p a r t m ent of agriculture in Brooks. Also on hand was Lynn Johnston, district home econo- mist for Pincher Creek. If children don't like some FORUM ABOUT MATURE WOMEN Dear Margaret Brookfield: the same time, I'd want the bulk of the eslate to go to his I've tried for some time to get my husband to make a will, but he flatly refuses. He's very unreasonable, saving "You mar- ried me to work me to death and then have fun with all my money." I'm particularly un- easy about the whole situation because his children by a former marriage have al- ready let me know they'll fight tooth and nail for their Dad's estate. (I also have children by a former marriage; but they're grown and I'm not asking him to provide for them.) Should anything happen to m y husband, I think tiie estate should go lo me, with amounts set aside for everyone concerned. (I don't relish the idea of having to work again for a living in the later years of my life.) Should anything happen to us both at youngest daughter so she can continue her education as we had planned. And I'd like to see his other children and mine get some token amounts. Please advise so I might get this mat- ter settled. Dear G. J-: Having a G. J., Boise, Idaho is best of course, but under the laws which vary from state to stale, a widow often has certain rights to her husband's prop- erty, whether he leaves a will or not. Why not talk to a law- yer about this and about the entire problem. He probably nms across such situations fre- quently and can make specific suggestions on Hie action to take. Also, there's no reason why you can't now make a will of your own so the property you in- herit will be disposed of as you wish. You may be uneasy, but you do have certain rights. Why not find out more. Dear Margaret Brookfield: I keep hearing about Ihe ad- vantages of estrogen for women in their 40's. I'm 47 myself and starting to go into menopause. What I'm curious about is whether there's some way to get estrogen other than by a doctor's prescription such as in vitamins or food? M. G., New Castle, Wyo. Detr M. .G: Estrogen, which usually comes in tablet form, requires a doctor's prescription. This way the physician can deter- mine each woman's needs on an individual, medical basis. And that, of course, is the way it should be. WIGS by ARISTOCRAT CLOSE-OUT SALE CONTINUES DURING WHOOP-UP DAYS PRICES SLASHED on all remaining stock TABLE Braids Hair Pieces Wiglet Cases 0 Accessories TABLE Assorted Wigs and Hairpieces Valuei lo 29.95 TABLE OF WIGS Regular Values up lo 35.00 We sllll have a limited Hock of MIDI-SHAGS Colon are limited-go ihop early for theie. WIGS Phone 318-2566 441 Holiday Village poultry products, there are so many ways to disguise them, said Miss May. A quenching drink can be blended quickly with eggs, soda water and any juice handy for flavoring. Breakfasts can be made more interesting with ham grilled on toast with a cheese spread made with ehcddar cheese, eggs and flour. Many other meal ideas are illustrated and all recipies and advice on cook- ing, that may be required, is available from the home econo- mists present. Each day, two turkeys are barbecued to a golden brown and Vern Olson of the com- mercial cooking course at the Lethbridge Commi-'iuty College is on hand at 5 p.m. each day to carve. The other turkey is Siven away in a draw. The prize-winner for the first day was Mrs. Arlene Flickinger, 1237 13 Ave. N.. and on Tues- day, Mrs. E. Kay, 1249 5 Ave. S. Friday, Mr. Olson will dem- onstrate culinary talents at their finest as he bones anc rolls a turkey, at 5 p.m. in the booth. All those not familiar with the tricks of this process are invited to attend. DON'T RUSH Remember repairs to your home arc a major expenditure so don't make hasty decisions, i u By RIC SWIHART Staff Writer Food, food, food. Some like it hot while most Just like it. It's all part of the 75th anni- versary of Lethbridge Whooo- Up Days celebrations and wilh 'our full days left, there's time b sample all. Booth attendants report ex- cellent business and a co-oper- ative public. Food seems to be the order of the day or night. For a French flavor, at least in the shop-talk, Maurice Pel- erin is operating one of the two food booths where patrons can sit, relax and enjoy a meal or a snack. For the third year in a row, the Pellerin family, including Jane and Johanne, are provid- ing quality food at the same prices. With seven regular staff members and eight Lethbridge girls working, the booth pro- vides the regular hot dogs, hot bogos, hamburgers, fish and chips and barbecue chicken. With room for 110 people to sit in well-lighted surroundings, the Longueuil, Quebec native considers the Lethbridge fair one of the best and the people some of the friendliest. Located in the centre of the paddock across from Youtha- rama, Mr. Pellerin has been in the business for 18 years. "I am open at 9 a.m. and don't close until all the people are gone." Another "seated" booth is operated by Ted Hensler at the entrance to the midway. With seating room for 100, he offers the regular fair food and drinks and, offers as a special, hot tea. Open 9 a.m. to 12 midnight, be has four regular staff mem- bers and has hired 10 local girls to look after the public. How does Lethbridge stack up against other centres: "Fav- orable, very favorable." The Epicure Fine Foods, owned by Frank and Mary Konrad, operate a booth in the Casino building. Operating the same hours as the casino, the booth offers the now famous Italian Torpedo along with corn- ed beef or ham on rye and old country style hot sausage on a bun. Manned by George Konrad, they also supply soft drinks, coffee and ice cream bars. Bricksen's Family Restaur- ant runs a booth southeast of the Exhibition Pavilion main entrance from 7 a.m. to 11 p.m. On offer is the regular Erick- sen Kentucky chicken and beef on a bun along with hamburg- ers and fruit pie. For the early goers, the booth offers a break- fast of sausage, ham or bacon and eggs or a combination of these with toast. With the same prices as last year, the booth is manned by 13 staff members. For something with an Ori- ental flavor, the Lethbridge Buddist Church is again offw- ing Chinese cuisine adjacent the Whoop-Up Compound. Combinations of rice, sweet and sour spareribs and chow mem, sweet and sours and rice and chow mein and rice am being sold for the same prices as the last three years. Open from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m., the eight booth staff members report a good steady business. Six members are working at the church preparing the food. Steady customers who come year after year make up a good portion of the customers but :here are BIOM who are willing to take a chance. Needless fo say there are next to none who complain. Like the other church oper- ated bootlts. the Buddist booth is a fund raising project run with volunteer labor. The early opener at the fair this year is operated bv mem- bers of St. Andrew's Presbyt- erian Church near the entrance to the midway. New entries to the menu this year include cold sandwiches, home-made chile and all types of milk. Opening at 6 a.m. and closing at midnight, it takes all the 16 staffers to fill the bill. For the more venturesome. Ron Hardie and Norm Fisk op- erate the Burito Bandito booth on Concession Row. The varied menu Includes beans, Spanish rice and buri- tos. "The food is hot or as mild as one likes said Mr. Har- die. With many spices to the general public seems to ba challenging nature with ensuing sales of soft drinks, also on offer at the booth. The House of Wong is also offering a complete line of Chi- nese food, a favorite of many many fair-goers. Along the trail of another na- tion, Joe Madaras, proprietor of the Budapest Restaurant, has his special Hungarian saus- age and hamburgers ready to roll. Using a converted bus this year, Mr. Madaras has a spot on Concession Row, adjacent to the midway. Food for thought or food for the stomach, it's all at the fair. STRETCH STITCHES GET THf FACTS on ago ELNA ..ted Sneich Stllchei. Now compelitori ore getting excited fjtff Our 1956 (15 yeon mil. d) SUPfRMATIC con do more than our com petiton' 1971 modeli. The ELNA SUPER- TALI: MATIC I. roled th. mo.t veriatile tewing ..iQchine. DON'T BUY UNTIL YOU Far free demonstration fontoct SEWING CENTRE 401 Slh Street South Phone 337-8177 or BINGO MOOSE HALL 1334 3rd AVENUE NORTH WEDNESDAY AT P.M. Jackpot In 54 Number. in 7 Numberi 4th 8th 12 Games Doubled in 7 Numberi 5 Cardi 2 FREE GAMES FREE CARDS DOOR PRIZE NO CH11DREN UNDER 16 SPONSORED BY THE tOYAL ORDER OF MOOSI ANN'S FABRICS AND DRAPERY Our new fall fabrici an arriving daily. We must make room. Check our everyday low pricet. Many unodvertlsed ipecialil Honey Comb Cotton 45" wide. Perma prill. 4 TO July Clearance Price yd. I BIG RANGE OF WET LOOK JERSEY Plain or printed. 45" wide. July Clearance A ftR At low J.ww Al yd. eta 36" GINGHAM While they lail. July Clearance Price............yd. WHIIE THEY LAST BONDED ACRYLICS Waihable. July Clearance yd. 1.99 ALSO ON SPECIAL SPORTSWEAR FABRICS SAIL CLOTH TIE DYE DENIM-PRINTED AND PLAIN All 41" wide and drip dry. ANN'S FABRICS AND DRAPERY 3rd AVE. s. PHONE j OPEN THUMDAY UNTIL 9 P.M. (Located Neil To The Furniture larn) ;