Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 22, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta
6 THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD Thurtday, July 22, 1971 Simple and inexpensive Barbecuing gourmet fashion WHOOPING IT UP AT WHQOP-UP DAYS Three members of the newly-formed Whoop-Up Singers and Dancers strut their stuff for a crowd of at the annual ex- hibition's stage show Wednesday night. The three are part of a 24-member group, di- rected by dance teacher Muriel Jolliffe, which was responsible for a major part in the 90-minuie show. It was the first fair stage production to feature so much local talent. The young performers were to entertain Monday through Wednesday nights, but Tues- day's show was cancelled because of a rain storm. Whc singers, dancers form permanent company By JOAN BOWMAN Staff Writer The Whoop- Up Singers and Dancers, the new company of local young people who per- formed this week at the exhibi- tion's stage show, are to be formed into a permanent or- ganization, says director Mu- riel Jolliffe. Mrs. Jolliffe, principal of the Jolliffe Academy of Dancing in STRETCH STITCHES SWISS MADE GET THE FACTS created Stretch Stitches. New competitor! are getting excited I! old) SUPBRMATIC can do more than our com- petitors' 1971 models. BAfT Th> EINA SUPER- FAIL MATIC li rated the machine. DON'T BUY UNTIt YOU TRY For free demonstration contact SEWING CENTRE 408 Sth 5tr.ll South Phono 327-1177 or 317-111S Lethbridge, said the 24-member group will be expanded fo com- prise about 30 performers and be available to entertain at con- ventions and meetings through- out the year. The singers and dancers, with ages ranging from about 11 to 18 years, were very well re- ceived at the two-night stage show, Mrs. Jolliffe said. Akin to the Calgary Stam- pede's Young Canadians, the Whoop-Up Singers and Dancers provided the opener of the stage show, two specialty Talk to the Animals, by the 12 younger members, Be A Clown by the older ones and were involved in the finale. The younger squad was also used in the act by Ron Urban, a magician illusionist. The stage show Tuesday night was rained out but the group did get through the opening, troupers that thev are. By the end of the number, they were soaked. (They were not alone. The backstage crew had to hold the set up against strong winds dur- ing the number. The entire group eventually looked as if they had been involved in a swim-in.) The stagers and dancers re- hearsed for about two weeks preceding the exhibition. Re- hearsals are expected to resume in September. Most of the members are stu- dents at the Jolliffe academy or involved in Lethbridge Youth Theatre. 38... cleaning bis whiskers out of the band basin. JACKPOT BINGO This Thursday Evening, July 22nd STARTS P.M. SHARP PARISH HAIL CORNER 12th STREET B AND 7th AVENUS NORTH Jackpot Starts at and is Won Every Thursday Sth 7 No. Jackpot Pot O' Gold 25t PER CARD OR 5 FOR SI.00 ALSO FREE CARDS, FREE GAMES AND A DOOR PRIZE Persons under 16 years not allowed Sponsored by Ladies' Aid of St. Peter and St. Paul's Church For an added gourmet flavor o barbecued moat, marinad- ing can be done easily and in- expensively, according to Delia 3avanagh, home economist 'rom Calgary at the Canadian Western Natural Gas display in the exhibition pavilion of Whoop-up Days. The simplest marinade can made with three parts oil to one part acid which may be lemon juice, liqcor, soya sauce or vinegar. Meat can soak in the sauce for 2 to 3 days in the refrigerator, to tender up and lake on a spicy flavor. It is so easy to add just that little extra to make barbecuing a real hit. In barbecuing pork, the meat is rare at 140 degrees which is five degrees above the temperature for killing trichina (worm But pork tastes its best when cooked to 170 degrees, said Mrs. Cavan- agh. It is then very tender with belter flavor. A special dish is a pork roast, barbecued to perfection and brushed with a mixture of one quarter cup peanut butter and one quarter cup orange juice, then cooked and basted for an additional 15 to 20 min- utes. Lamb is also ideally suited to barbecuing and may be ma- rinated with as many varieties of seasonings as beef. With the actual barbecuing, there are little tricks to the trade, according to Mrs. Cavan- agh. Steaks should never be barbecued thinner than one inch thick and should be turned only once. Meat should never be seasoned (salt and pepper) until seared and turned. Early seasoning will draw all the juices out of the meat. Most grill cooking should have coals arranged in the polka dot fashion, about a half an inch part. As well as producing an even heat, this method will re- duce flare-ups from dripping fat. Gypsy style works best when barbecuing fowl or roasts. Coal should form an oval around and slightly larger than the meat on spit. To increase heat, narrow the ring and to slow the fire down pull the ring towards the outside. An aroma that will delight your kibitzers is from a garlic clove or two, cut in half and tossed on the coals while cook- ing. When roasting pork or ham, wait until the meat is al- most done and drop a spiral of orange or lemon peel on the coals. This is especially tanta- lizing with grilled duckling. All recipes and cooking tips are available from the booth at Whoop-Up days or from the Ca- nadian Western Natural Gas home economists. STREAMLINED WHAT-YOU-CALl-IT No, this is not a monster left- over from the industrial revolution, it's a kiddies' ride in the midway of Whoop-Up Days. After a long plod up the side stairs, it only takes a quick zip to reach the 'bottom of this gigantic slide. 'Yes, you can save money at Whoop-Up Days 71' There is, after all, a way to save money at the 1971 edition of Whoop-Up Days; on the Tho- mas Shows Inc. midway, that is. Savings are to be found in the purchase of gold and silver ticket books. The books consist of, in the Indian misses entertained at garden party VICTORIA (CP) Six young Indian princesses from across Canada were among the guests at the annual garden party given by British Columbia Lieut-Goy. John R. Nicholson. The girls, who attended in native Indian dresses, will com- pete here in Vancouver at the National Indian Princess Can- ada pageant. Present at the garden party were Theresa Bernard of Nova Scotia, Sandra McNaughton of Ontario, Wanda Adams of Que- bec, Lorraine Stick of the Yu- kon, Mary Nanapay of Sas- katchewan and Elizabeth Eras- mus of Alberta. Hats popular With the advent of the long- er hemline, hats are back with a vengeance. The big hat, from garden-party type to rancher, is a special favorite for spring and summer and charmingly tops the new hemline. case of the gold book, 40 coup- ons which works out to a valufi of six dollars of tickets for the price of four dollars; and the silver book, 20 coupons for the value of two and one half dol- lars. According to Mrs. Bernard Thomas, wife of the manager of the midway show, "the saving is almost 30 per cent hi the gold book." Parents will be happy to learn also, that they will have another opportunity to save in this way. Friday has been designated, Kiddie's Day, due to the diffi- culties experienced by Thomas Shows in getting the midway operating early. Friday, kids 14 years and under will be admitted free until 5 p.m. and all children's rides will be specially reduced. Two coupon rides will be re- duced to one. and three coupon rides will bs reduced to two coupons. In order to clarify any ques- tions of the valid'.y of last year's coupons, the Thomas Shows midway will honor any coupons purchased last year, and next year will honor any left over from the 1071 exhibi- tion. PUCLIC BINGO JACKPOT 16 GAMES LETHBRIDGE ELKS LODGE ROOM (Upstairs) EVERY THURS-8 p.m. BENEFIT SHOES JULY CLEARANCE CONTINUES GOLD CROSS TO CLEAR n.95 Pair CARPET TO CLEAR TO95 Pair 1 up CHUNKY HEELS BREVITTS TO clear. Pair ALL PURSES up 8.95 up Off GIRLS' PASTEL SHOES by Savage. Regular to 10.95 4 Aft TO CLEAR, pair 3.UU 615 4th Avenue South OPEN THURSDAY AND FRIDAY TILL 9 P.M. Latin accent on Canadian fall fashions in Rome Don't Miss the Exciting Action of Friday, July 23 is Children's Day Again DUE TO THE LATE ARRIVAL OF MANY OF THE MIDWAY RIDES EXHIBITION PARK LETHBRIDGE 2 LEFT! CHUCKWAGON RACES AND RODEO-Thurtday.Frlday-Saturday. 7 p.m. sharpl BEER GARDEN OPEN DAILY from 12 noon daily featuring the Taber Polka Band Thurs.-Sat. from 5 p.m. CASINO-KALEIDARTS BLDG.-Open daily from Noon-2 a.m. YOUTH.A-RAMA-MEZZANINE FLOOR-Open daily from 12 noon. WHOOP-UP and the zoo- 75 years progress in the poultry industry. THOMAS SHOWS MIDWAY ARTS AND CRAFTS DISPLAYS COMMERCIAL AND AGRICULTURAL EXHIBITS FOOD FOR YOU-Exhibition Pavilion r ADMISSION Gate all activities on grounds including horso races. Adults Children (7-14) 50c (under 7) FREE BEER GARDEN after 5 p.m. COFFEE HOUSE ADMISSION SOc after p.m GRANDSTAND-STAGE SHOW-RODEO RESERVED and RUSH WHOOP.UP PACKAGE (SAVE WHOOP.UP PA PARI-MUTUEL BETTING p.m. ROME (Eeuter) Canadian fashions with a Lathi accent came into high style Monday. On the fourth day of Rome courturier collections for next fall and winter, Biki, who counts Italian actress Sophia Loren among her customers, dressed women in Mountie hats. Another designer, Carosa, showed long, belted Canadian jackets in plaid wool for day- time, multi-colored satin for evenings. Biki's Mountie hats by Capu- cine came in black and were tied under the chin. Typically, the hat was worn rath a long plaid wool scarf flipped over one shoulder, a matching box- pleated skirt and short, fitted jacket in black. Calf-high black suede boots had cuffs and little heels. In another version, two differ- ent plaids with a black field, one a tartan, the other a win- dow-pane plaid, were used for the swingy, knee length skirt and nipped-in jacket. The daytime fabrics tell the story at Carosa: plaids, rustic wools, flat and bulk classic tweeds, woven and printed checks, cloth and muslin. The Canadian jackets were always elongated and self-belted, with a big notched collar that some- times came in natural fox fur. They were shown with match- ing tweed or plaid pants, or pleated skirts that stopped at mid-knee. Biki also showed n bathing suit jumper in ribbed knit. A long-sleeved snort catsuit with a turtle neck, it was meant to wear over ski pants, but could do double duty on a chilly tench. On her head the model wore n matching knit stocking cap whose pompom was an old-fash- ioned shaving brush, I WHOOP UP DAYS m ONE ONLY HARDTOP CAMP TRAILER 6'9" closed dim. 12'5" open dim. Reg. 649.95 RODEO SPECIAL 499 1.95 SPECIAL TORCAN 20" FANS 2 speed Reg. 24.95 RODEO A Qf SPECIAL 10.01 15 CU. FT. FREEZER Reg. 204.95 SPECIAL RCDEO SPECIAL SPECIAL LAWN CHAIRS li 5 web Reg. 5.75 each RODEO I QQ SPECIAL a VV 10 CU. FT. Refrigerator Reg. 229.95 SPECIAL 188 SPECIAL 2 BURNER ,I HOT PLATES Reg. 9.75 8.77 RODEO SPECIAL in color 10.00 extra CHAIRSIDE STEREO AND SPEAKERS Reg. 449.95 SPECIAL RODEO SPECIAL RODEO SPECIAL 259 .95 'I rUKlAULfc kecord Player RODEO SPECIAL Open Thursday and Friday Till 9 p.m. MARSHALL WELLS 318 6th SI. S.