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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 29, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 _ THE LETHBR1DOE HERALD Thurlday, July 29, 1971 family Needle painting old French art CHRISTINE PUIIL Staff Writer A needle painting picture by into Madam Anne Marie Matti of Quebec is owned by Lethbridge citizens, Mr. and Jilrs. Berne Knowlton. 532 14 St S. Madam Matti who is famous for her intrepretations of Que- bec's peasantry in the French art which dales as far back as the 15th century, had a gift for color and blended many colors into each area of the picture. Her pictures are included in an international fair of art and also are in the collections of Queen Elizabeth II, Princess Alice of Athlone, the Late Presi- dent F. D. Roosevelt and Lady Fisct of France. The picture owned locally was purchased during a vaca- tion near Three Kivers, Que- bec nearly 17 years ago. _ Although Madame Math re- portedly did try and teach a claw of girls the old art, they did not possess her sense of color and could not master the technique. A solid layer of color is built up by stitching threads side by side, from mere dots to nearly an inch in length. Mr. and Mrs. Knowlton are very interested in trying to find out more about the nearly for- gotten art and find out more about Madame Matti herself. Opportunities for youth supports pollution probe Not only a Christinas feast Many recipes for turkey Hunters, fishermen, cattle grazing, and industry are the main contributors to the pollu- tion of the headwaters of the Oldman River, according to Vii-Suk-i-tshak Pollution Probe. Wi-Suk-i-tshak has, for the past six weeks, been surveying the headwaters of the Oldman River, and has covered all trib- utaries from the headwaters to Fort Macleod. An Opportunities for Youtn program, the pollution probe employs four Lethbridge Com- munity College students, one University of Lethbridge stu- dent and one high school stu- dent! In the headwater area, the probe has concluded, main pol- lutants are hunters and fisher- men who have scattered beer bottles, cans, and waste paper "to marr1 this beautiful coun try-" The pollution probe feels tha these sportsmen "should hav< more pride in their hunting and ishing grounds, and should clean up after themselves: the areas are limited, and should K, preserved by everyone." The second problem, accord- ing to the probe, is that of cat- le. Extensive shoreline dam- age resulting in silting am bank erosion is caused when these animals are left to over- graze. Another pollutant was stated by the probe as being the him ber industry. This industry, bj cutting over the headwaters timber, "are leaving nothing t protect the river banks from silting and erosion. Extensiv debris and litter is also lef behind by the lumbermen." As a conclusion to their study, Wi-Suk-i-tshak says, "the headwaters should be a stable environment, but due to these problems, the Oldman River headwaters area is not." NEEDLE PAINTING This picture is done in a French art form dating back to the 15th century, which is almost lost to the modern world. The picture, owned by Mr. and Mrs. Berne Knowlton of lethbridge, was done by Madame Anne Marie Matti of Quebec. By JEAN SHARP CT Women's Editor TORONTO (CP) You don't ave to roast a turkey. You can ut it up and simmer it as you might a chicken. You can cook on the barbr-cue spit, stuffed r unstuffed. If you do roast it ou don't have to use your leavy Christmas dinner stuff- ng. There are lighter, fresher Dorothy Batchellor of the Products Institute says he recommends roasting tur- keys without dressing in the um.-r.er because it cuts the ooking time. "You can knock Jive minutes per pound off your total cook ng time. On a 10-pound bird that's almost an hour." A summer weight lemon stuffing in quantities to fill jcned leg or breast about pounds, calls fof 2V4 cups sof fine bread crumbs, 2 to 3 table spoons lemon juice, 1 teasppo grated lemon rind, Vi cup fine ly chopped parsley, salt an pepper to taste. Mrs. Batchellor promotes tu key in the summer as an i expensive meat that will sen a lot of people and can be us< in a lot of ways. She sugges taking one cooked when you to the cottage, ready to eat t minute you get there. If you want to simmer a tur- ey so you don't have to turn oven on, start by disjoint- g it. Half cover the turkey ith water in a large kettle, dd a small sliced carrot, some lopped celery leaves or stalks, sliced onion, piece of bay af, two or three whole black leppercorns and salt. Bring to a boil, skim froth rom the liquid, cover the ket- e, reduce the< heat, and con- nue simmering until the tur- ey is tender. An eight to 20- lound cut up turkey will cook n 1% to 2% hours. Cool it slightly and remove he meat from the bones. Mea and broth will keep in the re- rigerator for about three days make sure they're balanced well on the spit. "Don't put barbecue sauce on until the last minute because it scorches. You don't have to put it on at all." Mrs. Batchellor says people complain to her that turkey is dry and tough. "If it's dry, it's overcooked. There's not much fat in white meat and if you cook it too long, it drains out and the meat gets tough. You don't notice it so much in dark meat, because it has more fat in it." She says you can thaw a frozen turkey, then refreeze it after it has been cooked. She meat in a shallow pan between lavers of lettuce or cabbage, put a lid on the pan and put it in a 350 oven until the turkey is thawed and it tastes like fresh meat. Yw can chill.it or serve it warm." If you want to take a raw turkey travelling with you, she says you can carry it in a picnic cooler. It will start thawing, as it does in the re- frigerator. says you can freshen the flavor of" frozen, cooked turkey by and both can be frozen for use any time. USE A MIX Mrs. Batchellor says you can make a gravy and serve it hot, use a mix for quick stroganof! or tetrazini. Make a tosser salad, a bean salad or a frui salad. If you want to barbecue tur key, you can use the whole bird or a quarter section. "You can barbecue on a spit an eight- to 10-pound unstuffed turkey in 2Vi to three hours. "You must truss them well so they're firm and compact'and thawing it with lettuce. Put the unwrapped frozen MARKS BIRTHDAY DURBAN, South Africa (AP) Sister Benedict, a Roman Catholic nun at Nazareth House, sang to entertain guests at a party celebrating her 101st birthday. SALES HOSTESSES Required by Enerson Motors Immediately! Applicants must be between ages of 22 to 30 years, well-groomed, attractive and have the ability to meet and deal with the car buying public completely. For mterview, call Celeste phone 327-5705 232. PATRIOTISM? BUT FASHION? Not only are the youth of North America wearing so-called patriotic T-shirts and emblems, but a New York hair stylist, Larry Mathews, went all the way with this current trend to create a red, white and blue wig, dotted with minia- ture flags and metallic stars. The model is Sabina Bu-ettner. Jhis tiny ZENITH hearing aid ipnwkable Z-70 is jst ont? of 18 quality enith hearing One ol them might be just grit for you. At no bligation, test-hear a Zenith hearing aid today. Zenith hearings aids lire priced Irom TJ .hn quality boforo tiic name ROCS on, o nl ft RoiMM. LEISTER'S MUSIC Paramount Thecitre Bldg. LETHBRIDGE ft AWL pensioners neet at Taker The Alberta Pensioners and uenior Citizens organization vill hold its provincial conven- ion August 4 in Taber, with Raymond Speaker, minister of health and social development is featured speaker. Other honored speakers will be H. A. (Bud) Olson, federal minister of agriculture; N. W. Vfedd, national president of the organization; J. C. Umderyou, MLA for Lethbridge; and May- or A. H. Avcry, of Tabcr. Also addressing the meet wit be A. A. Ncddow, national trea- surer of the group. Topics to be dealt with wil include appointment of com mittecs, formulation of resold lions, branch reports, election o- provincial officers, and na tional delegates, the choosing of a location for the next con vcnlion, and courtesy report. Special features will he th presentations of lifo member ships, new branch charter, an trophy. SIMPSONS-SEARS Tops in the Floor Fashion Scene! Save sq. yd, on certified, Dupont nylon Reg. sq. yd. Save sq, yd. on Trim and Fit Nylon It's so easy! All it takes to install is a sharp knife or household scissors for a perfect fit a professional look. Nylon with hi-density self- cushion shrugs off stains and spills. Non- allergenic, moth and mildew proof. 6 colours. Reg. sq. yd. 6 .88 SQ. YD. SQ. YD. A scene stealer in anybody's floor show Simpsons-Sears exclusive "Prelude" is deep-sculptured, rich-looking, rugged-wearing broadloom with a patterned cut and uncut nylon, pile for underfoot comfort carpet fibre that's passed Du Pon't rigid tests for top quality nylon lough non-pilling resilient. Slow to show soil. Most spots and spills sponge away. Double jute backing gives added strength and durability. In 12' widths and nine decorator colours. Save sq. yd. on Indoor-outdoor nylon plush tush nylon plush that's soft underfoot yet strong, durable long wearing. Double backed for extra strength and stability. Wear-resisting nylon locks out dirt, stains, spills. Vibrant, fade- prcof colours. Moth and mildew resistant. 6 colours. Reg. sq. 6 .66 SQ. YD. Call 328-9231 For Shop at Home Service STORE HOURS: Open Daily 9 a.m. to p.m. Wednesday 9 a.m. p.m. Thursday and Friday 9 a.m. to 9 Centre Telephone 328-923, ;