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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 10, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 THE LETHKRIDGE HERALD Tuesday, April 10, 19.3 By JEANE DIXON M'KIl, II A our Iwl.iJ UpeiH a phdse of poiciitijJb nitu icalil1 to gent'tal rJ'U' become intense Many past tie-s are broken. na- tues are noted for strength and integrity AKIKS 21 Apiil for LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. most foods over- fortified? Dear Dr Lamb I read in foods one of jour articles that %ve retain utamins A and D Why is it then that a'l calcium tab- lets are so fuU o_r D. I have an avf.il time trying to drink one quart of milk a day to get my calcium and would Many of the breakfast foods contain excess vitamins because of legislative enthusi- asm on the part of our con- gressmen, I hops know more about the functions of the government than they appear to know about the human body or medicine. I refer u> ths j ut liicun-mc. i m like to take a calcium supple- sistence natural wheat and ment but hcsita'e to do so be- contain cause ct tl-2 utamm D content _f, _.n. nf Dear Reat'er We retain vitamins A and D because they are fat-soluble and tend to bs stored m the fats in the body. I agiee you 100 per cent about the problem of vitamin A in so of the calcium supplemerts, can ge; pure calcium, hovvever. in prescrip- tion form frcm doctor It's true that vnerever you turn these days thc'-e scams to bs A and utamin D in ev erything You can t even buy a natural fcod item, m the sup- ermarkets that hasn't been for- tified With A and D and pos- sibly iron It is almost impos- sible to get v holssome natural food that hasn't bser. pspped up with excess titamins. Rath- er than those nsed vita- mins because cf specific msdi- cal problems to the drug store to get thsm, all get drug store products forced on vs at the grocery store whether need them or not Both vitamin A and D can cause harm and I'm pleased to ucte at the Food and Drug Admir_3TP'ion has recently ccmmen.cd en this and sug- gested a cutback n the amount cf vitamin A and D in vitamin It seems to me a much wiser course would be to cat out all of the excess fortifying of foods extra vitamins and let them exist in their normal, nat- ural state. A case in point is breakfast itamms in excess of the nat- ural food that they are origi- nally prepared from There is no reasor for natural wheat products that have nrt had the husks or vitamins and miner- als removed in food processing to have any additional vitamins added Might I suggest one way you can get around your quart of milk a day problem would be to use canned salmon (eat the Lone as well, that will help with providing calcium) and use very gererous amounts of dry skim rnilk powder in food prep- aratien For example, when you make a pan gravy add appreci- ably more skim milk powder than you might need for just reconsituted milk. The addition of the extra powder will give you more protein m your diet end more calcium in your diet You can do the same thing in making reconstituted milk for any home cooking project whether it's a sauce, bread, a cake, cookies, or anything that requires milk. Of course, you may find that the foritifed skim mill: product available to ycu is also fortified with vitamin D Send your questions to Dr. Lamb, in care of this news- paper, P.O. Box 1551, Radio City Station, New York, N.Y. 30019. Fcr a copy of Dr. Lamb's booklet on balanced diet, send 50 cents to the same address and ask or "Balanced Diet" booklet. It'.s a CIUR-I day. useful gathering details. Leave friends to their own deuces TAURUS (April 20 Maj Your good humor is a balanc- ing factor Recent events yield many needed lessons. Accom- modate the needs cf others.. GEMINI (May 21 .June Inspiration is yours for the prajing do so. then visicn into reality. Gains can be major and lasting. C4NCER (June 21 July Expecting help is unrealistic. Be sure you're not duplicating the work of others. There's news by nightfall. LEO (July 23 Aug. Your special qualities are on full view. Make full use of all opportunities. Hindrances may be encountered. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. 22) Stay on ream track eespite in- complete minor delails. Contn- butions from others may need revision. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. Shake loose old habits Your opinions are needed by impor- tant people. Assembly facts, and figures to support you SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. Emphasis is on status. Improve and maintain yours. Activities of the day range into extremes. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. There is material gain but great personal satis- faction in what you do tod Let friends carry a share burdens CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. Write cff losses, dispose of surplus and clear the way for new enterprises. Later hours are with a harsh joKe. AQUARIUS (Jan. 23 Feb. Protect >our own healthy interests Taking time and en- ergy to direct somebody else turns out expensive and thank- 1'ISCES (Feb. March Take a slow pace, make few comments and listen attentive- ly You will gain by ordinary common sense. The Chicago Tribune Today in history Britain's Catholic Relief Act was passed 144 years ago the Di' z cf Wellington was convinced that nothing else would prevent civil war. The Irish Reman Catholics were promised civil liber- tics in 1301 and had organ- ized when the promise was not kent. Only after 1829 were Catholics allowed to work for the government or sit in Parliament. Until 1780, m all cf Britain, Catho- lics v.ere not allowed to own or inherit property and say- ing mass was a crime. a p a n's Crown Prince A k i h i t o married commoner Michiko Shoda. Eisenhower of the United States announced that German resistance had collapsed. o s e p h Pulitzer, U S. newspaperman, was born. N.S., was incorporated. Booth, foun- der of the Salvation Army, was born. ,LtT5GO HCMC, ANP CELEBRATE! I HAVE TO WAIT FOK THE OPPOSING MANA6EKT0 COME OVER ANP 03N9WWLAIE AlE HAVET0 OWES .MANA6ER FOR KATIN6 HE TO COME TO ME.' fM 60W6 TO UOT RIOT HEREIIL HE COMf5 OVER ANP ME. TUMBLEWEEDS-By Tom K. Ryan HERE, PAJAMAS! WHBRE ARE YOU? COME HOME, WY NOW, ECHO. HE5AHOUNW HEU. FINP FOOPJ YES, ANP I CAN'T PEAR TO THINK OF HIM OUT THERE ALL- STARVING TO PEKIH1 ANP JUST WHO'S EH? BLONDIE-By Chic Young IF VOU OPEN A CHECKING J ACCOUNT FOR ME, WE GET A MEW OF DAGWOOD, ONEOP THE BANKS IS MAKING A WONDERFUL 1 BUT I SURE COULD USE A NEW CHECKING v ACCOUNT BEETLE BAILEY-Bv Mort Walker Ask Andy GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN iruTTin. Holding a balanced hand with 17 high card pon's, there j- Jit- He to bo gasnci by bidding tvi-o clubs, inasmuch as the best chance for -game is in a nine trick contract. Altho North fceld five hearts, she concluded that there was little point in showing her suit for, if part- ner had good support for the other major she would prob- ably have made a takeout double over one spade. North accordingly raised partner to two no trump and South carried on to game. West opened the ten of spades, East signaled en- couragement mildly by play- ing the seven and South won the trick with the jack. De- clarer counted six quick win- clubs plus one her second spade stopper might be relied on to bring the total to seven. There would not be suffi- cient time to develop dum- my's hearts, so South decid- ed to work on the diamonds for her eighth and ninth tricks. The king of diamonds was led at trick two. Had West played the ace. the contest would have been over, for declarer cannot be prevent- ed from taking nine tricks. West bided her time, how- ever, by following with the five. South continued with the queen of diamonds and West now rose with the ace and continued with the ten to dislodge dummy's jack. By so doing, she was estab- lishing the nine of diamonds, East still retained con- trol of the spade suit. Declarer Jed a spade from in an attempt to i-ieal her ninth trick before the defense cashed out East put up the ace of however, played the ace of hearts next and then ted a heart to West's king. The latter Jook the setting trick with the nine of diamonds. The hemispheres Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the Merit Stu- dents Encyclopedia to Terry Carl, age 11, of Peterbor- ough, Ontario, for his ques- tion: What are the earth, land and water hemispheres? A sphere is a ball which can be divided into two halves or hemispheres. This sounds sim- ple enough. But in matters per- taining to our spherical earth, let's not expect anything to be as simple as it looks. By using different slicing lines we can sever a north and south hemi- sphere and an east and west hemisphere. By using another rather cunning slice, we can through the Atlantic and Paci- fic Oceans. It places the New World of the Americas in the western hemisphere, with the other major land masses in the eastern hemisphere. The poles, as we know, are at opposite ends of the earth's axis and the equator is halfway between them. These are natural markers and per- haps the most natural meth- od to sever the earth's sphere is at the equator. This gives us the familiar northern and southern hemisphere. However, these two natural hemispheres are not identical twins. Far from it. The Arctic tapers slightly, very slightly. What's more, the northern half has the lion's share of the land and COOtfE, yo 0KB KITCHEN S.MCE divide the spherical earth into' most of the southern hemi- a land and a water hemisphere.' sphere is under water. For some years now, scien- tists have been beaming a message across the vast oceans of space. Someday it may be picked up by intelligent beings out there among the 100 bil- lion starry suns of our Galaxy. When translated, our message describes the human family and locates us on our home planet. Who knows, intelligent aliens may get the message and decide to visit us. If and when they approach our little planet, naturally they will see only one side or one hemi- sphere of our round globe. What they see of course would depend upon where they come from. Suppose their flight path is aimed to land plumb in the middle of New Zcala-d. As they approach, they see a hemisphere covered almost en- lirely by water with precious little dry land on the map. This is what earth geographers call our water hemisphere. Let's return to our alien visi- tors and Seasons of the northern and southern henr-sphesres aSer- nate at opposite times of the year. Their prevailing winds veer at opposite angles and even their whirlpools swirl in opposite directions. Questions asked by children of Herald readers should kz mailed to Ask Andy, p.9 BOY 765. Hunticgton Beaca, California (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1973) LI'L ABNER-By Andy Capp SO, FROM TU IS PULPY Ll'L NO KIDDING.'.'- 1 PIDM'T THINK THEY'D 1 ALLOW ANYONE LIKE THAT AFOUMD LOOSE''' I I MODELLED CHARACTER. AFTER CORPORAL WHY DID YOU EVER STOP DRAWING IT? THE PUBLIC GOT TOO SMART FOP. SUCH ARCHIE-By Bob Montana THAT'S THE MOST THINB I'VE EVER YOU'RE SUPPOSED TELL ME WHAT YOU'RE THAT'S WHOS THE ELECTRIC Fun with B-v J- A- H -HUNTER.. Each this addition stards for a particular IM.WCT. This tune they are bu, d t rcm nn m on London. yr'] P P P P A Geo- land hemisphere. Actually this is a sort of geographical cunnvd: to show that mtrsi of Ibr land is ciwdcd in Jo one half of our j walcry plancJ- Geographers arc undecided about where 10 divide Uw cast I and thcmirphcrcs. One Rccid susgct-'ior is a Jmc abr- answer. Clare 29 meridians 20 degrees west and jcars old J60 degrees cast This glohal Mr Hmilcr aawiars all let-' circle runs from pole to pole tors: ideas welcomed I HI AND lOIS-By Dik SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal TRIP HAGAR ihe HORRJSlE-By Dik Browne lOOKJrtS FOR A GlWER UN1N6. LA VOTPECICZ BUGS BUNNY CVtOH, O.YPE, WHAT HAVE VA GOT T' SAV FERYERSEUF? CAN YOU SET HIM TO SAY SOMETHING? FROM THE LOOKS OF CHUB3Y, HERE, GATIN'A SETTER. CLASS Of SIRPSEED THAW ;