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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 19, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta it THI IITHIHIDGI HKAIO Your horoscope By Jeane Dixon SATURDAY, FEB. M YOUR BIRTHDAY TO- DAY: This can be a big year for you if you are able to six thrash your own ego. Tradi- tion, resources created long ago tend to favor your enter- prises. Look first for a goal, set direction then push. AIRES (March 21-April You have a lot of catching up of odds and ends, chores to do. Household repairs, rearrange- ments are favored. TAURUS (April 20-May Conferences come naturally. You can roundtable almost any subject, get a different view from everybody in your group. GEMINI (May 21 June It's not so much what you say and how logical the content, it's more how you say it. Be open and giving of your gen- erous nature. CANCER (June Jl July Make the rounds of people you care about; find out they are faring and what you can do to make their lives happier. LEO (July 23 Aug. Explore reasonable possibili- ties for social activity. Give yourself a complete rest from work or business. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. Get out your mementos. Re- visit old friends and long ne- glected relatives. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oci. Now you have a day of fairly open opportunity in all direc- tions. Do what you please, to the limit of your budget. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. Friends, family, stir things up so you have limited space for reflection, unless you invent an escape. Profitable moves can be made. Calgary hospital walkout looms SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dtc. Take on all you think you can handle this morning, put in a full day at it. You attract amicable attention. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. Endeavors made long ago bear fruit, according to what you do now and what you did then. Some of your moves ex- ceed your budget. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Feb. Getting people together re- quires maneuvering. Many is- sues can be worked out in face- to-face dealings. PISCES (Feb. U-Marek Your personal touch and charm turn all the wheels to- day. Let everybody help that nail, and forgive those who won't. (19J1: By The Chicago Tribune) LAWRENCE-e. T Substitutes tor eggs at breakfast CALGARY (CP) Non- medical employees at Foothills Hospital have voted to go on strike March 4 unless collec- tive bargaining is resumed by hospital administrators. Jake Austin of the Civil Ser- vice Association of Alberta Francophone program spurrred OTTAWA (CP) An intensi- fied program of bilingalism in the armed forces was an- nounced Thursday by Defence Minister Donald Macdonald. He told the Commons defence committee his department is aiming to create equal oppor- tunities for both language groups and to establish "the ap- propriate representational bal- ance both in terms of numbers and at all levels of responsibil- ity." An organization has been es- tablished at defence headquar- ters to promote planning and re- search, terminology and trans- lation services, and language training services. Mr. Macdonald said France has co-operated with Canada in planning the program. He mentioned exchanges of military personnel between the two countries and the use of French forces training manuals in the Canadian armed services. said the administrators broke off negotiating a month ago on the grounds they were not bound by the crown agencies employees act. The 400 member of the as- sociation at the provincially operated hospital approved a resolution demanding negotia- tions be carried out under the act and sent a copy of the resolution to the provincial health department. Mr. Austin said the associa- tion has proposed a contract giving non-medical employees stenographers, clerks, diet- ary technicians, glaucoma technicians and maintenance and laundry workers a mini- mum wage of ?350 a month. Current salaries start at a month with a raise after six months. The association also asked for a working day, four weeks vacation after four years -and Easter as a paid holiday. Edmonton man killed in B.C. HOPE, B.C. (CP) Police Thursday identified William Daniel Hutskal, 25, of Edmon- ton as the man killed Wednes- day in a single car accident on the Trans-C a n a d a Highway near this community about 80 miles east of Vancouver. Police said he was kfllec when his car left the highway and went over an embank- ment. Pollution regulations complied with EDMONTON (CP) Chem- cell Ltd. in Edmonton has "done everything it has been asked to do by government" to combat pollution. Health Minis- ter James Henderson said here. A group called Save Tomor- row Oppose Pollution, (S.T.O.P.) last week charged that Chemcell had exceeded permissible water pollution levels several times in the past few years. Mr. Henderson told a Social Credit nominating meeting the main problem is that the city has grown up around the Chemcell plant built in 1953. Complaints concerning the company's air emissions coulc be remedied by closing the plant but about people di- rectly dependent on the plant would suffer and only an of- fensive smell, which is no health hazard, would be stop- ped, he said. Dear Dr. warn- ings on eating too many eggs (three a week) creates break- fast problems. I usually eat a good breakfast (including one soft boiled What can 1 substitute to cut down on the eggs? Dear Reader Many peo- ple ask the same question. A big greasy breakfast is certain- ly a North American tradition. It is not a tradition in many other countries with better health than we enjoy. The con- tinental breakfast is a cup of coffee and a roll, certainly not in the same league as eggs, bacon, battered toast and oth- er traditional American break- fasts. Omitting breakfast may cause you to feel weak in the middle of the morning for while but the body soon re- djusts. You can eat breakfast with- ut loading the system with either saturated fat or choles- erol. It is a good time to eat resh fruit, melons and fruit uice. Cereals are good, espe- cially those made at home, like oatmeal. You can eat them vith low fat milk (preferably vith only 1 per cent butter- Adding sliced fruit to commercial cereals gives them a nutritional bonus. Rice also s good. Pancakes or waffles can be made using nonfat dry milk wwder as a milk source and imitting both the fat and egg isted on bo'th commercial mixes and in usual recipes. They still turn out well. These can be topped with a substi- ute cream, made from mix- ng equal volumes of water and nonfat dry milk powder. This with sugar and cinnamon makes an interesting change. The only protein you wUl get, of course, is in the milk and lour. The multiple variations of wheatcakes can be made :his way, including blueberries, >ananas, apples or other fruit. If you can stand the calories and the fat, you can use poly- unsaturated margarine for a spread with or without syniD or honey. GOREN ON BRIDGE closed BY CHARLES H. GOREN le iin i ir TH Trtknti Both vulnerable. Sou til deals. NORTH AJ10 EAST 0 Q108 4JC WEST WAKJ5JI 0 AKJ754Z 663 9851 4K7 SOUTH A Q 10 The bidding; South West North East 1 A 2 fj 3 4 Pass 4 4 Dble. Pass Pasi Opening lead: King ot 0 A distributional freak worked .out to declarer's advantage in today's hand, hut he had to retain his composure and employ his Vits fully to derive a profit from the situation that Na- ture had prepared for him. South opened the bidding with one spade and West cvercalled with two dia- monds. North chose not to enter the proceedings on a queen high holding. East had the equivalent of a sound opening bid himself, and he jumped to three hearts in order to force a further call Irom his partner. South com- peted further with a bid of Jour clubs and West chose to pass. North gave a reluctant preference to {our tcato East's double auction. West opened the king of diamonds and, in an effort to avoid making a play for the declarer, he continued with the ace. South being out of diamonds, was in position to trump the second lead and he was about to detach a spade from his hand, when he paused to reflect. West's failure to lead a heart at either his first or second opportunity was most un- usual. The only logical con- clusion which declarer could reach was that his opponent held no hearts. If this were indeed tha case, then South could induce West to come forth with a more favorable return on tha next round by merely per- miting his opponent to re- main on lead. Accordingly, declarsr discarded his small heart on the ace of diamonds, and West was neatly stymied. If he shifted to either black suit, it would expose one of partner's high honors to a fatal finesse. He actually chose to play a third round of diamonds placing tha de- clarer in dummy. The jack of spades was put thru and it held the trick.: The jack (if clubs was led next and covered by the king and ace. The queen was cashed, a small club was ruffed with the ten of spades and overruffed by East's king. This was the last defensive trick. In all, de- clarer lost Uvp, djajjjjrjids and UWTEVBl IT '-ttlR ROWOf ARE MUN. SOMETIMES I ASK WKELF, 115 THIS W? REAL 15 THIS JUST A nor LANCElOT-By Coktr tfft TAKING TH666 -rwojawssefr, THIS CWeATER, ANPTH6FAIKOF BLONDIE-By Chic Young BMTIE BAILEY-By Mort Wnlktr AS I'VE ALWAVS SAID, MAN'S BEST APPRECIATE iM UAVlMSA-BEEP OTTO WHEN MAN BUYlNS You can make a nonfat white sauce by mixing the flour with water, then adding non- fat dry milk powder. All you need to leave out of the usual rhite sauce recipe is the fat. This can be combined with dried beef and served with toast. If you have a thing against dried beef served in this man- ner, perhaps you would like to get accustomed to creamed chicken on toast. Then you could fry salmon cakes pan treated to prevent stick- ing or lightly oiled with com oil. Fish is a good idea fa- breakfast. Of course, you could use toas_t and spread it with the substi- tute cream and cinnamon mix- ture and sweeten with sugar. Or spread your toast with poly- unsaturated margarine. Don't overlook the value of nonfat dry milk powder in food preparation. You may not like to drink it, but it is wonderful in cooking. It is a good way to enrich the calcium in your diet and yu can increase the ratio of the dry powder to get more calcium than you would from whole milk. 'Just for explanation backfires VANCOUVER (CP) Ger- ald Wells, 18, of Red Deer, Alta., told the judge be ripped distributor wires from two po- lice cars and disconnected the radiator hose from one of them "just for fun, man, just for fun." "How do you Provincial Judge Maurice Mul- ligan been since he was charged with public mischief Feb. 5. "Not Wells replied. "Oh, I don't think you've been there long enough to real- ly find said the judge. "Thirty days in jail." asked Wells, who had in the provincial jail 111 ABNER-By Al Capp DEAR-IS "BOUTTHATLl'LONE FAULT O'VORN? LAST LINE DISCUSSES S ITFRANKUV-J r 10'tSDYIN'TOKNOVJ WHAT HER WE FAULT AS OF A 6ENMUIMAN TO X-l? ARCHIE-By Bob Montana Nearest star Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the World Book Encyclopedia to David Co- hen, age 10, of E. Brunswick, New Jersey, for his question: Which star is nearest to the earth? The stars that sparkle in our skies at night are all separated by many billions of miles. Out the vast ocean of space, a mMon million miles is such a short distance that it's hardly worth mentioning. Yet the star closest to our earth is less than 100 million miles away. This OI lne Lemaurl telescopes reveal that it is a pair of bright stars near a small red dwarf star. The trip- lets orbit around one another and belong together in one star system. As they orbit each other, sometimes the double Alpha Centauri is the closest star to our sun. But right now the red dwarf is closest. Its name is Proxima, meaning the near one. We can measure the distance triplets in t; miles. The figure is almost 26 inormous nuclear power plant mimon _ 26 rises every morning in the eastern sky and sinks every evening below the western hori- zon. Naturally, of course, it is our glorious sun. 12 zeros. This is roughly times farther than the earth's The sun was named ages be-1 distance from our starry sun. The light year is a neater mea- suring imil. more suitable for the vast distances of outer space. The closest stars lo our fore astronomers figured out j sun arc 4.3 light years away. A that if is really a star, like i light year is the distance it those that twinkle in the sky j takes "a beam of light to travel when day is done. Our starry in one earth-year. So the light sun looks bigger and shines so j from Alpha Centauri travels bright because it is only about j about four years and four 93 million miles away from us. months before we see it shining Actually at this time of year it j there, south of the equator. is a million miles or so closer than it mil he in July. No other I u M uhi spacc at star is anywhere near this ]8B ono pcr second close. Distance, even out in space, makes things look smaller. This is why the far- away stars look smaller _ whjch is almos, mminn No spcaeship can rcad] ncar this and Bllt jf jt there in the daytime sky but its brilliance out- shines them. North of the equator, we faee. j nnd a half years to reach Polaris ;md a vast dome of i nlp second nearest star to the The it could reach our starry sun in about eight minutes. Travelling i non-stop, it v.'oultl take almost slar-sludded outer spare. Southern Hemisphere faces a different view, strewn with other stars. One of the starry constellations is Ccntaurus, Ihc Centaur. The brightest menv her of this group is Alpha Cen- touri. It looks like one star. But earth. Questions assert liy children of Herald readers should be mailed lo Ask Andy, P.O. Box Hiinlington Bcauii, California mm. (C'opyriglit flironiile Publishing Co. !S71) SETTING TIRED OF WAITINe FOR ISVENSEN TO FILL THIS CRAOCINTHE, KITCHEN WHAT- 1 USE..... V EVER IS CEMENT OKI EASIEST.1 PLASTER HI AND LOIS-By Dik Browne SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal HOW WAS1HS ASA MATTER OF FACT. I'VE MISSED EVERY SWINS 3VE MADE. BUGS BUNNY I'D LIKE TO WETLRN THIS CORNETj BEEF... FOR A -CFOESN'T ITS A FINE N INSTWUMENT! I DON'T HAVE ANY COMPLAINTS ;