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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald {Newspaper} - 1974-01-12,Lethbridge, Alberta 24 - THE LCTHMIDQE HERALD - fMurdiy, Janwry 13, 1974 Dear Dr. Umb-When you talk about a moderat« low fat diet and foods to prevent heart disease, you mention that certain types of fish and un-'creameci cottage cheese are desirable. I've never seen any uncreamed cottage cheese, except dry cooki^ cottage cheese and that is hard to take. Where is it available? Whv certain types of fish? Dear Rewler—First abcwt cottage cheese. Much of it is creamed cottage cheese, meaning that cream has been added. The low calorie cot-taite cheese or slim cheese type products that you will se^ in most supermarkets are made without adding cream to them. That is uncreamed cottage cheese. The tenii is not my own, but comes from the u‘s. Department of Agriculture, and that is why I use it. You can take creamed cottage cheese and wash the curds, let the water drain off by using a collander, and the washed curds will be uncreamed cottage cheese. It's not hard to take. It goes very well with unsweetened pineapple, pears or sliced tomatoes. I like it with tomato, aspic also. According to press reports the President eats cottage cheese with catsup. The uncreamed cottage cheese can be mixed in a blender and seasoned as a dip. Most cheese dips are loaded with fat, and a lot of it is saturated fat. Now about those fish. Not all fish are low in fat. If you want to keep your fat intake below 35 per cent of your total calorie intake, you will need to eat fish that are not high fat fish. Did you know that more than half the calories in rainbow trout are from fat? Fish are 80 per cent water and low in calories. As a result, a little fat will quickly run up the per cent of calories that come from the fat in the fish. Lake trout is equally as fat, while less than 20 per cent of the calories in brook trout are from fat. Canned Giinook or King salmon is 60 p*r cent fat, calorie wise, while canned shrimp only 8.6 per cent. Some shellfish, specifically shrimp and lobster, are reasonably high in cholesterol and therefore should not become a major frequent source of food, although they can be used in moderation. i t    I S pink salmon is 38 per cent fat. Wmpano is 52 per cent fat. Some fish with less fat are: fresh water catfish, 27.2 per cent; cod, 3.5 per cent; flounder and sole, 9.1 per cent; haddock; 1.1 per cent; halibut. 10.8 per cent; red or gray snapper. 8.S per cent; white sea bass, 4.7 per cent; tautog (a fish that is showing up more now with the new interest in fish since food prices have gone up), 10.0 per cent. All of these values are for the per cent of calories in the fish that are from fat. Shellfish are commonly low in fat. Even oysters, which used to be listed as high in fat in some references, have only 25 per cent of their calories in the form of fat. Scallops are only 2.2 per cent fat and Scad your ^pmtlou to Dr. Ltmb, !■ cure of tUi sew-spsper, P.O. Box lUl, Radio City Sutioa, New York, N.Y. 1M1». For s copy of Dr. Latnb’t booklet oa cholesterol, sevl M centf to the sane addre« aad aik for '{^leiterol” booklet. Windshield anti-freeze under fire OTTAWA (CP) -Windshield washer anti-freeze solutions should be controlled under the Hazardous Products Act because some brands leave smears on windshields at cold temperatures, the Consumers Association of Canada says in a bulletin. The association, which found several brands “unacceptable” in tests, says the regulations should take effect this year to prevent sub-standard products from reaching the market next winter. It says brands which smear more than 10 per cent of the wiper surface are unacceptable. At present, there is no performance standard for the products. Post office in the red OTTAWA (CP) - The post office department incurred a deficit of $90.9 million in the 1972-73 fiscal year, Postmaster-General Andre Ouellet says. This was 13.9 million, or 18.1 per cent, more than the previous year and was mainly the result of investment in the coding and mechanization program.    . Mr. Ouellet said in a news release that postal revenues increased by 158.9 million, or 11.7 per cent, to ^63.1 million. However, costs rose to ¥654.1 million, an increase of $72.9 million or 12.5 per cent. Revenue increases were attributed to rate increases and to a .8-per-cent increase in mail volumes. Higher salaries and a 4.5-percent increase in staff—to 52,207 from 49,958 between March 31, 1972 and March 31, 1973,—also added to increased costs. Mr. Ouellet also said the post office delivered 4,751 million pieces of mail compared with 4,713 million in 1972-72. SUNDAY, JANUARY 13 Your birthday today: Your major program for this coming year is to master current reality with ongoing skills and steady improvement of opportunity and goodwill. Relationships are uneven early in Uie year, settling to quiet, more intimate terms fairly soon. Today’s natives are usually out of step with their Ume, frequently ahead of it and taking a mystical or philosc^hic view of life, pursuing distant goals. ARIES (March 21-Aprll 19) ¡For once, a late start is MONDAY, JANUARY II Yo«r birthday today: Resoltttlons made today are more relevant than New Year’s resolutions. ’Hie most urgent Is, "Tidy up your life! ” Whatever extra frills you are attaching to basics may as weU be discarded. Uam to ;et to the point quickly, elationships bring surprises. BY CHARLES It. GOREN « »14, TM CMoft TrIkiHM WEEKLY BRIDGE QUKt Q. 1—As South, vulnerable, you hold; «Q873 rJ6i>2 08 *AJR5 The bidding has proceeded: South West North East Pass Pass I * i 0 Pass i 0 Dble. Paws ? What action do you take? 4. 2---As South, vulnerable, you hold: 4kAJ7 <^1743 OK7C4 Ml The bidding has proceeded: North East Sooth West 1 Pass t Pats 5 i? Pass i What do you bid now? Q. j — Ea^-West vulnerable, as South you hold: 4»ac2 c:;)kqt« 04 «k*is4 The bidding has proceeded: South West North Gait I * Pass 1 Past What do you bid now? ' Q. 4—Both vulnerable, as South you hold: 4QtaT 0QJ45 4»SS41 The bidding has proceeded: North East Soirth 1 i? Dbte. i -What action do you tAke? Q. s—Both vulnerable, as South you hold: *87Z OKJIOT4S2 *»32 The bidding has proceeded: West North East Sontb 1    « 2 i? Pass ? What action do you take? q. •—As South, vulnerable, you hold:    - 4kK107<£ OAS AAKJTS The bidding has proceeded: North East Soatb West Pass I 0 Dble. Pass 2    ^ Pass 1 4 Piss 4 * Pass T What do you bid now? Q. 7—As SouUi, vulnerable, you hold:" • *»T«3 a?KJS3 0JS3 mi The bidding has proceeded: East South West North I 0 Pass Pass DUe. Pass 1 ’O Pass 3 ^ Pa<« T What do you bid now? Q. S — Neither vulnerable, as South you hold; AAQJI82 ^K<3 OAQt «7 The bidding has proceeded: Sontb West North Bast 1 « Pass 2 0 Pass ? . What do you bid now? tLock far antwtrt MmdafJ countered early sh< more than a challenge. TAURUS (April 20-May 20); Give yourself a break from routine, but stay busy with ac> tivity which supports the general welfare as well as your own interests. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Attend your share of community observances early, in dignity and your finest appearanct, then be on your way to catch up with recent developments. CANCER (June 21-July 22): This Sunday is great for excursions, distant travel, and if you’re going out of curiosity, so much the better. Bring loved ones with you. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22); Leave actual business aside for the day; attend to ceremony and formalities early. Afternoon and evening are excellent for social movement. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): You’ll find yourself responding to the call for some expression beyond your usual round of routine amenities and functions. Welcome the opportunity. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Nothing happens quite as conveniently as you’d like. If you will pursue your goals patiently and with outward calm, surprisingly good response develops. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Having held the line while your friends experimented, you’ll :ilnd them coming back to agree once more. You haven’t missed anything you’d want. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Let the morning hours be a personal miniholiday. Menous tnougnt brings a bright idea and you are off and'running for a lively day and evening. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19):    By the. time you're organized to go, conditions change for the better and you're in good shape to farther afield than ' Be venturesome. AQUARIUS (Jan. 26-Fcb. 18): Be prompt and definite in your pursuit of duty. Get clear early, then organize an excursion or social affair of sorts. It needn’t be elaborate or expen* sive. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20):    Once you get into the rhythm of this Sunday, life tends to go swiftly and well. Benefits obtained now are generally free of strings. 1974, The Chicago Tribune most of them pleasant. Today’s natives follow tbelr own convictions rather than popular fads, frequently getting themselves Into added responsibility. ARIES (Marcbtl-AprU»): Never nilnd that competition seems so intense. Do something subtle and original on your own that can’t be mass-produced or easily copied.    ' TAURUS (April SO-May 20): Don’t linger longer than necessary along the way today. Medical and other technical advice is favored; causes and effects are more readily understood. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Make immediate use of the bright idea that comes to you now. Clear out projects or possessiois which have lost their functions. CANCER (Jnne 2l-July 22): Changes emphasiised today. More depends cm your attitude than on the nature of the SHOliïMIS CEaTAINl>- 3sTT:N&^ A S<lNNV W£A<C«OPOF SLAVES TUSU CUM& : <.SI0W.ITS CliE lO-THs cueiïgNT £^ffBSv SKca:asf. MiWDLOIS by ák brownt change, Select people to play a part in your future. LEO CJuly 23-Aug. 22): It is all you can do to keep track of what happens nearby, let alone the broader scene. Make the rounds early; renew acquaintances. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): For business, make this a day for either collecting or writing off whatever is overdue. Come to terms with anjrbody you owe, arrange definite understandings. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22); Line up your facts and figures early, turn them over in your mind, go ahead with a very definite line of action with distinct decisions made or implied. SCORPIO (Oct. 2Í-N0V. 21): Your philosophy is tested today. If you can keep cool in the midst of what Is happening, then you will prosper. If not, prayer can show you the way. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): It Is doubUul that you can. get thru. the day without having to say “no" to some Intersting proposition. Be wary of suggestions concerning mon^. Capricorn (Dec. 22^lan. 19): This is a fine day for the start of new ventures, entry into new responsibilities, efforts to improve earning power. Overtime is probable. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Personal projects lag or get squeezed out as you pursue career or business objectives. There will be plenty of time later, of course. PISCES (Feb. 19-Marcb 20): Intuition should be allowed to guide your way thru this complex day of contradictory attitudes. Have faith in what you’ve checked out for yourself. 1974, The Chicago Tribune UliUNER Andy sends a seven-volume set of The Chronicles of Nar-nia to David Hogan, age 9, of St. Catherines. Ontario, for his question: Do numbers ever stop? No, they don't. If they wanted .to, the numbers could go on forever, getting bigger and bigger. But there is a problem here. Nobody in the world fouid count this far. Nobody can even think about the biggest of big numbers and these numbers have no names. As you know, we count big numbers in tens and keep adding zeros that look like Os. One hundred has two zeros because it is ten times more than ten. One thousand has three zeros liecause it is ten limes more than a hundred, A trillion is figure one with 12 zeros and a quadrillion has 18 zeros. We can go up to a decillion. which has 33 zeros. And someone invented an enormous number called the googol. It is figure one with 100 zeros. After the googol was invented, somebody invented the googolplex — I TOLO YOU NCyTTO ASK THURSTW4 I ME HARP BUGS8UNNY HIVA, PETUNtAl I HOPE ^ YA PON'T THINK X PROPPEP SV 'CAUSe^ IT HAPPEMS -V BE AROUNP AAEALTIMEi^ COMg IMI PORKYANP T WERE JUST SITTISJÔ POWN BLONME by chic yoong ARCHIE by bob montana PtÉASE WASP // // HMMTÜE HOMME ák browne which has more zeros tnan >ou want to count. Googols and googolplexes are so huge ‘that almost nobody can cope with them. But if you want to invent some bigger numbers, just for fun, it can be done. QuMllona aakad by cMld-ran ol HaraM rudara ahouM b* malM to A»k Andy, P.O. Box. 7«$. Huntington Baaeh, California 92M«. (Copyright Chrenlel* Publlatiing Co. 1973) DISNEY PROFITS RISE BURBANK (AP) - A 17-percent increase, in firstquarter profits has been announced by Walt Disney Productions, with per-share profits tf 20 cents for the period, up from 17 cents for the first quarter last year. A spokesman reported company profits for the first quarter of fiscal 1974 at $5.88 million. First-quarter revenues rose 14 per cent to $78.87 million from $69.03 million for the same period the previous year. eo BA9 ABOUT Tl4e PARK ^lo CRUAW/ Mo ea^oLs.. Mo UAWô... V hJo eopp.,. l*rz BEETLE BMLEY 5AB&E Will ^ NEv'EK /MAks it ^ wrrM women P by mort walker WMëN mea buxlev threw him A HE 5I^NALËC> FOR A FAIR CAtcMbyalcapp TUMBLEWEEDS NO NEWS WORTM pRirniNe -mis ;