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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 20, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta THE l-THBRIDGt HEKMD Monday, July 20, 1970 YOUR HOROSCOPE TUESDAY, JULY 21 Your birthday today: A year of normal personal and spiritual development begins. Outdated property should be examined for possible discard or conversion to more useful forms. You drift away from relationships where the other people are not changing in compatible directions. This is no lasting problem, as nature fills vacuums with better op- tions. Today's natives act most often on impulse or in- spiration, attracting general interest. AIUES (March 21 April You are rushed enough to make errors that are hard to straight- THE DOCTOirS MARBAO Weight Is Main Factor Iu Child's Milk Needs By WAYNE G. BRANDSTADT, M.D. Written for Newspaper Enterprises Assn. Q _ My daughter gives her children 2 per cent milk. Wouldn't whole milk be better for them? A If the children are over- weight, slummed milk would best for them. If their weight is normal, there would be no ob- jection to 2 per cent milk, but if they are underweight their Drug Dispute Flares EDMONTON (CP) A shot was fired and eight persons held at gunpoint in an Edmon-' ton house Friday'night in what, police said appeared to be a dis- pute over worth of drugs. Four persons from Calgary were arrested. Police said an 18 year old girl was taken forcibly from the house by five persons arm- ed with guns, knives and a crowbar. She was freed whim police intercepted a car in downtown Edmonton where three youths were arrested. A fourth person was arrested la- ter at the scene of the dispute. Arrested and charged with abduction, possession of an of- fensive weapon and pointing a firearm were Dolores Pills, 22, Peter Currie, 17, Lynnsey Sharp 23, and Curtis Gamble, 20, all of Calgary. Currie also was chiarged with possession of a restricted drug. They appeared in court Satur- day before Magistrate Carl Rolf and were remanded to Tuesday. Bail was refused. Police said they believe the group that entered the house was searching for tablets of MDA, a restricted drug, and half a pound of hashish tHought to have been hidden in the backyard. fat intake should be increased. This can be accomplished with margarine as well as with whole milk. Q Is there any objection to giving a child who doesn't puddings and pastries two or three servings of ice cream daily! A Ice cream is an excel- lent food and there is no rea- son why liberal amounts of it should not be included in a child's diet provided it is a bal- diet in other respects. Q My sister gives her baby milk right out of the refriger- aotr without warming it. Isn't this harmful? A Apparently this is harm- ful only if the baby, no longer on the bottle, gets the cold milk in large gulps. Small sips are wanned sufficiently on the way to the stomach. Q Can a baby's parents be identified by blood tests? A There is rarely any doubt about who a child's moth- er is. A comparison of the baby's blood type with that o) a given man can show only that the man could or could not be the father but not that he is the father. Q Can a blue-eyed couple with fair complexion be the parents of a child with dark brown eyes, dark skin and black hair? A Yes. The inheritance of skin, hair and eye color, in which dark is dominant and light is recessive, is a compli- cated matter. In human beings the gaies are so thoroughly mixed that almost any combin- ation is possible in one child even though his brothers and sisters. followed the parental pattern more closely. Q Onr daughter, 6, can remember aU the songs she has learned in school but all she does with a pencil and paper is scribble. She is ambidextrous. Where can I get information about special training for her? A Your daughter may have dyslexia as have many children with no right-or left-sided dominance. For more informa- tion on this condition, write to the Association for Children with Learning Disabilities, 2200 Brownsville Rd., Pittsburgh. Pa. 15201. en out. Your own temptation is oward overenthusiasm. Put in sound day's work, and relax early. TAURUS (April 20 May Your intuition must make some choices; which direction to go, what to do first. Act rather than talk. The evening brings trump should be avoided wherever possible on distinctly ttnbelsBced. holdlnis. The mere) fact that ill lour suits are ade- quately protected does-not mirk a hand for no trump. cation between the, two hands Bar be tenuous te make the) contract plsjable. Onlr U partner fhooces >M three no trump klnlelf would ws And this con- tract MKptsMe. Q. Both vuUeribrt, us South you' bold: 41 OKltllTIll 4J biddhiciiu proonded: West Nortb, Bast Rntli INT 14 Paw t Witt do you bH? t.-Ttm. fanner KM fwt a- ftreewA dedrt to you Kcipate. If that wen In hli mind would Bare doubled the open- ln( bid. Unless North U hllhly Indiscreet he has a reliable spade) nit and inasmuch us he has not there Is no proent danger. A bid of three diamonds arrears to have no real iutura and mlsht.teni coir to stir up the q. as South you bold: OM7I The. bidding his procwSfd: Nortk Eiit Smith West 14 2 NT 1 Pill 'What do yon bid now? Three spades. K Is your duty it this ttsn to sbw n preference) U TM asve me, which, keldtat thtee seedes to an konor, you hsvl. It you bid three no trump, snr subsequent spsde preference vou five may induce partner to believe you kiyt OfilT By Jeane Dixon wait; but go atead promptly on everything you are sure about. Your energy and inita- tive are admired, eventually re- warded. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. 21 h You can ask minor favors with good chance of. success. See that your creative efforts achieve notice. There should be some- thing to celebrate in the eve- ning. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. M-Dec. Your earnings and pros- pects improve now. Do some- thing on all your projects. Make additional plans this evening, as several contingencies are like- ly soon. CAPRICORN (Dec. M -Jan. Expect little from friends and relatives, but remain tact- ful. There may be some nice surprises today. You are on your way into more pleasant times. AQUARIUS (Jan. 28 Feb. Your status is up for im- provement today if you use in- itiative and tact. tendency to drift into administrative at- titudes may hinder you some- what. PISCES (Feb. 19 March It should be a routine day, noth- ing much to watch for beyond your temptation to speak with- out thinking. Romantic inter- ests come suddenly alive. 1970, Newsday, Inc. Alcohol, Drugs Abuse Attacked CALGARY (CP) Alberta's new alcoholism and drug abuse commission will have indepen- dence from government in its efforts to co ordinate alcohol and drug programs. Health minister James Hen- derson said here the 12 mem- ber commission will use its in- dependence to try to improve Teachers Back Natives HALIFAX (CP) The rights of Canada's native peoples to determine for themselves their educational future received sup- port here from delegates to the Canadian Teachers' Federation annual meeting. A British Columbia resolution calling lot federation backing of Indian and Eskimo demands won unanimous approval with- out debate as the week-long meeting ended. The resolution, seconded by the Nova Scotia delegation, asked that federation activities be directed towards securing for Canada's native peoples full cit- izenship rights in matters con- cerning their own education. D. J. S. Smith of Vancouver, who moved the resolution, said later the B.C. delegation thought Canada's native popula- tion should decide for them- selves what they wanted in edu- cation. .Indians have not been treated as full citizens and get "what we think is best for said lit. Smith. They should have the right to "participate and rule themselves." The cost to the taxpayer would be "small payment for what has been done" to the na- tive peoples. PUT TEETH IN PLAN The delegates later backed the decision with money, in- creasing to from a budget allotment for Indian-Es- kimo education. The approved federation budget for 1970-71 forecast reve- nues of and the same amount of expenditures, the largest being general operation. New president Peter P. Fie- ger denied in an interview day suggestions that a shortage of qualified teachers had been eliminated and the profession now had more than enought to go around. Mr. Fiegcr, who replaced Rev. A. F. Brennan of St. John's, Nfld., as president, said teachers were continually edu- cating themselves to match the innovations in teaching metho- dology. But "teachers are paying for their own personal education" with only few instances of school boards providing leaves- of-absence and money, he said. This was going to have to change. Delegates earlier approved the cost of an education study designed to get a clear picture of what Canadians need and want in what they think they need and want." Ths study is expected to take between one and two years to complete. government efficiency and in- crease community involvement in social problems. He said in an interview the commission will be headed1 by K. J. Wolstenbolme, a bank manager from Ponoka, and will work to cut through government red tape which has hindered alcoholism and drug programs in the past. An example was staff hiring. The alcoholism division of the health department had trouble attracting and holding people it needed to do the job because it had to make use of regular civil service hiring channels. The new commission would be able to use buiit in com- munity resources and establish its own hiring standards. This is important, Mr. Hen- derson said, because alcoholism and drug programs require peo- ple who can work in an atmo- sphere "charged with emotion." The health minister also an- nounced the names of 10 other commission members. They are Ken Low, a drug adviser to the Calgary public school board; Dr. H. M. Wojcicki, an Edmon- ton psychiatrist; Dr. W. H. N. Blair, author of the Blair re- port on mental health in Al- berta; Gordon Jones, an Ed- monton school teacher; Magis- trate C. H. Rolf of Edmonton, Matthew Newell, a Calgary oil- man; Don MeKenzie, a law stu- dent from the University of Alberta; Pat Henning, an Ed- monton businessman; Indian representative Rose YeUowfeet; and Clarence Longmore, assis- tant executive director of the Metis Association of Alberta. A 12th member will be'named later. World Youth Invasion UNITED NATIONS (CP) The first World Youth Assembly ended with hundreds of youths expressing solidarity with op- pressed people everywhere. In a sudden and almost aston- ishing swing from an almost-en- ttrely anti-American and anti- Israeli tendency, youths from around the world turned on the Communists at the last minute and condemned, the W a r s a w pact invasion of Czechoslovakia two years ago. Earlier they had approved a demand that the United States get out of Indo- china. Then, apparently satisfied with their work during the last 10 hectic and frequently chaotic days, the delegates voted to ask for another youth assembly two years from now. The votes gainst the Com- munists were massive: 254 to 68 in favor of a call for repudi- ation of limited sovereignty, the excuse used by the Soviet led bloc to invade Czechoslovakia; 271 to 115 for a call that the Soviet Union remove its troops from Czechoslovakia immedi- ately and permit restoration of "full democracy in that couiv try." "Dubcek chanted many delegates as the v o t e s went through, a reference to the now disgraced Alexander Dub- cek who led the Czechoslovak government prior' to the inva- sion. WHAT WOULD rWTCN IF THERE WERE A KAimFUL AW HISHtV INTEUJSENT CHILD UP IM HEAVEN UWW6TO K TOANOHEOfcHS: WKKTS DKIPEO WlHETlM CWUKN THWAIKAW HAP WERE ENOW 1 MIDDLE-CLASS ANIMALS By Hugh Laidrnao KTTVK ASCOFBflHTY, ABOMHH THE O-m Of HIS TWBi; 1MRT OQfT MNCE GMML ERMMS UKETrWrUSEDTCW Mori Walker U'L Al WITH TH E MONEY SWE ON FEEDING 'HE.R.1OU CAN-GET THOSE NEW BEADS- AND I CAN'GO.TOTHE- -LADIES LIBERATION CONVENTION; ATTHEOCW Bob Montana ARCHIE. HI AND LOIS-By Dik Brown CAN NEVER COOK ANVTHINS WITHOUT BURNINS I PONT TRUST VOU TO HANS THESE CURTAINS R6HT, C4N1OURX V3LROWH LUNCH? SHORT RIBS-Bj Frank O'Neal OFF THIS BUGS BUNNY TONIGHT'S THp BIG NIGHT! I'M GOING TO BE INDUCTED AS GRAND SACHEM OF THE VROVAL ORDER OFMUSKRMS! WHAT DO YA LOOKS YOU 6REAT, THINK OF BUT I MY SOT owe SUS66S- TION! WHAT'S THAT? YA OUSHTA TEACH THAT 006 O> YERS T SHOW YA SOME' ;