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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 13, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 --THI UTHBR1DGE HERAID Tuoirfny, 13, 1971 YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEAN6 DIXON WEDNESDAY, JUNK 11 V 0 U n BIRTHDAY TO- DAY: This is (he year in which you should further your education, both formal and incidental. Tensions come to the surface so that you have a good chance to see and do something about them. Today's natives are somewhat more reserved (him most Geminians, with nn abiding faith in their abi- lity to find answers. Aries (March 21-AnrIl Improve fresh ways of express- ing yourself. Older people will be difficult, temperamental; younger more helpful than usual. Romance beckons unex- pectedly. Taurus (April 20-JIay Scents of flowers Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the Merit Stu- dents Encyclopedia to Marty Stokes, age 8, of Louisville, Kentucky, for his question: What makes a flower's sweet smell? Roses have their own special scents, so do tangy marigolds and sweet little violets. Each flower has its own particular pefume, different from all the others. It is made from a sec- ret recipe and stored in tiny pockets inside the flowery pet- als. A flower's perfume tends to evaporate, then it mingles and spreads through the air. Perhaps the flowers create their sweet smells to attract bees and other friendly insects. People who work in labs use chemicals to create all sorts of different substances. But the greatest chemists in the world are not people at all. They are plants. Any green plant can use ordinary sunlight to make its basic food from air and watery chemicals from the soil. It can remodel its basic food to make all the other chemicals it needs to grow and multiply. Flower- ing plants also use secret chemical recipes to create their sweet smells. So do many trees and shy little herbs. During the daylight hours, green plant is busy making its basic food. This big job stops when the sun sets. But all sorts of other chemical wonders eon tinue on through the night. The basic sugary food is made int tough walls for new cells, star ches and proteins and other substances to fill the boxy nev cells. And certain plants use some of their chemicals to ere- ate their personal perfumes. As a rule, these are light oils blended with' fragrant ingredi ents. Even delicate flovyer petals are made of boxy little cells But here there are tiny pockets where the sweet scented oil is stored. Because this oil is light or volatile, it tends to evapor ate. Then it changes to a swee smelling blend of gases, I seeps through the petals anc mingles with the air. Sof breezes spread it around, fa and wide. When the sweet seen reaches our noses, we that a rose or some other flow er is in bloom. The sweetest smells in the world are made by plants. Bu not all of them are created fo flowers. Pine trees creat tangy scented oils and stul them inside their spikey need IBS. They also add their scenL to the gummy resins in the! wood. Many smallish plant :reate other wonderful scents, hough you hardly notice their little flowers. Most of the shy garden herbs arid perfumes to their leaves nd stems. Some are mints, vith refreshing scents tinged vith faint whiffs of lemon or lineapple. One is bright green jarsley, smelling like a fresh ocean breeze. Many other frag- rant herbs are weeds many sweet smelling wild flowers .hat grow in meadows and by Jie roads. Nobody could count all the different smells in the plant world. Each is made from a plant's own secret recipe. The sweet scents of flowers can be used to make expensive per- fume. But Andy claims that his herb garden smells even sweet- er. Besides, these useful plants can add delicious flavors to dull dishes. Some of them even make certain foods easier to di- gest and each one is differ- ent. Questions asitea Dy cnnflicn of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 755, Huntington BeacH, California 92G4B. (Copyright Clironicle Publishing Co. 1D72) Your thoughts dwell on homoi and family now, particularly on what may be beyond your ready reach. Future plans have a day-dream quality. Gemini (May 21-June Travel if you can, even a short trip is useful. Correspon- dence, brief routines are ac- cessible for closure or clear- ance. Start early. Cancer (June 21 July Where you feel that you have earned something, stake your claim. Good news regarding health questions, your own and those of people you love. Leo 23-Aug. You have confidence and energy, change is possible to be taken in stride. Accent guidance from others who have been through the same experience. Virgo .23-Sept. Assign priorities, make truth- ful explanations rather than false excuses. Don't talk about what you plan until the tlmo comes, then go ahead. Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. It's a great day for resolving riddles, getting yourself out of a difficult position, but you must resolve not to involve yourself again. Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. Try an original or experimen- tal approach. Some of y o u r. finest resources have been I overlooked because of super-' ficial appearances. Older peo- ple show the way. Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dcc. Healthy self-interest requires you to take stock of what you have and what you're doing with it, and who is benefiting most. Capricorn (Dec. 22-.Tan. Gathering people of like inter- ests .may be strenuous, but does offer resources for a larg- er project then you can handle alone. Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feh. You can hit the high spots of routine work and go on, but don't fake anything. You must cover it later. Social activities you can arouse participation. Pisces (Feb. 15-March Even though most of what you do now is well-worn habit, give yourslef a good, honest ex- amination; try seeing your be- havior for what it is. AIL asm, WHERE (5 SHE? POINT OITT THE REP-HAIRED GIRL TO AIE TUMBLEWEEDS-By Tom K. Ryan LAWRENCE: E. LAMB, M. D. You may vary egg yoke intake Dear Dr. Lamb I am a vegetarian and don't use meat. Does the American Heart Assn.'s recommendation of lim- iting your intake of egg yolks to three a week apply to me in this case? I enjoy eggs so much and although I try not to eat two a day, I usually have one, hut skip some days, though I prefer not to. Dear Reader The recom- mendation of the American Heart Assn. concerning egg yolks is within context of the total diet plan which they rec- Doctor drug use inquiry urged MONTREAL (CP) Cana- dian doctors do not appear as dependent on drugs as are doc- tors in other countires, but it still is a significant problem, Dr. Robert Halliday of Buranby B.C., said today. In an address to the Canadian Medical Association, he said Uiat, although statistics are in- complete, "it's still a signif- icant medical manpower prob- lem." "We need to dp more in the way of case-finding, treatment and supervision if we are to help our dependent colleagues and protect the public interest." Dr. Halliday said doctors are "as subject to stres as anyone and the nature of his work often leads to more stress. He also has drugs readily avail- able to him and is less subject to discovery of his drug abuse. Doctors tend to deny ard ra- tionalize (heir own emotional problems and then use drugs to GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHAHLES H. GOBEN to lint ir TW Qtow Tniiui East-West vulnerable. South deals. NORTH O Aft WEST EAST V74 OK9SSS2 OJ104 3 4AJ9B52 SOUTH Pass Fast 0 73 104 The bidding: South West North .1 Pass z 3 4 Pass Put Pass Opening lead: Three of A diabolical ruse devised by West led to the upset of South's four spade contract appeared to be a cinch lor 10 tricks. West opened the three of clubs, which became marked as a singleton when East covered North's queen with the ace and South followed milt with the four. The deuce of clubs was returned and ideclarer's ten was ruffed by Vest. In trumping he select- ed the Jack of spades 'as his play. West (shifted to the sir of diamonds which gave South much to ponder on. If ha took the finesse and it lost, East de- his contract. There was the further consideration that East's return of the deuce of clubs was a clear-cut suit preference signal requesting West to return a diamond. If East wanted a heart back or wished to leave the decision to his partner, he would have returned some spot higher than his deuce. Inasmuch as West had ruffed the second club with the jack of spades, which was the highest outstanding card in trumps, South chose to believe his eyes and put up the ace of diamonds from dummy. The king of clubs was played to discard the seven of diamonds. It was declarer's intention to draw trump next and eventually concede one heart trick. To South's utter consterna- tion, West trumped tie king of clubs with the deuce of spades and exited with the king of diamonds. Declarer was still obliged to give his opponents the king of hearts, but in doing surren- dered tie setting trick. Some may contend that de- c 1 a r e r should have .been skeptical of the prospect of West's holding two black sin- gletons and 11 cards in the red suits, but be that as it may, we can express only the highest admiration for the defender's clever false card. Had Jie ruffed the sec- ond club with the deuce of spades and then shifted to a seems little clarer must eventually resoit doubt that South bays to ftifr lusaxt finAgsA tg maku tbo oueejL treat themselves for tension or depression he said. They are less likely to seek advice about emotional or family problems from their colleagues, so have no other areas to turn to. NAMES DRUGS "The drugs most abused in- clude s i g n i f i- sedatives and he said. The doctor 'tends to chose meperidine among the narcot- ics, is a safer drug than, say, morphine and also because of its euphor- ant effect." Dr. Halliday also said drug dependence is probably the 'most universally denied illness among physicians." Suspected drug use among doctors should be inquired into by the profession, he said. It was the duty of any doctor who knew of such to report it to the association. Dr. Halliday said his personal opinion was that such reports should be made only after the individual had been advised to seek help if he had not already done so. Majority vote urged by judges POfNTE AU PIC, Quo. (CP) An association of Quebec judges called during the week- end for jury decisions by major- ity vote instead of the current practice requiring unanimous consent. The Conference of Quebec Judges, representing provincial sessions, municipal and family courts, stipulated in its resolu lion a condition that jury delib- erations remain secret. The matter of jury votes arose recently in the case o Jacques Rose, tried on a charge of kidnapping Pierre Laporte in October, 1970. The trial ended in a hung jury and lawyer Robert Lemieux based a later request for bail on claims the jury had voted 11-to- 1 for acquittal. The bail requesl was turned clown and Mr. Lem icux sentenced to jail for con tempt of court for refusing to reveal the source of his infor mati on. Juries in Quebec are sworn to secrecy for life. The judges also asked the Quebec government to amenc the Highway Traffic Act to allow judges discretion in decid ing on the suspension of drivers permits. They have such discre lion under the Criminal Code, ommend. The biggest reason hat egg yolks have been lim- ted is their high content of cholesterol, although they also contain fat. animal products con- ain some cholesterol. This in- cludes meal, fish, chicken and dairy products, although they contain much less than egg rolks and brains. Vegetables, ruits, cereals (the plant king- dom) do not. A vegetarian who is not eating any other animal products could eat more egg yolks and still not exceed the limit recommended by the American Heart Assn. A year ago the Inter-Society Commission on Heart Disease suggested that the toial daily cholesterol intake should be limited to 300 miligrams, which is a little bit more than the amount of cholesterol in one egg yolk- A vegetarian us- ing no other animal products could use one egg a day and slill not exceed the rec- ommended allowance for cho- lesterol intake. Of course, there is no limita- tion on the amount of egg whites that can be used. If you use an egg yolk a day and wish to stay within the recommend- ed cholesterol limit, however, you must also be careful about using an excess amount of cheese, particularly cured and processed cheese, and moder- ately limit even fortified skim milk and uncreamed cottage cheese, or buttermilk. The reason there is so much confusion about cholesterol is that the body normally pro- duces it, j'ust like trie body manufactures blood sugar from various food elements in- cluding fats and proteins. Cho- lesterol is a normal substance in the body, but it has a nor- mal or optimal level, just as does the blood sugar. If your blood sugar is too nigh you may hate diabetes. If it is too low your are in trouble. If your cholesterol is too high you in- crease the likelihood of heart attacks, strokes and senility. The body manufactures choles- terol in the liver and it pro- duces much more cholesterol than ls needed in some individ- uals who are eating excess numbers of calories and par- ticularly excess amounts of sat- urated fat. A diet low in cho- lesterol can still cause too much cholesterol in the body The cholesterol in the Moot comes from that by the body and that in the diet. Manufactured cholestero' enters the intestine from the bile and is mixed with the diet cholesterol. The blood absorbs cholesterol from this mixec pool, that from the liver anc that eaten. Clearly, both are important. 'Postal users' meet planned OTTAWA (CP) -The federal post office will sponsor a "postal-users" conference here Oct. 19-20 in an attempt to de- termine future postal needs anc solve problems and complaints A department spokesman said today about letters were sent to various businessmen anc newspaper executives earlier this year asking their views on such a conference. Replies mostly favorable, have beer coming in "in he said About 200-300 delegates are expected to attend the meeting Delegates will pay their own travel and other expenses. THIS CALLS FOR EMERGENCY MEASURES; NO CASES ON THE POCKETi? GREAT SPECIAL! THIS WEEK ONLY! LOWER HMtS SHORTER' BLONDIE-By Chic Young DAG WOOD" QUICK, DEAR, I WEED f TWELVE DOLLARS HAVE TO LEARN THERE ARE MOKE IMPORTAWrTHINSS IN hrrtj THE WORLD THAN ('LIKE FDR MONEY MSftVlMlWSTAWCE I R J5CTF TO JUST GIVE HER I1 THE TWELVE BUCKS BEETLE BAILEY-By Mori Walker CO YOU CUT IWriY NOT? JUST TRIM HeRO GfOTS COULD YOU ROLJSM IT UP V A LITUE J L AT LI'L ABNER-By Al Capp ______ TOMORPW I THAR WONT TOMORRV V BE. NO I AH'LLTAKE f DOWN >YO'DOWM J [TOWN AN'--) TWO LOVE-STRUCK OLE COOTS K SHOOTIM'ITOUT OVER A GAL THEY HAIN'T SEEK) FO' SOY'APS.'.' ARCHIE-By Bob Montana I ARCHIE LIKED PIECE 9 I THE Bl K.1NI... DADDY DEMANDS A THIRD I KNOW. Birr r HAD VERONICA, V TO BUY A EVERYONE IS NEGOT1ATED PIKE BUY1NS OfJS- PIECEBATHINS .SUITS.' HI AND lOIS-By Dik Browne CANT" SEEM TO STAY INSIDE 1 THE LINES-I THINK r NEED savErHfNe BISSER TO COLOR ON! r WONPER IF MOMMY WOULD MIND IF I COLORED ON THE WALL I WONDER IF I'M STILL TOO YOUNG TO GET AWAY WITH COlaKHS ON THE WALL WrrHOUT GETTING A SPANMNe SHORT RIBS-By frank O'Neal BUGS BUNNY OKAY, SYLVESTER, LE'S KNOCK OFF PER LUNCH! SIRE, t THINK I SHOULP BE ALLCWEP SOME EXTRA TIME ON MY LUNCH HOUR ;