Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 18

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 84
Previous Edition:

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 6, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - Saturday, March 6, 1971 Your horoscope By Jeane Dixon SUNDAY, MARCH 7 YOUR BIRTHDAY TODAY: A noi-mal year opens of industrious career efforts with reasonable results. You come to terms now with natural limitations. Today's natives are prudent with material values, eager students of humam nature, and often gifted with the gardeners' "green thumb." ARIES (March 21.April 19): JVhat you wear and how you sarry yourself become very important. Friends are willing to go along wi'Ih fun. Younger people have diverse ideas and schemes. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): If you move promptly, you es cape tiresome chores and people. Somebody who owes you a favor is looking for a chance to repay. Simplify your habits. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): You can have the ideal situation by knovraig what you want and where you'd like to go. Close attention tells you something new and fascinating about mate, loved ones. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Public life amd personal affairs divide sharply today, or should. If you've been putting off a te-dius or laborious task, get it done. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Enthusiasm brings co-operation; Saint John's bread Andy sends a complete 20-volume set of the World Book Encyclopedia to Tom Knecht, age 12, of Tulsa, Oklahoma, for his question: What is Saint-John's bread? Saint-John's bread is a lovely tree that takes us back to the Bible story of John the Baptist. We are told that he lived in the deserts, depending for his food on locusts and wild honey. Of course honey is a delicious and nutritious item to add to anyone's menu and many wild honey bees live in the desert. But locusts are insects and nobody would fancy them on a menu. However, those particular Bible locusts were not insects. They were donated by that lovely tree. * * * The carob tree is a tall and handsome evergreen that seems to thrive on hardship. It lives in poor soils where water is scarce. Its coppery green foliage survives hot desert siui-shine and dry desert winds. For ages the hardy carob tree has grown wild on the bare slopes in many lands around the Mediterranean. In Bible days, it gi'ew in the desert regions of Palestine. Specimens were taken to our warm, dry southwestern regions. There they grow as handsome ornamental ti-ees in desert gardens and along the sides of many desert streets. Long ago, people started calling the carob a locust because it resembles the various locust trees that adorn our native forests. Both yield tough, dursWe wood and bear foliage, like clusters of large rose leaves. The carob and all the locusts welcome the spring with dainty sprigs of fragrant blossoms that turn to bean-type pods in the fall. But the carob is an evergreen and the lociists are not. Its blossoms ar.e deep red and locust blossoms range from creamy white to rusty pink. Locust beans come in fragile, greenish yellow pods. The carob bears a large thick pod of chocolate brown. It is said that its beans were used to estimate the carat unit for measuring precious gems. Long before Bible days, somebody sampled a chocolaty brown carob bsan - and discovered its chocolaty flavor. M"ch later, people who wandered the deserts of Palestine often foimd and ate pods from the carob, alias the locust tree. Words, as we know, tend to change their meanings and often get translated into other languages. Carob beans became known as locusts - the same desert locusts that John the Baptist ate with wild honey. The next Hnguistic adjustment is easy to understand. Saint John the Baptist found no bread in the desert so instead he ate locusts, alias pods of the carob tree. It seemed only fair to reward this friendly tree with a worthy name - and the carob was called Saint-John's bread. * *  The pods of the carob tree are still as delicious and nutritious as they were in Bible days. Many animals enjoy them and thrive on them. We import sacks of them from Mediterranean countries as fodder for our cattle. Also, we sensibly pound some of the pods into powder and serve it to ourselves. Carob powder with hot milk makes a tasty chocolatey drink and adds a chocolate flavor to cakes and cookies. It is less fatty and easier to digest than real chocolate. Andy sends a World Book Atlas to Henry Miles, age 10, of Peoria, Illinois, for his question: Why did all the mammoths die? These giant animals were related to our jumbo-sized elephants. Some of them were bigger than elephants and had shaggy coats. They lived on earth for millions of years, along with other elephant cousins. But the last of the mammoths departed with the ice ages that came during the last million years. We know this because scientists have dated the rocks in which they left their huge fossilized bones and tusks. What's more, bodies of mammoths have been found in the Arctic, where they were frozen and preserved in ice age glaciers. We cannot explain why all t h e mammoths died out, but perhaps the changing world climate had something to do with it. Th.e saber-toothed tiger, giant sloths and bears and many other creatures also became extinct about the same time. The four ices of the past million years were separated by rather long warm periods. Perhaps the mammoths were wiped out by the cold or the warm spells or maybe they failed to adjust to the extreme changes in the climate. Questions as^ed by cliildron of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765, Huntington Beach, California 92648. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1971) GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H, GOREIV [C 1971: By The Chlcigi, Tribune] WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ Q. 1-As South vulnerable, you hold: K 10 65i C?9 A3 *AKJ4 2 The bidding has proceeded: Korth East South West Pass 1 0 Dblc. Pass ZS The bidding has pi'oceeded: South West North East 1 A Pass 2 0 Pass ? Wiat action do you take? Q. 4-Both Milnerable, as So'dth you hold: AAJ4 Ki 7AJ8 2 OKQ Pass 1 A Pass 2^ Pass 2 4 Pass 2 NT Pass T What action do you lake? Q. 7-As South, vuhierable, with 60 part score, you hold: AQJ942 792 OA93 +764 The bidding has proceeded: North East South West 2 7 Pass 2 4 Pass 3 A Pass ? What action do you take? 4> ^Bolh vulnerable, as South you hold: 4Q105 74 OQJ72 +97642 The bidding has proceeded: North East South 17 Dble, ? What action do you take? (Look tor anmen Moniav) collect your group for a worthwhile neighborhood achievement. Home life is not to be neglected in the stir of cvents. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Make your observances of Sim-day a day-long ceremony, every step a proud one, every word with feeling. There's news and useful, information for the lisitening. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): A positive approach overcomes resistance. Use the latest idea while it's alive and applicable. The evening promises meeting of minds. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Be prompt and aleet in your share of the community's Sunday customs. Reunions of relatives, long-parted friends are featured. SAGITTARIUS (Nov, 22-Dec. 21: Find amiable companions for this Sunday's ventures; be willing to be shown something new. Evening hours are favorable for romantic interests. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Going out of your way to cater to the moods of friends isn't quite tlie path to take. Make up your own mind; adopt a program and go ahead. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20^Feb. 18): Ask no favors, unless you must. An early start gives you the chance to see conditions that have escaped your notice. Plan for better health care. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Pursue activities that bring you closer to the community and its working organizations. Younger people wii'.h their running commentary have some points, too. (1971: By The Chicago Tribune) MONDAY, MARCH 8 Your birthday today: Consider that most of what you do or try to do this year is' a form of investment in your promismg future. Many adjustments and some sacrifice of luxuries are involved. ARIES (March 21-ApriI 19): Tills is your sort of day on your job; take advantage of it. Make investments, property deals. Good humor goes a long way. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Just because everybody is happy and thriving doesn't mean you breeze thru the day: buckle down. %o evemng is for light diversions. GEMINI (May 21 - June 20): Digging up information is both a pastime and a profitable job now. Everybody wants to get into the act. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Organize your day thoroughly, even if it delays you at first. Take what is due you, collect outstanding earnings and other accounts. LEO (July 23 - Aug. 22): Your qualities come in stronger, giving you a rose - colored view of the world. New enterprises thrive better than old. VIRGO (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22): Co - operation, organization are main themes in your day. Fol-low -op introductions, new contracts with persuasive efforts. LIBRA (Sept. 23  Oct. 22): Informal arrangements are good in most fields today. Ask favors, collect o u tstanding credit, retrieve lent books'. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 - Nov. 21): There's a gap in which you and your ideas can lead the field today. (Jood - hiunored conversation tests self-assurance. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Push for progress, development of any formal or official procedures. Streamlined work routines prove effective. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 - Jan. 19): Discussion with associates broadens to include all subjects. You'U find substanitial agreement in unexpected places. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18): Regular work takes on an enjoyable quality beyond the usual satisfaction. If it doesn't, think of what to do about your methods. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 19): Put in a full day of consistent effort at your regular work. Then take a complete change of pace and scene. (1971: By The Chicago Tribune) James Bond film deal in offing LONDON (AP) - Sean Con-nery is reported on the verge of signing a contract to make an-other James Bond movie-something he had vowed he never would do. Connery met wtili cWefs of United Artists here to talk it over. He declined comment after the conference, but The Sun said the only thing remaining to be settled was the fee, on which estimates "start at a million dollars plus a healthy share of the new film." HOLLYWOOD (AP) - Richard Zanuck, ousted president of 20th Century - Fox, has been named senior executive vice-president of rival Warner Bros. David Brown, an associate who also resigned from Fox in a management shakeup, was ap-pomted executive vice-president for creative operations, Warner Bros, announced Monday. Warner Bros, is the studio where Zanuck's father Dan7l Poisonous tableware recalled LOS ANGELES (AP) - A pottery company says it is voluntarily recalling an entire pattern of tableware-about 2.5 million pieces sold since 1960- after Philadelphia health officials said a pitcher probably caused the lead poisoning death of a baby. Evan K. Shaw, president of Metlox Potteries, one of the largest pottery makers in the United States, said Thursday: "I don't admit that it contributed to the child's death. Nonetheless, we're doing all we can to recall our entire Tempo line." Large items are stamped with the Metlox name and the Tempo pattern name. Smaller items are not identified. Philadelphia health officials, while not contending specifi-caUy that lead from the pitcher caused the death Feb. 6 of 18-month-old Lucas Rosenthal, did say igrape juice stored in it tested "way up at the end of the scale." Acetic feeds, vinegar and fruit juices can "leach," or dissolve out, lead from some ceramic glazes. 1- STARFIGUTER CRASHES BONN (AP) - The West German air force lost its 130lh F-104G jet Slarfighter in a crash in Bavaria Thursday. The pilot ejected safely. got his start as a movie mogul. Some published accounts of the Pox turnovers said Dairyl, Fox's board chairman and chief executive, ousted his 36-year-old son. NEW YORK (Reutcr) -Actor Charlie Chaplin, who has not set foot in the United S'tates in nearly 20 years, is bemg invited to come to New York to receive a university award in May, it was learned today. Sources close to Brandeis University in Waltham, Mass., said Chaplin, who will be 82 in April, has been awarded one of its annual creative arts prizes in recognition of his lifelong contribution to film-making. Tlie London-bom Chaplm has lived in Vevey, Switzerland, since shortly after being denied automatic re-entry into the United States in 1952. During the height of the cold war era, he was attacked by militant anti - Communists for alleged leftwing leanings. BOSTON (AP) - Michael Til-son Thomas, 26, associate conductor of the Boston Symphony, has been appointed music director of the Buffalo Ptiilharmonic Orchestra. The Los Angeles native will add these duties to his Boston duties begmning next fall. NEW YORK (AP) - Producer Alexander H. Cohen says his new $500,000 musicial, Pret-tybelle, starring Angela Lans-bury, is not going to make it to Broadway. Cohen said here that the Bob MeiTill-Jule Styne musical will close at the end of its five-week ti"yout engagement in Boston Saturday night. Rough up newsmen MOSCOW (AP) - An American and a British corre^ndent were harassed by several Russians Thursday as the journalists left an apartment occupied by a Jewish family. The Russians bumped into them roughly and muttered something incomprehensible in Russian. The journalists involved were Donald Armor of Renter and James 0. Jackson of United Press International. New jet coming OTTAWA (CP) - The Canadian forces' new Boeing 707 is expected to be in service by late .spring, Defence Minister Donald Macdonald told the Commons. He said the aircraft would in "the same general area" as the forces' e: