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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 1, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta g4 _ "HI IETHBRIDGE HERALD Wedneidoy, November 1, 1971 YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON THURSDAY, .NOV. Your birthday loilav: You learn prudence this year. To- day's natives have a faculty for showmanship, sometimes present precisely the reverse of their true qualities. ARIES (March 21-Apiil From a stiff, standing start you come out rather well by day's end. Persistence pays double dividends. TAURUS (April 2IKVJa.v Seek teamwork rather than .stardom. Nearly even1 detail you hall thought settled Is sub- ject to revision. GEMINI (May 21-June It is all too easy to get into rash statements, hasty actions in today's turbulent emotional tides. CANCER (Jiiiif 21 Cnler to your spontaneous urge toward humorous situa- tions. Rushing into important deals isn't tlic proper spirit pause for better information. No relation Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of Hie Merit Stu- dent Encyclopedia to Martha Dove, age of Peter- borough, Ontario, (or her question: Is the peanut related to peas or nuts? Peanuts come in nut style shells and the nutritious little nuts inside have a delicious nutty flavor. But the remark- able plants that bear them are not related to any of the nut- bearing trees or shrubs. They are qualified members of the plant family Leguminosae. which makes them cousins of the peas and beans and all the other delicious, nutritious leg- umes that the vegetable world offers us. In most peanut territories, the crops already are harvest- ed and the busy plants with their loads of crisp-shelled seeds are hanging upside down to dry in airy attics and sheds. After about two months, the peanuts still attached to their dry. twig- gy vines are properly cured. They will be stripped and most of them roasted in their shells. In an oven at 300 degrees Fahrenheit, it takes about 20 minutes to add the deliriously rich toasted flavor to the rather bland fresh nuts. The nuts are seeds that, come in pods like peas, beans and other cousins of the legume family. However, no other leg- ume goes through such a re- markable procedure to prepare its seeds for next year's crop. A single nut may be planted, or the whole pod if the shell is papery thin. The plant needs a slightly acid soil and a warm summer lasting four or five months, plus regular showers that bring about 20 inches of rain through the growing sea- sons. These suitable peanut con- ditions are supplied naturally from Virginia southward througb the eastern United Slates, along the Gulf states and in parts of Texas. Several varieties of bush tyrxj and vine type peanuts are planted and harvested in these moist, long summery regions and nowadays people are pam- pering them to grow even far- ther north. The pretty plants are bright green and their dain- ty little leaves are arranged in pairs along graceful stems. They keep opening large yel- knv. pea-t.vpe that last only a few hours. Tills is just long enough to fertilize the in- cojispicuous little flowers that grow in the lower leaf axils. The fertilized flowers sprout long peduncles, pale threads j that dip down and bury their tips in the soil. This is the time to bank soft loose humus and compost around the base of the plants. For the peduncle tips plan to develop their peanut seeds in the soil. This remark- able member o[ the pea fam- ily spends most of (he long, moist warm summer develop- ing its unusual seed pods un- derground. H Every year, most of us con- sume about four pounds of peanut food in some form. And we couldn't do better. Those nutty peas are rich in meaty proteins, all the B vitamins, vitamins E and A, plus iron and phosphorus. Delicate pea- nut oil is either squeezed or dis- solved from the nuts. And, if we prefer our peanut butter without extra additives, we can use a blender or a fine grinder to mash it from whole roasted peanuts. This fresh homemade peanut butter has a super-su- perb flavor. Questions risked children of Herald readers should be mailetl to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765. Beach, California 92648. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 19i2) GOREN ON BRIDGE BT CHARLES H. GOREN C im Ir TM CHCHt TrlMU East-West vulnerable. East deals. NORTH AQ62 VQ J85 0 10 AKQ7 WEST EAST VAK9JJ 0 IS43 7 J 10 i 3 4 B 4 2 SOUTH 4 KID 4 VI OAKQJS52 495 The bidding: East South West North Piss 3 NT Pass 6 NT Piss PasR Pass We dug into our archives tor today's hand taken from a World's Championship Match between the United States and England several seasons back, in which both pairs reached the wrong slam contract. When the American team held the North-South cards, the bidding proceeded as de- picted in the diagram. In this partnership's methods, the three no trump bid was employed as a gambling opening based on a long sol- id suit without much on the side. North was aware that the partnership had the as- sets for a slam undertaking Inasmuch as he held 18 high card points himself. In an effort to avoid giving any information to the opposition which might prove useful in defense, he chose to shoot it out by jumping lo six no trump. West was confronted with nt and out guess on the ing lead, and he finally sucted the jack of spades. South had no trouble taking all 13 tricks for a score of points on the deal. At (he other table, the Eng- lish player who was seated South selected the mura orthodox opening call of one diamond. North made an im- mediate jump shift to two hearts which is the custom- ary strength showing re- sponse employed in England even where no fit is held. South jumped to four dia- monds on his rebid to desig- nate a solid suit. North now bid four no trump. ]t is not certain whether he intended this as a Blackwood Inquiry, bul South in any event chose nyt lo treat it as such, for he leaped directly lo slam. He did nol bid six dia- monds, however, which was impregnable against any de- fense. Instead, South bid six no trump, and with North as the declarer, East found himself en opening load. Tba laller proceeded to cash the first heart tricks, and the .50 point profit swelled the toinl swine on !he deil to for the American team. (July 23-Aug. The question is not so much of at- traction, but more of what and whom. Selective choices are crucially important. VMIGO (Aug. Sept. Everybody you know is in on the act. Check out both sides of every story as you get the chance, mainly by just listen- ing LIIIKA (Sept. (M. There's room for maneuver, yet, you needn't fry forcing is- sues. Close friends are helpful but very sensitive SCORPIO (Oct. 21) For once you've drifted into more commitments than you can comfortably cover. Set priorities, make choices very early. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dcc. More experienced peo- ple are here and theve waif- ing to be asked to help you on almost any project. CAP.MUOHN (Dec. 22-.Ian. Today's routine Is later seen to be a significant achievement in future perspec- tives. Express yourself, make yt-iir presence kno'.vn. AQUARIUS (.Ian. Feb. Technical questions find direct, possibly drastic an- swers. Seek the best of final authority. PISCES (Fell. la-Marctl Practical moves dominate, mostly, developed on the spot as the situation evolves. Give everybody plenty of time to say and do. i (M72 By The Chicago Tribune) LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Which milk best for good health? Dear Dr. Lamb f would like some information on the milk I'm using. It is .supposed to be a lower calorie milk than regular milk. I am a diabetic and f drink about one gl.-ss a day. The grandsons love it and will drink it in preference to any other. I want to know if it is bad for heart or cholesterol. I am sending part of the carton so you can see the contents. Dear Reader According to the ingredients listed on the car- ton it contains hydrogenated coconut oil. There are a num- ber of milk products on the market that are filled with co- conut oil. There is no health advantage to using this type of milk instead of ordinary whole milk. As far as fat is con- cerned, coconut oil is one of the foods with the highest amount of saturated fat. It is generally thought that the saturated fats should be limited in the inter- est of preventing high choles- terol and heart disease. Al- though the label does not say how many calories the filled milk contains I doubt very much that it is significantly lower in calories than ordinary whole milk. About the only thing you could say for the product you are using is that it may con- tain less cholesterol than whole milk. However, since there isn't that much cholesterol in milk anyway ajid since using coco- nut .oil is thought to cause the body lo lorm cholesterol, this isn't a worthwhile trade-off. Dear Dr. Lamb I'm a 12- year-old boy who has been smoking cigarettes regularly (14 pack per day) for over a year. My parents and coaches notice that I don't run as fast as I used to and hlame smok- ing for making me run slower. Do you think smoking cigar- ettes" could affect me that much in so litlle time? Dear Reader Yes, 1 do. Carefully designed research studies of the effects of cig- arette smoking on athletic training have shown that it can and does significantly decrease a person's exercise ability, spe- cifically in regard to running. Cigarette smoking causes the heart to work harder at rest and limits its ability to further increase its work when you exercise. Today in history By THE CANADIAN PRESS Nov. I. 1872 The Royal Navy suffered stinging defeat 58 years ago the battle of Coronel in the Pacific Ocean while attempting to hunt down a Gennan squad- ron of two battleships and three cruisers. The British admiral's flagship and a cruiser were both sunk with all hands. Only one small cruiser and a freighter with four guns es- caped. Survivors called for reinforcements which met the German fleet off the Falkland Islands in the At- lantic and sank four of the five jhlps. German Admiral von Spec went down with his ship as did Admiral Craddock at Coronel. United States exploded the first hydrogen bomb at Eniwetok in the Marshall Islands. Alberta act re- ducing interest payments on guaranteed- government bonds was ruled ultra vires. Churchill charged that Germany was maintaining a "reign of trc- ror'' in its war prepara- tions. Victoria was proclaimed sovereign throughout India. Sistine Chapel's Michaelangelo frescoes were first exhibited. Bridge results LadiK Wednesday Alternoefi B October K 1 Mrs D. Crnnslon, Mn. Wl. HelnltZ; 3. Mrs. H. Nllsson, Mrs. P. PremR- chuk; 3. Mrs. H. Foss, Mrs. C. Wan- ders. Hamilton Wednesday Evening DIC, October 35 N -5. 1 R. J. Thielen W. J. Ellert; 2 W. Wafers, M, J- Grant; 3- R- Mlron, D. Miron. E -W. 1 Georg Roberts, Terry Wil- chaelis; A. Kireef, W. Schmld; 1. j. P. Lodermeier, M, F. Angyal- Novice Club Gimt, October 11 1. M. Ward, I. Marcinko; 2. Rose Croplcy, Rose Neldermler: 3. A. Scott, K. Strome. Thursday Night DBC, OcteMr II N.-5. 1. Bob Marshall, R. Sanla; 5. R. Chapnan, R. Woblck; 3. M. R. Wtrazek, W. Waters, E -W. 1. D. E. Micnaelis G. Hum- mel; 2. P- McLean, H. Foss; 3. and J. lied G. Santa, L. Matean wllh N. Van J. Hiertwtra. Friday Night DBC, October 37 N.-5. 1. C. Sudelkat, Bob Marshall: R. Spackman. D. Miron, 3. K. L Waters, R. Woblck. E.-W. 1. George and Charlie Rob erls; 2. E- Aubtfrt, M. GrlSflh; J. Mr. arid Mrs. W. L. Foss. Welcome to new players ihis Mrs Scoll, Mrs. Strome, Mrs. Cropley, Mrs. NeltJermier and J Holman. Hope [o see you often. Thursday night annual meeting and el eel Ion of officers Nov. Ttn it Sven Erlcksen's don't mlsi ill Bridge and dinner K well Tfmi? Nexl Unit Nov I tegis- Iralion p.m. Ex-Japanese soldier comes out, of jungle JAKARTA (Renter) A man claiming to he a former Japanese soldier from the Sec- ond World War has emerged from the jungles of Ball, plead- ing to be allowed to return to Japan, Indonesia's Antara news agency reported today- The agency said the man, adopted by Balinese living in the re- mote village of Marga near the middle of the island, is Futi- ynma, 47. a private in the Japanese army. INDIES WEAR STOLEN OTTAWA (CP) A truck sto- len here recently was found, minus its worth of assorted ladies The cargo, belonging lo Theodore Ferris of Ville St. Laurent, Que., was intended for a store he planned to open in Hull, Que. LIFE ON THE J-LAZY-S-By T. H. Edward! rimirnH6Vfaf. tit-turn's HHHS AU ioff ftAin JHAI MFywhf-IFAVF nit ffner.'kf HIM AfiPHE MimM.WU BE BMK DOT IN A HCftNtt OF HOOPS' 16CK{ THff MHT m tin I DON'T THINK IT WAS THE V PRINCIPAL. BOARD, ANP 6UESS WQ' ON THE SCHOOL BOARD, TUMBLEWEEDS-By Tom K. Ryan HOW POES A LEFT-HANPEP TOMAHAWK PIFFER FROM ANY OTHER TOMAHAWK? BlONDIE-By Chit Younfl WAWTA PAit OP SLACKS. SOLID, r PEdMA-PBESS, _J ON'-SEAM JEAW-TVPE. I THE OLB PA.V5 I Wh'SU VOU JUSr IVAIXEP i IMTO A STORE AMD ASKED j A PAIR Of PAJJTS? BEETLE BAILEY-By Mart Walker I TUlMt TELL Ate, DID THE i 4. LI'L ABNER-By Ay Capp AftCHIE-By Bob Montana I HEED WHEH THESE 1 COLLISION KIDS CHANGE INSURANCE CLASS....ITSUKE OUT A FREEWAY A THERE.' VA1AT DOMDl) WANT MB TO J A SISN TO INTERFERENCE I FOR YOU THEM DOWN.' r THOUGHT -SDIDN'T j VDU SAID YOU I GET PUT UP A HIT, SISN Tl DID YOU? HI AND LOIS-BI Dik TM eOTTA DRIVE ME TO BAND SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Nool I.ET MESH'OW YOU THIS. DlKN ,1 CMT SEEM ID 6ETMYHNGERSIN1DIT. HE FAINTED OJZR A BOWLINS BALL? IUQS IUNNY I BUY A BOX OF "LITTLE BUGS 7 IT'S FDR A600P WHAT'S TH' CAUSE, CICRRO? JTO HELP FINANCE A THP OUR TWOOPIS TAK1N' ;