Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

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

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 36

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: 42

Search All United States newspapers

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

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

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

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 9, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 22 LETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, November 1972 LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Healthful ways to stretch budget Your horoscope Dpsr Dr. Lanilj We nre a retired couple and arc contem- plating on a vegetarian diet. We cannot up with the rising prices of meal. My husband is 74 anil 1 am 66. My health is good although I weigh 145 pounds. My husband had hearl attack 12 years ago. and has reen checked reg- ularly kindly doctor Could ymi if il i> sale to iclu'dc moat and itemize those foods we could substitute for meat? Dear Reader Yt-s. you can eliminate meat from the. diet as many vegetarians have proved. If YOU iufl wanl to avoid the high prices of meat you consider using chicken. The main danger from vegetarian diets is failure to gel the nec- essary variety of proteins Y o'u can get adequate amounts of proteins from soy- beans and dry beans. There is a good reason why our forefath- ers used beans. They were heal- thy, nutritious and provided a lot of protein as well as nec- essary calories. I would recom- mend that you help balance the variety of your protein source by using skim milk (if, you are avoiding fat and to economize Today In history BV THE CANADIAN PRESS 'NOV. a, 1972... The first Intercolonial Railway train between Hali- fax and Saint John. N.B.. made its run 100 years ago 1872. By 1076, the whole line ol the Interco- lonial Railway was open, touching on six Atlantic ports and extending more than 700 miles. broke off diplomatic relations with the Vichy government of France. British prime minister Neville Chamberlain died. 1907_The Cullinan dia- mond was given to Edward VII. Winnipeg Free Press first appeared. New York Sym- phony gave its first concert. use Hie nonfat skim milk pow- ilcr for cooking purposes. Don't neglect to use some egg whites. They are an excellent source of proteins. You might even wanl lo sec if the :-upermarket's diet sec- tion has some protein powder that you can use a certain amount of each day. Look at the labels to be sure that they list all of Hie eight essential amino acids. There are some problems in cereals, including wheat and oats. In fact, in ani- mal studies giving wheat and gelatin combined was enough to provide the animals with all Ihe essential amino acids necesary to sustain life. Gelatin is a good protein source although some vegetarians wouldn't like to use it since it does come from ani- mals. If you are just interested in economy you could comprom- ise and have some cheaper cuts of meat or three tmcs a week You could stretch them a little by using them in stews meat with potatoes, carrots, and other vegetables. Dear Dr. Lamh What Is the purpose of a bone marrow test? What can be determined by it? Could the test tell if a person has bone cancer? Dear Reader A bone mar- row test consists of sticking a large needle into the breast bone and sucking out some of the marrow tissue. There are other techniques that are used to remove marrow from other bones. The bone marrow is Ihe place where the blood cells are formed and by studying (he marrow you can learn a lol about the person's blood form- FR1DAY, NOV. Your birthday today: Changes follow eveiy definite effort; the more difficult, the greater reaction. Relations deepen under generally favor- able stimulus. Today's na- tives are inventive, willing to work on complex projects, very friendly. By JEANE D1XON II) VIHfiO 20 Sept. Emotional factors enter into de- cisions, perhaps with undue em- phasis, as those you love insist on moves you aren't ready to make. LIBRA (Sept. 2.1 -Oct. Financing of home, family mat- tors comes under critical re- view, probably brings an old patience. GEMINI (May 21-June Speculative enterprises show their faults, while overly con- servative ventures are belated- ly enlarged. CANCEH (.lime 21-July Let your partner be active in whatever you share. Projects developed today have strong potentials, further new versions coming up. LEO (July 23-Aug. Work and career attract support, en- couragement. Go it alone, set a sharp new pattern. Impatience in romance is your strongest temptation. pie who care about you w i argue. CAPRICOIIN (Dec. 22-Jan Put a major share of you time and energy into catching up. completing existing pro jecls rather than starting ncv ventures. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Fcb Solitary search brings you to an exciting trail you hadn' suspected. Familiar contacts provoke abrasive comments. PISCES (Fcb. 19-BInrch New events are unlikely to ex cite interest. Finishing regulai chores eases some of Ihe pres sure, deserves your discipline 1972 By The Chicago Tribune The King Crab Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the Merit Stu- dents Encyclopedia to Wil- fred, Gagne, Jr., age 10, o[ Houston, Texas, for his ques- tion: What does the horseshoe king crab eal? ing mechanisms. If the bone He belongs to the sea and the marrow isn't producing enough blood cells H can cause an ane- mia. It is sometimes affected by toxins and even an allergic type reaction to some medl cines. Yes, if there is cancer that involves the bone structure you can sometimes find cells in the bone marrow, but 1 would like to emphasize thai ts not the only reason to do a bone marrow study. Awarded custody MELBOURNE, Australia fReuter) A 15-year-old un- married father was awardec custody here of a baby born a year ago to a 17-year-old girl killed last December in a car crash. GOREN ON BY CHARLES H. GOREN I9T1 By Chlcna Tribonf Neither vulnerable. South deals. NORTH AKJ1063 OJ9SH OK6 A75 WEST EAST A9S WQ64Z C AK75 653Z 0 AQS74 4KQ42 SOUTH AAQ752 O10 0 J 10 9 A Jim The bidding: South Wert North Easl 1 Pass 4 A Pasi Pass Pass Opening lead: King of A South managed to hood- wink an unwary opponent to sneak thru his four sjade contract in today's hand. -North's direct raise to four spades was a trifle unortho- dox since he did not have the singleton usually pre- scribed for this preemptive call. His hand appears to kck rtfensive merit, how- ever, and he reasoned that vulnerability conditions made the risk relatively slight. Easl was reluctant to be shut out of the auction and, since it was too dangerous to bid a suit himseU at such an advanced level, he doubled. West was not inclined lo di' turn the situation with hi-, modest'holding, and the bid. ding subsided West opened the king of clubs and South played the ace. The king and ace of spades drew the trumps. There was a temptation to lead the jack of clubs next, for after the queen was dis- lodged, declarer could dis- card a diamond on the ten of clubs and thereby restrict his losses to three tricks. Mature reflection con- vinced South that, if West had the king-queen of clubs, then East's double marked him with the remaining high cards and, In particular, with the ace-queen of dia- monds. If West gets in with the queen of clubs, then a diamond shift might well be expected, and tha defense would have an opportunity lo rack up the selling tricks before South can regain the initiative. Declarer decided to en- gage in a bit of deception. Instead of leading a high club, he played the three irum his hand. The unsus- pecting (Vest followed with the deuce and East was obliged to win the trick with the eight. He cashed the king of hearts and continued with the ace. which South ruffed. The jack of clubs was put thru, West covered with the queen and North ruffed. A heart was trumped In the closed hand and the len ol clubs was cashed on which the six of diamonds was dis- carded from dummy. South conceded a diamond trick trumped nut his remain- ng diamonds. In all, he lost nne club, one diamond, and one heart. sea provides a change of diet as he grows older. Experts tell us that he is not really a trae crab, though he looks some- what like one. In spit of his crusty shell, he is not related to the crabby crustaceans and some experts think that he should have a special class of his own. After all, his ancestors thrived in the seas long ages before the crusty crabs came to live there. The adult king crab dines on worms, soft-shelled clams and a large variety of other tender creatures that live in the muddy floor of the sea. He may be one foot long, plus another foot of spiky tail. He has eight walking legs, compound eyes and a snappy pair of pincers to use as a knife and fork. He swims United Appeal campaign extended CALGARY (CP) The city's United Appeal campaign been extended until objective is reached, appeal chairman, David Smith said today. The campaign was scheduled to end last Sunday but so far only or 62 per cent of the target amount has been collected. Mr. Smith told a news con- ference the federal election in- terfered to some degree and some parts of the city were missed by volunteer collectors. He said he hoped the bulk of the needed amount could be col- lected in the next three weeks but indicated the campaign might have to last longer. Company fined for polluting CALGAKY (CP) Canadian Freightways Ltd. was fined S500 in provincial court here for pouring oil into a city sewer. The company pleaded guilty to dumping ap unspecified amount of oil Oct. 12 into the sewer system. City bylaw officer Allan Mac- Phcrson said it was the first conviction under a recent anti- poliution amendment but legal action against other companies anticipated. on his back but when he crawls around for food, his body concealed under a humped shell. The front section of the shel is curved around like a horse- shoe. This explains why the king crab is called the horse- shoe crab or the horsefoot crah People who get jabbed by his spiky tail are likely to call him the swordtail crab. In summer we find him with his kinfolk along the Atlantic shores from Maine, southward to the Gulf of Mexico and as far as Yucatan Three of his cousins live near India and Japan, the Philip- pines and Indonesia. Come fall, our king crabs migrate far oul to sea and all whiter they dine on the various worms and sofl creatures that live in the soggy mud below deeper waters. In spring, the adults troupe back to the shove. They arrive just before the highest high tide of the month. The males scramble to the edge of the foamy water. The females foL low and scoop shallow hollows to lay the eggs. The parents build several nests with a few hundred eggs in each one. The frothy edge of the tide covers and the buried eggs repose until next month's highest high tide. After two weeks, the egg shells split to let moisture seep through an inside skin. The top-heavy embryos float inside water filled balloons, kicking and developing. Rich egg yolks are sealed inside to provide all their nourishment for a long time to come. After four weeks, the next month's highest tide floods over the nests. It breaks open the baloons and the infant king crabs are dunked into the water. They have small shells but no spiky tails. For a while they frob'c around, learning to swim and crawl. The rich yolks planted inside their tummies provide enough food to last until they molt their baby shells. Now they have their tails and are big enough to grub in the ooze mud for trie tiniest worms. In the summer they molt again. They molt once each summer for the next nine, ten or eleven years. Each lime they grow bigger and need big- ger biles of wormy food. Before each molt, they grow soft wrink- led skins under their tight fit- ting shells. Then the old shells crack and are shed. The new skins stretch smooth and soon set hard to form new. larger shells. At last Ihe growing king crabs can catch and eat things as big as soft shelled clams. Questions asked by children of Herald readers should be mailed (o Ask Andy. P.O. Bos 765. Hunlington Beach, California 92648. (Copyright Chronicle. Publishing Co. 1972) IMAWAKEffl AlilES (March 21-Anril I issue lo a bend for decision. Career means something more SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov r today than it did yesterday, Early efforts produce well, bill Rearrangements are in order. detalls Pllc UP [or midday and the sooner the better. later. Secret romantic efforts (Anril 20-M-iv encounler unusual hindrances. TUMBLEWEEDS-By Tom K. Ryan F30SS! THERE'S YOUR NErVS A HORSE THAI CHEWS A Y SHUT UP, POYJ I'M OM THAT! SAW WHAT A YARN.' I CAN SEE THE 3-INCH SCREAMER W.AZIN'ACROSS WEPITPR SCOOre 2-COUJMM HEAPER: "HORSE 60ESIB P066'l SAP! WHAT PRAMA! WHAT PATHOS) BLONDIE-By Cliie Young LIFE ON THE J-LAZY-S-By T. H. Edwards Tfl IHl ROAD-- Hie RfHPSHMD BC THCfl Ift S WHAT'D SMS SAVJ TO DO? WOW OOM'r FORGET CALL THE GROCER AND PAY THE PAPER Boy AMO TME CELLAR BEETLE BAlLEY-By Mart Walker WVMS THAT ARROW BENT, SK? DIDN'T THEV HAVE KOOM ON THE SISM? H'L ABNER-By Ay Capp HOWCTfAUNT PAMSV. AH 15 HAWSOME HARRV YDWJM. DONTYO RECKAHIZE MEP NOEODV GIT OFF HERE? IF fT'Ci CASU4LW MENSHUMED ARCHIE-By Bob Montana MOM SAH5 BEFORE YOU CAN I COAJEIN. IT'S 'WIPE YOUR RAININ'OUT HERE.' ilUOWAD.? I THOU6HTI t6UD YOU TO MVffYOW THEN I PUT MY BOOTS BACK N-9 ON'.r HI AND LOIf-Bl Dik Browns SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neol OUT OF THIS TIM TUXEDO.' BUGS BUNNY I SOT SOME ExcrriN1 NEW STEPS TSHOWVA, THIS WEEK! BEFOfW WE START I'P LIKE TO ASK A QUESTION! DO wu THINK: I'M eowNS Alone WITH TH'tMNCIMS LESSONS? NEXT WEEK WE4-U TAKE OFF TH'SHIN ;