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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 14, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta THI LITHIRIDOI HUALD Tuixlay, 14, Your horoscope By JEANE DIXON WEDNESDAY, NOV. 15 Your birthday today: Use every way to make yoiir daily living simpler as you either shed or make permanent the burdens you bear now. New contacts not strongly favor- ed. Today's natives aspire to extreme achievement. ARIES (March 2I-Aprll For once, the direct approach is not best. While you work out something belter, listen and learn something you've balked at hearing. TAURUS (April 20-May Oflicial or formal acts and dec- larations are favored. Bring technical consultants and friends into any ceremonies. GEMINI (May 21-June Responsibilities beset you. Get an early start. Have a long evening of special consideration with friends. CANCER (June 21-July Select and concentrate on soli- tary chores wherever you can. People let alone eventually come back to their original starting points. LEO (July 23 Aug. Es- tablished habils carry you along. Routine tasks, petty con- cerns are a breeze or a bur- den according to your attitude. Today in history Bv THE CANADIAN PRESS Nov. 14, 1972 New York World reporter Nellie Ely left New York 83 years ago an attempt to better the world record established by Jules Verne's hero in Around the World in 60 Days. She turned the trick with time to days, sis hours and 11 minutes. Charles was born to Princess Elizabeth Queen her husband Prince Philip. Roosevelt of the U.S. declared the Philippines a free Common- wealth. forces evacuated Budapest, Hun- gary. Frederick Bant- ing, Canadian co-discoverer of insulin, was born. first stage per- formance in Canada was held in the harbor of Port Royal. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. Be explicit, give yourself time for choice ot moves, allow oth- ers the space and lime to re- spond. Launch ventures with enthusiasm. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. Old questions offer no surpris- es. Go one more cycle of rou- tine In as good grace as pos- sible. Older people are sensi- tive. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 -Nov. Surprises dismay but set you into position for major self-im- pro'rement. Practicality is a rare virtue on days like this. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. Something you've said In the past comes up for redempt- lion. The less you complicate matters, the better. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. Patience with delay draws future cooperation. Show it in deeds rather than words. Or- dinary chores have extra sec- tions. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Feb. Unexpected information isn't what you'd like. Conserva- tive deployment of available resources is best done by your own expertise. PISCES (Feb. 19-March Continue search for particulars, the completely stated truth. If things come to a standstill, use the time for reflection. The jet stream Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the Merit Stud- ents Encyclopedia to Cindy Krauszer, nge 15, of Metuch- en, New Jersey, for her ques- tion: What is Ihe icIenlHic explana- tion of the jet itream? In the 1940s, high altitude planes were designed for long distance bombing missions. It was hoped that they would fly in calm air that was supposed to exist above the wea- ther. Instead, they bashed smack into unexpected streams of super-winds. Since then, wea- ther scientists have been strain- ing their brains to explain these amazing jet streams. They now know some of the answers, but many mysteries still remain. A jet stream is weird In ev- ery way. It has a shape of its own and it blows near the top of the troposphere, where the wild weather Is supposed to subside. Actually it is a flat- tish wind tunnel, perhaps 300 miles wide. Its wind speeds In- crease toward the centre of the tunnel .where they surpass the wildest hurricanes. It whizzes LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Which flour product is more healthful? Dear Dr. Lamb Is it true that white flour, though en- riched, contains but few of the vitamins and minerals present in whole wheat flour? Exactly how much difference in nutri- tional value is there between white enriched and whole wheat flour? Dear Reader There is not much difference. The flour loses vitam'ns and natural elements in the milling pro- cess and for this reason it is enriched. U.S. law requires this enrichment to bring it up to standards very nearly that foundi in whole wheat. Per- iodically the amounts are changed. The values for the principal vitamins and iron found in 3'i ounces of the two flours are: Whole wheat Thiamine, GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. COHEN e nn m ciktti TIMM Neither vulnerable. Norti deals. NORTH AA3 O954 4986! WEST EAST AK54 AJ9S61 OAI073! 4107 KJ4 SOUTH AQ107 OKQ8 4AQ32 The bidding: North Earn Sondi Pass Pass 1 4 1 Pass 2 NT 3 NT Past Pus Welt Pan Pill Past Opening lead: Three of 0 East provided the declarer at three no with a clear road map oa bow to play the hand. West opened the three of diamonds, East put up the jack and South won the trick with the queen. From East's play, it was reasonable for South to assume that his left hand opponent held the aca and len of the suit. At all costs then, East must ba kept out of the lead, for another diamond thru de- clarer's king might enable the defenders to cash suf- ficient tricks to set the con- tract. At trick two, South over- took the ten of hearts with dummy's jack to lead i small club. East followed suit with the four and de- clarer put in the queen Which held the trick. The ace of hearts vat cashed next and the remain- ing beam were played u East and South discarded spades. On a second dab lead, East played the jack forcing out declarer's ace, and at the sane time repealing Hat another club play was out of the question since it would surely enabla East to get in with the king. Declarer's sole remaining tope wai that West held the ting of spades and could be made to lead away from that card in the end position. Since South had not lost any tricks yet, he could afford to kt his opponent in to ran the diamond that fee has started with no mors than five diamonds. Declarer exited from Ws hand with the king of dia- monds, and West proceeded to cash out four tricks. With only the king and five ot; spades left in his hand, how- ever, he was hopelessly flayed and had to surrender the final two tricks to South. East's play of the jack of clubs on the second lead of that suit was equivalent to giving declarer a peek at his hand. Since he was known to have the king of clubs by virtue of South's successful finesse of the quf.n, East had nothing to lose by drop- ping that card under the ace. This may induce declar- er to play West for the jack ol clubs in which case it would be safe for South to continue the establishment of the club suit If he does so, East will have an oppor- tunity to gain the lead to deliver the fatal salvo thru declarer's remaining diamond honor. .55 milligrams; riboflavin, .12 milligrams; niacin, 4.3 milli- grams; iron, 3.3 milligrams Enriched flour Thiamine, .44 milligrams; riboflavin, .25 milligrams; niacin, 3.5 milli- grams; iron, 2.9 milligrams. These differences between the two in these three vitamins are not really significant. I should add that whole wheat flour probably contains more vita- min E, but there is a great deal of vitamin E in all of the other food substances we eat any way. The whole wheat flour also contains nearly one-third more protein and twice as much fat as UK enriched flour, but the principal food ingredi- ent Is carbohydrates. Both prod- ucts are low In fit and rela- tively low in protein. These val- ues are from the U.S. Depart- ment of agriculture handbook. Dear Dr. Lamb I read your article about epileptics. I am one myself. I am very lucky to have only about one seizure a year. I am married to a won- derful man and have three healthy children and none of them have it. I only have to take medicine once or twice a week. My mother says that I have brought a disgrace to her be- cause of this disease. I feel guilty about having it, but I can't help it. Please tell me what to do about my mother feeling this way. I am sorry I cannot sign my name. I have a very normal life and drive and do anything I want to do. Dear Reader Your mother has acted in a most unmotherly way. Her prejudice is a result of her ignorance. In adopting this attitude she has caused you to have an unnecessary guilt re- action and made It more diffi- cult for you to adjust and have a normal, happy life. I am glad to see that you have been rela- tively successful in spite of her efforts. Everybody has to develop tolerances for other people's shortcomings. This Includes members of o n e's family. In this case it is your mother's shortcomings and thing I could advise you to do Is just leam to recognize that this is your mother's problem, based on her own ignorance. Once you learn to accept the fact that she has a problem, you can be more tolerant of her misguided treatment of you. The other course of action would be to try to help educate her with literature so that she can learn to accept epilepsy aa simply another disease such as diabetes. I wonder if she would feel that you had brought a dis- grace to her if you had been a diabetic. There really is no difference. along i wavy path netr the tropopauce, a slim layer of calm air between the weathery troposphere and the peaceful stratosphere. The tropopause is the roof of the global weather system. It sits about eight miles above the equator and slopes down to about four miles above the poles. One big question la how a jet stream musters the enor- mous energy to blow up through this roof. Weather scientists think that It feeds on two souf- ces of solar energy, one near the surface and another high In the atmosphere. However, the suggestions involve highly com- plicated equations based on geometry and aerodynamics. Apparently the average jet stream originates near the Equ- ator. There the sunny surface warms the air above It and bubbles of light air rise in con- vection currents above the trade winds. There they turn in opposite directions toward the poles. This is usual. It takes some unusual factors to change a parcel of this warm surface air into a high flying jet stream. Weather events are hard to understand because the air is invisible. Numerous measure- ments are necessary to pinpoint important factors such as tem- perature and pressure. It may help to visualize the weathery atmosphere as a tumultuous battlefield where mountain- ous masses of light air conflict with troughs of heavier air. Masses of high pressure lend to blow toward zones of low pressure. And north of the equ- ator, the spinning earth veers all the winds to the right. These an the normal factors that influence our embryo jet stream. But during the winter, steep dopes tend to form along certain weather fronts, where temperature or p r e s surcs change very suddenly. They are called steep gradients of temperature or pressure. Mete- orologists suspect that these sudden changes help to mold a budding jet stream. They in- crease the wind speed and shrink the size of our original parcel of air. This Intensifies its energy and the spinning earth adds an extra swirl to complete its tunnel of winds. A jet stream snakes around masses of high end low pres- sure. It creates a ridge of high pressure below, which helps to hold it aloft and may push It through the roof. The upper air releases energy when It ab- sorbs ultraviolet from solar radiation and this gives a host to the jet stream. Dozens of these wild wind tunnels whizz eastward across North Ameri- ca, though co far nobody knows enough to predict exactly when or where to expect them. Questions asked by ehlldrei of Herald reader! should be mailed to Aik Andy, P.O. Box 765. Huntlngton Beach, California (Copyright Chronicle Publishing CD. Former governor goes on trial in Bangladesh DACCA, Bangladesh (Reuter) Abdul Mutaleb Malik, last governor of former East Paki- stan now Bangladesh, went on trial Monday on charges of col- laborating with the Pakistani occupation forces and waging war against Bangladesh. Malik, 70 who resigned the governorship two days before Lhe surrender of the Pakistani army in December, pleaded not guilty to the charges, which carry the death penalty or life imprisonment. The hearing before a special tribunal was adjourned until Wednesday after Malik an- nounced that the International Human Rights Society was sending Sir Dingle Foot, a for- mer British solicitor-general, to defend him. Dingle was due in Dacca shortly, he said. LIFE ON THE J-LAZY.S-By T. H. Edwards um in mtt ut emt HOST CO Sl[ THIS [IKDOfFOR PCRHAPf W WW MIL CO WITH fK VOn OF THfSt UONtiRWS. ItlAtf? WRKIOK UHO eo TO TH[ (OUNTKY [we SHAKfS 10 srcAi nt1, (pocs cone mm tape [I puiii) ortum Buitmn I PROTECT THE INNOCENT TUMIllWKDJ-ly Tom K. Ryan CRICKETS! 50 YOU'RE THE NEW SHUTTLECOCK 90Y FOR THE TRIPE'S MPMINTON TWAM1...ANP COME TO CALL ON MY VERY OWN WLU PROPHW.Y mjeve THIS, WTIPIPN'TEVEN KNOW THE TRIPE HAP A PAPMINTON TEAM' FAINT OF ftfcWr. BlONDIE-By Chic Young MRS. DITHERS SUBE HMS A BEAUTY OH YOU LAST NISHT, MR. DlTHERE" WHAT HAPOEME6 WERE TOLD HER. SHE LOOKfD JUST AS MICE AS THE DAV WE MET HOW SWEET.' i- WHY SHE GET MAD AT THAT? BEETLE BAILEY-By Mort Walker "DULL, SPITTLE COAT ...EAKLY6ISN OF PI6T yaJE COAT HAS SEEM PULL As'D BRITTLE LATHY. I'M TO 6ET SOME OF THIS 6TUFP 11-14. LI'L ABNM-By Ay Capp FOGIT IT; EOUSJCEY- BELLE.'.'- AH SEEM HIMFUSt VO ilttDS A N PRE-DICTIOM Y FUMOLEMAN I MOSE-IFHE HAIN'T KICKED 1 TH' ARCHII-By Bob Montana I tVMWtO TOU, I OUT IN THE (CORRIDOR WITH Mt) THE OLD ON THE KNUCKLES SAG? SHE WOULDN'T EVEN SWAT A BY.... LET ALONE JUQHEAO.' BUT SHE THINKS IT KEEPS US IN AND JOSHEAO? HE THINKS HE'LL WIN ?AN ACAOEWY) AGAIN] HI AND LOIS-Bl Dik NOW I KNOW 1 WHV THEY USE J THIS KIND TO PFAU6H.'jy REST THEIR .J L DRINKS ON J SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal A PRASOH THE QUEENS D7ASCVS BECOME AN ENBXNEKED SPECIES. BUGS BUNNY SOMETIMES, WHEN THE CAR MAKES A NOISE THAT SOUNDS LIKE "SONKA-TONWC POESTHAT HELP ANY 7 ;