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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 28, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 THE LETH1RIDOE HERALD luMJoy, Nov.mbir It, YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 23 Your birthday today: Your creative streak must find an application in your work or it will thro-v you into turmoil. Relationships lorm a matrix in which spiritual a w a k e n ing is encouraged., Today's natives see both sides of life while choosing but one. ARIES (March 21-April Now is (he lime to ask co- operation, understanding, and to present spaces in your schemes of things for others to fill. TAURUS (April 20-Mij LAWRENCE E. LAMB. M. D. Round steak okay By LAWRENCE LAMB, M.D. Dear Dr. Lamb I have en- joyed reading your column and thought you might solve my problem. I have dieted for many years for chronic colitis re- cently quite a generous diet. Be- ing anemic for a long time I ate liver until it made me sick and I changed to lean beef, besides peas, green beans and so forth. Now no more liver shots as before and on the last test I had a perfect report. Now, they tell me I have hardening of the ar- teries and must not eat grease. I am almost 86 years of age and my present problem is what may I eat? I never eat fat meat or very little meat except beef. How about butter, cheddar cheese- medium aged, margarine, corn oil, 2 per cent milk and sherbet. Your advice will be greatly ap- preciated. Dear Header Almost ev- eryone who is 80 years of age lias some hardening of the ar- teries Tliere is no reason you can't eat lean meat. In fact, lean round steal; is relatively low in fat content, if you trim away all of the fat before you cook it and broil it in a lightly oiled pan or one that has been treated with a no- stick preparation, so you don't have to use fat for deep frying. Only about one third of the calories In lean round steak are from fat, and if you want to look at it in terms of weight meas- urement, only five per cent of the weight of lean round steak after the visible fat has been removed is fat. This is within the limits commonly set for the amount of fat people can eat in relationship to the problem of hardening of the arteries. The only difficulties with meat such as beef Is that it is relativey low in polyunsaturat- ed fat and a little higher in the saturated fats than many heart specialists would like; therefore, one shouldn't eat excessive amounts. But there isn't any reason that you can't use lean meats such as lean round steak, bottom round, or rump roasts in which the fat has been re- moved before preparing it. You can also use fryer chick- en and fish. By alternating be- tween these three types of meats beef, fish and chicken should be doing rather well. Beef is a much better choice than butter or any of the processed cheeses such as Ched- dar cheese. The softer margarines are fine in terms of decreasing the amount of saturated fat in your diet, but they are still all 100 per cent fat, so you don't wan to use too much of them. Two per cent milk is an improve- ment over whole milk in terms of limiting fat in the diet, bu one per cent milk is better and the fortified milk preparations available in most places are ex cellent. Sherbet would be fine i you can afford the calories, am I presume you can. I think you should not become over-zealous and eliminate meat entirely from your diet and think you should try to get beef, chicken or fish at least once or twice a day as long as you use the lean meat, fish and chicken prod ucts. From your letter I woul( say you are doing very well a 86 years of age and the rea problem is to be sure you have a balanced diet to provide enough protein, vitamins ant minerals. Be cure and have a check-up regularly to make cer- tain that your anemia doesn't return and sneak up on you. (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) Resist the temptation to keep on in yesterday's ruts with your single-handed effort; get others into the act. GEMINI (May 21 June Be an extrovert, gather what you have ready for ex- hibit, put the show on the road: Bids for support require imme- diate action. CANCER (June 21 July Just doing the handiest thing and using the nearest oppor- tunity in preference to abstract theory will work out well. LEO (July 23-Aug. Early fortunate circumstances leads you into talcing something assumed as fact. Check as you go later in the day, save con- fusion. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. Co-operation Improves as you get on the move. Take a long- ish errand you've been putting off, your mind open for new de- tails. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. Progress is available, accord- Ing to your attitude. Bring prob- lems to the attention of people who can do something about them. SCOKPIO (Oct. a NOT. si) Up early and on the ball puts you in a spot to take tdvant age of passing qtilrb of circumstance, temporar conditions. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. O-Dec You have the co-operation of associates fa proportion to what you have done for them Financial caution is no reason for loafing. CAPRICORN (Dec. 21 Jal Ideas should float rathe than get pruned down at definite Yo attract favorite notice from 1m portent people. AQUARIUS (Jan. M Feb Be wary in dealing wit! people you are not very famil- iar with they have resource! and reasons you do not know about. PISCES (Feb. ll-Manb M) Joint or group financial al rangemenfs are facilitated Keep a reasonable balance be- tween outlays for investment fled resources In reserve. (1972 By The Chlcaft Tribune) Ask Andy GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN tin IT ru euatt Tritnt Neither vulnerable. South deals. NORTH O A 10 7 5 3 O Q4 K97 WEST EAST 4 10 6 A J OAKJI7S 052 J 2 SOUTH AAK7542 nd led a small one to his ace, dropping the standing cards in that suit. His four of clubs took the final trick. Insect aggt Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of (he Merit Stu- dents Encyclopedia to Mike McSparrin, age 11, of Goltry, Oklahoma, for his question: Do all Insects lay eggs Some years ago, many scien lists would have answered "Yes, all tiie half million so known insects lay eggs.' Now the list of known insects has grown to about And, what's even more inter esllng, researchers have leam ed a lot more about the old familiar types. We now knov some lay larvae and a few spe cies actually give birth to small adult insecis. Let's hope you enjoy slve words, because in this case a few scientific terms help to clarify a rather complicated story. It's no problem to cope with them when you know thai the plural of means "egg." "Parous" means "bearing" or "giving birth': and "vivi" is "related to or "alive." Most insects are oviparous and nobody has to tell you that this means that the females lay eggs. A few viviparous species ac- tually nourish th eggs through the larva stage within the fe- male's body and give birth to small, living adults. In an- other group, the eggs are re- tained in the female's body un- jl the larvae are ready to latch. This is midway between the oviparous and viviparous methods. Insects that bear live arva are ovoviviparous. In the Insect world, these stages of development are most dramatic. All Insects progress through distinct egg, larva and adult stages. Some also change iy complete metamorphosis hrough an extra pupa stage. The adults can afford to lay numerous eggs and let their off- spring cope with spells of drought, cold and other hard- ships either in the egg or nipa stage. But apparently a ew species found it necessary to take added precautions. The list of non-conformists In- cludes several scale Insects and mealybugs, aquatic Insects, aphids and some types that live as parasites on other animals. The scale insects encase them- selves and their food supplies n hard secretions, where they ive and die, In certain ovovivi- larous species the female retains the eggs to the larval stage. In some cases, she dies ind the larvae are protected by her body and iklns of her past moltings. Certain mealybugs also are pvoviviparous. So is the bat lick, alias the bat louse. This wretched female burrows into icr host's skin and her body becomes a sac where the eggs develop and hatch. The pesky arvae crawl through the hole n the bat's skin and proceed to dine on their host. The females of certain fly and aphid species contain spe- ial glands to nurture their offspring. They retain the eggs hrough the larval stage and give birth lo young adults. These and several aquatic may flies are viviparous insects. Almost all Insects lay eggs and leave them to take their chances. The species that do not are oddities, even in their own groups. Only a few of the para sitical ticks are ovovivipenms and only a few Epeciei of the aquatic mayflies. Questions aiked by eUMru of Herald readers ibwH mailed to Atk Andy, P.O. Bat 765. HnnUajloi Beach, California 92S4S. (Copyright Chrmiclt Publishing Ca. Ifil) Today in history By THE CANADIAN PRESS NIT. 28, 1112 British troops occupied Mandalay 87 years ago to- deposed King Thlbaw, last monarch of Burma. Mandalay had been built as the Burnett capital only 28 yean before, after the British had twice occupied Rangoon in wars to protect trade develop- ment. Thlbaw had refused to accept the British ambas- sador and Instead Invited the French to build a rail- way from Mandalay to the Indian frontier. Sixty years later, Burma became the first former colony to leave the Commonwealth. Fermi, the father of the atom bomb, died. Roottveft and Stalin met in a wartime conference at Tehran. Richard Byrd began a flight from Little America, Antarctica, to the South Pole. nil-Lady Astor, the first woman to take a seat In British House of Commons at Westminster, was elected anMP. Irving died. Six linked to plot MANILA (AP) Philippine uthorities said Monday sit Americans and a Panamanian have been linked to a plot to assassinate President Ferdi- nand E. Marcos. Information Secretary Fran- :isco S. Tatad also said mill- Lary authorities Impounded a adio-controlled plane Sunday mined with eiploslves Intended o destroy the presidential pal- ace. Tatad said the conspiracy was organised by a group in- luding "Ugh Filipino leaders, military retirees and big names n the media who were actually active In drawing up and carry- ng out the plan." LIFE ON THE J-LAZY-S-By T. H. Edward) m fffiz2Lf woe A flew men HC BKONC teour HIPINC m mKCtmf- Hf niHP fHf WAD Mp TflfH HCAKO A BAWL ffeu UHAT HNiue fr mult UOOP5TCCK FEELS THAT EATIN6 BKEAP CRUMBS 15 KINP OF TUMILIWIIDS-ly Tern K. Ryan AS WUR CHIEF, I'P PLAMEPTO MEN1... HOWEVER, IVE PEVELOPEP A WHICH METDfWTEEPEE! srmm. AKES GUTS T COP OUT IN FRONTATHE llONDIE-ly Chic 1 WHAT'S THIS BILL FOR FROM HILDAS PRESS SHOP? I WAS JUST ONE DECIMAL PON AWAV-FRCM A NERVOUS BREAKBOWJ; lAIHY-ly Mvrt Walker WHAT DO YW THINK Trie PW581BM16? I THINK VOlJ 6HOULP WAIT AT 1.BAST M HOUR AFT6P BEETLE BUSSED YOU BEfOK YOU 00 ANY zteeep TROUBLE 111 AINER-ly Ay Capp fTH'CNW FOLKS lv -v.r.rr- HUH.-, 1 HEART TD KIDNAP XWtMWIV fOLKSwiroor BE? HEARTS- GWOOGll.fi GITS HEROUD-ASt PENSION CHECK TODAV BE WA1TIN1 TO BASH AN ROB ARCHII-ly lib Mvntanu COMGRXTUlXnONE AMSS HAG6LY. Acnmiy, CIAST TEN YEARS I'VE ONLY TAUGHT FOR. THE omen.) OH. FIVE SHE 7 WN- SPENT WHAT OH.... IT'S JUST WHAT FULL OF I NEED XJUCA.N THROW IT HI AND IOII-H Dlk THE TROUBLE WITH THIS GAME IS WHB4X3JAMKE A BASKET you DON'T GET THE BAU-BACK SHORT RIBS-ly Frank O'Neal IU6S MINNY TO MY BOWWOWKP OF FOOP FHOM ME BMP ;