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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - October 15, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 - THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD - Thursday, October 15, 1970 YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON FRIDAY, OCT. 16 Your birthday today: Material gain proves unlikely if you neglect the spiritual side in the year ahead. Your wishes are idealistic, vaguely defined, hard to fulfill. Prayer and meditation are of great importance now. Your relationships must take on deeper qualities than mere emotional appeal. Strive for self - adequacy and a balance of all factors. Today's natives have tenacity of purpose and strong vitality. ARIES (March 21-April 19): Depend mainly on your own efforts; resist appeals to expand budgets. The needs of older people may force higher spending anyway. Don't show irritation. TAURUS (April 20 - May 20): Any shortage of co-operation is Erobably due to your own be-avior. Give sincere attention to others. Find time for creative projects. GEMINI (May 21 - June 20): Your habitual freedom of movement and change of story once encounters limits or embarrassing circumstances. Brazen it all out as well as you can. CANCER (June 21 - July 22): Nobody seems satisfied with any social amenities today. Nothing turns out as planned. Proceeds as if all were well and becoming much better. LEO (July 23 - Aug. 22): Make sure what you do has real meaning. Keep busy without getting so deeply involved that you miss something. Home life has some stress but will improve with tact. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): It is easy to point out shortcomings, very difficult to find virtues and actions well taken (aside from your own, that is), but you must try. Keep the story quite simple. LVBRA (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22): Work out your inner tensions in your job rather than on your loved ones. Differences of opinion are normal now. Listen for unconscious reasons unrelated to the argument. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 - Nov. 21): Personal relations require attention, every word somehow has to serve an extra function. It is not so much what you say as how you say it. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): An early start is helpful, but pace your efforts through a long day. Confidential matters turn out to be difficult. Associates provide help only for very simple requests. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 - Jan. 19): Everybody has his own idea about money. Put a bit aside, no matter what the provocation, as some special need is almost certain before the weekend is out. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18): If you can, quit early today, give extra attention to loved ones. Do something that Andy sends a complete 20-volume set of the World Book Encyclopedia to David Ro-bach, age 9, of Rice Lake, Wisconsin, for his question: How can a plane stay up in the air? The birds, of course, have been flying for millions of years. Nobody has to teach them - but maybe they can show us how it is done. This is not so silly as it sounds. As a matter of fact, the first people to design airplanes did study the flight of birds. What's more, students who plan to become airplane designers still learn all they can from the birds. A bird seems to fly through the air with the greatest of ease. But if a person tried to do likewise, he would plonk down to the ground like a stone. The earth's gravity pulls down people and stones. It pulls them down through the air very fast because they are heavy and the air is so thin. The obstacles to flying are the pull of gravity and the thin air. But there are tricks to outsmart them both. The basic trick is to make things move. When you toss a ball, it flies through the air in-stead of dropping straight down, at least for a while. Another way to make something fly is to make the air move. Wind, as you know, is really fast-moving air. Notice bow it makes the leaves fly through the air. So, for something to fly, it must be moving or the air must be moving. An airplane, of course, is a huge and heavy object. In order to make it fly, we need to use both of these tricks. We must make it move, pushing or pulling it forward. For this it needs an engine, much more powerful than the engine that drives an automobile. Let's be on the safe side and have two engines, or maybe a pair on each side. That should be enough, to provide the pushing power for a big plane. Now let's think about moving some air to help it along. The filmy air tends to flow around like water. It is easy to shove it out of the way - but it tends to stack up in thick piles. Also, when we push it out of the way to pass through it, the piles flow around somewhat like streams of water. This is very useful to know. But to make a plane fly as it should, we must make those moving currents push where we need them. This is where the designer does his best work. He makes the plane streamlined so that the thin edges at the front slice easily through the air. The thicker parts follow on through the first thin slices. This starts strong currents of air flowing around the rest of the airplane. If the plane is well-designed, the strength of these air currents help to lift it up and keep it UD. The engine provides the force that thrusts the plane forward. It helps to outsmart the downward pull of gravity. The shape of the moving plane starts the air currents that help to lift it and keep it going. These things must be in balance to overcome the drag of the plane's weight. Then the thrust and the lift can make it fly. Questions asked by children of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765, Huntington Beach, California 92648. (Copyright Chronical Publishing Co. 1970) tells them how you truly feel. Home rearrangements, improvements are favored. PISCES (Feb. 19 - March 20): Your sympathy will be much in demand this weekend. Resolve not to go beyond what your friends would do. Reserve most of your time for your own welfare. LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Healthful Eating Hinges On Types Of Fats Fat facts cause about as much confusion as any aspect of the diet. It makes a difference whether you are talking about saturated fats or unsaturated fats and whether the unsaturated fats are polyunsaturated or not. As far as calories are concerned, it does not make any difference which kind of fat you eat. Regardless of its type, a gram of fat contains about nine calories (a level teaspoon-ful of margarine contains about 25 calories). If you need to limit the calories you eat, you must limit all types of fat in your diet. Generally speaking, fats that tend to be solid at room temperature are saturated fats. This includes animal fat found in beef, pork, lard, solid vegetable margarines, shortening and butterfat in dairy products. There are a few liquid fats that are saturated fats; the worst offender is coconut oil. Unsaturated fats are usually liquid, or soft at room temperature. Most fish oils are unsaturated, which is probably related to the cold water environment in which they live and swim. Vegetable oils, such as corn oil, safflower oil and soybean oil, are unsaturated fats. It is important to appreciate that a saturated fat contains the maximum amount of hydrogen. An unsaturated fat contains less hydrogen. The less hydrogen It contains the more unsaturated it is- Hence, polyunsaturated. You will see reference to this on food labels. A food that has been "hydrogen-ated" or "partially hydrogen-ated" has been converted to a solid or saturated fat and is not as good for you. Most heart specialists and the American Heart Association agree that if you eat too much saturated fat you are more likely to develop fatty deposits in the arteries, which, in turn, can lead to heart attacks and strokes. Conversely, polyunsaturated fats in limited amounts appear to be useful and may even decrease the likelihood of artery disease. That is the crux of the reason for eating polyunsaturated fats and avoiding saturated ones. To avoid eating too much saturated fat your diet should contain mostly fish, chicken, turkey, vegetables, skim milk or low-fat fortified milk, polyunsaturated margarine and limited amounts of lean beef. Go easy on lard, butter, many solid vegetable margarines, pork and excessive amounts of fat beef. The most unsaturated (best polyunsaturated) vegetable oils are safflower oil and corn oil. Soybean oil is not as good in this respect. Peanut oil and olive oil are considerably less desirable. Coconut oil is almost all saturated fat and should be avoided. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN le W0: try Tin ckkm Trlbnt] East-West vulnerable. North deals. NORTH * Void VA107654 O A43I *A85 WEST * AJS Past 4 A Pass Pcrs Pass Opening lead: Queen of c* 8outh took full advantage of n unalert defense to salvage a four spade contract that was apparently destined to fail. West opened tha queen of diamonds and the ace was played from dummy. The ace of hearts was cashed, East following suit with the eight and West with the three. A heart was continued on which East played the nine. South discarded the ten of diamonds and West was in with the Jack of hearts. He exited with the Jack of diamonds and declarer ruffed with the deuce of spades. He played back the king of spades and West was in again with the ace. This time he had no safe return, inasmuch as he was out of diamonds. If West returns a spade, he loses his second trump trick. If he plays the king of hearts, it establishes dummy's heart suit far the declarer. Sooth ruffs in hS band, cashes the queen of spades and then crosses over to the ace of clubs to discard the queen of clubs on the ten of hearts. West actually chose to return a club in the hope that East had the queen. When the declarer turned up with that card, the contest was over. Smith's losses consisted of two 'spade tricks and on* heart. Both defenders had an opportunity to foil the declarer's efforts. When the second heart is led from dummy, if East puts up the queen-instead of following with the nine-he can prevent South from ducking the trick into West's hand. Similarly, If West drops the jack of hearts under the ace-retaining the three-he will be in position to underplay on tha next round. Observe that If East obtains the lead, a club shift by him establishes the setting trick for the defenders before the declarer can get started. SAVINGS! SNOW BRUSHES  LITTER BASKETS UNDERCOAT SPRAY  HAND SPOTLITE AUTO RADIOS NEW . . . DIFFERENT . . . pancake baby moon hub caps * tachometers * floor mats REDUCED WHEN PURCHASED IN PAIRS child's seat belt harness gun racks ALL HEADRESTS 1 Q% Off ORLON FUR PILE SEAT COVERS * NO. 50 SERIES - FOR ALL STYLE SEATS Rod, Blue, Green, Gold, Turquoise, Tan and Black. Regular 11.95 , PI AM IS STAND REAL STILL AND FEEL THE WARM 5UN ON BACK... DOESN'T THAT FEEL 6REAT7 (anpit'S fkee) ^ -y.- LANCELOT-By Coker & Penn BLONDIE-By Chic Young steering wheel covers turtle wax 8 track auto STEREOS 10% Off ACCESSORY PLUG FOR CIGAR LIGHTER - SKI CARRIERS 10% OFF. BATTERY BOOSTER CABLES - SNO-BRUSHES - OIL FILTERS - MIRRORS - DOOR EDGE GUARDS - DRIVING LAMPS - JR. WEST COAST MIRRORS 10% OFF. MANY MORE SPECIALS SALE ENDS MIDLAND AUTO SUPPLY LTD. hurry BEETLE BAILEY-By Mort Walker LI'L ABNER-By Al Capp l/^BEFORE WE-U6�r-LOOK AT WHAT OUR INFANT Corf- 10.t+ ARCHIE-By Bob Montana ARCH /THE COACH WANTS YOU ON THE , TRACK RIGHT AWAY/yj v * GOSH/I DIDN'T KNOW ARCHIE WAS SO IMPORTANT TO [^THE TRACK TEAM-* ARCHIE'S THE FIRST ] ONE TO SO AROUND THH TRACK EVERY CAY/ HI AND LOIS-By Dik Browne STVP1D NAMSV-PAMBV CXTTD/DUMrW DODO- SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal BUGS BUNNY OCTOBER 31st �i 5th street south OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY LETHBRIDGE QUIT STALLIN'J ALL BREAKFAST FOOD'S ABOUT THE SAMEJ "CEUNCHY MUNCHES" CONTAINS WHEAT SEBMi RIBOFLAVIN, """ MONOSODIUM GLUTAMATE, LECITHIN, ;