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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 20, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 THI LETHBRIDOI HEMID Tiutday, Ortebtr 20, 1970 YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON WEDNESDAY, OCT. 21 Your birthday today: You find a little at a time that you've been your own worst obstacle for a long white. You learn to direct your en- ergy into more constructive channels this year with sub- tle, but dramatic, improve- ment. Your insights become vivid and more to the point. Social activities are gentler and fuller. Today's natives often amuse themselves and confound others with exten- sive, contradictory theories. ARIES (March 21-April The day is crowded with dis- LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Poor Labelling Another Barrier To Proper Diet Despite all the knowledge tha has been accumulated abou food, you will still have trouble applying it when you go shop- ping. Why? Because foods are inadequately labeled. Often i is impossible to tell if a given food contains saturated or un saturated fat. Manufacturers have altered many natural foods, making them less healthy. Let's look at what has hap- pened to peanut butter. Peanui oil naturally has some unsatur- ated fat in it. But, if is left to its natural state, the peanut oi rises to the top of the jar, not looking nearly as attractive to the uninformed buyer. The oil soon becomes rancid. So, the manufacturer adds hydrogen to peanut oil, making it a saturat- ed fat. The oil doesn't separate and the shelf life of the prochrc is increased. So are the fatty deposits in the people who eat it. Whenever the label reads "partially' h y d r o genated" il means the manufacturer has been making your food less healthy. You can't tell just bow much fat has been changed to harmful saturated fats, either, A truth in packaging law is fine but what we really need is a "truth in contents" law. Then there is the unsuspecting housewife who buys a creair substitute for coffee. It says il is made of vegetable oil and, of course, that is better thai the saturated fat in cream. But wait! Usually it is made with coconut oil and the product contains more harmful saturat- ed fat than ordinary cream. Vegetable oil often means coco- out oil. I've watched many a house- wife carefully select a vege- table margarine avoiding butter. If the vegetable oil has been hydrogenated you may be getting as much saturated fat as there is in butter. How do you select a good margarine? Find one (there are several) made of corn oil or safflower oil. The softest one at ordinary room temperature usually contains the most un- saturated fats. These are usual- ly the "tub" margarine spreads of com or safflower oil. Then there is the problem with bakery products. Almost all of them contain saturated fats or hydrogenated vegetable oils (same thing) and egg yolks. Don't buy any bakery product except you know what it contains. You'll be bet- ter off cooking your own and using unsaturated fats where fat is necessary. The same thing applies to cake and cookie mixes. Unless you are certain what they contain don't bay them. That is one way to get the manufacturer to prepare healthy products and label them properly. Finally there is the frozen food disaster. Even healthy vegetables are often "creamed1 or cooked in butter sauces an invitation to artery disease. Buy only those without sauces. Watch out for the frozen fruits Bishop Peopl Long Defends e With Hair CHESTER, England (Reuter) The Anglican Bishop of Chester, Dr. Ger- ald Ellison, today defended people who wear long hair and gaudy clothes and bla- tantly exhibit psrsonal rela- tions which shock others. He urged clergymen and laity at the first meeting of the diocesan Synod here not to impose sombre Victorian standards the middle aged had inherited. The bishop said some of the "blatant exhibitions of personal relations which stock us are in fact no worse than some of the hy- pocrisies of which we have all from time to time been guilty." FOR DAILY INSPIRATION Dial-A-Thought 327-4581 if you want to avoid calories from sugar. They are often packed in sugar. Dear Doctor Will sauna baths help you reduce? Dear Reader Only tempor- arily. Most heat treatments and even water baths cause a per- son to lose .water, not calories. The water weight is quickly re- gained. To lose excess fat, you have to use more calories than you eat and drink. cussions of trivia. Listen to the high spots, then attend work the waf you think it should be done, the less comment from you the better. TAURUS (April M-May Despite some additional hard chore, your work proceeds well. Call attention to it. Cope with women and special de- mands as gently as you can. The evening is brighter. GEMINI (May 21-June Your impatience leads you into a certain risk of your own and others' resources. Think first, get a second opinion before plunging in. Evening finds you arbitrating some complex dis- agreement. CANCER (June 21-July Whatever you had set your hopes on will be there to do later. Wait for an easier time to enjoy your favorite adven- tures. Group action this eve- ning is inspiring. LEO (July 23-Aug. Pub- licity hinders your progress. Just do what's needed without inviting general criticism once you have your facts straight. People who understand least comment more adversely. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. Financial moves continue sen- sitive. Your intuition is mixed Andy sends a World Book Atlas to Allison Harm, age 12, of Fogo, Newfoundland, Can- ada, for her question: Is there a breed of dog that doesn't bark? Most dogs have plenty to say for themselves and an assort- ment of doggy words to make NDP Board Member Resigns WINNIPEG (CP) A mem- ber of the Crescentwood New Democratic Party constituency executive board has resigned because of statements made by the riding's MLA Cy Gonick on the Quebec situation. Harvey M. Patterson said in an interview he strongly op- poses "the recent statements and actions of Mr. Gonick to re- gard to the FLQ and War Mea- sures Act." Mr. Patterson said he ex- pects that about 25 per cent of the constituency's 16-member executive board will resign for the same reasons. He said his disenchantment with Mr. Gonick's stand on the Quebec issue started Friday when Winnipeg police request- ed the removal of a sign from the window of a bookstore part- ly owned by the MLA. The hand-lettered sign said: "Freedom For The FLQ." Mr. Patterson said "I have reasons to doubt Cy's state- ment that he was not involved with the sign." Man Target Of Legal Campaign ST. PAUL (CP) A 24- year-old American awaiting jial in East Germany for 'provocation inimical to the East German state" and dis- tribution of anti-communist lit- erature is the target of a legal campaign launched by his srother in this Alberta town. Frank King, 24, a recent graduate of the University of Michigan in Detroit, was ar- rested July 9 while on a tour of East Germany. His cousin, Hichael Woodbridge of Eng- and, also was arrested and is >eing detained. Mr. King's brother, Walter, a landed immigrant who is a school supervisor in the St. Paul area, says his brother's trial will be held in three or four weeks and the charges carry sentences of up to 10 years. Walter King says he has sent otters to his MP and to other officials in the hope his broth- er can be freed. He said his brother's wife in is expecting her ourth child. NO BATH A municipal survey in Pari.i ihowed per cent of tho city's dwellings had neither shower nor bath. themselves understood. How- ever, the wild dog dingo of Australia has forgotten how to bark, though once in a while he utters a howling complaint. Hence, we cannot call him a non barking dog. So far as we know, the only dog who never barks is the basenji and he is recognized as a spe- cial breed, developed from a strain of barkless in Central Africa. The basenji dogs found colorful character with a colorful vari- gated coat of short, silky hair. He is a smallish dog weighing 22 to 24 pounds and his keenly pointed ears are very erect. His wrinkled forehead express- es puzzlement, suggesting that perhaps he worries because he cannot bark like other dogs. However, the basenji caai whine when neces s a r y. No, the spunky little character is not at all sorry for himself. He is al- ways alert and ready to fling his sturdy body into a defensive battle. Questions asked by children of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 763, Huntington Beach, California 92648. (Copyright Chronical Publishing Co. 1970) with wishful thinking. Learn the difference. Put some time into your hobby, try new ma- terials. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. Conditions encourage conserva- t i v e changes. Experiments should have formal support. You receive more public notice than is comfortable; give the appearance of being at ease and competent. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. Your strongest supporters are most critical now learn from their comments and go on. Personal charm rises almost to charismatic level. Be respon- sive, treat everybody kindly. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. You are tempted to spend to impress others. This fools no- body. Work done without hope of profit becomes the most profitable of all give it a chance. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. A blunt word today will get you an argument from the most docile. Appeals to reason are difficult but pay off to both human and commercial terms. AQUARIUS Expect enjoy seeing your work benefit others you can learn some- thing watching your ideas being tried by others. Evening brings a sober new thought. PISCES (Feb. 19-March HO: Expansive programs require more cash than your budget permits. Get an outside opinion. If you get strong encourage- ment, go ahead otherwise settle for a modest project. 1970, Newsday, Xnc. (Jan. 20 Feb. no favors, but Woman Dies Folloiving Abortion NEW YOHK (AP) The medical examiner's office says a Boston woman who underwent an abortion in a doctor's office has died because the doctor was unaware that an abortion instru- ment perforated her uterus and had concluded the woman was not pregnant. Dr. Michael Baden, deputy chief medical examiner, said Friday that Maris Hernandez Ortega, 23, a Guatemalan citi- zen Who had lived in Boston eight months, died Oct. 10, sev- eral hours after the abortion. She is the first woman known to Have died from an abortion in a doctor's office since the state's abortion law was liberal- ized1 July 1. Nine other women, treated in hospitals or other fa- cilities, also are known to have died since July 1. The death was reported as the city's board of health was mak- ing final preparations to impose new regulations forbidding oper- ations outside hospitals, asso- ciated clinics or clinics e q u i p pi e d 'to meet "abortion emergencies. The regulations take effect Monday. LANCELOT-By Cok.r A FOR GOGH 6AKE5, OflTANO, THERE ARE IN THI5 WOKLR VOU KNOW I BLONDIE-By Chic Young CHMV GOODNESS.' I THOUGHT YOU WSRE IN THE TUB- I MEAN I THOUGHT THOUGHT SHAME ON -YOU; vouve SOT ME SO FLJJSTEFSEP, J I DONT KNOW 7 WHAT I THINK.' BEETLE BAILEY-By Mort Walker WHO'S i HE LOOKS THAT? FAMILIAL, BUT LI'L ABNER-By Al Capp AH SHORE OOM'T BLAME VO'.'J AH SHORE DON'T KMOWWHUTA PFSCHUJGS W- BUT AH SHORE. DOWTWAMTA TANGLE WIF ONE" ARCHIE-By Bob Montana GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN to 1170: Hr Tht Olcw TKMHl Both vulnerable.- South NORTH OQ2 WEST EAST 4 S A J 10 8 J 010764 OKJ9J SOUTH AAKQ72 0 ASS The bidding; South West North East 1 41 Pass 2 Pass 3 NT Pass Pass Pass Opening lead: Four of We'st inadvertently col- laborated with the declarer's design 'in today's hand by placing East in a vise from the latter could not extricate -himself, and South was able to salvage his three no trump contract. West opened the four of hearts. Declarer won the trick with the jack and led back a club. West followed. with the six, North played the nine and TCast ducked. O'u- serve that if East wins the first club, it becomes routine for declarer to drive out the ace the next time and sub- sequently enter the North hand with the ace of hearts to take four club tricks. South recntered his hand with the queen of spades to lead another club. West played the seven and North the ten. East was in with the queen and returned a heart. South put up the king and inasmuch as he was out of clubs, profitable develop- ment of that suit was no longer practical and he switched his attention to snades. The king of spades was cashed on which West dis- carded a diamond.' South did -not' abandon hope. Hs crossed over to. the ace of hearts and led a club, dis- carding a spade from his band. East had to make two discards and he gave up Ms two small diamonds. West was in and he proceeded to cash two heart tricks. This was the position as the last heart was led: NORTH A Void Void OQ2 WEST A Void EAST A .130 I? Void OKJ Void 01076 SOUTH AA7 V Void A8 4 Void North .discarded a club. East could not give up a spade without establishing two tricks for South in that suit, so with the jack of diamonds. West led back a small diamond. De-' clar'er correctly guessed to play the deuce from dummy and East's king fell to the ace. North's queen of dia- monds took the fulfilling trick. West could have broken the sequence if he had refrained from cashing the last heart. A diamond shift at this point establishes the setting trick for East. Had South guessed the distribution in the red suits, he can always fulfill his contract by cashing out his spade honors and throwing East in instead of West. After East ivins two spade tricks, he must lead away from the king of diamonds, allowing declarer to score the fulfilling tricks in that suit. ..TWO. ...THREE... ....FOUR.'.. EGGS ARE YOUR EG6S JUST THE LAIP? J CHICKENS'.' BUT I OUST HOW LAID 'EM OUT) MUCH HERE ON T-' ARE TH' THEY IF I HAVCM OWN BOX: HI AND LOIS-By Dik Browns SHEDOESNT RS4LI7E HCW I GIVE THIS JOB GEE, MOM. 1 NEED ALOTOFENERey T06ET AROUND MV SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal BUGS BUNNY ;