Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on June 11, 1973 · Page 32
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 32

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, June 11, 1973
Page 32
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32 Gajesburfl Register-Mo i I,, Gojesburg, Monday, June 11,1973 British - Spanish Deadlock Over Rock of Gibraltar No Nearer Settlement By JOE GARCIA (London Financial Times-tJP! GIBRALTAR —The Anglo- Spanish dispute over Gibraltar, which hag bedevilled relations between the two countries for close on 300 years, is no nearer solution than it ever was, according to Spanish Foreign Minister Gregorio Lopez Bravo. If anything, the talks showed that the two sides remain poles apart on this issue. Lopez Bravo said after the talks with his British counterpart, Sir Alec Douglas-Home, that Spain is firm on matters of principle and flexible on detail and form. What the Spanish Minister meant iwas that Madrid still insists- on the return of the Rock to Spanish sovereignty. , Tins has not surprised anyone, far less Sir Alec who for the last 3V£ years has been meeting Lopez Bravo to try and establish common ground that would lead to formal negotiations. But the London talks have generated more gloom than past meetings, conceivably because each side discovered that progress is limited. Lopez Bravo said quite frankly on his return to Madrid that there had been a risk of a dialogue of the deaf developing. The Spanish Minister, however, has left with Sir Alec a number of ideas aimed at breaking the deadlock. The talks, say the two sides, have not ended in rupture but have simply been "interrupted." The British Foreign Office 13 now making the Spanish Ideas known to Gibraltar leaders. The declared British position is- that nothing will be done in terns of a transfer of sovereignty if the Gibraltarians are opposed to it. lit is therefore, unlikely that headway will be made. The return of the Rock to Spain in General Franco's lifetime Is a well known Spanish desire. But Sir Alec's hands are tied to the preamble of the Gibraltar constitution, which provides an undertaking on the sovereignly issue. He lias therefore little room for (maneuver unless the Gibraltari­ ans one day change their minds about an association ' with Spain. This seems highly unlikely in present thinking. The 1067 referendum, when only 44 persons voted in favor of a Jink with Spain, still holds today. *. toouA/family Making Pancakes Without Eggs Dr. Lamb By LAWRENCE LAMB, M.D. Dear Dr. Lamb — In your column about breakfast you stated, "I would recommend pancakes (which can be made without eggs or added fat)." My daughter has a gall bladder condition which prohibits yolks of eggs and all animal and vegetable fats and she likes pancakes so I would appreciate it if you would send me the recipe for pancakes without eggs or fats. My daughter has a defective thyroid and is considerably overweight, so the internist who examined her prescribed medication and a diet. Dear Reader — You can use most commercial pancake mixes or almost any standard recipe, just disregard the directions to add an egg or to add shortening or oil. They will turn out fine. The next question then is what to put on the pancakes. If you arc trying to avoid fat intake you can use non-fat dry milk powder. Mix it extra rich until it's thick enough to pass for cream. To this you can add sugar to taste and cinnamon if you like, for a spread on top of •the pancakes. This way you can serve pancakes which contain almost no fat. This does not mean that they won't have calories. If your daughter needs to lose weight, pancakes of any type may not be the best idea. Dear Dr. Lamb — In one of your columns you commented "low blood sugar and many other problems — are often related to living habits particularly diet, and can frequently be corrected." This means to imply that hypoglycemia is reversible. I was under the Impression that it was the reverse of diabetes, and not correctable or reversible. [ Can you give me some suggestions on correct living habits and diet to correct low blood sugar condition? Dear Reader — The common low blood sugar problems are reversible. They are not at all the opposite of diabetes. The only analogy you can draw here is that in low blood sugar there is a low blood glucose level, whereas in untreated diabetes the blood glucose level is high. The mechanisms involved are quite different. There are many causes for iow blood sugar, including a tumor of the pancreas, involving the tissues that produce insulin. This rare form of low blood sugar might really be considered as the opposite of diabetes. It can be cured by removing the tumor. Most people who have low blood sugar do not have a tumor of the pancreas but have a functional problem related to eating too many sweets. The most satisfactory diet approach is to eliminate sweets, deserts, starches and shift the emphasis to fresh vegetables, foods with bulk and foods rich in protein. The latter category obviously includes the meats, fish and poultry. Drinks such as hot coffee containing sugar, or sweetened soft drinks are a real no-no. So are sweet starchy foods. For breakfast these individuals should eat fish, such as salmon patties, or broiled or fried fish or meat. With a hot breakfast cereal like hot oatmeal one can use margarine or butter without adding any sweetening. If cereals are used, some individuals may do all right using a small amount of artificial sweetener. But the main emphasis should be on bulk foods relatively Iow in sweets and a bigger emphasis on protein-type foods. (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) Send your questions to Dr. Lamb, in care of this newspaper, P.O. Box 1551, Radio City Station, New York, N.Y. 10019. For a copy of Dr. Lamb's booklet on low blood sugar, send 50 cents to the same address and ask for "Low Blood Sugar" booklet. Lettuce Boycott Is Dispute Between Two Rival Unions By BERNARD BRENNER UPI Farm Editor WASHINGTON (UPI) - Supermarkets ;iround the nation are being advised to tell their cuslomers that a current let- • tuce boycott is based on a dispute between two unions, not a battle between workers and em- ployems. On The Farm Front ket shelves is picked by union members," the NAFC said. "Most of the lettuce sold in supermarkets today—85 to 90 per cent—is harvested by members of the Teamsters Union. An estimated 5 per cent is harvested by members of the United Farm Workers Union, the prime organizer of current protests," the supermarket memo added. NAFC officials said that while most boycott actions are attempts to force markets to sell only UFW - harvested lettuce, That view of the lettuce struggle is outlined in a memo currently being circulated by the National Association of Food. . „ , Chains, a trade organization jTeamsters in many parts of the which represents many of thei c0lJlltr y are refusing to handle nation's major food retailers. | UFW lettuce in what the NAFC The memo says shoppers In if™? 0 ?} " a boycott again9t a lany parts of the country are; °^' c0 ; The NAFC noted that many employes of supermarkets are represented by the Teamsters, and any boycott against Teamster-harvested lettuce is "quite obviously an impossible position from our point of view." The supermarket group said farm labor problems should be many parts being asked to force local supermarkets "to take sides in a dispute between two unions representing lettuce harvesters in California and Arizona." "This we cannot—and should not—do," the NAFC memo said. Spokesmen for Cesar Chavez' United Farm Workers have con- i ... , , ... tended that the dispute involves if™ } - v ' )a f m °' f w a \ a grower-backed eifort to break! 1 ! 0 ",! 0 Jj ; 1,lg farm f^utes-for their union by signing with the ,he the frame-, teamsters. But the NAFC said work of fc(leral Iabor Iaw that unlike the grape boycott of ( a few years ago when the dis- WassldainI puto was between worker and I Jn the mid-19th Century,! grower, "the current lettuce. California's Imperial Valley was j dispute is between two compet-.a waterless wasteland "notj ing unions." worth ;i dollar,'' according to "Contrary' to what the public Daniel Webster. A canal from has been led to believe, the the Colorado Hiver brought ir-' question is not one of buying ligation in 1UU1 and the Valley's union or non-union lettuce. Vir- year round harvest now brings m tually all lettuce on supermar- $250 million. spills in WEAVER-YEMM S 600 RACE Conn and Godsil shoot up fro m behind! There'll be dozens of spills, thrills and chills as the 7 Weaver-Yemm veterans strain to bring you the most,over-powering deals on wheels! The race is to sell 600 cars by June 30! We double our efforts to double ^ our volume and double your saving . . . and ... we save months of overhead expenses, too! And, we pass these savings on to you! All of which means you'll never button up a better buy on a new or used can than right now! Wayne Conn Rod Godsil Simply sign up if you're 18 or over. And, you don't have to be on hand the night it's given away. We'll reach you if your name is pulled. 427 CARS SOLD! 173 TO GO BY JUNE 30! Just one example... Brand New 1973 Chevelle Malibu 2-Dr. H.T. With Turbo-Hydramatic transmission, power steering, radio, outside mirror, 307 V-8 engine, back-up lights, disc brakes, windshield washers . . . everything you need and want in a new car. This is not a stripped down model, at this low low price, it's a beauty. SAVE 50% MORE ON WINNEBAGO, TOO! YSIMNEBABB. Save not only on new and used cars, but on Winnebago Motor Homes too during the "600" sale! We've a Winnebago Wonderland of new '73's r a r i n ' to head for that vacationland. '73 Chev. Monte Carlo V8, Auto., P.S., P.B., factory Air. Buckets. Silver- %A m TAA Black Vinyl Roof — HI *IH '72 Chevelle Malibu 4-Dr. H.T. All Power, Factory Air, Gold w/ $10 A A Black Interior 4mPJL*T*T '72 Ford Galaxie 500 4-Dr. Green, Green Vinyl Roof, 16,000 Miles, Full $OfZAA Power, Factory Air _ 4^ '72 Impala 4-Dr. H.T. Automatic, Power Steering, Power Brakes, Factory Air, Brown with White Vinyl $**£LAA Roof. SHARP!! .... JPH4 '72 Gran Torino 4-Dr. Red, Full Power $OAAA Factory Air 0 "f"f"f '69 Mustang Fastback 351 Motor, All Power, 44,000 miles, $1QAA Dark Blue I 744 '71 Ford Torino 2-Dr. All Power. Blue $OOAA With Black Top JjLOHH '70 Bonneville 4-Dr. All Power, Fact. $*%JLAA Air. 34,000 Miles __ Z044 '70 Impala 4-Dr. All Power. Factory Air. ^ $ 2244 '71 Impala Kingswood 9 Pass. Wagon, Automatic, Power Steering, Power Brakes, Factory Air, Luggage Rack, Dark Green Vinyl Interior $ 3288 '72 Chev. 1/2-Ton Pick-Up Blue, V/8, 3 Spd. $OOAA w/Radio, Low Miles Mm M "W*! 1 '70 Dodge Super Bee All Power, factory Air, Solid Black, $OOAA Black Bucket Seats _ JtO *f *T '71 Buick LaSabre 2-Dr. H.T. Automatic, Power Steering, Power Brakes Factory Air, Silver with Black Vinyl Roof '72 Buick LaSabre Custom 2-Dr. Hardtop, Lt. Green, Black Vinyl Roof, M Full Pwr., Air, Sharp "f "f '72 Grand Torino 4-Dr. V8, Auto. All Power, Factory Air. Solid $*1AAA Brown, Clean. '69 Impala 4-Dr. H.T. All Power, Factory Air, White, Black A A Vinyl Roof X 1*1*1 '72 Bel Air Sra. Wag. All Power, Factory Air, Black Interior J2944 '71 Ford C. Squire 10 Passenger. All Power Air, Wood Grain Sides, Med. Green $3544 *2844 '72 Vega Hatchback Cpe. Automatic trans. ^2544 '70 Fury III 4-Dr. H.T. Automatic, Power Steering, Power Brakes, Factory Air, $1QAA All White iwHH '72 Ford Galaxie 500 Hardtop, Dark Green, Green Vinyl Roof, $OAAA Full Power, fac. Air «#"f"§"I Factory Air '71 Chev. Kingswood Estate All Power, Fact. Air Light Green, Wood Paneling $3444 '71 Monte Carlo V8, Auto. All Power, Factory Air. Yellow-Black Vinyl Roof. ^3444 '71 Ford Torino 4-Dr. 6 Cylinder, Automatic, Power Steering, Factory Air, Light Blue - $1944 I '71 Fury III 2-Dr. H.T. All Power, Factory Air, Golden Brown $0 f %AA Saddle Interior XOH4 71 Country Squire S.W. 10 Pass. All Power, fact. Air, White %TLKAA Wood Paneling 43^*1*1 (WEAVER-—7EMM) 2195 N. Henderson St.//GalesburgPh. 343-7101

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