Have you ever considered looking at an article without all the technical jargon? :) I know all the articulating in that article because I'm a chemist and expert on cell physiology, however I don't see many laypeople looking to those kind of articles in the same way that you do. :) You've posted a few other interesting scientific articles in the past as well.
Your numbers look good. However, more important is the quality of the minerals. Most of the vitamins whether synthetic or naturally occuring will be accepted by the body by dissolving in fats or water and passing through the intestinal wall into the blood. However, minerals can only be absorbed if it's easily ionizable at the strength of the acid in the stomach (pH 1 - 3 range). Calcium Carbonate (Oxide) is tough to ionize unless you have a lot of acid in the stomach. From what I gather, you're older, so you definitely don't have enough acid to ionize the minerals you're consuming. So what can you do about that?
Well, first, you have to pick sources of minerals that are well absorbed like citrates , or malates, or lactates. What I'm speaking of here are the "anions" which bond to the elemental mineral. For instance zinc aspartate, calcium carbonate, magnesium citrate. The name of the mineral is the "cation" (positively charged), the second name is the named of the "anion" (negatively charged). In the stomach, the acid breaks these two apart, which makes the minerals able to dissolve in water (what we want). However, while still in the stomach the minerals can RE-BOND with other anions such as phosphates from soda pop or red meat (if they are present) which is not good. If some calcium has dissolved and bonds to phosphate in the stomach then it will form something called "apatite" (calcium phosphate) which is very similar to bone tissue! It will preicipitate right out of your body unabsorbed.
So what you want to do, is first pick a good source of a mineral, something that is pre-ionized like a coral calcium carbonate. It is different from synthetic carbonates because it's naturally chelated and digested by puffer fish and other organisms who eat away at the coral which means you don't have to digest it with a lot of acid, you just need vitamin D and that's it.
After you find an acceptable mineral source (citrate, malate, coral etc.) the next step is that you need to either drink milk, eat apples, or eat other fruits and vegetables WITH your mineral supplements to provide various beneficial anions such as lactates from milk, malates from apples, and citrates from other fruits and veggies. This will allow the minerals to bond with them and stay ionized even as they pass through the duodenum (into the small intestine). Once the minerals are ionized, only 5 % of them will absorb into your body, unless that is, you have 5000 IU of vitamin D in your intestine.So you need good anions in the belly (fruits, veggies, milk), and you need vitamin D from sun or supplements (preferably 5000 IU).
The last step worth considering is taking pains to increase the amount of acid in your stomach. You can consume that Sea Salt you mentioned which is a perfect way to incrase the amount of hydrochloric acid, and secondly you can consume HCl tablets from your health food store. So there are a couple things you can do to see some real benefits from your supplement program. It's not enough just to pop them unfortunately, you have to be able to digest and absorb them, and for older people especially, it is difficult.
But thanks for posting your supplements. It could be quite helpful.