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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 4, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 36 THE UTHBRIDGE HERALD April 4, 1973 YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEAN6 DIXON THURSDAY, APRIL 3 Your birthday (oday: Con- structive adjustment high- lights jour year. Relation- ships thrive, require selective care as many opportunities exist. Today's natives possess a sense of drama, are often good at telling long stories. AUIES (March 21-April Phere's almost more than you lave energy to accomplish. Ar- range pauses for reflection and verification of facts. TAURUS (April 20-May Younger people, romantic situ- ations demand attention as you scramble to straighten yester- day's confused GEMINI (May 21-.Junc Intuition guides you in numer- ous quick decisions. Changes of status, jobs are more feasible this week and next CANCER (June 21-July It's time for you to get expert opinions on legal, medical, or other technical questions. De- clare your feelings where they count. II iiiiilli Ask Andy New mountains Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the Merit Stu- dents Encyclopedia to Kurt Ege, age 11, of Duluth, Min- nesota, for his question: Are any mountains being made at present? around the planet like a ripped and fits somewhat wringkled jacket. The rips are deep cracks down to the dynamic mantle layer below. The wrinkles are ranges that form "when the ragged fragments push togeth- er and overlap. The restless crust has been creating moun- tains here and there through billions of years the pro- cess still goes on K Right now, scientists arc ad- justing their minds to the idea that the continents really do drift around the globe. Every previously held idea about mountains and other geological events is being re-evaluated. We know now that the land masses are rafts of crustal material, inching around in slow motion on global tours. The earliest known mountains arose more than two billion years ago. The most recent range began to grow less than a million years ago. It is still growing. Previously, mountain making was explained by upsets in the weight of the earth's crust. The major ranges arose from geo- synclines. long shallow seas that accumulated enormous masses of sediments. These fac- tors are indeed part of the picture. But the more complete story shows how these and oth- er mountain making events are caused by movements of the six major crustal plates. The Alps and the Apennines, the Caucasus and Pyrenees are fairly ycung mountains, of the same vintage as the mighty Himalayas. They were born during the Tertiary period that ended about a million years ago. All these mountains were uplifted by a crashing of con- tinental rafts. Africa and the Mediterranean region helped to push up the Alpine hump in cen- tral Europe. A continental crash between Eurasia and India up the high Himalayas. The mountains born during that period are young and still growing. On the far side of the the western ranges of North and South America, are several million years older though still young as moun- tains go. Earthquakes and vol- canic activity indicate that this region is still in the mood for mountain making. The earth's latest upheaval is the Coastal Range of California. Earth scientists now suspect the continent is colliding with the great crustal plate that forms the bed of the Pacific. Great slabs in massive sandwiches. As they bend and buckle, they hoist up the young and growing Coastal Range. 4. 0 Every era has built its moun- tains and such gradual uphea- vals are continuous. Earth scientists have traced the pat- tern back through the past 200 million years. But older ranges seem to follow another pattern. K is suspected that mountain making regions may change with changes in the earth's magnetic field. But at present, scientists have a few answers and a zillion questions on this subject. Questions asked by children of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765. Hanticgton Beach, California S264S. LEO (July 23 Aug. You face stiff competition. Start bright and early with jour best cffoits. ary financial mat- forst. Keep any financial mat- ters conlidcntial. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. Emotional liaisons intensify with surprise and joy as you explore a varied day. Much that appeal's now defies immediate explanation. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. A busy and generally favorable situation is indicated. Difficult things proceed easily now. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov Guard against haste and fa- tigue by setting priorities and scheduling breaks. Late news is cheering. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. Difficult but eventually necessary work can be done more readily now, but you must get directly to the task. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. Pause, look around you, make an estimate cf where you are, how well you are thriv- ing. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. Confirm your position, ac- knowledge or fulfill obligations. You can step upward with rela- tive ease. PISCES (Feb. 19-March Today's prospect is potential, long-term gains raiher than quick results or easy profits, investment rather than trades. 1973, The Chicago Tribune REALIZE THAT WE HAVE THE 105IN6ESTTEAM INTUEHISTDfW Of- 0ASE0AIL? HOUR AISO TO ACCEPT THE FACTTHAT fOUR FACT ALSO poeSNOTALTERTHE fiiCT OF BEINSTHE L05W6C5T (_ IU ACCEPT THAT'J TUMBLEWEEDS-By Tom K. Ryan LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Prostate surgery didn't help BLONDIE-By Chic Young Dear Dr. Lamb years old, work, good health. Six bad an operation for an enlarg- ed proste.e gland. My trouble was I had to urinate every hour or two. The operation didn't help. After a week in the hospital, I spent two weeks at home and then five weeks again in the hospital with toxic poison. Now after six years, I am no better off. Sometimes I have to go every two hours, but occasion- ally I can go six hours without urinating. It's so embarrassing when I am talking to someone or I am in the store and I have to almost double up to hold it. I also dribble in the bed some at night. I recently went to an- (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1973) GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN e itii, CDfaii North-South v u I n e r a b 1 e. North deals. NORTH A975 OKQ3 WEST EAST 4J10S1 >Q OJ9764 .OW82 Q 5 K 10 8 7 4 SOUTH 4AK632 West Pass Pass was led which brought forth the queen from West. South had intended to ruff himself in with a club but, with the appearance of an honor from his left-hand op- ponent, he decided to aban- don his it ap- peared that be might be sub- ject to an overruff followed by a spade return which would remove dummy's last 0 A3 The bidding: North East Sooth l Pass l 1 NT Pass 3 3 Pass 4 Pass Pass Opening lead: Six of 0 In order to maintain full control of the proceedings, the declarer at four found it necessary at one stage to trump his own trick, West opened the six of dia- t raonds and Sooth won the trick in his hand with the ace in order to lead a heart to the king. East fas in with the ace and shifted to the queen of spades. Sooth pet up the king, cashed the queen of hearts and then fed a third round. West discard- ed