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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 17, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 THE tETHBRIDCE HERALD Tuosdoi', Auguil 17, 1971 Your horoscope By Jeane Dixon WISDNESDAY. AUG. IS Your birthday loilny: The year ahead finds you in Hie same general 6roovc Before tilings break. Use every min- ute of spare lime to check out experimental possibilities search for greater efficien- cy. When you gel into clear soiling there will be no lime [or such detailed studies. To- day's natives lend lo deal in large ventures and arc ex- iremcly prudent until they suddenly reverse themselves briefly. ARIES (.March Ill-April Business like pragmatism is the key lo progress in today's heavy going. Quietly discard whatever no longer works. TAUP.US (April 20-May Associates choose up [rcsh sides over issues never before raised. Some change their alti- tude toward you. GE.M1M (.May Payoff on long standing mai- lers is apl lo come abruptly. Claim credit for your earlier endeavors. Refinance your out- lays. CANCER (June 21-July Patience and determined effort aic needed lo gel better condi- tions established for your earn- ings and tlieir effective applica- tion. LEO (July 21! Aug. You have lo mediate discrepancies between different ages. Some- thing of the situation brings I home a lesson tor you. I VIRGO (Aug. 211 Scjll. 'I'D: Picking an argument easily comes as a byproduct of con- tinuing frustration with your own limitations which will ren.ain after you've quarreled and made peace again. Why argue? uuiiA (Sent. :a Oii. Gifts as tokens ol love and cs- Icem are never out of season. This is a prime lime to express yourself thus, SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. Insight leaps ahead of logic. Act on it, particularly when fol- lowing up yesterday's general commotion. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dce. Compensation for yester- day's hindrance comes as com- pliments, be taken nu more seriously, rather, much less so. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan, Before you realize it, sev- eral activities are going on at once. You needn't expect lo get much done on anything. AQUARIUS (Jnn. 20 Feb. Today's operations pro- vide a basis for future plans. Many questions are suddenly answered if you pose them cor- recllv. PISCES (Fell. 19-Martli A streak of lively prosperity promise excitement fix! what is generally called "luck" for you today. (1971: By The Chicago Tribiinfe) Dear Dr LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D Avoid sun if )oirre allergic l.amb Could you I weeks or months lo live, could Confucianism Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the World Book Encyclopedia to Michel- le R. Duran, age 13, of Wil- Pennsylvania, for her question: Is Confucianism a religion? IVe lend to joke about Ihc j sayiugu of Confucius and miss !heir kindly wisdom. He believed that human ppiness is related to how all please give me any information a child or a grown up, by not; (he of a about being allergic to the sun? being loo carcjiil in hal.e eaeh other His same utensils, be in any dan- j in the basic goodness of About tlncc years ago. when- ever I would be out in the sun, I would break out in red wells and blotches and itch. Now it is llltQlll lu getting worse. My face, arms uation jou describe, I tmnl; U best in and back break out and my: is most unlikely lhat anyone jhe jead (0 face puffs up. Is there anything will get cancer from the patient, i soclelv wiu, ror, al I can take to prevent this9 We do not usually think of can- lpinC5s for one anl] iaii.il jji tnc uaan, liuuuiiess UI Ber? He docs want to live with j lhc hcart v.as unbound. them, rather than be a one. cd _ and hjs simplo of Dear Header In the sit-1 ]ct werc meanl [o Dear Reader Some people cer as a contagious disease and call this "sun poisoning" and you shouldn't add tlus problem the exact mechanism is not to your worries. It true that a (o [radc sor( of f'01. a few weary Oid world wide epidemic and usher in a Golden Age of human his- tory. Confucius thought it would so, by the way, thinks Andv. Andy sends a World Book Globe to George Eggers, age 10, of Ashland, Wisconsin, for his question: Are there really storms called willy-willies? The people who live in north- ern Australia ealj a certain kind of storm willy-willies. This most destructive type of storm is shaped like a gigantic dough- nut, r.aybe 400 miles wide. It travels along with thunder end lightning and raging winds that spiral around the centre. Over _____ ,____ Hie sea, it whips up a wild tidal known. K dues behave like an we do not know all the factois j wave. When it moves over the allergy and the causative agent i involved in cancer yet. Al- Religions arc based on the j lancl- iL rl2tlcns lal1 trees and 15 In some people, the though there is no evidence of worship of spiritual beings in a path of destruc- problem goes away sponta-' cancer being contagious in ,.uies down from' I lion, neoiisly. It usually starts after man, some obscure infectious a severe sunburn" process cannot be entirely ex- ..............__________ Tlic best treatinent is com- eluded. himself respected what he call-' ant! sweeps inland, plele avoidance of exposure lo It is entirely possible thai I pd lne win of neaven _ but hjs j It is hard to invenl a suitable on high. Confucianism is not a 7llis 1-VPC storm brews ul' religio.. in this sense. Confucius! ovcr iicveral pails of the world the sun for several years. This some of the forms of leukemia, is similar lo other allergies, or a factor in causing leukemia, where it is advisable to stay; arc related to an infectious avay from the agent causing a pent, like a virus. There is the alleip. some evidence dial breast can- A person v.ith this problem, cer in women is related to an should cover up when he goes I infectious agent But we also out in the sun this means sleeves, a w i d e-brimmed hat and the works. Don't count on many of the so-called sun know that sun and wind contri- bute to cancer of the skin. The incidence of cancer is much higher in the survivors of the basic 1'ienie was mortal man and IIK things that bring out the 1 est in human nature. Nowadays we could call him genius of social science. He was born in 551 B.C.. di ing China's feudal era. As a word for it and people in dif- ferent parLs of I he world have concocted their own names. We call it a hurricane or cy- clone. Those that brew in the North Pacific and bash Pa- cific islands and the China screens that are sold to protect i atomic radiation at Hiroshima, you, since many of them are I It is not necessarily bad not effective bun screens at if cancer and related dis- poor boy, he decided that rich-1 coasl. B r c callwl Of course, you should be seen bv a doctor. Thci e arc some se- es have little to do with hap- piness. He found the wisdom he wanted in olden poems, art and music and in ancient religions that stressed man's ties with the and nature's laws. Al eases are induced in some 22. he started a school and the way by some as yet-unrecoR- rCst of his life was crowded rious illnesses that are made; nized infectious agent If so, it: devoted students, worse by the sun and these re-' could provide a way to im-; The goal of confucious was quire careful management j munize people against cancer, j happiness for one and all. This which would be wonderful. would, he thought, occur quite Dear Dr. Lamb I read your Let me repeat again, though. column every morning and there is one item I have never seen. Is cancer communicable? By this I mean if a person with this disease is dismissed from the hospital, with only a few I mind. that we have no evidence of a people-to-people spread of can- cer and I hope you will be able to put the concern you have for this matter out of your GOREN ON BRIDGE BV CHARLES H. GOREN ini: Br Thi Chluii Trlbm] East-West vulnerable. North deals. NORTH V Q! ORJ9M WEST EAST 10 I 8 7 K J 1 0753! OAQIDS 1743 K 10 8 SOUTH AQ542 O .110 I 8 7 5 J 0 Veld The bidding: North East Snath Weil I NT DWe, 4 V Put Pass Dble. Pass Pass Pass Opening lead: Ten of A North's opening bid ol one no trump is a shade unortho- two doublelons, but with his length in the minor suits, we are not in- clined to criticize his choice. East doubled to show an opening no trump bid him- self [17 high card South'a jump to lour hearts is reasonable despite the pau- city ol high cards. His distribution should provide enough potential to provide a play for 10 tricks. West opened the ten of spades, North played the six ind East put up the king ID win the trick. He resisted the temptation to play the ace and another heart, and in- stead, he returned a small heart which put West in again with Uie king. Harl he shifted to either minor suit, it would virtually have assured de- clarer's eventual defeat on the deal, because Ihc latter would have been deprived of anrl ill prospects for rticiriiisiriii his own distribution from East. In fact, had West opened the king of hearts a reasonable choice from the bidding, 11 would have greatly simplified Ihc de- fense. West actually chose to ejit with another spade to dummy's ace when he was in with the king of The bidding clearly marked East with the king of clubs and it appears that declarer must lose one spade, two hearts and one club, but the latter was net inclined to give up without a struggle and he proceeded to play quickly and with complete assurance. The ace of clubs was cashed on which East fol- lowed with the sLr, South the deuce and West the three. Now a small club was led. From East's point of view, it appeared that his opponent started with a singleton club and was trying to reenler his hand via a ruff in order lo trump a small spade with the queen of hearts. To put up the king of clubs might be fatal if it established North's queen for a discard. East chose lo follow suit with the ten of and South covered with the jack which held the trick. A small spade was ruffed with the queen of hearts and declarer's only other loser on the deal was the ace of hearts which he conceded and claimed his co.ntract. West was still in position to help East alter he led second round of spades. If, when the ace of clubs is cashed, West follows with the four, beginning an echo, it will reveal thai the three of clubs is missing. Now when the second club is played, East will be aware that the three of clubs is outstanding. If West has started a high- low, this U a conventional defensive signal to show an even number of cards in the suit two or four. In any case, it is safe for East to out up the klnn of clubs because he can be sure that South will follow suit. With the king of clubs in lo complete the defensive book, East becomes assured of defeating the contract with the see of trumps. naturally in an ideal society. He iLtlined rules o[ proper conduct for everyone in the feu- dal system of his day. The king- pin of his ideal society an honest ruler who strictly obey- ed a code of fairness with kind- ly courtesy toward all. Such a one would inspire loyalty and set an example for all his sub- jects. One governor was hall convinced and made Confucius Minister of Crime. The people accepted his ideas, sang songs about him and crime, they say, disappeared from the scene. Bui no governor fully ac'-eplec' his social program and most feudal rulers saw it as a threat to their selfish priv- ileges. His simple Iheme was com- mon courtesy at all levels of so- ciety Uie honest-to-goodness courtesy that abides deep down in every human heart. Confu- cius a saying for those in doubt about what to do. What you do not like done lo you, do not do unto others. Centuries later, this was made more posi- tive. "Do unto others as you would have them unto you" became our Golden Rule. The secret of this ideal lies in treat- ing oneself ar.d everybody else with equal fairness. The old chapter of feudal his- tory is closed. But certainly the rewards of kindly oourtesy still prevail. You can test the old magic for yourself. Notice when you act with polite con- sideration h a I others tend lo do likewise. The gentle magic seems to be catching. Some- times it even works when oth- ers ar acting like backward barbarians. Imagine what wotiH happen if this courtesy infeclci' everybody in our so- ciety. Nobody could feel ne- glected or unwanted. Nobody could commit a crime against himself or against anyone else, ft's too bad lhat China or some other society never gave n fair test Ui the Confucian recipe for human happiness. II Confucius had prevailed 100 per cent, (he whole world might Iw genuinely courteous. N a I. i o n s and governments would he polile nnd honest wilh and v.-ith all their peoples. Trickery and warfare wou'rl go out of style. Chances are that in our time Ihis is :ml a ilreuin, Hut some future generation may dare lo give il a fair 117. Who knows, that old fioldcn Rule could start a Another set of these storms brews up over the oceans north of Australia and nioi'es Jn to de-astate the coaslal regions. AiK'ralians call these hurri storms the v.-ilJy-M-il- lies. Queslfuus assec u.v clifldren of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765, Huntinglon Beaca, California 92648. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1971) New reading machine developed DETROIT (AP) An elec- tronics engineer has developed a machine lhat enables persons who are nearly blind to read even the small, agate print in newspapers. The machine, called an electronic magnifier, was in- vented by Richard Armil. Doc- tors at Sinai Hospital helped in its development. The magnifier consists of a television monitor, a camera with a 20om lens and a high intensity light. It is used on a closed circuit television system. Printed material put under the lens can be magnified 20 times and seen on a television screen. The magnifiers arc furnished on a prescription basis. "We want to be sure a person will have some success with the magnifier, said Dr. Morris Minl2 of Sinai Hospital's low vi- sion clinic. "A person must have a desire to use the ma- chine. He must understand the magnifier is not a solution to all of lu's problems." Developers arc confident the 1 cost of building the machine will go down as sales volume ItXl WOULPN T THINK WERE 60 SWT IF FEU. DOWN, SKINNED WIIR KNEES! rUMBLEWEEOS-By TOM K. RYAN SHERIFF! MV HORSE 6iMMfc YOU KNOW POGSONE. WELL WHAT EPIC LOOKS HE'S SWAY-RACKEP, AN 8 FOOT LONG TAIL, A MESS 0' ftJSHY HAIR OVER HIS EYES, A LOWER LIF5 AN OLP CAVALRY PRANP ON HIS RUMP, AN'HECHEWSTOWCCO! BLONDIE-By Chic Vounfl THIS CAKE IS VERY TAKE JLI5TON6 V. BITE AMP LET YOU FINISH IT ABUT THEN I'LL BE WORRIED ABOUT VDUR FUTTINS ON TOO MUCH 1( THATS5 NOT YOU FINISHED IT -JOURSELF YOU NEVER APPRECIATE ANVTHINS I DO FOR >OU flEtTLE BAILEY-By Mori Walker vo you KHONV WHAT THAT CLP JEUK MAS I'LL HOT HAVE you ABOUT TMe 6EMEUAL UtfE rr MUST BE YOU AUPE TWO IM ONE Lit ABNER-By Al Copp ARCHIE-By Bob Montana OH. YE AH .'..I COULDN'T FIND ANY PAPER, BUT FORTUNATELY... HI AND LOlS-By Dik Browne WHERE'S CHIP? HE WAS SO TIRED HE WENT RIGHT TO BED AFTER HA HA MA HA SHORT KIBS-By Frank O'Neal JUST LISTEN -To THE MS. OES1EI? MUST RALLY GOOp -Tatotf. turns campus job CAUIAIIY (CP) Dr. A. VI. n. Can-others, president of (lip. University of Calgary, said Monday ho bns declined an offer to accept n similar posi- lion with Ihc University of Tor- onto Me was reported last .June as one of Ihc top candidates to succeed ret 1 r i n g president Claude Bisscll. A TAPE THE JKTEP LIKES TO FLAY WHILE HE'S PEHEARSIN6. BUGS BUNNY SfS 1 COLLECTED I THIB.TY-FIVE CENTS IN CASH.. ...AMD -TWO THREATS OF BODILY HABM CBOM I I BATE. SHOP- 1 ;