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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 18, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta S TOE lETHBBinM HERAID Tusitlcy, Au3ujl 18, YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON WEDNESDAY. AUG. 19 Your birtliiliiy today: There will be several incidents of sharp changes or major de- cisions in the coming year. At the start, your main con- cern is you work together with others. Then your view- point shifts to more funda- mental considerations and your own basic welfare. To- day's natives have the great knack of combining other people's ideas or theories, and making improvements. ARIES (March 21-April Sudden moods very early re- quire smoothing over. Expec delays, and an odd episode Something strikes you as ab surd later it will make a splendid anecdote. TAU11US (April 20-May 211) There is resistance that y o i can't pinpont. The less fuss you make over red tape, the better Avoid hasty moves, no matter who does the urging. GEMINI (May 21 Juno Your friends now require spe cia! consideration. Explain only enough to answer a direct ques- tion, without bringing in addei side issues. CANCER (June 21-JuIy Think about your home life and ways to improve your future rather than the rush of public Court Upholds Government VANCOUVER (CP) A Brit- ish Columbia supreme court judge has upheld t h e right of Welfare Minister Phil Gag- lardi and his department to re- fuse social assistance to per- sons on strike or locked out. Mr. Justice Thomas Dohm rejected an application by con- struction worker Ross Alden, 25, who had been locked out, for an injunction to restrain Mr. Gaglardi and his staff from re- fusing welfare in such cases. The judge said: "Clearly the authorities have the statutory power to formu- late and direct the carrying out of policies under the social as- sistance act. "Looking at the statute as a whole and considering its fun- damental purposes, I am of the opinion that the legislature never intended that people who leave their employment as the result of labor disputes could then expect to be supported out of the public purse." Lawyer Lloyd McKenzie, who represented the B.C. govern- ment, had said Mi'. Alden was was refused welfare because of not refused welfare because he was not "destitute and suffer- ing." Tom Berger, Mr. Alden's counsel, had said the issue was not whether' Mr. Alden was destitute but that Mr. Gag- lardi's department "rejected his claim without it on its merits." considering Sparse Diet FRANKFORT, Ind. (AP) Walter J. Moore has been sent- enced to three days in jail on bread and water. Judge Everett Lucas of Clinton circuit court imposed the sentence after find- ing Moore, 26, in contempt of court for failing to report to the judge Aug. 10, violating a court order issued in connection with a divorce suit against Moore. events. Take a moderate coiu'sc of action. (July 23-Aug. Stick with what is already well under way in preference to anything new. Travel yields less results than you planned, unless start quite late. you VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sepl. 22) Family or group resources now require careful handling b sure that all concerned have fair understanding before doing anything. The rest of your en deavors thrive. LIBRA -23-Ott. -22) THE WELL CHILD DriiikLug Too Much Beer Can Damage the Liver By WAYNE G. BRANDSTADT, M.D. Written for Newspaper Enterprises Assn. incnh beer cause ulcers, liver disease or anything? A Prolonged use of any alcoholic beverage iu large amounts can cause cirrhosis of the liver. There is growing evi- dence that in time it will also damage the heart, pancreas and brain, not to mention the increase in accident proneness. Q _ What nre t ll c good points and bad points of drink- ing beer? What is the safest al- coholic beverage? A Beer is a mild relax- ant. In moderation it often helps persons who are under- weight to gain but other foods are better for this purpose. One 12-ounee bottle of beer contains about 0.7 ounces of alcohol. P r sistent heavy consumption of beer can lead to alcoholism. Rather than speak of the safest beverage, it is better to speak of the safest blood alcohol level over l-iooth of 1 per cent. Q What effect does alco- hol have on a person past 50 who has high blood pressure? A first consumed, al- cohol causes a slight rise in blood pressure, followed short- ly by a fall and a feeling of relaxation but don't rely on it to cure your high blood pres- Wonlil drinking cigh ounces of whisky a day harm a person? A Tills amount of whisk) contains about ounces of al a harmless amount Q One is said to be in toxicated when the blood al cohol level reaches 10 per cent Does this mean that everyoae whose blood level is 10 per cent or higher would be drunk? A Your liberality ex ceeds all human bounds. At blood level of 1-1 Oth of 1 per cent (not 10 per you are staggering drunk and yom speech is slurred. At one-half o 1 per cent, you are in a coma Q Is alcohol a nervous system stimulant or depres sant? A Although often refene: to as a stimulant, it is a depres- sant. The confusion arises from the fact that, as the more the brain centres ar.e depresset and one relaxes, he may feel exhilerated. Q About how much alco- hol must be consumed by man who weighs 150 pounds to give a blood level of 0.15 per cent? A About eight ounces o 90-proof whisky, if consumed within an hour or less. Neiv Queen Of The Hoboes Majoring In Sociology BRITT, Iowa (AP) The new queen of the hoboes says she would like to take a trip on a she gels her degree in she "finds one that's going some- where I'm going." Bicycle Tour For Insomniacs NEW YORK (AP) Some 150 insomniacs have found a way to while away the early morning hours: a bicycle excur- sion through the city's darkened treets. The five-mile insom- niacs bicycle tour began at a.m. Sunday at the Plaza Hotel, across the street from Central 'ark, and wound through Man- hattan streets to a a.m. end it the Battery on the southern ip of Manhattan, TWO IN ONE Ancient Greek astronomers thought Mercury was really two different planets. When it ap- jeared on one side of the sun in he morning, they called it Apollo. In the evening it was lermes. 19 South deals-. NORTH 104 WEST. EAST AAS7SS WQJ072 WK43 OK875 O54 SOUTII 92 JG O AJS GOREN ON BRIDGE trr CHARLES H. COREN of hearts vrithout surrender- J jng a trick. The dummy, was entered Vith the ace of clubs and the ten of diamonds was led for the finesse. West was in with the king and in an attempt to put his partner in ior a heart play, he shifted to the jack spades. North covered with the queen and East played the ace and returned a heart thru declarer's jack. West proceeded to cash out the Betting all, the defense took three hearts, one spade and one diamond. South could have improved bis chances by playing spades Jirst, for assuming (hat the opening Jead is honest, the defense will be able to cash at most Jour tricks. Observe that if a spade is led at trick two and East covers dummy's queen with the ace to make a heart play for his partner, West can run the heart suit to complete boofc for his side. When South regains the lead, however, the spade jack drops under the king and North's ten becomes established for a ninth e 1 i m i. Bating the neccssily for tak- ing a diamond finesse. East can complicate mat- ters for the declarer by holding off on the first round of spades, howe'ver the temp- tation to gain the lead and .make a play for partner is very Eas'. should at least be offered the, opportunity to provide JJOUii! an assist. i 3 NT East Pass The bidding; South West Jv'orft 1 i 3 NT Pass Tass Pass Opening lead: Deuce ot V Insufficient planning led to Kouth's downfall and kept him from discovering the line of play most apt to produce nine tricks at Ibis three EO trump contract, West opened the deuce of hearts, East put up the king 2nd South won the trick with the ace. Declarer had seven Jop clubs and the red suit aces. He observed that at least two more tricks could te established in dia- monds by finessing for the king. There was the further consideration that if West had that card and regained (he lead, he would be unable to launch a direct attack against South's guarded jack The newly-elected queen is Mie Denseld, 33, of Burling- ton, Iowa, known to the hobo brotherhood as Long Looker Mic. Mrs. Denseld was elected by popular acclaim Tuesday at the annual national hobo convention in this town of Elected king of tile hoboes by the same method was The Hardrock Mislen, 68, who says he is a "real travelling hobo" who hails originally from New Jersey. Long Looksr Mie was elected in a runoff with Hobo Ruth of Oregon. The third candidate was Handbag Annie of Des Monies, Iowa. Lon3 Looker Mic is a gradu- ate student at Western Illinois University, majoring in sociol- ogy. She says she also hopes to get a PhD. She obtained her undergraduate degree from Iowa Wesleyan Univer- sity. Insurance Plan For Federal Employees OTTAWA (CP) Public service unions and the federal government have worked through to agreement on a new long-term disability insurance plan. Treasury Board President C. M. Drury announced here that the plan will provide a basic monthly benefit of 60 per cent of the salary of an em- ployee prevented from working by disability. Mr. Drury said the insurance plan was developed after con- sultation with all employee groups represented on the Na- tional Joint Council of the public service. Employees and govern- ment will each contribute five cents a month for each of salary. Administering the plan will be the Sun Life Assurance Co. of Canada. Coverage will be optional for current government employees but all hired after Oct. 1 will be required to join. Mediate between your own wishes and the immediate plans of others. Compromise for the moment, so that by and by your turn can be withheld. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. Expressing your concerns too strongly creates obstacles to your future progress. Innova- tions shouldn't come from you today. Evening is a time of prayer. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dcc. Ideas which pop up sud- denly are out of line. Close co- operation runs into cross-talk. People you believed to be in agreement with you have dif- ferent ideas, belatedly. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan Changes are almost cer tain today, in matters you hai presumed settled. Do all you can to gain time before de claring your feelings and deci sions. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Fell Communications are no quite as important today as you would think from the way people are reacting. Delays ac tually give you and others timi to think. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) Don't be in a big hurry with your money or that of others The need for spending isn' nearly as insistent as the earl; morning hours indicated. 1970, Newsday, Inc. Yellowliead Highway MOUNT ROBSON, B.C. (CP) Premier W. A. C. Bennetl officially opened the Yellow- head Highway connecting Brit- ish Columbia with the prairie provinces. About 400 persons watched as Mr. Bennett snipped a yellow tape stretched across the new route. Highways Minister Gor- don Taylor represented Alber- ta. Mr. Bennett said the B.C. por- tion of the highway, about 900 miles long, cost his government million and is paid for. From Mount Robson the high- way divides, one section going northwest to Prince George and Prince Rupert, B.C., and the other southwest to Kamloops and Vancouver. The Yellowliead route actual- ly begins in Portage La Pairie, Man., and travels northwest through Yorkton, Sask., Saska- toon, Edmonton and Jasper, Alta. The prairie provinces now are raising the standards of their sections of the highway. To Proclaim Majority Act In 30 Days WINNIPEG (CP) Premier Ed Schreyer of Manitoba says the Age of Majority Act, lower- ing the legal age for all pur- poses to 18 from 21, will be proclaimed" by the provincial cabinet "within 30 days." Mr. Schreyer made the com- ment in an interview. Legislation lowering the age of majority was one of 144 bills massed at the just-completed session of the legislature, but proclamation of the bill was delayed. When proclaimed, 18-year- olds will be able to drink, be leld legally responsible for contracts and make wills. Legislation lowering the voting age in provincial elec- tions to 18 was passed one year ago, and a bill allowing 18-year- olds to vote and run for office n municipalities was passed at he last session of the legisla- ,ure. DOW BELIEVE IN FKEEKWI, m BROTHER? THAT'S 600P BECAUSEWlK BEACH BALUUST WON ITS FREEDOM.' MIDDLE-CLASS ANIMALS By Hugh Laiclmau j LOVE, AND AN URGENT SNEEZE CANNOT BE HID.y MY SWEET IN EfTHER CASE. EARL. J SOMETIMES I WISH KOU'D TURN THE J I OTHER WAY! BLONDIE-By Chic Young OUST WHAT I EXPECTED, BLONDIE-OU A GENEROUS pLD SKINFLINT BEETLE Mort Walker WE DECIDEP TO COME HERE INSTEAD U'L AI Capp ARCHIE-By Bob Montana THANKYOU, I'M eOlNS ON A WELL.... I'D ANY JOBS WE CAN DO, CLEAN THE HI AND LOIS-By Brownu New Layoffs At Du Pont i MONTREAL (CP) Du Pont! of Canada Ltd. plans to lay oft; 66 employees at its Maitland, j Ont, fibre plant beginning Sept. j 112 A company spokesman said j '134 workers have been laid off) at the plant since Jan. I. The normal work force, at Maitland i.5 about The spokesman said the reductions are due to sharp declines in the fibre mar- ket. Finally Takes The Plunge At Age 101 KUALA LUMPUH, Ma- laysia (Reuters) Hassan Bin Josoh found an 18-year- old bride after members of his family spent years urg- ing him to get married. He is 10J years old. Hassan finally took the plunge after he was shown a picture of Zubaidah, a girl from his own village, earlier this month. lie agreed she was "very sweet" and married her in front of several hundred persons, a Malay-language newspaper said today. The newspaper said Has- san paid a dowry of 141 Ma- laysian dollars (about to the girl's family and spent another 210 Malaysian dollars on the wedding. LETS PLAV HIDE-AND-SEEK' A6AIM, SUNBEAM. ONLY THIS TIME DON'T TAKE SO LON6 TO FINP MS.' SHORT EIBS-By Frank O'Neal JUST LISTEN TO-W5 KINS BUGS BUNNY WHAT A LAUGH! THAT POOCH DOESN'T LOOK., LIKE HE'D HURT A ;