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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 18, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON AUGUST 19 Your birthday Opens a year of vigorous de- growth. Questions from the past are of them quite harshly if you've let yourself in for it. Today's natives are great for Improving on earlier systems and adapting them to present times. ARIES 21-Aprll ffithin reasonable it's a Sunday's experience. Drink twice before you spend lard-earned money. TAURUS 20-May Surround yourself with cheer- 1ul friends and avoid extremes rf physical exertion or expres- sion of impatience. GEMINI Zl-Jime Be up and about attend to your share of community observances without add i ng fresh complications CANCER 21-July Continue your current enter- express inner urges m creative ventures Friendships depend on discretion. LEO 23 Aug. Mental pursuits are physical pursuits tend to be tir- ing. Differences build rapidly Into confrontations if pressed. VIRGO 23 Rounds of discussion come all too easily this confusing Sun- day. Pace with a pause of reflection. ..LIBRA 23 Oct. Ask Andy Origin of mold Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the Merit Stu- dents Encyclopedia to Mary Louise age of Engle- for her ques- Why does mold form in damp warm weather is moldy weather. This is when patches of blotchy mold are most likely to appear on clothes and curtains or even among the pages of our favorite books. Other moldy places are moist kitchens. There the blot- chy patches are likely to ap- as if by on neg- lected scraps of food and un- protected sandwiches. Molds and mildews belong to the plant world and all plants need moisture to keep going. such as the fungus need more moisture than oth- ers. These mushroom and toad- Stool plants have no chlorophyll to manufacture their own food. They must absorb the rich nu- trients manufactured by the green plants. These are found St such things as rotting wood and soils with a lot of decaying vegetation. The fungi need lots of moisture to absorb these pre- fabricated foods. The molds and mildews are miniature members of the fun- gus family. There are dozens of different species and almost all of them are too small to be seen as individuals. When con- uOons are they sprout up in teeming colonies. Then we see them as blotchy patches or greens or smudgy yel- lows or sooty blacks. Soon the mold releases invisi- ble small spores that drift in the air. Most of them finally fall onto surfaces that are too dry and perhaps too hot or too cold. But a a very few little spores are lucky. They fall on some moist organic substance. A ripe fruit or a de- caying vegetable will do just fine. So will a pile of damp clothing or a heap of steamy manure. These things are made of prefabricated organic s u b- stances that the miniature fungi cannot manufacture for them- selves. When there is warmth and a spore that just landed absorbs a rich thrives and grows at a great rate. In a few the in- visible speck becomes a visible blotch. We often behold the beauty in nature's larger creations. But we need a microscope to see nature's artistry m invisibly small creations. To the naked a patch of mold is nothing we want to admire. But when enlarged through a we can hardly believe what we see. There are numerous differ- ent molds and' mildews and al- most every one of them is a wondrous work of art. Some species look like forests of feathery foliage. Others look like grassy topped with glassy round beads or graceful spires. The murky green blotch on a piece of bread may be a mold called penicillin. Magni- fied through a it looks like a forest of miniature each topped with a fan of delicate greenery. The fungus large o r are actually matted threads called bur- ied in nch damp soil or in some other suitable supply of organic food. Mold spores grow masses of matted mycelium in such things as bread. When time conies to tiny fruiting bodies pop up like mushrooms They become visi- ble as blurry patches. The tiny forests revealed by the micro- scope are stems topped with spore capsules waiting to ripen and drift away to estab- lish the next generation of moldy patches. Questions asked by children of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask P.O. Box 765. Hnntifigton California 92648. Chronicle Publishing Co. You're out of the doldrums and on your way up toward strong- er higher earning capacity. SCORPIO 23 Nov. Keep everything simple this selecting what you want and-doing it inten- thoroughly. 22-Dec. If your hobby leads you to closer communication with fine. It's a time. for replenishing. CAPRICORN 22 Jan. The least you can do is ob- serve the full spirit of the seek peace and serenity. By- pass any tempenaental dis- play. AQUARIUS Feb. Remove work and career questions from this Sunday. Passing irritations comments shouldn't get to you. A sense of humor helps. PISCES Expecting everyone to be do wbat you can to avoid pressing answers. Pursue crea- tive things. The Chicago Tribune AUGUST 20 Your birthday The fast changes of local conditions and emerg- ing talents make your com- ing year complex and adven- turous. Material concerns take on a different meaning in your life. Close relation- ships seem to be more need- yet more difficult to maintain. Today's n a tives are both physically and men- tally active. They posses the imagination to create new and find many uses for the revenues which they may accrue from them. ARIES 21-April The week opens on a serious note Have a care as to what you include in any promises as you'll not be let off lightly. In- tellectual distraction is almost spontaneous. TAURUS 20 May Personal plans clash with those of associates People who feel they have au- thority are moody. Remember they have nothing to do with your progress or prospects. Re- main prosper. GEMINI 21 June If you feel something needs do it. Errors of schedule are perhaps other discrepancies as well. Take it all in and in as high good humor as you can main- tain. CANCER 21 July Much as you'd like being coax- ed and it's your turn to encourage others. Those who are unfamiliar with work rou- tines tend to confuse matters. Be explicit in giving directions. LEO 23 Aug. You may not like the way the week or the short-comings of your work situation. Promises turn out faulty. Bide your ask no favors and by and your turn will come. VIRGO 23 Sept. Financial ventures need time to show no quick or speculative turn seems work- able. For those tem- you have little to offer now. Tidying up your home re- lieves brings serenity. LIBRA 23 Oct. Just when you catch sight of much desired your needs include fresh and inter- esting factors. Be up and going bright and but don't take the first answer as final. SCORPIO 23 Nov. Nothing comes all's worth the added effort. Family connections offer special infor- provoke extra rounds of necessary routines. Pa- steady diligence save your day. SAGITTARIUS 22-Dec. Your alert attention saves money and materials as some expected arrangements falter. Current health care measures require changes of personal habits. Work associates have sudden ideas you may not fol- low 73adily. CAPRICORN 22 Jan. Meet the other fellow half- be sure you cause no needless inconvenience. Miss- ing items may spur plans for early replacement. In most re- fhe less you say the better today. AQUARIUS 20 Feb. Loss of temper is possible but not advisable. You can manage better if you try. Both very young and old people seem determined to provoke trivial mischief. Be above petty responses. PISCES 19-March Home life offers unexpected rewards but nonetheless con- flicts with something you'd like to do Older relatives need at- tention or remembrance. It's a long and very active day of many changes. 1973. The Chicago Tribune inc Lcmertiuut HfcKALD Secret Service looks at agents WASHINGTON The Secret Service says it is investigating allegations that mation to the White House Today in GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN The Clilusr TrlBym WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ Q. as South you AKJ864 01052 The bidding has West North East South 1 O Pass What do you bid Q. part- ner opens with one heart and you 464 OJ10 AAJ532 What is your Q. S East-West vulner- as South you A976 VQ72 OAK2 The bidding has North East South West 14 Pass i 0 2 NT Pass What do you bid Q. you UAK1096 OAJT AID 53 2 The bidding has Sooth West North East 1 V Paps Pass What do you bid now South you The bidding has North East Soatb JO What do you bid Q. As you 465 OAK108T3 The bidding has East South West North Pass I 0 Pass i V Pass t What do you bid Q. 7 Neither as South you 4AQJ64 V1092 OA42 A32 The bidding has North East South West 1 V Pass 1 4 Pass 3 Pass What do you bid Q. As you 4K87 UK95 06432 A872 The bidding has West North East South 1 Dble. 3 Pass Pass 3 A Pass T What do you bid 0. at answers MondayJ history Bj THE CANADIAN PRESS Aug. 1973 David Bensusan-Butt made his report to the British gov- ernment on the success of the RAF bomber command 32 years ago 1941. He discovered only one-third of those bombers claiming suc- cess bombed within five miles of their and one-tenth for heavily defended targets. For Britain claimed two successful raids on Dres- den in but Germany i ported not one bomb fell on the city. This led to improved nav- igation and training and the foundation of the pathfinder system for marking bomb tar- gets. J. Meredith be- came the first Negro to gradu- ate from the University of Mis- sissippi. naval torpedo fac- tory blew up at killing 168 and injuring seized Slo- vakia. Minister Mac- kenzie King and President Franklin Roosevelt of the Unit- ed States opened the Thousand Islands International Bridge. 1893 -r- Canadian composer- conductor Sir Ernest MacMil- lan was born. about the activities of Senator George McGovern while as- signed to protect McGovern during the 1972 presidential campaign. A Secret Service spokesman said the if would be grounds for disciplinary ac- tion. The Washington Post said it had uncovered two dozen classified memos indicating that former top White House aides called on a number of government agencies in 1971 and 1972 to gather potentially damaging information on lead- ing Democrats. The Post said one of the memos said that a Secret Serv- ice agent forwarded information to the White House on an al- leged meeting between the 1972 Democratic presidential and an unnamed subvershie. The paper quoted a sub- sequent memo as saying the re- port on the meeting was totally inaecurate and untrue. The Post said the memos showed that government agencies had been used tc in- vestigate Senator Edmund Mus.lne of at one time a leading contender for the 1972 Democratic nomi- fo'iner Democratic party Ckiirman Lawrence Henry McGovern's chief fund raiser in and other McGovern staff members the Post said of the attempts to leak the information were aborted in the words of 'thin matter might well shake Republican skele- tons from the closet' in the words of the disclosure 'might open Pandora's box that we would later regret open- HAGAR HORRIBLE-By Oik You OoM'T DO Vou amie OK SECOND. A HOME RUN UhLL TIE THE THE ITS HEflO TUMfllEWIEDS-By Tom K. Ryoa FLEEtf-WHITE HUE OF THE jTHe CLASSIC SWEEP OF LINE AS IT PLUNGES FROM i I TrIEREPY KN00PY OLP KNEES ANP THOSE UNSIGHTLY VARICOSE VEINS'A REALMORALE LIFTERi AW ff P PE KEEN PER JIS'TAKEITQFFANI'WAVE IT OVER ftR BLONDIE-By CMc Young W-IATAN ITS UKE HCWE MWRJLTHlNe COOKINS TO SAY ABOUT MV WIFE'S REASON I LEFT BEETLE BAILEY-By Mort Walkw HEKE5 ANOTHER MR. AN THAT'S NOT BAD PANELING- THE BASEMENT IP WANT TO U'L ABNER-By Al Capp K1K1 HORL A KNIFE ATA HOOMIN BEAM-- ZACK THE fPPIM'A VSAWTHEMUM OUTA CIM'OFF HIS B-lS HE'S Y TH' BRAVE U'L.HOOMIN MAH SEAM WHAT HOLDS IDEEL. ITH'CHRVSAMTHEMUA is MAH IDEAL. .r--' ARCHIE-By Bob Montana THAT'S WHAT WE HAVE TO A MR. THROW ALL BEAZLY THI3 WOOD L IS THROUGH THE JNPAYING CELLAR NOW THAT'S THE ISO DOWN LAST OF AND YOU i DON'T HEY.' THERE'S NO WOOD DOWN HI AND LOlS-By Oik WEU. FIX YOUR HOW TREE UP-WR.FLASSTON. J MAKE fr FEEL FINE AGAIN I G3ULD TAKE IT OUT TO THE BEST RESTAURANT IN TOWN FOR SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal r MAGIC MIRROR ON THE WALL- 10 SAY ANYTHING TO KEEP BUGS BUNNY CUT OUT THAT IT'S NICE TO KNOW THAT MV CORMCT PLAY1N6 15 IMPWOVINO1 WHAT EVER SAVE YA THAT MV NEIGHBOR FIFTCCN MINUTES LONGER THAN USUAUX OOSS TO ;