Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
Godaddyseal image
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 23

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 40

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

googlemap

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 22, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta THE LETHBWDGE HERAID 197J Ask Andy Clams have hearts Andy sends a complete 20- volume set the Merit Stu- dents Encyclopedia to Lisa age of Allen- for her question. Does the clam have a The clam likes to bury him- pelf in sandy or muddy jeaches. He wears two saucer- tbaped shells and when fully Iressed one of the small type ilams can nestle in the hollow of. your hand. he has a heart. But as you would ex- it must be a very small one. It also is less compli- cated than the big human heart. But the clam's simple little heart works just fine for his simple little body. The heart of a clam or any other creature is somewhat like a fist made of sturdy mus- cle. It works like a pump to circulate nourishing blood among the 'body's busy living cells. A single-celled such as the does not need a heart. Many slightly larger creatures have more cells arranged In two simpli- fied layers. They do not need hearts either because their nourishing fluids can seep from cell to celL none of these mid- gets have backbones or bones of any sort Neither do a lot of much larger such as earthworms and in- Bects. their bodies ere made from multitudes ot cells organized to do special such as digesting food. These creatures need pumping hearts to circulate oxygen and nutrients throughout their bodies. The simplest heart Is a bulge In a blood vessel that fills and empties as it pumps. An earth- worm has several pairs of these hearts. More advanced animals have or four com or chambers inside their hearts. Most fishes have two frogs and turt- les have three. mamals and humans have four-chamb- ered hearts. You might expect the clam to have the simplest kind of heart. After he is not ad- vanced enough to have a bony sikelton like the fishes. ac- his tiny heart has three tinier chambers. his colorless blood successfully carries dissolved gases and floating particles of nourish- ment among his busy cells. As in more advanced ani- the clam's heart works on a team together with his his intestines and his gills. His internal organs are held together in a soft pack- which is wrapped in a loose fleshy flap called the mantle. His gills are elaborate pockets on the inside of his mantle. They are stuffed with tiny blood ves- sesl and washed with streams of water that flow in and out through the partly opened shells. The same streaming water also serves scraps of food to the clam's little mouth. His pumping heart cirulates the blood through a network of pores and pockets. Along the the blood gath- ers digested food and fresh oxy- gen from the gills and delivers them to the cells. The tiny heart is folded around the clam's Intestine and wrapped in a soft sack of fluid. It pumps the blood through ar- teries in two for- ward and backward. The for- ward stream is pushed through the internal organs and also through the clam's muscular foot. The backward stream is pushed through the fleshy man' tie. There some of it Beeps through pores and fine ves sels that lead to and from the gills. Chronicle Publishing Co. Fun with figures By J. A. H. HUNTER was my son said Charlie. was visiting with his attractive John commented. she seems a bit young for don't think Charlie chuckled. Ted was twice as old as Judy was when he was as old as she will be when he is twice as old as she is Judy was just a third as old as Ted was when she was half as old as he is now. All complete You figure it out. Yesterday' DIMES was 21546. Mr. Hunter answers all let- ideas welcomed. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN e lim TM Both vulnerable. East deals. NORTH 4AQ3 O 75 K8C32 WEST EAST 4 K J 10 9 8 4 C-QJ1M3 04 O 19 A 7 S 4 SOUTH 4S V AKQ.M O AK862 The Cart South West Kortb Pan 1 Pwt 2 I 4 30 Dble. 3 V Past 4 Pan Pais Pass i Opening leatr Seven of 4 Steer dear of two types at bridge who don't double enough and who double too often. North's response of two clubs does not meet with our for the hand is a too weak to venture to two-level. In support of the hand is worth 10 top limit for m simple raise to two and that is the action the aggro- rfvts two-orerone response vorked wen. When Sooth ihowed his second suit West elected to rather latooos action. It was most that the final con- Iract woold be fat aunonos and since West cooW not double either hearts or he would have been tetter advised to let nature coarse. Aa it was. his careless action in the bidding had vast repercus- sions in the play. Against West ted the seven of spades. Dummy's ace was and a diamond was led to the king. With nothing to go declarer might have tried to cash the- ace hot East would have been able to raff and play a trump. With only two trumps remaining in dum- declarer would have had to surrender another di- amond trick and two fidf down one. Unfortunately for the de- West's double of three diamonds forewarned declarer of the bad break. So at trick South led a not the ace. He played a low and the defenders were pow- erless. West won the diamond lead with the nine and did the best he. could by return- ing m trump. South won ia ruffed a diamond in returned to his hand with a spade ruff and trumped his remaining low diamond with dummy's last heart. A spade ruff was the entry to declarer's hand to Iraw trumps and cash the ace 4f diamonds for the fame-going tricks. Note that even without Vest's tipoff it would have been proper technique for declarer to pUy the hand as he did. As he can afford to lose one diamond but not a sec- end lead of a low diamond is a safety play to protect a break. Your horoscope By JEANE DIXON AUGUST 23 Your birthday The sun changes from Leo to Vir- go today at six minutes past l p.m. Eastern Daylight Time. For both Leos and Vir- goans. the coming year is fill- ed with added many more activities. Leos will be busy clearing out old Virgoans will be energetically opening new en- terprises vith but little prep- aration. Today's natives of both signs are exacting in personal tastes. ARIES 21 April Pitch right in and do normal day's then leave the job in its place and get away from it at quitting time. Make a complete switch to personal fun. TAURUS 20 May Where you're sure you have the authority and the take over. Where there's any it's better not to force any is- sues today. More time spent on facts and figures is indicated. GEMINI 21 June Select your entertainment plac- es having too much fun on the for doesn't work out very well. Friends have ideas which are quite different from and odd ways of expressing them. CANCER 21-July Personal initiative is a bit on the sluggish even tbo the promised rewards for hard are out of pos- itive. The unusual opportunity is the most likely. LEO 23 Aug. The first sign of trouble must be at- tended to promptly. Excess of any sort is to be or if it's not your tactful retreat may be unavoidable. This is your day to be wideawake and responsive. VIRGO 23 Sept. Be your most gracious and per- suasive self in order to sell the basic ideas of personal change. You can make headway after others feel motivated enough to help but don't be led into making expensive gestures. LIBRA 23 -Oct. You can have everything coming your way today with simple normal spirited tac- tics boldly taken. Healthy self- interest is right in style as al- ways. You can share the re- sults later. SCORPIO 23-Nov. The increasing resistance from outsiders should only stir you to more determined effort. Take stock of where you set priorities and budgets to save both time and energy. SAGITTARIUS 22-Dec. Social activity de- serves your participation. Be alert for fresh sensi- tive to changes of mind and mood. Those who have earned your regard now look to see what you are doing. CAPRICORN 22 Jan. Spare time tends to dis- appear amid today's restless up- heavals. Opposition to your pro- jects dwindles as you mount a coherent approach move. Bring your loved ones as up to date as you can. AQUARIUS 20 Feb. Almost anything done now adds to the value of your enter- prise and headquarters. Be busy and on the 'ookout for con- structive steps to make. Great care with all things mechani- cal or PISCES 19 March Pick yourself up from wherever you've been resting. Start a brisk campaign to present your- self and your work in a strang- er light. There is no serious flaw worth concealing. Chicago LAWRENCE E. M. D. Hysterectoiiiy vs. tied tubes Dear Dr. Lamb There are sseveral girls in our office who are curious about certain issues of birth cor4rol. We often hear of women having complete hys- terectomies instead of tubal ligations. This seems rather senseless to us. Why would they choose a hysterectomy over a tubal When a woman has her tubes tied are there any side What actually Does the ovary stop producing or does the tie prevent the eggs from reaching the womb. H the eggs are still does this cause some damage from the eggs backing up in the wo- men's system. How easy is it to obtain a tubal Is it a matter between patient and or are some hospitals opposed to Dear Reader Some wo- men have a hysterectomy be- cause they have problems with their such as a tumor or excessive bleeding. of also results in their being sterile. The body of the uterus and the cervix are fre- quent sites of cancer in the fe- male. The complete removal of the uterus and cervix elimin- ates the likelihood of this pro- blem in the future. Tying the tubes does not. When the tubes are tied this literally removes the ability of the ova to pass down the tube into the uterus for implantation and pregnancy. This has no ef- fect whatsoever on the ovar- ies. The ovaries are anatomi- cally separated from the mouth or opening of the tubes. The egg is released by the passes a very short literally in the open and enters the mouth of the tube. This means after the tubes are ovulation continues as it did before. The cannot pass down the so they are literally absorbed by the body. They are not blocked up in the since they are released as they always have in to the free space. This actually is somewhat different than the vasectomy in the male where there is a con- necting tube between the body of the testicle to the prostate and point of exit of sperm cells. Tying off the vas does block the emission of sperm but tying off the tube hi a wo- does not block the emis- sion of ova. ___ Not all doctors are'wiling to do tubal legations. It is against some doctor's religious and the same can be said about some hospitals. The only real way to find out is to discuss it with your own if one has reason to seriously consid- er such en operation. Dear Dr. Lamb Medically what is moderate How many drinks a Dear Reader A Tsmall amount of liquor for a person with underlying brain damage can cause uncontrollable rages or abnormal behavior. In a sev- ere case of ulcers it may cause bleeding. Even in a healthy per- the accumulated affects can cause liver brain damage and other medical pro- blems. No one should form a habit of having even one drink a and it's inadvisable to drink more than four drinks for any occasion. These should be drunk no more rapidly than one drink per hour and you should wait at least an hour after the last drink before driving. Drinks should be limited to one jig- ger of whiskey or a similar beverage in making a cock- or one bottle of or a half a glass of wine. Send your questions to Dr. in care of this news- P.O. Box Radio City New N.Y. 10019. For a copy of Dr Lamb's booklet on the meno- send 30 cents to the same address and ask for Menopause booklet. GAS DRILLING BOOMS Okla A sharp increase in drilling for gas is reported by Oil and Gas Jour- a trade magazine. Both major and independent com- panies have reacted to higher prices by concentrating on gas- prone it says in a sur- vey of the industry. HAGAR the HORRIBLE-By Dik FOR I MUST 60 TrteTtD5 AWAIT5 AMD50THEFOEJ PLEAS WDUPfJFUL. SI6H ULJ5T WISH ME AMP i TUMBlEWEEDS-By Tern K. Ryan SO YOU'VE FROM EHr WERE EN ROUTE TO MEETlHe IN A PRE-SBftSON THE MASSACRE SEASON'S RIGHT AFOUNP THE YOU KNOWJ 8-22 BLONDIE-By Chic Young ISWYTHATCUTE-I DAISY TAIP HELLO HOW DO YOU YOU WERE COMlMS WOULDW'T I GOODBYE.' BEETLE BAILEY-By Mort Walker OTTO. I PUT A BON6 ON YOUK DINNEE NO. LI'L ABNER-By Al Capp HAD ALL. VO' HE'S wtMDiH'T UP TO S THERE'S A THROW THAT ZIPPER.UP rVl GRATEFUL. T IS GOMMA Bob Montana WE used TO iOVE LEAPFROG HAVING A 1 WHEN WE WERE 4 CHILDREN MRS. THIS IS WITH AEAL FROGS. THIS IS J LEAPER HI AND Dik CATCH UP ON THE LATEST NEWS. SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal I THE KING COeSNT SEEMTO CARE MUCH FDR SLAPSTICK OOMEDV. BUGS BUNNY fiOFFTCHtHBNIWfi- ITTOOKMCALONO WOVCR HB DOING ;