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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - February 2, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta irillfiKIDGE HCRMD WcdnBsrlny, fr-'bujnry 2, YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON 3 'ally. and ii's lime lo pursue I a personal relebralim] iirihi'.iv hxh.i: Kur- them both, for make Ihe IK-SI (ilOHM I.May 2l-.lunc 2ih: pearaiu'c you can, lake the d.iy i. In a So much of what you'd thought off. ivL-mr i-aiTcr fur- confidential turns out lo lit-' UIJKA Oct. I'l'i; M .1 new common knowledge, some of il Persuasion, negotiation, k'Uci dilUiciM line ;i merry joke nl lhal. 'writing require; your atlcnlion, IVd.iVs natives I'l July produce sonic rcMilts rim-.', niir'.i niiiMi'is di cp'M'alion in any reason- more hit IT. Yoniif; people and able aciivily should ht1 readily Lheir concerns po-.e si-riuus i il not. Ihrn you're questions. in iu> nn top iii a less Mian optimum sitna- SCO til '10 (Orl. Nov. nl'.i'id Ui-v It's linn brief and lo the point, hut ily rather i.fuly Autf. Cir-; everybody hear something culale nmonR Ihore tan be I (Nov. 22-I) t ''it ''iiv helpful, renew old actiuain-1 civile expeii- lances, make new conUicts, Consolidate anrl culUvalc I'ni'ih-. Music find fresh significant co operation with VIRGO (AiiR. 211 Si-pi. colleagues. Advice from an cx- peiI, an old hand may help in JHlJVilics. CAI'IHCOKN (Dec, 22 .Ian. nil; Home, and ils .s-urround- anrad your atlention h isnre lime is for social amen- ities, (ialher Kood friends about UHI. Allt.Mills (Jan. 20 'Iliink. inn on a different face loday, ti-tt tin idea, foil mav leave behind sonic old habits as yon yo fonvard. rj.SfKs'ftt'li. lil-.U-irtli All amiable word in tlic right places opens many doors for yon. Krlf expression crime; fluently. _ The Chicago Tribune) LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. i U-ywiosis imt trie xpell Pcnr I'r. I .a nib 1 wn? un- ritT hypnosis to slop smoking. 1 nil doun from one and ono- half packs to a'jou'. live or fix cigarettes n day and then slart- cd lo increase I had about Throe the cloc'or ,nfier ihe fii'si Ume. Four weeks liavo pone by and I am back In the one and a half packs a day an added 10 pounds. you explain some- thing aboui hypnosis'.' What is Hie rc-nson iL doesn't it did at P.radrr Hypnosis of- ten helps a person do what lie v is he? to do anyway, Thus, (he perKjr, wanis to sLop smok- c-iiii pet some help in stop- ping the HP.nil. if he really wjpiics m fjuil. is not sticccsM'.il in goUinc a person lo siijp v.'hcn he really rloos r.n; lo. Physicians "'ho to help patienLs smoking say that alter scions it often became evident lliai the indiu- dual did not to stop smok- inc all and oflon was going thro'.ich Hie iriotions 10 satisfy IIF- desire that he quit .-inokmg. Or, i' Ijocame evi- dent, Uic on the part of the person to have hypnosis as for some other problem and not QIC desire to quit smok- Ulff. Some uuhuduals actually sa- boiage Iho mate's effort to stop S'.ch id'jals are verv much llic alcoliolic's ma IP is really pail of the problem ar.d cictunllv Piens in lo ensure failure if it looks as if i he. mate will really kick the habit. Of course, Ihe dominating nidte is badly in need of i.'hotherapy. Tlicse and other factors all play a role in quil- ling smoking. Hypnosis has not sLrik- ingly successful iji enabling people to suddenly quit smok- Jnp and conlinue to avoid nrettos. A few entliusiasts have claimed such results, hut the reliable vrorkm in Ihe field disputed this. In my own limited experience T would he i inclined lo afp'cc that it would be very unusual for one or two episodes of hypnosis to ho suc- ccssful in eliminating a lontf- I lime habit of heavy smokins. i It can be very helpful in en- abling a person to decrease his ciparetlc smoking and in the long lerni it may enable a pcr- I son lo stop smoking, hut it would requi re a considerable length of time and a sincere desire on the part of the pa- tienl to .stop. In man y wa> s hypnosis teaches the subject bow to use his own will power and how to i reinforce his basic desires. It has many very useful applira- I tions. It cannot used, how- ever, lo induce a person lo do i something against his own will: hence, its lack of success in many individuals who do not i wish lo quit smoking. no-bra r CHICAGO (AP) While there's no known medical harm from the current no-bra fad, doctors say. it hastens the day when a bra becomes 3 Writing in the. Jan. 31 issue of ihe Journal of the Ameri- can Medical Association. Uiey point out that the ligaments which hold the breasts r-ect stretch without support a brassiere. This cause? the breasts lo sag, and once the ligaments are stretched they cannot be restored to their original Laut- ECSS except by surgery. The doctors wrote in re- sponse to a suggestion from n physician that the American Medical Association warn women that ''inc. lack of mammary support may to the development of lous breasts." Smaller than atom Andy sends a complete 20- volumo set of the World Book Encyclopedia to Michael Huff, age 10. of Bountiful, L'tah, for his question: Is anything smaller than an atom? This problem bothers every future scientist. In order to grasp a sensible answer, a young person has lo strain the brain somewhat. This is be- cause even an atom is too MTinll for human cjes lo see. IL takes lot) million average sized ones to measure nn inch. The notion thai anything is smaller than this is havd to; believe. But il is true. So get i set to stretch the old j lion lo the limit. One way to tackle this prol> 11cm to trace back in history I lo learn how people figured out that atoms exist. The story be- j gan more than 2.000 years ago j I in ancient Greece. The thinkers in those days were very bright, even though they had no micro- scopes and such to lest their ideas. They noticed that leaves grow and with the sea- sons, that boiling water be- comes steamy gas, that iron rusls to dust. They wondered a I lot about why things keep changing into other things? The thinkers of ancient j Greece figured out an answer to this problem. They reasoned that all solids, liquids and gas- es must be made of liny, in- visible particels of mailer. They called them atoms. It soenicd IngicaJ that were building tilings, breaking apart and building other tilings. Modern scientists proved this brilliant idea as I correct. the Greeks j thought thai, their atom was the smallest possible particle of mailer that it could nol be broken into smaller pieces. Nobody queslioned this idea until the age of modern sci- ence. Then researchers used new skills and instruments, to probe, inside the tiny alom. They found that it reminded them of the solar svsleni and most of il was empty space. Its miniature sun was a lighl-Hsled nucleus, its plan- ets were swarming electron particles. Naturally, the elec- trons were much smaller than a whole atom so was the nucleus. This exciting news sent sci- entists probing for more de- tails. At last, they knew that the atom is built from even smaller particles. One by one, they discovered what these dif- ferent particles o[ mailer are like. For a long lime, Hie smallest of them seemed lo be Ihe electron, swarming around with olhcr electrons just like it. They broke apart the nucleus and found il is a wad of pro- ton and neutron particles. But these are IfUR times more mas- sive than a midget electron. Radioactivity revealed a b! more. Irecause the micelus breaks apart with a shower of energy and smaller particles. Several new ones were much smaller than protons and neu- trons. One by one the list of smaller than alom particles grew lo more than 20. 'Mean- time researchers were finding others that did nol belong lo atoms. The search still goes on. Modern scientists reason out their problems, somewhat as Ihe Greek thinkers did. They study what lliey know about the atom and figure that a cer- tain unknown particle must be there to make things work. Then ihey use their skills lo search for it. Not so long ago, they discovered the ncurino, which weighs less than nn elec- tron, fn fact, this peppy little particle weighs nothing at all. Questions asftefl TJ? chlldien of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Cox ;n3. Huntington Beaca, California D2G4R. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1972) _.- Oddities in the News GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. CpOREN [C 1TT7. fir TriOeMj Rmli vulnerable. South dwis. NORTH A in 2 k q: f 2 A A Q 8 fi 5 M'KSr A ,1 5 S I) r I .1 S fi 3 2 c .1 ri i r. 10 8 G i A J Hi 'I T SOI Til A K 7 C, j I 3 A li) K q K l Thr bidding: Suiiih North A i I! A I A ]'ass ,vr P.-iis r. Pass li A Pass 1 I'.lChl Of A Nnrjh n'-.fl Soiilh rrnr'nrfj a -'-hu'itly H r r i r rnnlrjjrl of jn hsnri. A .suixvrior slam con- tract 1.1 in f.Tii.s- thai suit di- four one. That same iinfavornhli: distribution pro- v'ukil fioMiJi wilh ,in opporlu- In in v lirn f.'nlwl In unrovrr die killing jump reliid to Uirrr jpn'lnr 'K forcing lo qnme af- Irr I'.is m.ido a Iwr fi r r response. In rcbid i.T-'pri'f fif it linvn Im] to a six cluh w )i i r h nnly n hvn division in trump--1, n liollor than I wo to ono i-Tt. ;itn of diamonds r IUIVR aViliml tirc'lai-ci'.. (1 G f c a I nL sir m.iclcs. Wat those to adopt a neutral course by leading the eight of spades. East played the queen and South the king. The lallcr contin- ued wilti the ace and when Kasl showed out. West was left with the master trump and it became In find a prompt parking place for declarer's two diamonds if a setback were lo be avcrlerJ. A third round discard was available in both hearts and clubs arci inasmuch as heans was the shorter suit, South decided lo start there. The ace was led followed by Ion of hcurls to the fniL-en. West administered a jolt by ruffing in and ilu-n cashing Ihu .ice of dia- monds for Ihe .selling trick. The cont rarL could have bopn made, lind South hRgun nn Mir1 rliihs firs'. U hn plays Hin kine and l.hrn n r.mnll nnc In Ihr rjurrn, Kfi-.L onl, IskinR ,1 fli.scard- Thr ,TCC nf dubs may now be safely and Inn rjncen club is ruffed on which's appears. The Ion of honrls is led lo North's fjuren and thf1 rifihl clubs is ird on which South riii- posill> of Ihn kmR of dtn- nifinds. West may niff in, huL il. is the only trick Hint [he dc- can scorp. Ohscrvr- ffrrlar'-r has nothing lo IIJT; by Iv.o tup fir.-.t, fur if had only a in (lie xinl, Ihpn Ihn rontr.irl. can nrvcr hr fnlfi'.ird. rnn reserve Ins drri.sion nn how In proceed nfler Ihe second round of flivrs himsdf an chancp in lhal rrmolo rirrumslann? where Kast is iborl in both black suits. i ST. PAUL, Minn. (API Hibernating bears in the woods around here arc being 1 disturbed by a University of Minnesota graduate student wnnls to find out if they arc warm enough. i The student, Lynn Rogers of Minn., is doing the study lo guide forestry I practices lo provide the best hsbilat (or bears. Rogers .coos from den to den bv snowmobile. lie the a shot of Iranquil- izer. Thon he veighs lliom. takes their Icmpcralurc and mc-asures the temperature in 1 the don. Then he gels out before the I hears wrke up again nml find oul v.lio is rlistnrbing tbeir four-to-fivc mcnlh BLOOMINV.TOX. Ind. 'AP) An Indiana Vniversily jun- i ior with a for ol'l- 1 time rrvljo I- inks aiul liirir in I.TI- rly. "Comics arc as n foicc and they rrflei t ch.inA'r.s in Uit1 nil- lure." said Mi- Usl.'iu is of ahrjnl MJ.fXJO roniic boi.-lis. In bn lakon l-c said, 'They arc a ;irl, in AIDCJ'- icn. Thry shouldn't H" unno- li.-.vl." fron) J'.'jj-k. N .1., crrdils f: r U aching HM- coiiixv parl i of fin curj icn- Iniii prnfirjim in Indiana's School til Arl.s and Scinuc.s. MKMIMIIS, Tonn. (AIM A liK-fil iiisuriJiirc opi-i alidii is nttrring inswnncr on ('.'ilfish. n r in i n g nf ralfKli ban (Vimii into n million indus- try in 11m U..S. llic m.suranct: boing offered Jh not for the fish themselves, but, for thopc who raise thorn. Crump London Undenvri- i tens Inc.. the Memphis firm, says catfish farmers have i seeking insurance for Ihe crop for Ecme years. John Ryan of Crump said i the availability of crop insur- ance makes it easier for j farmers to obtain capital to i improve Lheir operations. Trios lo speed job beneliis M ilh rifle CCn A man aliemplcd lo speed up his un- employment insurance benefits willi Ihr t'lifl of a rjfkv lie inlo llic Uncin- lii'.uroncr Cnmmis- 5-101) nffMT "illi ,T riflr In Mm lir'r) hmn uncniployrrl since Scplrmbrr had not. rfTivrd bcne- fils. Police wr-rc called, but wlirn Ilify nmvrrl I he lalh- I ing quirlly uilli llic Ihc rifle against a Ik1 with posses- sion (tf an olTcnsivo wcaiwn. 'Life' prompts death TOIIKS, lo-lc-vision program on the life of Dr. SJA'inimfl Krciid, Ihc father of p.sychonnalysis, ap- parcnlly proinplcd a highly flcprresrfl bfrii lo rlr- cidc to die lordlier, poiii c, They srml Iho mnn, bi.s SJ-i far-old unman friend hut then failed to kill himself .iKrmpIs ivilli h.'irbiliir.TU'.s, niu) a HERE IT WILL GJ ON k TO ANOTHER OFFICE IT WILL 60 To THE AlRrW UHcRE IT WILL DE FlOWNTONEU) FROM NEU WK'K UlUAT AMUT iTM.1 BE OOdM OVERTHECCEAN WERE ANOTHER TUMBLEWEEDS_By Tom K. Ryan ItffORM VOO HfftTWETORNICKUFON Mlim YOUR RF-CT5 HAPPENS TO OCCUPY TEKRA FIRMA UETAWE-P WMY CDNT0MPOR1RI55, YOU MEAN ON INPIAN LANP? BLONDIE-By Chic Young MRS. gUMSTEAP, -1 DID VOU I THIS IS NATIONALIST fe KIWP -y-Y 'V TO YOUR MAILMAM BEETLE BAILEY-By Mori Walker LISTEN TO ThllS, SAESE. AT Ft CARSDM THEY J-ET TME MEN' PECCSATS THEIR NO NO POUCINS UP, NO F6VEILLE OP ROLL CALL -AND MEN ELECT PEPFESENTATIV6S TO PRESENT TO THE WE WERE TEYiNe TO KEEP IT FPOM HIAI LIT ABNER-By Al Capp BUl PAWTLESS-TOAR'S MEVER BIN HO REASOM FO'MOOWSEAM TO TAKE NO SHE'S 1 WE GOTTA TRICK ALLUS PREFERRED VO'ANV OBdeCK- SHUMTO WIN'? CAlklT L1E.-BUTAH WOl ]'T STOP YO'L'WFO'MAH BEMEFIT- ARCHIE-By Bob Montana THE STUDENTS MUST THINK I'M FAIR....THEY'VE NICKNAMED ME "SUPERSTRAISITI' "SQUARE; KIDDING? MEANIN6 BY "STRAISKT' I'M ON THE THEY MEAN LEVEL YOU DOMY6ET IT TOGETHER: YOU HAVEN'T FOUND WHERE IT'S I THINK'SUPERSTOWSHT1 IS A 101'fiY NICKNAfAE.'l HI AND LOIS-By Dik Browne I H-ASSTCN MUST HAVE BEEN PfiETT SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal I V.''h1 ONEOrTHOSS' UDMENi UBEEATJ3W NUTS. BUGS BUNNY HEV, ELMER ARE YOU 1 WHERE 1< -A VOU DON'T FIX THAT 1 PPE TOPAY, I-AA L. TO CAUL ANOTHEf? Iji ABEE JA ;