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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 19, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 32 THI KTHW1DOI HHMO WtditMoay, January YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON THURSDAY, JAN 20 Your Birthday todiy: This year the Sun moves from Capricorn to Aquarius at p.m. EST. Today's natives of both signs have before Uwm a vigorous no holds-barred year of intellectual challenge, competition in career efforts, neighbors to keep an eye on. ARIES (March 21-Aprll Go back to your old system of successful methods, apply it with reason and caution to a baffling new question. oth- ers enjoy their leisure, use yours for study or prayer. TAUHUS (April 20-May Old contacts should be attend- ed with as much consideration as fresh ones. A novel way of supplying help and encourage- ment may occur to you. GEMINI (May 21-June Exacting standards are likely to pose a minor prolem, unless you've already begun meeting higher standards on your own Positive response to neighbors Is almost essential. CANCER (June 21-July Survey your homo and work area; relegate any white ele- phants to your favorite charity. LEO (July 23 -Aug. Spend the day repairing or Im- proving your pulic image. Sel- ect new clothing, coiffure, and the like, according to your bud- get or a little temporarily above average. Get a new look. VIRGO (Aug. 2J-Scpt. So many thoughtless people are around now you must be wary of casual contacts LIBRA (Sept. 2-T-Oct. Gently but definitely face your own limitations and needs of associates plan or revise your working arrangements. is better this evening. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 -Nov. fow comes a moment of veri- ication any skipped detail suddenly shows up. Older col- leagues, relativ" help in per- sonal matters, younger ones get to your sympathy. SAGITTARIUS (Nov 22-Dec. A word provokes an an- swer and suddenly there's a squabble, if you let yourself Into it. Not everyody approves of your choices. CAPRICORN (Dec. 2J-Jan. Clear your home and work space of anything that doesn't jelong there. Give yourself at east overnight and medication jefore settling answers to a LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Skin commonly sags with age problem. AQUARIUS (Jin. 20 Feb. Line up accounts, review your prospects, ask a good question so you can know what to expect. PISCES (Feb. 19-March See that you do not lend the strength and energy of your mind to spelling out details of unwanted possible events. Leave them vague if you must men- lion Iheni at all. (1972: Dy The Clilcigo Tribune) THEffcE DECIDING MY.CASENOU, 5HOOW... UlTHOtT 11 REAIE.MER iW WURHcLP, MOST FAMOUS OWE, IWUBriF W. VBSUS I WOULD HAVE RICHARD Roe.'TXAT HAD A I RICHARD Roeiaw CHANCE A acne A fiw... ACTUAU.V, IM VERf HAVE FAITH IN THE JlWMENTOf UK FELLOW HUMAN 0BN6XANP I'M 9XK THAT WITH 1WR HANDLING Of Wf1 CASE I'LL TUMBlEWEEDS-ty TOM K. RYAN The crayfish Andy sends a complete 20- volumne set of the World Book Encyclopedia to Leo E. Godwin, age 11, of Albany, New York, for his question: What are DM habits of the crayfish? An animal's life style is classed as natural history and natural history Is just, about the most fascinating study in this wondrous world. We share our planet with a multitude of different creatures and study- ing them is somewhat like get- ting to know the neighbors. What's more, when we under- stand even one humble little creature, we also learn his role in the complex balance of na- hire. We respect him strive to protect his the earth's ecology. The crayfish prefers to list his habits as classified infor- mation. He lives a secret, soli' prowls around using his pincers to grab drifting eggs, larvae and small swimmers. The frisky hunter is an expen swimmer with eight skinny walking legs bo scuttle forward backward and sideways. Bui the cautious character strives to keep his tasty body in con- tact with sheltering mud and solid stones. And at all fines he is ready to scoot into hiding, s In early spring, the solitary crayfish arranges for a briei honeymoon. Both parties re- turn home and later the fe- Dear Dr. Lamn Why do some women have sagging mus- cles and wrinkles around their neck and upper underarms? I've noticed a big age differ- ence in many younger (40- to 50 year old) women having wrinkles compared to those 50 to 60 years of age. Why? I'm worried about my future. What can one do to avoid or lessen the wrinkles? Does do- ing strenuous housework keep arms firm? Exercise? Dear Reader The most Important factor is the skin it- self. The skin loses its normal elasticity and, in a sense, is overstretched. TJnfort u n a t e Jy the loss of elasticity is often a familial characteristic. If your mother tended to have this prob- lem you are definitely more likely to have it, too. Mistreating the skin is also a big factor. Too much sun and wind actually damages the skin sod speeds up loss of elas- ticity. That summer tan can also age the skin. Obesity stret- dies the skin and if weight is subsequently lost, tie previous normal contraction of the skin may not return. Exercising isn't really much good for this problem. It helps a little but the amount of in- crease in muscle size you would need to fill an overstretched skin Is beyond any reasonable expectation from an exercise program. There are some mus- cles under the skin in the neck that help if their tone is main- tained but usually exercise does little for these either. Your fam- ily might appreciate all that strenuous housework, but it won't help or harm your skin. Because there is no satisfac- tory way to eliminate the sag- ging skin around the neck some women and some men have cosmetic surgery done to re- move the excess folds. A com- mon method is to pull up the skin around the neck and then remove the excess skin from an incision over the back of the neck. A stall scar may remain after the procedure. Dear Dr. Lamb I have an excess amount of skin under my chin. Is there any exercise or something else that can cure this unwanted problem? I have tried several exercises, but I dc not seem to get any results. Dear Reader Exercise won't help much. The only thing that will really help is cosmetic surgery. You could have an incision just under the chin, the excess fat and skin removed. The fine line scar just under the jaw is hardly noticeable. mi: Sr m cucm TUMI North-South vulnerable. East deals. NORTH A K J 10 4 C7I7C O811 4K1 WEST EAST 487CS3 UAK10IS41 O K q 0 ID I J SOUTH nwtt GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN lish a heart trick, for U East gat in, a club return thru tbe jack would enable West to mop op that suit. In des- peration, South led i dia- mond and when East fol- lowed with the deuce, the seven was played from the closed hand. West was In with the queen of diamonds and altho be could have assured his oppo- nent's defeat by clearing the clubs, retaining the king of diamonds as an entry to cash the long club, he was reluctant to present declarer with another trick. He ac- c o r d i n g 1 y exited with a spade. South proceeded la cash five spades, boldly dis- carding an of his hearts. A diamond was led to the ace and West observed that a continuation would throw him back in with the king and force him to lead clubs. The net result would be that the declarer would win tricks with both the jack of clubs and the 13th diamond. To avoid the end play. West threw the king of dia- monds under the ace in the hope that East had the jack. South produced the jack of diamonds next and when tba suit split evenly, the seven of diamonds took the ninth trick. Had East played the nine of diamonds when that suit was led for the first time, it would have protected West from the end play and declarer would fallen one trick short. When the deal was re- played at the other table, tha French player seated East also opened the bidding with three hearts and was allowed to buy the contract tested. A club was led and declarer proceeded to lose one trick in each salt ta oika his contract for a prof- it of 140 points [M trick score plus SO for the part score Added to the 600 points scored by his teammates [100 for 1 M trump plus 500 for a vulnera- ble ganwl the total swing to France wai points, OAJ7S The bidding: East Bunk West a 9 Pass Pass Pass 1 NT Pass Pass Opening lesd: Ten of France gained substantial- ly when today's hand was dealt in the World's Champi- onship finals against the United States last May in Taipei. The Americans rolled out to an early lead and maintained their margin Ibxuout U> retain the Bermuda Bowl for the second straight year. At the table where France beld the North-South cards, the bidding proceeded u de- picted In the diagram. The American seated East made ax nonvulnerable preemptive opening bid of three hearts which was passed by South West North competed try bidding three spades. This was a calculated risk based on the hope thai his partner held a substantial part of the misting high card South reasoned that ai long u the partnership was the nine trick level, he might jot u well gamble out a game and having a stopper in every suit, be pro- ceeded to three no hump. West opened the ten of trobs, and the king was put op from dununy-whlch held the trick. South could count even five diamond, and one Be. did DM dan try ta MUb- tary life and does his best to keep out of sight. Studying his life style calls for patient prob- ing in the muddy bottoms of certain inland waters. He is an arthropod, a qualified member of the huge phylum of crea- tures who wear tough exoskelc- tons banded with joints of plia- ble material. When fully grown, a six-inch crayfish can be mistaken for the teenage offspring of a lob- ster. We need an item from natural history to tell the dif- ference. The lobster is adapted to life in the salty seas. The crayfish belongs in fresh water. In North America, about 200 slightly different species live east of the Rockies and an- other five in the West. Several species live in muddy ponds and lazy creeks. Others prefer flowing streams; some live la wide rivers and a few in swift mountain streams. One species lives in marshy m e a dows, where he tunnels below the water and tops his burrow with a muddy chimney. The blind crayfish lives in the cool, calm waters of dark caves. Their environments d i ffer somewhat, but every has similar habits. As know, he is a tasty morsel. This fact also is known to turtles and snakes, fishes and salaman- ders, otters and various water birds. The crayfish establishes habits to protect himself from a horde of hungry foes. His life centres on his solitary security tunnel, where he spends Hie dangerous daylight hours. After dark, he ventures forth to forage for food. He pauses a cautious moment, facing his burrow and testing the neigh- borhood with his sensitive feel- ers. If things seem safe, he and male lays 200 to 400 eggs. For niche in several weeks, she carries them attached to her under- side, like bunches of tin? ber- ries. The youngsters molt many times as they grow. An adult crayfish molts perhaps once a year. While his new exo- skeleton hardens, he takes extra precautions to stay out oi sight, usually down in his muddy security tunnel. Andy sends a World Book Atlas to Warren Scott, age 9, of North Vancouver, British Columbia, for his question: Do dolphins breathe under water? Long ages ago, the dolphins lived on the land and breathed air. They are mammal animals and all the mammals must breathe air into their lungs to stay alive. These dolphin an cestors liked to fish for their food and spent more and more time swimming in the sea. In time their legs became more like fins and flippers, so they swam better and faster. At last they gave up coming back to the land and stayed in the sea all the time. Nowadays UK dolphins swim like fast fishes and play leap frog with the waves. They dive and swim under water but they must come up for every breath of fresh air. They can- not breathe under water be- cause their lungs must breathe air. Instead of a nose like blow head. Every few minutes he comes up to blow the used air from his lungs and refill them with fresh air. When he goes below he closes his blow hole and holds his breath until he comes up for a refill. Questions asued uy ctilMiwi of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box ;65, Huntington Beacu. California 92648. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1972) yours, a dolphin has a hole in the top. of his Berton admits he's arrogant TORONTO (CP) Pierre Berton, a bestrselling Cana- dian author, says be is pur- posely arrogant as a Canadian nationalist. "I don't much like arrog- ance, but I think some Cana- dians have got to say 'I'm bloody he said in an interview. "It's cost a lot. but I don't care. There's method in this, and it's important." Mr. Berton doesn't believe he has to go to the United States to be successful and1 he's proving it. The National Dream is nearijig me .in sales. Its sequel, The Last Spike, sold copies in its first two months in a country which considers a book that sells hard-cover copies a best-seller. In addition to his'books, Mr. Berton has done a daily radio dialogue with another Toronto broadcaster for six years and has had his syndicated TV show for 10 years in addition to being a headline identifier on the CBC television show, Front Page Challenge, for 14 years. "To instil confidence, sonic- body has to be a little over- he said. "What I've been trying to show my- self and everybody else is that we can mako it here. "f couldn't (to any belter in the States than I'm doing hero and there are damn few peo- ple anyvficre who are doing as well as I am. There arc damn few American writers who have a book