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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 22, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta IS THE IETHIIIDCE HERALD Saturday, Xanuary 12, YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON SUNDAY, JAN. 23 Your birthday lodiy: In. apiril you must in essence go it done during the year ahead, as so much of what you attempt is personal and beyond reach of even mari- tal collaboration. Today's na- tives are strongly individual- istic and like to relocate fre- quently. ARIES (March 21 April Starting late is now a good course to follow. Accept criti- cism in the same spirit that it is offered in nkely it's well justified. TAURUS (April M May Finance? are looking up. There is enough variety in this Sun- day's experience to keep you cheerful and busy. GEMINI (May 21 June You may have to draw some lints today. Saying "no" is sometimes the only good an- iwer to what you may encoun- ter. CANCER (Jnne 21 July Conservative approaches help it you do your share in your community's customs this Sun- day. Prepare for a possible sur- prise or two. LEO (July 23 Ang. Your pride and success shouldn't be permitted to lead you into rash and unwise posi- tions. Promise nothing beyond the shortest range amenities. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. What starts out as ordinary almost certainly pro- vides an excellent chance for a sparkle of interesting adven- ture. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. It's up to you the openings are here for a rather lively Sunday of good feelings, im- proving family conditions. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. A minimum of tact and cour- tesy go a very long way un cnlMion of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box v65, Huntlngton Beam, California (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1971) GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN 1C Itrt: Ir Ttl CMCMI TMMI WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ Q. 1-WiUi neither vulner- able, as South you hold: The bidding has proceeded: Soul! North FMI Pin 1 <7 4 0 4 IFhit do you now? q. 1 Neither vulntrible, South you hold: 4AKJIJ <7AU2 The bidding baa proceeded: West Mirth EiU 1 Pill 1 0 Pill What do you bid iww? Q. 3-BoUi Vulnerable and South yon hold: blddteg h West Nirth Eist Swlk 1 PIM 1 NT 1 Whit do you bid? Q. 4-Both ible, op- ponents hive I 60 part score is South you hold: AKItlt The bidding ,hn proceeded: Eirt Wtit 1 A 'IW INT Pill PIM f Q. South vulnerable, you hold: OU4 The bidding his proceeded: West North Eut INT Dble. Rdbl. k What do you bid? fl. I Neither vulnerable, us South you hold: AAJK4 VI OJ1 AAQU7! The bidding has proceeded: South Wnt North Eut 1 A Pin 2 PHI 34 Pui 3 NT PlU What do yon bid now? Q. 7 BotiTvulnerible, u South you hold: 4AJI741I Your partner optns with one no trump. What Is your TKnnnw' Q. s-Both "vulnerible and is South you hold: The bidding proceeded: South West North 1 4 Dble. 44 S 4 PIM Pin S 0 Pin Pin I 4 Pin Pill Whit do you bid now' (Look WUtttTI XMfelJ year ahead involve! contin- ued definite effort on your part to accommodate or cor- rect limitations imposed by modem technical conditions, the need for quick results. Today's natives ire usually idealistic as well ai obstinate. ARIES (March 21-April Sudden may bit your pocket money and there is no quick way to recoup. Mark tune on career changes. TAURUS (April ZO-Miy Stay clear of people seeking something to quibble over. In- cidents range from silly-funny to disconcerting. GEMINI (May 21-Jnne Take nothing for granted. Peo- ple near you may be under cri- tical attention for deviating from expected behavior. Pay no attention to rumors. CANCER (June 21-July Endless ducussiont include several comments critical of you and your recent doings. You can make things worse by a thoughtless answer. LEO (July 23-Aug. It's all too easy to boast, let out too much of a commitment early. Take on a moderate tack, get it done promptly and well. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. An awfully complex tangle of personal curiosity must be worked through on matters you can't directly ask (bout. Pa- tience plus time brings all the answers. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. Differences of opinion, fresh in- formation may lead you to sud- den change o( plan, improvised arrangements. Omit neither formality nor amenity as you go. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov, Cope with trivial Irritations as though you expected them. Oth- erwise you may say something beyond what is appropriate. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. It's easy to get into situ- ations where you have too mucrj of the responsibility and not enough authority to pull matters together think first. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. Changes are virtually cer- tain to be a bit mpre than you're ready for if you force issues now let them evolve gradually. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. A small detail makes for a whole fresh approach very shortly bide your time and prepare. PISCES (Feb. Your friends are volatile enough today with no incite- ment from you play it calm and collected. (1172: By The Chicago Tribune) Oddities in the News LONDON (AP) An Eng- lishman was dropping by heli- copter into his garden for tea when his neighbor blasted him with a shotgun. The incident signalled the end of what had once been a friendship, London's Old Bai- ley crimiBal court was told. First the neighbors quar- relled over a boundary wall between their expensive sub- urban London homes. Then they quarrelled over the noise made by one of them, Anthony Amato. He used to buzz the area in light aircraft, fly noisy model airplanes in hie bade yard and play his hi-fi at top volume, the court was told. The final straw for his neighbor, Charles Bruder, came when Amato was circling tow over his garden in a helicopter on a not sum- mer afternoon. Amato said he intended to land in his garden and have tea with his wife and family. Bruder reached for a shot- gun and fired twice as Amato hovered. He hit Amato in the cheek and leg, Prosecutor Kenneth Richardson said. Thehelicopterdid not crash. Bruder admitted unlawfully wounding Amato and illegally possessing a firearm. He pleaded not firilry to attempt- ed murder and intent to en- danger life or property. His defence lawyer, Eric Myers, said both men were car dealers and once were great friends. The case continues. Wheat bins bulge LONDON (CP) Unsold wheat surpluses are likely to be higher at the end of the 1972 crop year, the International Wheat Council says in its an- nual review of trends. The re- view indicates a year of peak production and declining world wheat sales. It indicates that most of the increased carryover will be held by the United States. With Can- ada selling as much wheat as its transport facilities can han- dle, its carryover next August is estimated to decline from stocks Held a year ago. Coarse grain slocks also re- ported to be heavy around the world, leading to a slight de- cline in markets. Substantial in- creases in unsold stocks are ex- pected at the of the current crop year. Expanded acreage and suita- ble weather have produced good wheat crops In many parts of the world. World wheat produc- tion, with the exception of China, is estimated it a record 11.4 billion bushels, a rise of about one per cent from list year. Total production by the seven major exporters, including Can- ada, is placed at 4.2 billion bushels, up from 3.5 billion last year. Exports by these major ship- pers are estimated to decline tliis year to 1.5 billion bushels from u; billion with total unsold stocks at the end of the crop year rising to jiout two billion bushels from U billion i LONDON (Reuter) A for- mer schoolteacher wearing a chic black skirt, lipstick and earrings made legal history yesterday when he sued his wife for divorce under UK name of Miss Delia Alexan- der. Miss Alexander, known as Deryick Alexander before un- dergoing a sex-change opera- tion, gave evidence as a woman before a High Court judge. It was thought to be the first lime a female had sued her wife for divorce, The peti- tion, on grounds of the irre- trievable breakdown of the marriage following more than five years separation, was un- opposed. After the hearing, in reply to a question, Miss Alexander said in a deep voice: "Of course I would many again the right man came along." TOKYO (Heuter) A leop- ard may not be able to change its spots, but a giraffe can be born without them. The totally brown female bom at Tokyo's Ueno Zoo is, how- ever, only the third spotless giraffe recorded in history. BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (AP) One city policeman had Ms promotion speeded up In a rather unusual took newly-elected Mayor Francis McCloskey, 32, into court where he had to pay "I think they did a very fine McCloskey said paying the fine and court costs. Patrolmen Nolan Eads and Bill Gallyan took him into court for an expired safety in- spection sticker on his car. The major promoted Eads to patrolman first class alter the court appearance. The pro- motion had been pending. Earns college degree while prisoner JOLIET, 111. (AP) William G. Heirens, serving three con- secutive life sentences for mur- ders he committed 28 years ago, soon will become the first per- son in Illinois history to earn a college degree while s prisoner. Heirens was a 17-year-old col- lege student in 1M6 when be was convicted of the dismem- berment slaying of six-year-old Suzanne Degntn after kidnap- ping her and of earlier slayings of Prances Brlvm and Jose- phine Ross, ell of Chicago. He has been confined to State- ville penitentiary since and ia unlikely ever to be released, Heirens is working on his last college term paper and will take his last college examina- tion Sunday. He will leave the prison's honor farm, where he has been since last June, and take i short trip to Lewis College to receive his degree Feb. 6. Heirens has completed 197 se- mester hours of college credit through television courses, ex- tension courses and classes con- ducted at the prison by visiting professors. Majoring in liberal arts, Hei- rens' studies included philoso- phy, logic, math, sociology, nor- Jculturc, calculus, business ac- counting, social psychology journalism creative writing, justness law, cultural anthro- pology and German. Prison authorities said he has made (op grades in all his UM W rUMILIWEEDS-ly TOM K. RYAN HESOTUEANEPAWHILEPACK PY A HOTHEAPEP APPRENTICE PRESSMAN VYIELPIN'A COMPOSING- 5TICK. NEVER PEEN1HE SAME SINCE PUTTING ITTACTfUW SROVER'P HAVE TROUBLE COMIN1 UP WITH THE ANTE INAMARPLESAMEl UONDIE-By Chic Young OH, THIS MUST BE HERE'S A BILL FROM WILBEHTSCWS DEWWTMENr STORE BAILIY-By Mort Walker UI AINW-By Al Capp H1MOOOOHJ S WHAT I THISOME I J f iWiCTED I71! W V STAK-AH FROM YOU f JCM 1 W3TTE.N f I AKCHIf-By lob Manratw MAKE1! r INSTEAD T T