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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - January 29, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta Jmwy THI UTHMIDOI MRA1D 1] YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON SUNDAY. JAN. M Your birthdiy today: Al- most everything that happens in ttw upcoming year te some sort of a personal challenge tr you, or you stretch out to make it one, with predom- inantly constructive results, ir-any surprises. Todays' na- tives solve problems thru mental actions or by finding something unusual to accom- plish. ARIES (March 21 April 'An early morning roundup of your household will do no harm. Get busy with whatever your established week-end custom may be. TAURUS (April 20 May M) Hie light touch does wonders this Sunday. Seek UK beaut inherent in even commonplace familiar things. GEMINI (May 21 June 20) Friends contradict each pthe as well as themselves. Give ev erybody plenty of room to breathe. Don't expect any close collaboration. CANCER (June 21 July 22) Do what is normally assigned to you in the local Sunday cus- toms of family and community Tha cooling process Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the World Book Encyclopedia to Carl Walker, age 9, of Santa Maria, Cali- fornia, for his question: How does cool Coke uulde bottle? We expect a refrigerator to cool the glassy outside of a bot- tle. But in a short while its chilly air reaches through the solid glass and chills the Coke inside. This Is somewhat mys- terious until you recall what happens on a frosty day. That Is, if you sit outside in flimsy clothes. When you first step out doors, your skin shivers with chilly goose bumps. If you stay for a while, the frosty air bites deeper and soon you feel chill- ed to your very bones. Heat and cold play the fast- est, fanciest ball game in the world. The rule of the game is give-and-take and It lasts until all the players get an equal share of all the warmth in the neighborhood. The players are solid and liquid and gaseous substances, all made of minia- hire molecules. The heat is the -energy they use in their frisky frolics. When molecules get heat, they use It to Jog and -dash around faster. When they Blood test may detect breast cancer TORONTO (CP) Research by two Quebec surgeons sug- gests it may be possible to de- tect breast cancer with a simple blood test. Dr. John Flickinger and Dr. John Gentile of the University of Sherbroolte reported their findings here to the Canadian Society of Clinical Investigation meeting here They told a press conference later that it is too early to be certain of the test. But so far, by testing samples of blood from 51 breast cancer patients, they have been able to deter- mine cancer was present in 50. At the same time, 300 women without the disease were identi- fied as free of breast cancer. The doctors said it appears (hat breast cancers contain a unique substance different from other cancers or normal tissue, but which is common to all breast cancers. They call it tu- mor-specific antigen. To defend ilself, Hie body produces a defence system of antibodies against the antigen. Since antibodies "circulate in (he blood if the doctors mix a Mood sample, in a laboratory dish, with antigens from breast cancer and get a reaction, it in- dicates that antibodies are present and the patient has the lose heat energy, they have to slow down. These changes make things feel warmer or cooler. There is not much of a bal game when everything in a room is the same temperature But things perk up when you light a fire, which adds a pock et of extra heat. Molecules near the blaze use its extra heat en ergy to move faster. They bash into slower molecules farther afield. This speeds up the slow pokes and they bash Into more of their neighbors. The hea spreads as more and more players enter the game. When the fire burns brightly the heat spreads evenly through everything In the room When it goes out, the 'game continues until everything has an equal share of the warmth Then, if the day is frosty, the indoor heat begins to spreac outdoors through cracks ant even through solid walls. This is why a warm room soon grows cold when we turn off the fur- nace. This also Is why a bottle loses Its Inside and outside warmth Inside a refrigerator, rigM through its solid glass. When it went inside, it was as warm as the room. Its jogging mole- cules began bashing the chilly slowpokes in the colder refrig- erator air. Its warmth spread out from the glass, then from deeper and deeper inside. The heat that the bottle lost added a tiny bit of warmth to he inside of the refrigerator. And the refrigerator must stay cool enough to chill the next Coke that arrives. It is chilled and rechilled by a special chemical, sealed into pipes in- side its walls. This Freon chem? ical steals away warmth as it changes back and forth from a liquid to a gas. The refrigerator has a built- in compressor and condenser to change the Freon back and forth. It squeezes the gas into a hot liquid and lets it evapor- ate. The liquid Freon uses up a lot of heat to change back to gas and it takes this heat from inside the refrigerator. It t o o k away the warmth from your Coke and made the air inside chily enough to cool the next one. Questions asked fly cWMton of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765, Huntington Beacb, California 92648. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1972) HELPS TRAFFIC TALKS OTTAWA (CP) The health and welfare department an- nounced here it has made a grant to the Traffic In- jury Research Foundation to help sponsor a conference on the causes of traffic accidents in Montreal May 30-31. GOREN BY CHARLES H. GOREN 1C imi Ir ni etkm DIMt] WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ Q. vulnerable, ai South you hold: AIM 0152 4Q107IS4 Partner opens with two no bump. What is your response? 4. vulnerable, as South you hold: 5 UQ 2 6II t The bidding has proceeded: Grain North 1 Pill J 0 Piu Pan 4 PIU T Whit do you bid now? Q. are South vulner- able with 60 part score and yon hold: AA7VAJ7 OKQSI4J4U1 The bidding has proceeded: North Girt Soulk Welt 1 PHI 20 2V 1 Pan 7 Whit do you bid now? vulnerable, u South you hold: lan "new" and says it is being 'attentively analysed" by North Vietnamese leaders. This is the essence of a report oday from Pravda's corre- spondent in Hanoi on the eight program revealed by the Tuesday and publicly tt-esented at the Paris talks Tiursday. Pravda correspondent A. Ser- in, gives every indication the jresident's program is being taken seriously. In juxtaposition with the Viet Cong's seven-point roppsal of last July, Serbin mentions the U.S. "counterpro- xeal." Until now, the pattern of lanoi and its allies has been to ismiss each U.S. initiative as something of a rehash. At two points in his dispatch, Serbin refers to the Nixon pack- ge as the "new piX'posals." The Pravda report mentions only four of the president's eight U.S. troop withdrawal, prisoner release, new elections in South Vietnam and a ceasefire throughout Indo- china. It says "there are also other points." Those discussed are not re- jected out of hand, though the least acceptable of Ihe four is the proposal that a caretaker government organize new elec- tions in Saigon. "Outwardly these proposals could be seen as something Serbin says, "but here, hi the political circles of Hanoi, their real contents are being at- tentively analysed and note is being taken of what is hidden behind the new cover." CRASH KILLS 11 LIMA, Peru (Renter) Eleven persons died when a truck in which they were riding plunged into a abyss In northeast Peru, police said Thursday. 12th person was found dinging to a rock. of Physicians and that so many heart pacers are being implanted in patients that the few hospitals doing this work are overburdened. Elderly patients suffer hard- ships because they must travel to those few hospitals, he said, and the government is paying a larger bill than necessary be- cause of the travel. Dr. Goldman blamed the gov- ernment for not allowing many more hospitals to enter the field of heart pacers, and blamed the medical profession for showing less enthusiasm for learning the necessary tech- nology "since a recent decrease in the Ontario Medical Associa- tion tariff for the insertion and replacement of pacemakers." BLAMES INDUSTRY TOO He blamed industry for fre- quent model changes that "all begin to resemble the planned obsolescence in the automobile industry." And, he said, it seems incredible that when man can walk on the moon, in- dustry cannot produce a pacer battery that lasts more than two years. The pacers are battery-pow- ered devices the size of a ciga- rette package which are im- planted under the skin of the chest to regulate the heart beat. A fine wire runs from the pacer through the vein from the arm into the heart muscle. When the batteries wear out, a new pacer has to be put in. The medical association fee for insertion is and for replacement Dr. Goldman said Initial In- sertion costs about which includes about for the equipment. Costs can be re- duced, however, by handling replacements on an out-patient basis. Union members save company DETROIT (AP) Rather han see their company fold the 225 hourly rated employees of a Detroit firm have voted to take a 30-cent-an-hour pay cut for 10 months. It a the sec- ond time the union member) lave helped save the company. Members of UAW Local 771 employed at the Continental )ie Casting Division of the L. Jacobs Co. voted for the cut, 128 to 49 because the auto- n d u s t r y supplier had an- nounced that the plant would be closed permanently because of large operating deficits. Average hourly wage will be Last year, the workers voted a forego any wage increases or 15 months to help the com- pany get back on its feet. TUMBUWHDS-By Tom K. Ryan V BLONDIE-ay Chic Toung BEETLE BAitEY-By Mart Walker AT MERE. COMES THE cMow in ABNEft-By AI caPP ASUSOAU -AN'AS USUAL AH CAIU'T PAV IT AH STILL GOTOMtf ARCHIE-By Bob Montana THEY'RE BUMPEF TICKERS .'I PUT THEM NCE FOR YOUR ON W.L OUR NEIGHBOR BUMPERS.' HI AND LOIS-By Dik ARE SURE X3U WANT TO EAT HERE IT LOOKS TOO SVWNK) FOR US. THE FOCOS PROBABiy TO RICH FOR MB. I PONT W I BROUSHT ENOUGH I'M NOT WATTINe IN PO VPD HAVE RSERVATBNS? I'LL SAW CN JUST ABOUT SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal MANJTrfAtSWlAT IGMU [WJCINfi H yJJPA SfORft! J I BUGS BUNNY ;