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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 10, 1974, Lethbridge, Alberta Your horoscope By Jeane Dixon Ask Andy JULY..11 Your birthday In later this year will re- main in your memory as a broad turning in which vou achieved transformation trom one way ot thought to found ways around limitations. Relationships acquaintances ripen into lasting friendships Today's natives are interested in the rhythms of sometimes sometimes Dther rhythms like social or political tides ARIES 21-ApriI You can have most things vour way with tact and courtesy Just don't push so hard that you stir needless resistance Older people re- quire attention. TAURUS 20-May What seemed yesterday to be such a sparkling idea turns out not very practical. Be ready to suggest sensible alter- natives. Home life is better tonight GEMINI 21-June Saying is a rare needed from time to time all day Recent activities settle into routine or get brushed aside as experiments missing their mark. CANCER Be alert to see the direction of luture trends they're not going where most people think Criticism is all too easi- ly impossible to recall LEO 23-Aug. Concentrate on what is within amenable to constructive change. Be selec- ts e new friends may not understand what is or perhaps do not care VIRGO 23-Sept. Group or joint atfairs deserve lull caution. You've let yourself in lor more expense than so seek stability until you see how you're com- ing out LIBRA 23-Oct. Partnership obligations conilict with business ven- tures Check expect lit- tle initiative from those who .should help Patience with older people SCORPIO 23-Nov. No matter what your it tends towards slow-paced or delays. Perseverance brings benefits beyond ordinary priceless in- tangibles. SAGITTARIUS 22- Dec. See yourself in a realistic be thrifty with your time and willing to work Singlehanded projects are come out way ahead. CAPRICORN 22-Jan. Problem solving is done step by leaving im- pulsive moves to emotional pursuits. Even a long series of talks is unlikely to yield tangi- ble results. AQUARIUS 20-Feb. You can't safely neglect details or take for granted re- cent progress or changes. Stay on the job to make sure you have everything confirmed. PISCES 19-March Business is favorable despite the extra features you don't usually include. Later hours find you checking on welfare of planning for them. The Chicago Tribune Flashback By THE CANADIAN PRESS July 1974 Church reformer John Calvin was born 465 years ago today in 1509 in where he later was to receive chaplaincy in the cathedral. Calvin's doctrine asserts the dogma of which says that God has chosen certain souls for salvation and others for damnation and that these decrees are unalterable. Most of Calvin's reform work was done in Geneva. 1605 Czar Theodore II of Russia was murdered. 1805 Thomas Wedgewood. who discovered the use of silver nitrate in died. 1920 Arthur Meighen succeeded Robert Borden as prime minister 1951 Ceasefire talks open- ed at Korea. ICE AGES Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the Merit Students Encyclopedia to Darla age of for her How do we know about past ice This is one of those summery days when a few thoughts of past ice ages might b'e of some help. Sometimes we feel a bit cooler when we think of something frosty. And during the ice the region around Duluth was very frosty indeed. Maybe you can find some proof of those chilly glaciers if you explore certain rocks out in the wide open spaces. We now know that the earth's crust has been modeled and remodeled through more than four billion years. Modern geologists can explain how and when most of its rocks were formed or reformed. But around many experts thought that the earth was no more than a million years old. They observed many displaced boulders and other rocky oddities. But they assumed that these were caused by Noah's flood. Then a young Swiss mountaineer named Louis Agassiz took another look. Among his lofty he saw stones and boulders fro- zen into the glacial ice. He also noted how moun- tain glaciers slowly slide like frozen rivers As they they carried their stony debris with often from far up the slopes. In the moving glaciers reached valleys and the ice melted. There the stony debris was dumped on the ground. he is how mysterious boulders from one region now squat far from home. They are transported by glacial ice sheets. Louis Agassiz found similar misplaced stones way down m the far from the glaciers and their melting streams. Surely this meant that in times past the glaciers were bigger. In more of this evidence helped to prove that ice age glaciers once covered most of Europe Some experts thought that this evidence was mainly because if the world was much older then they thought. Others explored further and discovered traces of ancient glaciers in North America and many other parts of the globe. Modern geologists take this evidence for granted and look for traces of old glaciers all over the map. Some ice age glaciers were more than a mile thick and their mighty weight left depressions on the land. Stones and gravel and pebbles were frozen into the ice and as the glaciers inched they were toted far from home The moving ice sheets also scraped down hills and gouged deep scratches on solid bedrock. In North evidence of past ice ages still exists on scraped and scratched in misplaced boulders and in gouged hollows now filled with lake water. In some regions we can trace where the glaciers reached their limit and started to melt. Here we find piles and banks of once dumped by glacial streams. In wherever the massive ice fields they completely remodeled the face of the earth. Questions asked by chil- dren of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask P.O. Box. Huntington California 92648. Chronicle Publishing Co. 15 WHERE YOU'VE FITTING ON TUI5 PlTCHEK'5 Lawrence Lamb M.D. Goren on Bridge BY CHARLES H. GOREN c Tilt Chicago Tribune North-South vulnerable. South deals. NORTH J 9 V 6 2 K 8 5 4 A Q 8 5 4 WEST EAST A 10 8 7 5 A Q 2 J43 Q1087 76 J10932 K 10 3 J 2 SOUTH K 6 4 3 V A K 9 5 A Q 976 The South West North East INT Pass 3 NT Pass Pass Pass Opening Seven of 4 South took elaborate pre- cautions to keep the danger hand off lead und was well rewarded when he brought home a game that would have failed with less thoughtful play. The auction presented no problems. South had a balanced hand of 16 so he did not consider any bid other than one no trump. With 10 points in high cards and his length in the minor North saw no reason to look for a contract in any other and his leap to game closed the auction. West made the textbook lead of his fourth-best and' the nine from dummy fetched East's queen. De- clarer made his first good play when he allowed the lady to win the tri'ck. He was giving up for his LI'L ABNER combined king-jack still con- stituted a certain trick in the suit. East had nothing better to do than continue spades. West won the and returned the ten to force out declarer's king. On this trick. East discarded a diamond. Declarer now had seven tricks in top and the club suit was the only place to develop the two tricks he needed. The play to this point had shown that West still had two good so it was imperative to keep him off the lead Declarer could afford to give up two club tricks to East if for he needed only to establish two extra tricks in the but he could not afford to have West win a club. the play in the suit became automatic. Declarer ran the nine of clubs. East won the jack and shifted to a heart. Declarer cashed the ace and queen of and led a club to the queen. When this held it was a simple matter to cash the ace of picking up West's and so make four club tricks for an overtrick. Note that if declarer had won the first trick with the king of he would have been for East would have a spade to return after winning the jack of and West would have scored four spade tricks. had declarer finessed the queen of clubs on the first lead of the West would have been able to win the third club and take his spades to set the contract. Dear Dr. Lamb What is pernicious anemia and what can be done for I am 72 and have been doctored for high cholesterol Have been getting B-12 shots each month. Do I have to continue these shots I did try but they had no effect Can anything else be I'm on a low-cholesterol diet. Dear Reader You are talking about two different problems. Your high cholesterol level and pernicious anemia have nothing to do with each other. Pernicious anemia occurs because of a disorder of the stomach. That may sound strange to but your stomach forms a substance called ''intrinsic factor This substance flows with your food into the small intestine. It is used there to enable the B-12 in your diet to be absorbed into the bloodstream. If you don't form intrinsic factor-in the then you won't be able to absorb B-12. Along with the failure of the stomach to continue to form intrinsic there may be a decrease or absence of normal stomach acid formation Just why a persons's stomach quits forming intrinsic factor isn't known. It rarely occurs before age 35 and becomes more common thereafter. For some reason people with type A blood who are of northern European extraction are more likely to have the problem. The lack of B-12 affects all of the body cells. It is a very important vitamin. It's main role is in the formation of DNA. the vital chemical in the nucleus of the cells essential to their ability to reproduce. This is why it causes an anemia. Did you know that your body forms three-million new red blood cells every This means you need a lot of B-12 to help form all those red blood cells. if you don't have it you develop an anemis The anemia is only part of the total picture It shows up early because we need to produce more new red cells than about any other cells in the body. Digestive complaints are very too. The cells that line your small intestine are normally replaced every three days. If you don't nave B-12 this process is also affected. The nerve cells are also affected if you don't have enough B-12 This can cause degeneration of important nerve cells you need for function of the muscles in the legs and normal sensation Mental changes can too. This is why it is so important to correct a B-12 deficiency The only satisfactory treatment of real pernicious anemia is with B-12 shots. Some people can use liver shots that contain B-12. And. you have to take them indefinitely or for life. Just keep in mind that the body's entire regeneration process is dependent upon this vitamin and without it you will cease to have normal regeneration process that are essential to keeping your body young or in good repair. Pun with figures By J. A. H. HUNTER Fred fumbled in his pockets. don't have my little he said that's an easy number to agreed Andy. you add it to the sum of its two digits you get just three times the product of its So now you Yesterday's SPILL was 10299. IF TOU LOEKE SOIW6 TO RLM AljJAV PlPN'T 40U 50 UP TO WMAT A CAN'T EVEN I PIP BUTI AFRAlP I'D SET HIT WITH A HOCKEf PUCK... SHORT MBS I JUST RECEIVED 1 AN OBSCENE y HI AND LOIS VOUR MOM PI6HT NOW FOR THIS SREAT NEW I AMRACLE MONEy A SHE'LL IT FOR YOU BUGS BUNNY WHAT'S THIS ALL ABOUT HMMM. WOULD YOU MIND TAKING ONE END OF THIS TAPE. MEASURE PLEASE 1 WANTED TO BE SURE THAT IT'S WIDER AND LONGER. THAN MY NEXT DOOR BLONDIE LOOK AT THE NEW I A i-ORR'31-H COAT' GO NG IT AND GET TME MONlEV BACK BUT I PAID FOR IT' WMY SMOUL.D YOU GET THE MONEY AS A PENALTY BUYING IT IN THE PIRST PU.ACE ARCHIE WHY DON'T YOU JOIN ME IN AN EVENING OF EDUCATIONAL MR. LODGE... -VOU CAN'T GET ANYTHING ON CHANNEL f EDUCATIONAL OKAY A GOOD BOOK HAGAR THE HORRIBLE BEETLE BAILEY WMAT'6 COOKIE 1 SLAVE OVER THE STOVE ALL PAY ANP THEN ALL SET ARE COMPLAINTS ABOUT TME ALL I THE MAYBE I STAYED IN THE TUMBLEWEEDS THERE ARE A A HAWS.'.' AH'LL ARM OR TWO YO' TAKE A LAIS ITS HARD TO TELL WHICH END 15 WHICH TM' WONDER DOCTOR HIS BREATH KEEPS FEW FORMS TO FILL OUT WHAT IS HIS MIDDLE 7-10 6CRI06I.E- THAT I OF COMFORT IN THIS THY DARKEST ;