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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 25, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 THE LETHBRIDGc HERAID luMdoy, July 25, 1972 YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON WEDNESDAY. JULY 20 Your Birthday Today: This will be long remembered as the year you reap what you have sown in the past seven years. You will have to rely mainly on your own re- sources, as using those of oth- ers brings obligations. To- day's natives prefer candor, are quite sensitive to home conditions, generally follow a line of friendly behavior. ARIES (March 21-April Projects related directly to what you already have in the works are favored, completely fresh or unfamiliar ventures quite the contrary. TAUIIUS April 20-May Among the work you go over are a surprise or two. There may be some competition for your time. Personal mailers should lake precedence. GEMINI (May I'l-Jlinc Original thought should be put into action. Others will do Ihe same things. OInventivencss, self improvement programs work together. CANCER (June 21-July Distant memories or very old things bring useful information. Don't allow new friends to take you away from routines alto- gether. LEO (July 23 Aug. Early differences resolve read- ily with a low-key effort nt LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Put feet on couch holding communication open. Major events arc few nnd pass you with little impact. VII1GO (Aug. 23 Scpl. Spend Iho day lining up facls and figures, checking informa- tion. Where you must make a promise or commitment, d o it in the later hours. LIBRA Sep. 2.1 Oct. Early tension in work efforts dissipates soon if you refuse to react to provocation and just keep going. Romantic episodes are exciting. SCORPIO (Oct 23 Nov. Skip details, get to the core of whatever the discussion con- cerns. Setlle on a course of ac- lion, assign priorities, get busy. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dcc. Asking favors generates no real results for the time being. Minding your own affairs even may be complicated by I visitors. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. Approach to old questions where money is concerned. You iiave wide latitude for experi- ment. AQUARIUS (Jan. Fen. Personal plans involving other people are more open lo progress than usual- Your sense of drama helps put over a Iresli idea. PISCES (Feb. 19-March Your superior knowledge of the inside story puts you ahead of the group. Good listening gives you even more of the story. 11972: By The Clu'cago Tribune) WU HAVE CUTE FIN6ERS, HOUCANANICNefTTCHABWl 6AME WITH 'CUTE FIN6EKS? TUMBLEWEEDS-By Tom K. Ryan and do sit-ups By Lawrence Lamb, M.D. Dear Dr. Lamb In one of your recent columns you rec- ommended an exercise t o strengthen the lower abdomin- al muscles. You suggested put- ting your feet on the couch and then doing sit-up exercises. Did you ever try this? I have tried it and I find it impossible. Dear Reader It is impos- sible for some people. But in specific answer to your ques- tion, yfcs. Not only have I tried it, I do it every morning. The reason for putting the feet up is literally to bend the thighs at the hips so that you won't be using the thigh muscles for sit-up exercises. In this way the principal load will be put on the abdominal muscles and streng- then them. This exercise is par- ticularly good for the upper abdomen and not so effec- tive the lower abdomen. Some people have trouble do- ing this exercise because their abdominal muscles are so weak that they are not strong enough to lift the body. For individuals with this problem I would sug- gest that they start with the legs stretched out on the floor with the legs extened. This means they will be using the hip muscles some for an as- sist, but after all their abdom- inal muscles are too weak to do much else. Individuals who can't do sit-ups with their feet up on the couch are the very ones who need abdominal ex- ercises the most. Another exercise that will help with the abdominal mus- cles for individuals who have very weak stomach muscles is merely to lie flat and lift the head up touching the chin to the chest. The lifting of th head will put a mild strain o the upper abdominal muscles It is not a vigorous exercisi either, but these people neec to start with very light exe cises if they are going to c anything about the problem. Still another exercise tha everybody can do is simply t voluntarily tense or contra' the abdominal muscles a tight as they can and hold th muscle in for a few second and then relax them. This ca be done either while lying, si ting, or standing. The boldin of tie abdominal muscles an the seat muscles in a tense po sition for a few seconds an then relaxing and then repea Ing this helps to strengthe these muscles appreciably. By the way, sucking in th abdominal muscles and tensin the lower abdominal muscle in this position as firmly a possible for a few seconds dail; will help a number of peopl with the problem of the lowe abdominal pot. After these types of exercise have been done long enough most people can do sit-ups with their feet on the couch, unless of Course, they have arthritis or some deformity In their spine that limits the amount o movement they have. (Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Trying to lake off a pounds? If so, you'll want ti read Dr. Lamb's booklet in which he answers your ques tions about this subject. Send 50 cents to Dr. Lamb, in care of this newspaper, P.O. Bos 1551, Radio City Station, New York, N.Y. W019. Ask for "Los ing Weight" booklet. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN ic lin: Ir TOi Cbloii TrlkmJ Both vulnerable. South deals. NOHTH AK OKQJ53 OK32 WEST V 4 Z C Q 5 4KJS2 SOUTH EAST V A 10 9 6 0 J 10 9 8 -0 A764 4.4943 The bidding: South West North East 1 0 Pass 1 W Pass 1 NT Pass 3 0 Pass 3 NT Pass Pass Pass Opening lead: Jack of A Travel cruises have pro- vided an opportunity for bridge buffs to combine their favorite past time with tours all over the world for some years now. A rapid ac- celeration In Interest has led Travel With Goren of New York City to expand its schedule in coming months which will Include jaunts to Canada the Orient the South Seas West Indies, Panama Canal end South America [January] and Around the World The guiding hand behind these activities la my long time associate 'and team- mate, Harold Ogust, presi- dent el the corporation. To- day's hand provides a dem- onstration of Mr. Ogust's flawleu declarer Wchoiqua which assured him of nine tricks In his three no Irump contract. Holding 12 high card points and a nearly solid Jive card suit, North had the values to proceed directly lo three no trump over his partner's rcbid, tut with a tinglcum, he chose to make gajao Iwdug top D three diamonds. If South gave a delayed .preference lor hearts, it was North's intention to carry on to game in that suit. When the former merely returned to three no trump, North abid- ed by partner's decision. West opened the jack of spades and dummy's king the first trici. Mr. Ogust studied the combined holdings carefully and then made the key play of the deal. At trick two, he led the three of hearts from the North hand. East put up the nine to win a very cheap trick and returned a spade which South won with the ace. A second heart was led and this time the jack was played from dummy. East was in again with the ace and the spade back was tak- en by the queen. The Norlli hand was entered with the king of diamonds and the king and queen of hearts picked up the outstanding cards in that suit to estab- lish dummy's five for the fulfilling trick. In all declar- er took three spades, three hearts, two diamonds, and one club. If Ogust had led the king cf hearts at. trick two, East can prevent successful es- lablishmcnt of the suit by ducking and then winning the continuation with the ECC. Declarer's only re- maining entry to dummy is the king of diamonds and when the hearts do not di- vide evenly, there is no way la get hack In the North hand once the suit is cleared. The live o! hearts becomes Inaccessible nnd South falls one trick short. AH ho declarer's appar- ent extravagance would have cost a trick if hearLi divided evenly, Uic odds do not favor tuch a contingency and in nny case 30 point i was a cheap Investment lo assure success against nil- vase distribution. Andy sends a complete'20- volume set of the Merit Stu- dents Encyclopedia to Mario Vuyfc, age 12, of St. Cathar- ines, Ontario, Canada, for her question: Docs the sun have craters lik the moon? Both the sun and the moo have wretched complexions Their entire faces are motfta with spots and rashes, blotche and blemishes. But there is big difference. On the moo the pitted craters, wrinkles an ridges are permanent scars older than the geographica features of the earth. The spots and blemishes on the radian face of the sun change from moment lo moment. Our astronauts landed, stud ied and phtographed the sur face of the moon, brought bac samples of lunar rocks am lunar dust. But scientists stil cannot explain exactly h o i the lunar craters were formed No doubt many of them wen. gouged out by falling meteor ites. But perhaps others were caused by ancient volcanic ac tivity. However, we do know that the blemishes are perm aneiit scars in the timeless face of the solid moon. The sun's blotchy complexion is a very different story. Our dazzling star is made entirely of gases, seething in constan turmoil. Its blemishes soon subside while new ones erupt. What's more, its daz zling disk is 400 times wider than the face of the moon, so everything is on a grander scale. The lunar craters range from a dent you can punch with a stick to the size of a smallish province. There is no weather 0 erode them and some have remained more or less un- changed for maybe billions of irears. A large sunspot is big enough (o engulf thousands of earth sized planets. But after 1 couple of weeks so it sub- :ides and disappears. The sun's dazzling disk is too irilliant for human eyes. Even astronomers must observe it ndirectly. They study the sha- lows it casts on a screen use pecial telescopes and photo- raph it in ultraviolet or other ight to reveal non visible fea- ures. The view from the earth, f course, must pierce through le sun's enormous gaseous at- mosphere, down through the olorful chromosphere layer to he surface below. The surface is the pholo- phere, the light giving layer, and we cannot see through it the denser gases below, 'holographed in certain lights, s round face looks like a oiling sea of dazzling erup- ions accented with slightly immer shadings. Brilliant bub- bles erupt and subside every few minutes. It Is hard to rea- lize that these so called gran- ules may be miles wide. And everywhere the seething Casous surface heaves and tosses in tumultuous waves. These features always cover the sun's entire face. But from time to time there are special eruptions. Stormy sunspots from enormous dark blctches. Solar flares blaze up like cos- mic candles. Vast fountains of firey gases spurt thousands of miles into the solar atmosphere like fantastic fireworks. But all the sun's features change from moment to moment and none of them last very long. Mean- time the solid moon rotates and revolves, turning its permanent scars on this side and that side to face the boiling gases of the sun. Questions asseo ny cnnaicn o[ Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 755, HunHngton Beac'o California 92618. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1872) Bridge results 'bwiday, July 6, D.fl.C. N.S. 1. 0. B. Benlsen and G. Sanla, 2. C. W. Chlchesler and E. Goodman, 3. C. Roberts and Wayne WInler. E.W. 1. H. Foss and W. Waters, 2. A. Roberts and E. Langfcrd, 3. W. J. Ellert and R. J. Thielen. rnunday July 13th N.S. 1. D. E. MIchaells and W. Zum- 'eln, 2, B. C. Evani ond O. B. Bent- ;n, 3. Bob Marshall and C. sudelkat. E.W. l. L. Smith and O. Solce, 3. A. KIrcef and W. Schmld, 3 and A lied Mrs. J. K. Rlngland end Mrs. W. E. Mimdell with B. Dodd and M. Grisak. Night D.B.C. July 20 N.S. 1. B. C. Evans and O. B. Bent- en, 2. K. L. Waters and B. Nilsson, C. Roberts and B. Jurkovlch. E.W. l. ROSS Mircn and David llron, 2. L. SmMh and 0. Solce, 3. Bentsen and F. Miller. Vistor at- Ihe club D. Mills. Hospital palients E. Manders and Wayne WInler are exlended best 'Ishes for speedy recovery. Lethbridqe Annual Sectional Tour- ament will be held at sven Erlck- Family Restaurant August 4, 5 nd A. Special Novice section on Friday uenlnq August 4 at B p.m. new layers and get acquainted with tour- ament bridge for the trophy n lhnded to George Roberts who joined he charmed circle ot Life Masters al- ilnlng ihls slarus at the Regional. ood going! Three awards were won y R. Wobick. Everyone gained some 1 Ihe highly valued very elusive gold olnls. An excellent tournament with good bridge and good enlerlaln- .en! was reported. Next unit game July 30 at p.i ee you Ihere? I'M QONNA 6IT POOPEP-UP f JOIN THE WAR PARTYJKI PORRYYER AFTER SHAVE LOTION, CHEEF? FOR YOUR INFORMATION, LIMPIP LIZARR WE INPIANS 90 NOT SHAVEi WE PLUCK OUT OUR WHISKERS' kOWE 7-25 KIN PORKY YER AFTER PLUCK LOTION? BLONDIE-By Chic Young WHV WOULD YOU DO THAT? ]r YOU KNOW 1 DON'T LIKE RHUBARB; BEETLE BAILEY-By Mori Walker MAYSS yoJ couip 6RAB THAT VINE AS'P svwe ACROSS LI'L ABNER-By Al Capp -OWWAH DOKl'T WANT A WHOLE AH'LLBEBACK V MESSO'VO' NEXT TAGQIM'AFTEP; SHE'S LEAVIM'THAT WHICH V Tiniv-n A NICEST-JO ME WHILE f SHE'S GOWE-GIT5TO (BE HER ARCHIE-By Bob Montana THW WON'T STOP OUGHEAD.'.. Hi DOESN'T MIND "SWIAWMNS WITH THE HI AND LOIS-By Oik WHEN'AREYDU SONS TO SET THE DENT IN THE CAR Burus reach epidemic iii U.S. CHICAGO AP) A "silent pidemic" of burns in the nitcd Slates is killing and crip- ing more people than polio did i 19H, iLs peak epidemic year. Three physicians made this sserlion in calling for a onal drive to reduce bums similar to that which was re- uired to control poliomyelitis.' "It is evident that burn prc- cntion should be of high prior- y in our they wrote an editorial in Ihe July 24 sue of the Journal of (he jnerican Medical Association. The physicians are Drs. Ar- mond Goldman, Duane f-arson and Sally AbstOD, all of Ihe Uni- versity of Texas medical branch in Galvcslon. The doctors said single gov- crnmcnl agency should spear- head a co-ordinated program (o seek to reduce bum injuries and SUGGEST STEPS The suggested steps include: better design and regulation of open space heaters, hot-wafer healers and kitchen slovcs; edu- cation programs through the mass nuidifi, and government action to require manufacture of flamc-rctnrdant clothing. "Tho Incidence of bum Inju- ries in the United Slates ex- ceeds that of every industrial- ized country, and deaths and crippling due to burns in this country currently are considera- bly greater than the mortality and morbidity due to poliomye- litis in the peak epidemic year of they wrote. National Safety Council statis- tics show that persons died in fires and of burn injuries in and suffered disa- bling injuries. By contrast, in 195't, about persons con- tracted polio and died of it. The physicians note that n person burned over 50 per cent of his body requires intensive hospital care for about four months, at a cost of about Half of the patients so severely burned die, they added. HECK, NO.' YOU Y BUT I DON'T KNOW ABOUT PENTKTT-- J THOSE THIWes.'WHERE YOU GET DO >OU SET D0TT5 FIXED.' 3r5n> SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal "THE CHILI rSAUCE AT AZ1ECA MUST (JEAUY K TOPAV. BUGS BUNNY WONT STEP OUT I VICTORIA (CP) Premier VV. A. C. Bennett has denied he plnns to step down as premier within the next six months if the Social Credit government is returned to power In the ncit provincial election. WHAT'S YER X TAKE Tyrr ALL- OPF... THET DECIDES IS CHANGE YEe IMASE, TH' ESTABLISH- MENT! I'VE POESOTTEN1 WHAT I LOOK ;