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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 28, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 40 THE LETHBRIDGE HEKAtD Wednotday, July 28, 1971 Your horoscope THURSDAY, JULY 29 Your liirthdny today: Ex- cmlpion is your psychic key- word for the" coming year. By meditation and prayer you can corps to feel no burden from the most onerous taks you might be called upon to By Jeane Dixon achieve, likewise the chance ARIES (Morel. 21-ApriI 1 clear, then settle back for advanced work. Today's na- tives like to take a definite share of whatever is happen- ing and are generally liked for this tendency. LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Nervous sweat fairly common Dear Dr. Lamb My daugh- ter is very nervous around peo- ple a n d therefore perspires quite heavily. We have tried everything on the market, deo- dorants and antiperspirants, but nothing seems to work. Is there any medical treatment for this problem? Dear Reader Sweating from nervousness is fairly com- mon. There are two types of VD spread increasing em LONDON (AP) Package vacations and cheap travel are Fdeling to the spread of venereal disease, a British medical expert said today. Dr. Robert Catterall, direc- tor of the department of ve- nercology at London's Middle- sex Hospital, said: "There is little doubt that the rapid growth of package holidays and cheap travel will make tills an increasing prob- lem in the 70s." Catterall told a scientific meeting of the British Medical Association that every year more and more people caught venereal disease away from home. The victims were not all tourists, he said. Modern mobile society included busi- nessmen, journalists, diplo- mats, airline pilots and host- esses. Highly mobile people tend !o be promiscuous, probably because of increased opportu- nity and the unsettling effects of travel, he said. Dies at 111 PORT ARTHUR, Tex. (AP) Pierre Lartigue died Satur- day at the age of 111 and left 173 survivors. Social security records showed that Lartigue, a former sharecropper, fisherman and rail worker, was born in Landry's Parish, La., May 31, I860. sweat glands and thare are over two million of them on the surface of the body. The com- mon type of sweat gland pro- duces a weak saltwater solu- tion that has no odor. They are located everywhere on the body except the lips and part of the sex organs. The other sweat glands are really sex glands and don't de- velop until puberty. There are a few of these under the arms, over the abdomen, around the thighs and buttocks region. They form a milky-like fluid with an unobjectionable odor. Orientals form very little of this ma- terial. Caucasians more and Negroes still more. j The common sweat glands produce one to three pints of sweat a day and respond to heat or nerve stimulation. More sweat is not formed under the arms; there is simply less op- portunity for the sweat to eva- porate as rapidly as it does elsewhere. The odor from sweating is caused by a breakdown of pro- ducts from the sex sweat glands or from bacterial action. If or- dinary sweat is stored and kept free of bacteria it will remain odorless. The methods used to prevent body odor are efforts to remove the perspiration, to pre- vent bacterial action and to limit the amount of sweat form- ed. Most deodorants or antiper- spirants contain substances to prevent bacterial action and prevent secretion of sweat. Medicine taken by mouth is usually reserved for individuals who have true excessive sweat- ing problems. These medicines block the chemical action of the nerves to the sweat glands. They are the same medicines used to prevent the nerve stim- ulation of the formation of acid pepsin in the stomach. The problem your daughter has suggests that she needs to gain confidence in herself. Sometimes this comes with time and experience with peoole. If it is a real problem for her, she might do well to get some psychiatric help to gain confi- dence. There are a lot of people who have the problem of exces- sive nervousness around other people. There couldn't be much better proof that people are ac- tually afraid of people. Slow conditions and uninvited >eoplc together make for con-usion, especially where it is loped that people will move ibout or relocate their belongings. TAURUS (April 20-May Reversals are temporary now if you can treat them as such. Older people offer help wary of hidden conditions. GEMINI (May 21-Junc 10 Come on quietly, radiate confidence and prevail. Settle outstanding accounts, collect what LS owed you. CANCER (June Spread out in good humor, make friends, seek better business contacts but avoid gift horses they may be more like white elephants. Leo (July 23-Aug. Practicality is the desired quality. If it's complicated or depends on contingencies, skip it for the moment. Better information is needed on nearly everything that concerns; you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Scpl. Nobody wants to learn any faster than he has to and you cannot coerce people into knowing more or seeing things your way. Make your wait. LIBRA (Sept. Oct. People you meet now are important to you later. Make notes to supplement early observations. Stay by your first impressions. Scorpio (Dot. 211-Nov. Find the most individual course and work ovi the details as you go along. There my be no chance for rechecking later. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dcc. Meeitngs of minds, agreements to cooperate take time and occupy much of your attention but shouldn't conclude in hasty or sketchy terms now. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. Some activities must be improvised without regard to earlier conditions. Comments arise by chance that cast new light on current mysteries. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fcb. Harsh and abrupt statements or behavior may seem natural hut really would achieve no good result. PISCES (Feb. 19-March Today you either speak up for your views or keep quiet later when current decisions come to reality. Think before you agree or sign up. (By The Chicago Odra TOM K. J Chic Young CHPEAR-'l'vELOSr) PHONE NUMBER T rii-Vi M STOMACH FEHSBETTER1DW.. THIS 15 A NICE CAMP, BUT I THINK IT UOULD BE BETTER IF THERE WERE SOME BOYS.. THERMS'CAMP 15 ACROSS THE LAKE...I KNOli) A COUPLE OF PRETTY NEAT BOYS WHO ARE THERE, TOO... HOli) ABOUT WANP I5C.WERIN6AKOWIP THE LAKE TONI6HTON OUR LITTLE MAMA LE65AM5VI5ITINS THEM? POOR Lit LOTSALUCK.HE WANTS TO TALK 50 WW PUT HE ISN'T ABLE TO UTTERAWORP....IT'SA SHAME. WHY COOLPNT HE HAVE PIN A PAME? GOREN ON BRIDGE 3Y CHARLES H. GOREN I3l> 1371: By The Chicago Tribune! East-West vulnerable. North deals. NORTH EAST A A JO 4 2 S7J108 O 1 5 A 3 West Pass Pass Pass 1543 0 SB WEST 83 VKQ9652 0 10 8 2 SOUTH A Void V A7 0 AKQJ43 K Q J 9 F The bidding: 'North Easl South 3 Pass 4 O 4 A Pass 5 5 O Pass Pass Opening lead: King of V A tendency to "hog the bidding" led to a series of minus scores when most of the players seated North and South were dealt today's hand during a recent tourna- ment. North usually opened the bidding as dealer with a preemptive call of three spades, inasmuch as he 'could reasonably expect to win six tricks. In other words, not being vulnerable, it appeared that the limit of his loss would be 500 points if he were doubled and partner failed to produce a trick. South made a forcing re- sponse of four diamonds [the hid of a now suit below the game lev.il is forcing for one round] r.nd North rebid four spades. Those Souths who were able to restrain the impulse to "bid on" and passed, on the assumption that North had nolhing but spades and that South's hold. ing would present a worth' while dummy for partner vjcre duly rewarded for their efforts with a profit on the deal. East usually opened thi jack of hearts and too ace was played from dummy. Declarer proceeded to cash hree rounds of diamonds, discarding h i s remaining leart on the third round. Cast ruffed in and led another heart, which North trumped. The king of spades was led, dislodging East's ace and the only other trick taken yy the defense was the ace of clubs. When North regained the lead, he drew the remani- ng trumps with the queen and jack of spades. In all, declarer lost two spades and one club. Most South players were unable to resist the tempta- tion to persist over four spades and proceeded to show their club suit illustrated in the above dia- gram which was the most common bidding sequence encountered on the deal. North gave a reluctant pref- erence to five diamonds which closed the auction. West opened the king of hearts and South won the trick in his hand with the ace. If the adverse clubs divided evenly, or the ten dropped doubleton, it appeared that declarer's losses could be restricted to one heart trick and one club. The king of clubs was led at trick two. East put up the ace, cashed the jack of hearts and switched to a diamond. South played the ace and led the queen and a small club. If the suit divided three-three, he could safely ruff the third round of clubs. II the suit was four-two, he had the slight extra chance that the hand with the doubleton club might not hold the ten of diamonds, in which case North's nine of diamonds would be available to establish the clubs via a ruff. West frustrated South's ef- forts by trumping in on the third dub with the ten of diamonds to score the setting trick. Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the World Book Encyclopedia to John Bucseh, age 9, of New Brunswick, New Jersey, for his question: [low come Jupiter has so many around it? All the planets we know about are solid round balls, wrapped inside huge shells of gases. The surface of the solid earth has patches of dry land and wide jceans. Its outer shell of gases is the airy atmosphere that r e a c h es hundreds of miles above our heads. Jupiter is a jiant with a gigantic shell of ?ases. Its ataosphere is very thick and cloudy and it reaches w'ay, way up above the surface. Right now, giant Jupiter is in the science news. Not long ago, radio telescopes discovered some surprising new things about it. So a team of experts get ready to test this new evi- dence in May of this year. When the facts are sorted and computed, we can expect to hear the results. And we may be told that Jupider is not what we thought it was. Some ex- perts suspect that the mysteri- ous giant may not be a planet at all. It just might be a worn out old star that perhaps joined our solar system ages ago. However, in many ways it is very much like a planet, even though the giant is bigger than a ball made from all the other eight planets put together. Like the other planets, it has a round globe inside a shell of gases. Our moon has no gas- eous atmosphere and neither do most of the moons that belong to other planets. But all the planets do and so does the sun. Since this seems to be the rule, there must be E reason for it. You may wonder why the earth's airy gases do not leave us and drift away into outer space. Astronomers tell us that they caru-ot escape because of the earth's gravity. As you know, this might force hugs us JUST WANTED TO TELL HER I LOST NUMBER WHAT I DID YOU WANT V TO CALL HER A30UT? BE6TIE BAILEY-By Mort Walker t down to the face of the earth. [t pulls down falling bodies and makes heavy stones sink through lightweight water. This same force of gravity reaches .ip above the earth out into space. True, it grows weaker as it gets farther from the cen- ter of our globe. But it is strong enough to hug down our atmos- phere and stop its gases from drifting away. The gravity of our moon is too weak to hold an outer shell of gases. The larger planets have enough gravity to hold onto their gaseous atmospheres. The gravity of the starry sun keeps a huge atmosphere of glazing gases around it. Jupiter may be planet or a weary old star of some kind. But in any case it loo has gravity and this force holds down its shel of gases. Th.2 earth's gravity depends on its mass or weight. It is the in- visible force that gives weight to objects on its surface. Jupi- ter's mass is about 318 times greater than ours so its gra- vity is much stronger. If you weigh 100 pounds on earth, on Jupiter you would weigh 254 pounds. All this extra pulling power works to hold down that enormous atmosphere. No won- der giant Jupiter has more than its share of cloudy gases. Astronomers planned to test Jupiter's gases this year, when they could measure them by a passing sta-. Most ex p e r t s thought they were mostly me- thane and ammonia, like the gases around the other large outer planets. But some now suspect that they may be heli- um and hydrogen. If this turns out to be so, Jupiter just may be a dying star instead of a fairly young planet. Questions asfcea by children of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765, Huntington Beacil, California 92648. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1971) MEY, WHO tor WW BEEN A LOM6 TIME SINlCE XOWNEPANV CIVVIES Lit ABNER-By Al Cdpp Stanfield defends U.S. government TORONTO (C) The Globe and Mail says Opposition Leader Robert Stanfield de- fended the people and govern- ment of the United States Mon- day dining a meeting in Peking with a high-ranking member of the Chinese Com- munist party. In a Peking story, the news- paper says Mr. Stanfield re- sponded "firmly but politely" as Kuo Mo-jo, member of the Chinese central committee, at- tacked U.S. policy on Taiwan, Indochina and China's seat in the United Nations. It quotes Mr. Stanfield as say- ing: "I cannot speak for my own government, let alone for the government nf the United States, but I would like to say that we in Canada are very close neighbors of the people of the U.S. and while we some- times have our disagreements on the whole, we get along well. "I believe that the people of the U.S. and their government really desire peace." The Globe and Mail says Mr. Stanfield also interjected when Mr. Kuo asserted that, President Nixon should pull U.S. troops out of South Korea as well as Vietnam. The newspaper said Mr. Stan- field replied that it was his im- pression that the president was intent on withdrawing troops from Vietnam. IT'S YfflAMBAM BLOSSOM DON'TLETTHOSE GIRLS NEAR OOR AH is PERFECTLY SAFE WITH AU. CHAPS CUSSTH1 LUCK POM JUAN TRAINING SCHOOL Don KnottS Hal] for Fresh men NOTINWHAMBAM BLOSSOM Tl ARCHIE-Ey Bob Montana TWENTY-FOUR- HOUR SERVICE.' JSOUNDS JUSARCHIE ESTATES PATROL ".'WE SEE THAT NO UNSIGHTLY CAMPERS TRESPASS ON YOUR YES.'IWOtllO LIKE TO STOP PEOPLE FROM PARKINS THOSE CAMPERS ON MY GROUNDS: HI AND LOIS-By Dik Browne HOWEVER. YOUR CLOSET IS NICE AND CLEAN AND JUST LOOK AT YOUR ROOM .'DON'T YOU EVER PUT CHIP, PICK UP Y3UR SHOES- MUSTN'T LEAVE VDUR THINGS LYING ALL AROUND SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal 1 ISUANP.' Tourists pouring into Spain again MADRID (Renter) Foreign tourists aro pouring into Spain again after reassurances by health authorities that there had been no new outbreak ol cholera. Seven mild cases of the illness were reported re- covered in the remote Jalon valley of Zaragoza province. In Znragoza, health authori- ties reported that the cholera outbreak had been "definitely strangled." The seven cases had recovered and no new ease had been discovered, they said. SEEATVIEW. LUSH -TROPICAL VEGETATION. WDULP MAKE A 6PEKT PE50RT. EXCEPT FOB ONEUTTie THING- BUGS BUNNY WHAT WAS THAT ALL. I WAS BEIMS t INTER- VIEWED FOR TriE "SEEET THE PEOPLE" TELEVISION PKOSRAIsM A NO-SOOP, CHIS5LIM' BUM LIKE you... WHYf I HAVE BEEN SELECTED AS THIS WEEt'S "PEESON LEAST LIKELV TO ;