Internet Payments

Secure & Reliable

Your data is encrypted and secure with us.
VeraSafe Security Seal

Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

- Page 6

Join us for 7 days to view your results

Enter your details to get started

or Login

What will you discover?

  • 108,666,265 Obituaries
  • 86,129,063 Archives
  • Birth & Marriages
  • Arrests & legal notices
  • And so much more
Issue Date:
Pages Available: 20

Search All United States newspapers

Research your ancestors and family tree, historical events, famous people and so much more!

Browse U.S. Newspaper Archives

Select the state you are looking for from the map or the list below

OCR Text

Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 5, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 6 THI IETHBRIDGE HERALD Tuttday, Junt 5, 1973 Your horoscope By JEANE DIXON WEDNESDAY, JUNE Your birthday today: Sets off self assertive success according to what you've learned from experience. Early disappointments only inspire extra diligence, stronger motivations. To- day's natives are sensitive, curious, and usually intui- tive. ARIES (March 21 April Everybody tries to be helpful make use of the chance to get people together. Being con- cise and candid is your mam objective. .TAURUS (April 20 May 20) Stop fretting over material gair and concentrate on being aler to creative play. Evening may bring a difficult choice. GEMINI (May 21 June 20) Make the rounds early to catcl special views of your friends and neighbors. Watch out for tall story! CANCER (June 21 July 22) Your work is under examina tion, apt to draw praise. Make the most of it while it's hap- pening. LEO (July 23 Aug. Minor routine now includes de- cisions which will be seen as turning points and changes oi direction later. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. Some of those who matter to you aren't top sure of your feelings. It's time you declared yourself, again, to resolve doubts. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. In the musings of your mind are dormant ideas which could make all the difference in com- ing weeks. Attend steadily to work. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. Your attention is drawn to spe- cial conditions. You're probably AJibertan named new president MONTREAL (CP) Prof. Harry E. Gunning, chairman of the chemistry department at the University of Alberta, has been elected president of the Chemical Institute of Canada for 1973-74, it was announced Monday. Adolph Monsaroff, president of.Domtar Chemicals Ltd., was elected president-elect at the in- stitute's annual conference. expected to do something about them. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. Pending formalities are favorable and are progressing; j give people time to react and rearrange themselves. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. Social contacts prove help- ful. Be as fluent and openly ex- pressive as those who befriend you. Make a good appearance. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Feb. Only a positive approach is productive. Find ways of economizing on time and cash outlays. PISCES (Feb. 19 March Affairs of the heart proceed LAWRENCE E. M. D. New coronary bypass common with subtle career and bill, slowly. satisfaction while vocation go up- Dear Dr. Lamb One year ago on November 30, my hus- band underwent open heart sur- gery. He had two veins remov- ed from his leg to replace the bad arteries. A friend of ours had the same operation the day after my husband's. They are both 36 years old. Recently our friend had an artery col- lapse. Naturally this has upset us as my husband is now wonder- ing if this is going to happen to him. Could you tell me what causes this to happen? Also, if Ask Andy you pass a certain length of I TUMBLEWEEDS-By Tom K. Ryan time after an artery operation, docs this mean your chances are better that they won't col- lapse. We would like all the in- formation you can give us about these operations. My husband is on a low cholesterol diet. The doctors told us his count was so high that is why he had two heart attacks in 1971. My husband used to smoke but I think he has quit, although I Crossing the Strait Andy sends a complete 20- yolume st of the Merit Stu- dents Encyclopedia to Karen Veiller, age 11, of Allentown, Pennsylvania, for her ques- tion: Fun with figures By J. A. H. HUNTER Each distinct letter in this addition stands for a particular but different digit. You can see right away what digit the letter D must stand Tor here. Then get the DATE. TED How did tbe Indians get across the Bering Strait? The search goes on, but most likely we never shall know when tha first human families arrived in the Americas. But we know more or less where they came from and we do know the noute they took to get there. They came across what is now called the Bering Strait that separates Alaska and Asia. No, they did not cross these 50 miles of water in their famous birch bark canoes. Be- lieve it or not, they walked. TED DATE Thanks for an idea to E. M. flrby, Taber, Alberta. Answer tomorrow) Yesterday's or answer: Check GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES im, cnctft Neither vulnerable. South deals. NORTH VK102 0 QJ762 AJJ WEST AKJ9BI EAST OS 0 10 5 4 3 K 10 4 I 9 fi SOUTH 4 10 8 i VA64 OAK The bidding: South West North jEaii 1 1 O Pus INT Pass 3 NT Pass Pass Opening lead: Six of A strong final round en- abled a Washington area foursome to nose out three other teams in a photo-finish in the National Women'i Team-of-Four Championships held in St. Louis in March. The winners were Terry Mi- chaels, WasMngton, D. C. and Jo Morse, Silver Spring, Nancy Graver, Ellicott City and Helen Utegaard, Betbes- da, Maryland. Patience and fortitude were essential ingredients for a successful defense against South's three no trump con- tract in today's hand-dealt in a qualifying round of this event. West opened the six of spades, East put up the ace and returned the five. West played the king to capture dummy's queen and paused to assess her prospects. It was obvious from the fall of the cards in the suit, that South retained the ten-eight of spades; had East held ei- ther of those cards, it would have been proper to return her highest card in the suit- instead of the five. West was reluctant to cash the jack of spades and there- by establish declarer's ten, xo she exited with the eight of diamonds. South won the trick with the king and cashed the which West discarded the deuce of spades. A club was led next, West played the three and North's jack was successfully finessed. South had eight tricks now clubs, four diamonds and two hearts. In order to put some pressure on West who was known to be pro- tecting both black suits, de- clarer cashed the queen and jack of diamonds next, dis- carding the seven of clubs and the four of hearts. West parted with the four of clubs and the nine of spades. A fifth round of diamonds was now led, putting East in with the ten. South shed the eight of spades and West was obliged to discard a heart in order to protect her stoppers in spades and clubs. East alertly returned a club, de- clarer played the eight, West the ten and North won the trick with the ace. South cashed the king of hearts for her eighth trick but was obliged to surrender the bal- ance and suffered a one trick setback on the deal. Observe that if East re- turns a heart instead of a club when she is in, South can win the trick in dummy with the king, return to the ace in her hand and now saddle West with the lead by exiting with the ten of spades. The latter is down to the king-ten of clubs and must now surrender the last two tricks to declarer who retains the queen-eight in her hand and the aee-deuca in dummy. They were at home along the northeast shores when the Vik- ings arrived a thousand years ago. They were at home in the West Indies to greet Columbus in 1492. The great mariner thought he had sailed west- ward around the globe as far as the East Indies. So he called the so-called natives, Indians. Later explorers corrected his geographical mistake, adding the American continents and the Pacific Ocean to the global map. But nobody corrected the name of America's original settlers. Nowadays, most of us strive to be courteous in these mat- ters. For this reason, we refer to the original New Worlders as Amerindians, or American Indians. Sometimes they refer to themselves as American aborigines, which means The- Original-Settlers-of-America. They walked here in small groups across a land bridge that no longer exists. It ap- peared and disappeared several times where fingers of Alaska and Asia reach out across the North Pacific. The route was discovered again and again by small groups of wanderers, whenever the Bering land bridge happened to be avail- able. Earth scientists trace the major motions of the drifting continents plus minor geogra- phical changes caused by THAT we SMOKE peAoe glpgs AT POW- WOWSJ NOTMgERSCHAUMSj.' mountain ages. They 200 million land masses making and ice tell us that some years ago all the were united. A million years ago, there still was land across the North At- lantic and early animals mi- grated between the Old and New Worlds. But this was much too soon for wandering human families. During the past million years, four great ice ages came and went. Enormous amounts of the world's water were frozen solid in massive glaciers. This causal a lower- ing of the global sea level. Along many shores, seas re- ceded, adding more land along the continental coasts. In tha North Pacific, the ice ages created the land bridge where Alaska and Asia now reach across the sea. Maybe the ocean bed was exposed by the lower sea level and crust- ed with ice. This is where nu- merous groups of wanderers crossed on foot from Asia to America. When at last the gla- ciers melted, the seas rose and flooded the Bering Strait. Questions asked by children of Herald readers should be tnalled to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765. Hnnticgton Beach, California 92S4S. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1973> think he sneaks one once in awhile. Please tell me how bad smoking is after an tion like this. He still has oc- casional chest pains and has his nitroglycerin with him at all times. Dear Reader These opera- tions are so common now in some medical centers that they are practically done on an as- sembly line basis. The idea is to use a vein taken from the leg and take a segment of it and it as a detour around a lo- calized block in the coronary artery of the heart. This means, of course, that the fatty block- age in the artery has to be loo alized to a short segment. If the entire length of the artery is diseased, there is nothing to detour to. Because the detour "bypassess" the localized block, the operation is called a coron- ary by-pass. The underlying di- sease that caused the fatty blockage of the artery origin- ally is unaltered by the opera- tion. The new vein that is used for a detour may develop the same fatty deposits and become blocked. A clot may form or other difficulties may occur. Fortunately, the heart has three major arteries, the right coronary and two branches of the left coronary artery. Be- cause tiny arteries connect be- tween the small branches of these arteries nature has al- ready provided a detour to pro- vide some blood to the heart muscle if one of these become blocked. There are arguments for and against Oiis procedure. It is in- dicated in some cases and in others it is not. The bypass graft may be blocked with fatty deposits in a short or longer period of time, or not at all. Since the underlying disease, atherosclerosis, is not corrected by surgery, the same messures used to prevent this process in the first place are just as im- portant after surgery as before. This means no smoking, and following the diet recommenda- tions of the Inter-Society Com- mission on Heart Disease. I've discussed diet before but the most important element is the elimination of any obesity whatever (being absolutely lean) and following a moder- ately fat restricted diet. A prop- er diet, elimination of smoking, and attention to overall habit patterns are exceptionally im- portant after surgery in people who have disease of sufficient severity to warrant the surgery in the first place. Send your questions to Dr. Lamb, in care of this news- paper. P.O. Box 1551, Radio City Station, New York, N.Y. 10019. For a copy of Dr. Lamb's booklet on losing weight, send 50 cents to the same address and ask for "Losing Weight" booklet. BLONDIE-By Chic Young WHAT POYOU MEAN, VITAMIN C? I N-ED SOME VITAMIN c SURPRISED HOW BEETLE BAILEY-By Mort Walker ANOTHER WANTS KNOW Trie TH'lNS- LI'L ABNER-By Al Capp NOPE IT'STH1 NEW MILLION DOLLAR W.A.S.T.E. BUILDIM' STAN'S FO' WARM-HEARTED AUTHORITY, STIMOOLATIN THE -IS THATTH' CITY DUMP? ARCHIE-By Bob Montana HAGAR the HORRIBLE-By Oik Bridge results 1. Mrs. Verts Martin and Mrs. Loulne Smith; 2. Mrs. W. L. Waters and Mrs. Perry; 3. Mrs Harriet Nilsson and Mrs. Eileen Lynagh. Hamilton Wed. Evening D.B.C. May 30 N S. 1. John Lebeau and Mark Yoshl- hara, 2. Gerald Perry and Les Santa; 3. Irma Show and K. L. Waters. E w. 1. Helen Foss and Pauline Mc- Lean; 2. Dr. and Mrs. W. C. Broadfeot; 3 Hazel Leys and Lavern Roberts. Club May M 1. Mr. and Mrs. William Kwieiak; 2 Mrs. Minnie Rae and Mrs. Kay Strome; 3. Mr and Mrs Gerald Price. Thursday Night D.B.C. May II N.S. 1. E. C. Goodman and Richard Spademan; 2 Mrs. M. R. Mraiek and Mrs. Biorg Jurkovlch; 3. Mrs. Eva Turner and Mrs. M. McCann. E.w. 1. David Mlron and W. L. Waters; 2. Wllma and Wayne Winter; 3 Irma Shaw and Pauline McLean. Fr'day Night D.B.C. Junt 1 N S. 1. John Lebeau and Mark Yoshl- hara; 2. D. E. Michaelis and William Zumstein; 3. J. C. Landeryou and Bill Dodd. E W. 1. David Miron and H. C. Ko; 2. O. 6. Benfsen and Richard Spack- man; 3. Mary Wobick and Bill Domeier. Next Unit Game Is Sunday June 10. This is the last one before the sum- mer recess. See you at the flime. WELL, 1 HEARD ONICA SAY... THAT MRS. LODGE IS FAMOUS FOR HER BEAUTIFUL TULIP THIS IS MOTHER'S OUST SENT HER BCWOFORSAN ARCH, HOW ARE TOU GETTING IN GOOD WITH VERONICA'S MOTHER? HI AND LOIS-fty Dik ITfe GETTINQ LATE, DITTO. FINISH YOUR SPINACH OR YOU CAN'T HAVE DESSERT SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal Ml You weep COMF1 TRV IT ASAIM BUGS BUNNY I'LL SHOULP BEGAK UP THIS tVATEB-f ;