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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 9, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE LETHBRIDGE HERAIO f'Woy, "n YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON SATURDAY, JUNK 10 Your birthday today: You must come to terms with your inner conflicts, uncon- scious reservations, particu- larly as they apply to the bal- ance between spiritual and material values. You must to meet this growth challenge. Today's natives arc generally both positive and persistent, capable of drastic action, sud- den hursts of temper after long frustration. AMES (March 21-April Long-standing plans must be up- dated if any great results are to be achieved. Older people present special demands, per- haps a bit inconvenient. TAURUS (April 20-May Long-term benefits arise from people you meet today, in terms of experience anil capa- recognizing special before gelling in- Retail sales tax to be proposed EDMONTON (CP) A pro- posal for a five-per-cenl retail sales tax in Alberta, to pro- vide million needed an- nually for education, will be presented U> a meeting of the Alberta School Trustees' Asso- ciation in Calgary June 10 and 11. An alternate resolution sug- gests that a sales tax exempt- ing food and drugs could raise about 588.3 million annually. Proposed by the ASTA exec- utive, the resolution to its It- nance meeting says the school foundation program requires money from property taxes, but present rates are reaching critical limits. The proposals are among a number of measures to be de- bated during the finance meet- Ing, called to prepare briefs to the government on changes to educational financing formulas in 1973. A proposal asking that the fi- nancial capacity of school boards be increased to enable them to deal with added adult, social and recreational re- sponsibilities will also be dis- cussed. Other resolutions call for school boards to eliminate pro- grams which do not justify their expense; more pupil learning from non-teacher sources; and changing the names of school boards to hu- man development boards if they arc to take on extra re- eponsibiliUes. bility of problems volved. GEMINI (May 21-Jiuie In coping with emotionally charged activities remember that not all of the reasons are visible; there may be another side to the story. CANCER (June 21-July The friend you confide in may not realize the need for discre- tion. You possibly have to deal wiih a question you had thought settled long ago. LEO (July 23-Ang. Any area in which you have over- extended will cause some con- cern. Try to get at the basic TTLIKE VCOR 1 WAV OF I PWT KNOW.-MAkW 106 SHOULD JUST HERE, ANP SEE IF THE? VISIT ARE 60IN5 AROUND THE LAKE THEWrS'cAMK to keep yourself fit. Friends, loved ones require some tangi- ble expression of your feelings. TUMBLEWEEDS-By Tom K. Ryan IN CONCERT SEEANPttEARTVIS GETTIN6 ANY RESULT T rif FROM YOUR pf-l APVgRTISEMeNT, LOTS A LUCK? ANP A POSSIBLE J_'B 5I3R RIWSI'JDYINBI ?ERFORM HIS -tC ToM-tCM COMPOSITION causes rather than deal with physical symptoms. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Scpl. Much of what happens depends on your realization that any sit uation is complex, involves more people than those you can see. LIBRA (Sejit. 23 Ocl. 22) Your creativity is the bette channel for bypassing today' contradictions. Family affair near an impasse doing noth ing may be the only solution. SCOUPIO (Ocl. 23-Nov. Along with older concerns, a bright new idea needs thoro checking before you act on it, and somebody is apt to be in a hurry. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dcc. Get out of your usual groove, share creative pursuits and diversions with others. Going over a remote question does no good. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. Protect your personal re- sources by light schedules. The day is good for calm trouble- shooting, rather than frantic moves. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fcb. You are reminded of the need Heads dentists NO ROBBERS' PAftADISE EDMONTON (CP) Bank robberies are a losing proposi- tion in Edmonton. Of the 14 bank robberies in the city in 1971, all were "cleared" by ar- rests. Of the four tlus year to m i d -M a y two have been "cleared" by arrests. Edmon- ton's average for solving bank robberies is well above the na- tional average. MONTREAL (CP) Dr. David K. Peters of St. John's, Nfld., has been installed as president oE the Canadian Den- tal Association. He succeeds Dr. Louis Ber- nier of Quebec City. Dr. John E. Abra, a Winnipeg orthodontist, was chosen presi- dent-elect of the association at its annual meeting here this week. Meanwhile, Dr. Piobert M. Le Blanc of Montreal was awarded Canadian dentistry's highest membership in the CD A. Dr. Le Blanc, who will retire next month as registrar of the College of Dental Surgeons of the Province of Quebec after 12 years, founded and is chief of the dental department of Hotel Dieu Hospital in Sherbrooke, Que. Born in Colombes, France, Dr. Le Blanc graduated from the University of Bordeaux. The Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the Merit Stu- dents Encyclopedia to Sharon Wolf, age 12, of Youngstown, Ohio, for her question: What exactly are musk-oxen? Twenty years ago, the musk- ox was listed as an endangered species, living in small herds around the north polar shores of Canada and Greenland. Then he was adopted. Not since pre- historic days had wilde cattle animals been domesticated. The musk-ox was most agree- able and the experiment sur- passed everybody's wildest dreams. Soon Eskimo villages expect to have their own herds though this precious animal will not be served as meat. Strange to say, he is not an ox and he has no musk glands. True, he has a bison-type pro- file, but there is nothing cow- like in his character. The musk-ox is as frisky as his an> telopc relatives as curious, clever and clownish as his goal relatives. Eskimos call him Oomingmak, the B e a r d e One. Actually, his rather long face hair extends in a mucl shaggier shawl over Ms humped shoulders. From a distance he seems to be wearing a large white pair of drooping biki handlebars on his forehead These are his horns. There is a white patch on lu's nose and i winter, his charcoal brown coa reaches down to his f u r r j while booties. Musk-oxen have no s w e a glands and must live in col climates. They dig for scant Arctic grasses and quench Ihe thirst with snow. Ages agi they learned to face w o 1 packs, standing shoulder shoulder with horns lowerd The herd protects the calve and injured kinfolk inside light circle. The bull in charg of the devoted family stern teaches the youngsters self-d fense at an early age. Researchers who first dome licated them learned far mo about the musk-ox's charade After a short protest, the ca lives investigated their n e GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHAHLES H. COHEN (0 >T Tin TrftlMl Neither vulnerable, Soulti deals. NORTH AT O763 OKS7 WEST K Q 10 2 OJ103 EAST 4.KJ8SS V J 9 8 5 4 082 K SOUTH A 0 A Q 6 5 1 432 The bidding: South West North East 1 A Pass 2 4 Pass 2 O Pass 3 Pan 3 0 Pass 4 Pass 6 Pas.s Pass Pass Opening lead: King of V Had the club suit respond- ed favorably, South 's some- what aggressive six diamond contract would have come JrtTie with relaSye case. As tho cards were distributed, (he coolest became a cliff- hanger that was not decided unlit the last moment and required a thoughtful play by declarer along the nay to as- sure his success. Altho Ec-uth's initial rebid ct two diamonds after North's two ovec one re- sponse, left considerable in reserve, the former might. have contented himseU with making one try ivithout com- mitting the partnership' to slam. Soutn's three diamond call shows a second five card suit and when North raises lo four, it is suggested that South cue bid the ace of hearts. If partner merely re- turns to five diamonds, which he will do with no ex- tra values, that should, be tho end of the aucliim. West opened the king (if hearts and South won the trick with the ace. H did no( appear that there was ade- quate transportation between the closed hand and dummy to establish declarer's .spades by ruffing out his losers, so tic decided to work on North's clubs, A small club was led H trick two and when West fol- lowed with the five, the jack was to the king. [While it is clear that going up with the ace would have simplified matters, Ihe chances for dropping a lone king are too remote to war- rant consideration.! East re- turned a heart which declar- er ruffed. The ace and queen of dia- monds were cashed in prepa- ration for drawing trump, as both opponents followed suit. Before leading over to North's king, South made a play which slightly increased his chances. A club was played, West put up the nine which was covered by dum- my's queen. East shewed out, but having no more Irumps was obliged to take z harmless discard. The ace of clubs was cashed on which declarer sluffed a spade and a fourth round of clubg was led and trumped in the closed hand as West's ten appeared. SouuYs remaining diamond was led 4o Ihe king to draw the last trurap amf on the eight and six of clubs, ho disposed of two more spades. A spade was led from dummy st trick )2, East followed uilh the nine ar.il declarer finessed the queen. When this held the last hur- dle had been surmounted and the ace of lotij situation and voted unanimou ly to stay. They hitched joyf sleigh'. rides, snitched apples and unlatched their gate. How- ever, they decided to stay close by. Each was given a name and came praincing up when called. When given a big ball, they lined up in teams and in- vented a game. They even en- joyed giving the children rides on their shaggy backs. It is said that musk-ox meat is very good. But who could dream of eating such a charm- ing, intelligent friend. Nobody had to because liis silken undercoat makes him far too valuable for the meat market. It is called "quiviut" and every spring, an adult sheds five or six pounfls of it. This can be dyed lovely colors and spun to a yarn 50 to 60 miles long skimo women knit it into gos mer garments that can be ashed safely in boiling water takes about five ounces o uviut to make a soil, warm ess as lacy as a spidci eb. Some years ago r e n c h artists painted th rask-ox on their cave walls lit after the ice ages, he re- to the Arctic climate. I ecent times, he was hunte or his hide, almost to extin on. In 1928, Canada passe aws to protect the dwindlin crds. Now they are making omeback as our friends an lilies. True, our gift panda ;re real treasures. But those vlio claim that they outshine gift musk-oxen we sent to China just don't know much about musk oxen. Andy s e n d s to Reesa Ilostakcr, age 11, of Montreal, Quebec, Canada, for her question: Vliat is monel racial! Maybe this marvelous metal alloy lines the sink of your fa- vorite soda fountain. It looks like silvery nickel with a very aint bluish tinge. Actually, its main ingredients are about 67 per cent nickel and 28 per cent copper. It also contains iron, aluminum or magnesium and perhaps other metallic ele- ments in smaller helpings. Like all good alloys, monel metal has qualities superior to its ingredients. It is as strong as steel. But it resists rust and most corro- sive acids. It withstands steam, hot gasses and seawater. Plain nickel is hard to extract from ores that contain copper. Monel metal is cheaper because these metals need not be separated from their ore, Sheets of this splended alloy are used to line chemical tanks and to pro- tect ships from corrosive sea- water. Some engines have pro- BLONDIE-By Chic Young T'S NO FUM DREAMING J OM THESE HOT SUMMER NIGHTS WV1ATS THE MAT WITH TOUR SUMMER NIGHT 1 DREAMS NTMS WINTER I -DREAM J FULL-LENGTH FEATURES, SPECIALS BEETLE BAILEY-By Mort Wolker AWBSr WAS CCftWJS f 1X6 OTHER AND HE OVERSHOT IT mat, ll'l ABNER-By Al Capp pellers made of monel metal. In smaller amounts, this same heavy duty alloy is used for pumps and pipe fittings and to line sinks that have to with- stand a lot of water and tear. Questions asitefl uy cnlKUcn of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 755, Ilunlirjgton Beac'a, California (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1972) LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D Cat scratch fever is quite rare Dear Br. I.amb Could you please explain what cat scratch fever is and its after affects if any? I have children who play with cats a lot and I would like to know how dangerous it is. They are often scratched by them. near Reader Cat scratch lever can he caused by any puncture or scratch on the skin. It doesn't have to be from the claws or teeth of the cat. It just happens that the cat is the most frequent source of these minor skin injuries in children. If il is caused by a cat it is not because the cat is sick, it is just because the germ that is responsible for the illness is on the cat's claws or teeth. The truth is authorities haven't agreed yet on the exact cause of cat scratch fever, that is, whether it is a bacteria or virus or some other germ. Most nvestigators think it is a virus If the skin is broken the agent penetrates the body's defenses md sets up a local infection This may he very minor, caus ing a few reddened bumps the site where the scratch oc currcd. Sometimes there may be littlo blisters or a scab. Usu ally the site of the scratch heals even forming a scar The infectious process reall; hits the lymph nodes and a with other infections it af.ick those lymph nodes directly line with the lymph drainag from the injury. On tho hand arm pit lymph nodes will e affected. If it is on the feet r on the ankles, it wi'n affect lose in the groin. The lymph odes swell and become tender nd sometimes the skin over hem is reddened. Along witii .is the persons may have fev- r and a generalized, non-spec- 'ic illness. The lymph nodes often.and gradually return to normal. Sometimes, the softened ymph node becomes an ab- scess and may drain. Usually even though the lymph node may contain pus it is not drain- ed because it will then take longer to heal. Barely enceph- alitis may follow such an in- fection but that is true of most virus infections too. Fortunate- ly, the type of encephalitis that has rarely been observed fol- lowing cat scratch fever parently doesn't leave any resi- dual brain damage. There really isn't any good treatment. Antibiotics don't af- fect viruses and they don't cure cat scratch fever. About the only thing the doctor can do is to provide symptomatic treat- ment to make the patient com- fortable. I would like to add that con- sidering the large number of cats in families and the num- ber of cat scratches it is rather remarkable how rare this prob- lem really is. (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) NOW NO'JEST PICK .OURSELFS. SAFE H1B1M' PLACES, AM'AH'LL YO'-LOVE IN ACTION.'.1 WHUTDIDVO' SW VORE NAME WAS? HAIN'T THAT ME. GRAVE A LI'L V_ ARCHIE-By Bob Montana HI AND lOIS-By Dik Browns YOU PUMBBEU-i1 HE'S GOT WAV MORE tM- PORWNT THINGS TO THINK ABOUT THAN THAT.1 SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Nea LETS 6ET'31ARrfcP ORWE'RE J LATE FORSOUR HAVE A SOOP TIME OH VEK V" VACATION, FUPPSY ;