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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 4, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Thursday, March 4, 1*71 - THE LETHBRIDOI HERALD - 21 Your horoscope By Jeane Dixon FRIDAY, MARCH 5 YOUR BIRTH DAY TODAY: Your restless energies rise this year. Much of what you do now produces its main results gradually, so that in effect you are creating deferred income as well as present rewards. Roi mantic interest runs deep and probably turbulent this year. Today's natives are quite extrovert, willing to have public attention on whatever they are doing. ARIES (March 21-ApriI 19): Curb your own impulsive moves - giving others room LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Gonorrhea: No. 2 contagious disease Dear Dr. Lamb - have INTENSE leg pains. I can walk only a short distance and I must rest. The pain leaves and I then proceed. Sometimes it comes from my ankles up and sometimes in the calves. I have NEVER smoked. What do vou Dear Reader - Your description sounds like a problem in circulation to the legs, usually involving the aif.ries. When Financier barred in U.S. WASHINGTON (Reuter) -International financier Bernard Cornf eld was barred Wednesday from operating as a stockbroker in the United States. The new blow to the former chief of Investment Overseas Services Ltd., the European-based mutual fund, was delivered by the Securities and Exchange Commission. An order, which was accepted by Cornfeld without admitting guilt, held that he and three other persons willfully violated U.S. securities laws by allocating some brokerage fees so that the underwriter received a kickback on commissions and turned them over to other persons. Also barred from the broker-dealer business is Edward M. Cowett, a former vice-president of IOS. The SEC suspended for 20 days Raymond Grant and Robert F. Sutner, two officials of Investment Planning Corp., the principal underwriter for the Fund of America Inc. IPC was 80 per cent owned by IOS. IOS itself was barred from doing business in the U.S. in 1967. The alleged violations of the law took place when Cornfeld and Cowett were respectively president and vice-president of the IOS and at the same time directors of IPC. Ex-con draws 1,800 years in prison ODESSA, Tex. (AP) - A state court jury found ex-convict Bentura Flores, 31, guilty of selling heroin here and sentenced him to 1,800 years in prison. Flores had four previous convictions on his record - two for burglary, one for carrying a gun as an ex-convict and one for passing a forged instrument. the muscles are unable to get ar. increased amount of blood when you walk, the pain develops. By resting the muscles catch up on the amount of blood they need and you can walk again. The proper treatment depends upon where the disease in the arteries is located and how extensive it is. If there is a generalized blockage of the arteries from the hip to the feet, a limited number of things can be done. Sometimes the blockage is localized in a region of the hip and pelvis. These localized areas of blockage can be corrected by surgery and the legs returned to normal function. A careful study of the arteries in the legs is necessary before anyone can tell you if you would benefit from surgery or not. You can certainly have this problem without smoking. It is true that smokers are particularly prone to this form of circulation problem of the legs and it is one of the ways that smoking can causa disability. * �  You probably know that the most common contagious disease in the United States is the common cold, but did you know that gonorrhea is now No. 2? That's right. It if exceeded only by the common cold. The disease is essentially out of control and the factors leading to this sudden development include ignorance, false modesty and overconfidence. This is a fine legacy for your vounger generation! If this is not the time for commonsense information to replace ignorance and bigotry -WHEN? Both the medical profession and the community leaders have failed to face the issue squarely - and that is why gonorrhea is No. 2. leaves them free to err without involving you. Survey your home for safety and security. TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Finish your workweek neatly; consultation prevents later disputes. Letting well enough alone is an art to cultivate. Spending should wait for next week* GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Get out from under local tensions away from meddlesome people. Future success involves u s in g tact. Home changes, repairs, are not favored. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Find your own path of inner serenity amid general discontent. Wind up your work without complaint or haste. Squabbles are all too easy to start, difficult to contain. LEO (July 23  Aug. 22): Keep on a direct course while everybody else is surging off on a different, perhaps wrong track. Be patient until your own people get done with their detour. VIRGO (Aug. 23  Sept. 22): Minding your own affairs adequately is quite an achievement. Force your work a bit, making sure to stay with orthodox procedures. LIBRA (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22): Figure the other fellow's temper is about as short as yours, then remember he may be looking for something to take it out on - you-needn't volunteer to be it. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 - Nov. 21): New responsibilities are offered. Almost any subject of discussion today causes an argument, and speaking your opinion may not be helpful. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): You can help keep the peace by holding steady. Carelessness with equipment is an other subtle show of temperament that doesn't pay well. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22  Jan 19): Be candid about advanc ing your career efforts. You have little to gain by participation in endless discussion. Take the time to help others. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20  Feb. 18): Destructive impulses can be channeled into a selective throwing-out party to clear up your premises of items which have no further use or value. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20) If you see this as an unpredictable day, with nothing remaining firm but your loyalties and principles, you manage the rest of it quite well. (1971: By The Chicago Tribune) rUMBLEWEEDS-By TOM K. RYAN WE ALSO C0NPUCTA SYMPOSIUM IN WHICH WE WSCUSS THE LATEST TRENPS IN TRACHEA TWEAKERV. WE PRESENT OUR ""GULLET GRAPPER OF THE YEAR" AWARP TO SOME LUCKY CHAP. ANP THERE'S OUR .ANNUAL CHARTfAW.E PROJECT! THIS YEAR WE HAVE A MARVELOUS 3-1 -j BLONDIE-By Chic Young Magpie Andy sends a complete 20-volume set of the World Book Encyclopedia to Julie Bookout, age 11, of Montgomery, Alabama, for her question: What is a magpie like? The handsome magpie is a member of the smart crow family and just about as sassy as his cousin the blue jay. Various magpies live in Asia, Europe and Australia. Two species make their home in North America. They favor our western territories, so you are not likely to meet one in Alabama. You miss the opportunity to enjoy his outstanding character-and he misses the opportunity to raid your vegetable patch. * * * Most of our birds have always belonged to North America. The house sparrows and pesky starlings, sad to say, were brought here by the pioneers. But the bird experts Indian college bars English WASHINGTON (AP) - English is being taught as a foreign language at the fiercely independent Navajo Community College in Arizona, the first of its kind in the United States. The junior college experiment, planned by Indians, operated by Indians and paid for by Indians, is attracting the attention of tribes from Canada to South America, school president Ned Hatathli said. Hatathli predicts the 500-stu-dent enrolment in temporary quarters will triple within three years after a permanet campus is built at Tsaile Lake in Chinle. The Navajo tribe donated the land and about $1 million in operating funds, and will provide the initial $1 million for construction. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN |� lMls � Tit CklUH TriMM) Both vulnerable. South deals. NORTH A AQ1074 S>7 O J 10 S 2 4913 WEST EAST *8�32 *K95 V�542