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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 21, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta 6 1H[ IFTHRRIOGE HERAIO TuoitKvy, Mjit'n II, YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON WKnNT.SDAY, MAHC1I 22 Your liirlhiUiv tuclay: Hold-Inc mi tn v.hat you have isn't tills vear yuu must pass 'things iilmv; to others v. liili1 rot c-ivinft as much and perhaps nioi'e in return. You cannoi stk-k ID status now nnr can any sort of social property unchanged, shifting tactics. TAURUS {April May Once you manage the personal discipline required early, cron-tivity anil Hie pursuit ol romantic ami sentimental ventures should thrive. GKM1M (May 21 June Think before acting. Clet a sec-oiul opinion from somebody wlio'i bpcn through (tie problems. Airing a family difference makes it worse writ tor better perspective. CAXCKR (June 21 July Home nffairs and private territory should bo peaceful ken for granted. Today's natives fiain respect by .1 spirit of independence, often try more than is convenient. AFtlKS (March 111 April Nnbody you work vitli will see the day's problems in the same linht. your temper LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. Everyone has some enough. It's the outer world [pressure for speedy results. that is stormy. You'll be glad j SAGITTARIUS (N'ov. 22-Dcc. you put on a calm front. LKO (.Inly 23 It's good to remember that ma- chines do not care. People do, and are apt to he touchy to day. Your share in keeping Hio peace is crucial. Friends and finances mix less than ever today. Sign noth- ing until you fully intend to oomph' with nil the fine-print. I'APHICOUN (Dec. 22 Jan. Cons ider fi rs I your own Long range and the VIIUSO (Aug. 23 Sept. 221: plans you have under way then Where you can, go it alone now. Where you can't let social ac- tions take the course of least effort. The mood we are all in passes easier thus. LIBKA. (Scpl, 23 Oct. 221: Accept a dissenting opinion as uo more than what it is, not as it it were the whole person. Meticulous care with tools and machinery i.s essential. SCOHI'lO (Oct. 23 Nov. Work piles up. You are well advised to continue caution and squabble if you slill must and the program stands no loss. AfJL'AlUUS (Jan. 20 I'clx LSI: Nobody wants to stop and look for reasons or systems now. Where you can, let well enough alone, and go on witii your own projects. I'ISCKS (Feb. 19 March Abrupt changes, surprises should not be allowed lo upset serious planning. Uo the exped- ient without committing your- self to permanent changes. concern with detail? despite (1972: Hy The CEilcngo Tribune) Dear Dr. I.iunb nease on anxiety neurosis and iK'Hi-caslhenia. Are they same1.' treatment is presented [or t.lvm' Would taking iron tablets help the tired feeling associated with them? Is a full recovery pos- sible? Afier loss nf sleep con- tiguously for t o years with my third ehild, llu.s disorder happened to me. that tbe cause'.' Piease give nie your opinion. Dear Header First it is important to realize tliat ev- crylxxiy b a s anxiety. Amiety is a Ur.st cuu.sin of fear and it is liie usual response to some; anticipated danger or diffi- culty. There is hardly a por- tion '.vlio won't have anxiety if someone has a revolver against his head. Actually, a certain degree of anxiety s o m etinies stimulates people to perform better than they otherwise would. But per- sistent anxiety or too much anxiety ean actually decrease efficiency. When tire anxiety becomes severe enough to cause prob- lems or interfere with perform- ajice or becomes out of propor- tion to the threat of clanger it is properly c a 11 ed an anxiety neurosis. Tire individual feels uncomfortable and tense. These sensations are changes in moods. In addition, the person may have disturbance in their normal intellectual capacity or I they may develop symptoms of illness which may include in- digestion, tremor, rapid heart beat, high blood pressure, over- b r e a t li increased saliva- tion and dilated pupils. The prolongation of this state often leads to fatigue. The listless- ness anrl fatigue that people ex- perience with anxiety gives rise of the term of neuro- have feelings of fruntm'ss. According to your letter, you were un der co nt inuo us sira in for two years v.'ilh youi- third ch ikl. Altli on gh you don't ex- plain why this was true, it is reasonable to assume this caused you a certain n mount of anxiousness or that ycur re- sponsibilities with your other children and running the household, plus the problem with the third child, severely strained your capacity and caused you to be anxious alxmt being able to with the sit- uation. There are many causes fatigue and anxiety is indeed one of them. It is true that ane- mia cause fatigue but there are far more cases of fatigue than there are of ane- mia. Of course, if you should have iron deficiency anemia, it should be able io be diag- nosed, very simply and proper treatment should be easily pro- vided. The usual treatment for pro- longed anxiety of the type I assume you have is reas- surance, a physician who can sit down and discuss the va- rio us problems with the in- dividual frequently enough for the patient to thoroughly ex- plore his life situations and his problems and by talking about them usually some of the anx- iety or fear disappears. If the condition is very severe, it is often wise to get psychiatric counselling or help. For simple anxieties such help is often suc- cessful. Tranqmlizers have been used with varying degrees of success, but for chronic anxiety, it is preferable to have psychiatric therapy to see if the basic problems can be resolved. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN mi, br rht Chlun TritMf) Both vulnerable. East deals, NORTH V K 0 A K Q 10 i 2 AQI04 EAST K Q A 9 5 V S .1 C1 J 8 t 0353 0 J881 AK9753 sounr A J 10871 C A Q 10 9 7 8 4 0 Void 48 The bidding: East Soulh West North Pass 4 V Pass Pasi J'ass Opening lead: King o[ N'o one can seriously lion I'nat Pietro Forquet ore of [he outstanding bridge players of the modern era. As an original member of lha Italian Blun team which won the World's Champion- ship for the first lime in 1957, his consistent perform- ances were instrumental in fiis {cam's string of triumph; which extended until 196D when they retired tlic reigning iiile holders. I-ast December, the Blue Team emerged once more to clo battle against the current World Champions, the Dallas .Aces, in a special exhibition. Italy won the match, and once again Forquet played a vital role as is illustrated in today's hand where a bril- liant defensive coup enabled him lo defeat a tour heart contract that was made at tr.c other table. When the Americans were seated North-South, South chosa to open the bidding in second position with four hearts and was perrru'Ued to buy the hand without titjon. n c n 1 1 o Garozw, seated West, onened tho tlug o[ clubs, North followed with the four, East- played the deuce and declar- er the eight, which had ell Hie earmarks of being a sin- gleton. West switched lo the king of spades and when this held, he continued with the queen, Forquet gave the matter considerable thought and fi- nally overtook the queen with the ace to retum third spade which his partner ruffed, lo score (he selling trick. At the other table, Italy also got to four hearts on a more protracted bidding se- quence. The American play- er, seated West, nlso opened the king of clubs and, after observing his partner's deuce and declarer's eight, shifted to the king of spades. When this held, he continued with the queen, however East al- lowed him to win this trick as well. West had no more spades to lead and, in desperation, he attempted to cash Ihe ace of clubs. South ruffed, crossed over lo the king of hearts and played North's A-K-Q of diamonds en which he disposed of hU remaining three spades, A club was trumped in the closed hand and after the ace and queen of hearts drew the outstand- ing trumps, declarer claimed his contract, having losl two spades and one club. Allho Forquet had no way of knowing that his partner held a doubleton spade and1 that declarer had preempted In hearts with a five card side suit, his overtake of the queen covered all possibili- ties. H West fltso held the Jack, for example. It could nut cost to play the ace. If West's holding in (he suit consists of king-queen and smaller cards without the Jack, then his proper lead on the second round is a small East can lead tbjid spacfc 55 retdjly Andy sends a complete 22- v o 1 u m e set of the World Book Encyclopedia to Stoveti Varga, age 8, of Kendall Park. New Jersey, for his question: How many feet deep is the sand in Hie fSahara? When see tlio Sa- hara in movies and TV shows, the golden sund seems to stretch on and on, endlessly in all directions. So think that all of this huge desert is at least knee deep in sand. Ac- tually, this is not so. It is true thnt the Sahara has enough sand to create a strip of beach all the way from New Jersey to California. But it also lias high tablelands where there is no sand at all. It even lias bare mountain ridges, where snow sometimes falls on the peaks. The Sahara is the largest desert in the whole world and it is hard to imagine how big it really is. Suppose we could move it from its huge home in North Africa. If we set it down on North America, it would cover all the land south of the Canadian border and out into the Gulf of Mexico. And as we know, our earth tikes to create changes in the scenery. This is why there are sandy patches and bare patch- es in the Sahara. There are places where the sand is just a few inches deep and a few- places where il is hundreds of feet deep. Gritty grains of sand are al- ways restless, ready to Mow away with the breezes. And the great Sahara is a very breezy place, where fierce dry winds often blow over the desert for several days. So the s li i f t ing sands often move from placo to place. Below all that rest- less sand, there is a solid lay- er of hard rock. In some places it clips down :n crevices. In other places it crops up above the usual level of the sand. In many places, the bare bedrock forms ridges of mountains. And in the centre of the great desert, it forms a high pla- teau. The solid bedrock makes n difference to the depth of the sand. A long windy spell may USQ low rocky ridge as a base to pile up a great hill of sand, When the wind dies down, this pile of snncl may be 500 feet deep. Somewhere else, tho Siune dry wind may strip away all the sand and leave a patch of bare rocks. The next hot, dry wind may come from another direction. Then the loose sand blows around and builds deep piles in other places. So the depth of the sand changes all the time. In a cer- tain spot it Jiay be six inches deep at one time and more' than 300 feet deep only a little while later. Then there are those bare mountains and tablelands that make up most of the huge des- ert. There also are oases, where springs of water feed groves of palms and fields of crop plants. Actually, only about one tenth of the great desert is covered with sand. There the depth of the sand varies from a few inches to several hundred feet chang- ing with every breeze. There are wide stretches where the sand is usually as deep as ten feet. If it rests on level bedrock, the breezes piln it into gentle sand dunes and create wavy ripples on the sur- face. This is everybody's fa- picture of the huge, hot desert. Often the sandy dunes stretch for miles and miles. But this is only part of the vast desert. Questions asxefl by cnrtdicn of Herald readers siiould be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Bon (65, Iluntington Beaco, California 92848. (Copyright Chronicle) Publishing Co. 1972) 30 to 50 seats forecast for Western Canada party CALGARY fC'P) The Western Canada Party wiil take from 30 to 50 seats in the Unemployment regulations change hinted HAMILTON' (CP) Changes in unemployment insurance reg- til.itbns, which now require laid-off workers (o use up vaca- tion and severance pay before becoming eligible for jobless in- surance benefits, may become i effective before federal j government official hinted, Raymond Pcrrautt, parlia- mentary secretary to Manpower Minister Bryce Mackasey. said in an interview after addressing a Hamilton Labor Council meet- ing on unemployment that the minister is considering possible changes and an announcement will be made shortly. However, ho told a delegation from the employees at In- ternational Harvester Co. of Canada Ltd., they wouldn't have to worry the regulation by tho time the firm shuts down in mid-June. If the regulations are changed, it would be a major boon (o Ihe Han-ester workers the plant, shutdown is scheduled to start at the annual vacation time. Organized labor has lobbied against the regulation. The Ca- nadian Labor Congress has argued that vacation and scvcr- pay are deferred wages ready earned by the worker and should not be considered future earnings lo calculated' against his unemployment in- surance. next federal election, says new- ly-chosen leader Lloyd Bartlett. "We're flatly staling that we'll be in Ottawa after the nest he said, and the party will be "a major power bloc." "We've already been ap- proached by eastern interests to form a However, he said the party ha.s jnade no commitments and "may support the government or the opposition." Mr. Bartlelt, an Kdmonton businessman, was acclaimed leader Saturday by delegates at UK parly's first national conference. The party was formed in February, 1D71. Mr. Bartlett said he was counting on at least 30 candi- dates winning in the four west- ern provinces and 18 other seats could also be taken. The party will be able to get more votes in the West than "all the eastern parties with all their money." Mr. Bartlett said tho party advocates: employment of the monarchy --and end to- the party sys- tem of voting in parliament program of encouraging Canadian ownership of indus- try, property and unions. as the official lan- guage nf Western Canada with no special treatment for ethnic groups. LOOKS LIKE NAME Porcupine Island in Cale- donia gets its name from its scores of dry trees which look like the quills of a porcupine. f-WIE Cf A1AR6LE5 AFTER SCHOOL. FRANKLIN? I HAVE A GUITAR LESSON AT 7HREE-THIRTV.. R16HT AmRTHAT! HAVE LITTLE LtASUe.ANO THEN SWIM CLUB, AN0 THEN DINNER AHPTHEN AWMEETIN6 I LEAD A VEW (ACTIVE TUMBlEWEEDS-Dy Tom K. Ryan AN'WHO BLONDIE-By Chic Young VAfT'LI. _ YOU Wi4Ar EARDAT-TH5 VUJTY PA3LC3 TODAY cou'r C CANT STA'JD GOSSIP, SODOMVTELU PAG'MOOD eUMSTTEAD, YOU'RE MIGHTY l-UCXY YO LJ'R A MAN BEETLE BAILEY-By Mori Walker YOU NOW GO ANP LEAN'S Me AIONE LI'L ABNER-By Al Capp In the case of "Rotten ft But they had better lucKtuith the In a feui daus, Honest} Abe l.f> Dogpatch sjals.m every case tha will be seven-_ Good Guusuaon -the Good Guy Elf quit-, find booKthe firstbus out of -txibbha battle is still undecidea ARCHIE-By Bob Mariana HI AND LOIS-By Dik Browna f DITTO, MOMMV HAS TO f DASH OUT FOR A MINUTE. V CCULOVOU FEED SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal BUGS BUNNY YER S'POSEP T BE OUT LOOKIN'FER I SPENT SEVERAL MOLJeS AT THE EMPLOY- MENT OUT A SRUEUNS EXPERIENCE; THEN AREYAPOIN ;