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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - March 21, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 30 THI IETHBR1DGE HERAID Wednesday, MaicS 51, 1973 YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON TUVKSDAY. MARCH 22 Your birthday loday: To- day's natives probe deeply whatever interests Ihem, are usually in good humor under nearlv any conditions. LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Youth confused (iboul petting Dear Dr. Lamb 1 am a 16-1 how ARIES (March 21-Aiiril Research is indicated where you are invited lo participate "in any financial ventures. You'll be glad you asked that extra question. TAURUS (April ZO-May A favorable and eventful day in your co-operative experience something new is learned as j you work wilh Iliose you care I about. GEMINI (May 21-June I Listening rather than talking brings you awareness of sur- prising facts. Routine can be covered swiftly with an early all of our younger people i start. CANCER (June It-July iost basic form of information had been provided lo them. mean different things to people in different parts of the United j Dear Dr. Lumb My wife Stales and even slill other! and I have been married for al- things to people in other coun- most three years, She does not tries who read my column. Fi- use salt .on her food. Instead, nallv a slang 'term which she uses black pepper: not just means one thing to people in a little, but a lot. She claims one age group means some- she does not need any salt be- thine entirely different to cause the food has enough salt another group. The only j in it and she uses pepper for good wav for you lo find out i flavor. I talked to her mother what a bov means by petting is I and it seems that most of the Bring in researchers where you are not familiar with the work. Even ordinary malters could benefit from evaluation- US 0 (July 23-Aug. Nail down you've taken under [your charge, if you want to keep it. If you don't, you must divest yourself of the burden qwckly. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Scpl- You have the chance to gather added information and get things together. Collect what is due you. retrieve loaned books. 1JUIIA (Sept. M-Ocl. Convert latent resources, in- tangibles into useful or mater- ial values. You can sell almost anything with little effort. SCOIIPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. It is lime to cast away if ever you are going to. Local chari- ties need unwanted or obsolete possessions. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. Time out for prayer, medi- tation, and the light comes shining through. By day's end you'll have shown several others the way. CAPRICORN (Dec- 22 .Tan. Ideals rather than purely material benefits are your main TUMBlEWEEOS-By Tom K. Ryan to ask him. If by petting he means hugging and kissing, I don't think you need to worry about getting pregnant. But when it includes more than hugging and kissing, prob- lem arises. There is only one way that a girl gets pregnant and that's when the sperm cell from the male meets the egg, or ovum, from the female and to do tins the sperm cell has to pass through the birth canal, through the womb, and meet with the waiting ovum in the tube. I am constantly amazed at how many letters I get from girls asking me how a woman gets pregnant. It is certainly true that there have been primitive people in the past who did not realize motivation. Do someihing about your friends and Iheir needs. AQUAIUUS (Jan, 20 Fell. Press bard for ecognition. Sources of supply end and you must look to other sources for materials. PISCES (Feb. I9-Mar. :01: Catching up the oldest oul- standing correspondence is per- haps the most important of many chores. faraily is like this. My wife is a native American and she does i not come from any part of the j United States where they eat highly spiced foods. Does this mean that slie is deficient in something? Is the lack of salt detrimental to her health? Dear Reader No. it won't hurt her health. She's probably better off than most of IB. She is right. There are adequate Ask Andy PEANS, WHERE'S THIS SACK tf FLOUR 60? TO THE SALOOM ERTO THE GENERAU STOR6-? A ISi VERV COMPLEX! TOO MUCH FOR MY FEBW.E MINP TO 1 WITH; to THE SALOON FOR A'SHOT (X FLOUR BlONDlE-By Chic Young OAGWOOD, Xs'lLLYOD TALK TO TOOTS; E AWP HE WALKED OUT I IN THE MIDDLE OF IT The first birds amounts' of salt in most vegc-i And-v complete tables, meat, milk and other foods. Anybody who has ever had to go on a" low salt diet can sure testify to (Ms from the large number of things that volume set of Merit Stu- dents Encyclopedia to Pat- ricia Wong, age 11, of St. Catherines, Ontario, for her question thev have to eliminate. I When did the first birds The possible exception to this pear? ap- is the individual who works iu hot climates and sweats pvo- fusely, tiioreby losing a lot of that sexual relations are re- i salt under those circumstances. lated to having children. Ap- parently that's still true in some groups in the world lo- day. That we have a problem of this nature in a modern soci- ety with all of the communica- tions which exits today has in- deed been startling to me. It doesn't speak very well about i Icnee" booklet. GOREN ON BRIDGE Send your questions to Dr. Lamb in cure of Ibis news- paper, P.O. Box 1551, Radio City Station, New York. N.Y. 10019. For a copy of Dr. Lamb's booMet on impotence, The feathery bird world ap- parently arrived in easy stag- es. Tracing their story back through the ages was not easy. For, like modern birds, these earliest ancestors were light- weight, fragile creatures. On the other hand, the massive dino- saurs left numerous samples of their durable liones to become send 50 cents to the same ml- fossils. The delicate remains of dress and ask for "Impo- I most early birds were destroy- j eel and the fossil record of their history is very sketchy. BY CHARLES H. GOREN e im, TN Both vulnerable. West NORTH A Void V 106-1 2 O A S3 AQ7S32 WEST EAST 4 10 A Q J 7 U tfKQJSJ <9 9 T 3 0 J 10 7 2 5 Void S sown A KSS V A KQ984 KJ34 The bidding, West North Rast Sontli Pass Fasi 2 30 3 6 0 Pass Pass Pass Opening lead: King of Today's hand produced considerable discussion -when ft was dealt in a National Championship. Altho North-South can take 13 tricks at a club con- tract, neither of the pairs who played the deal ever bid the nit. At one table the bidding proceeded as depicted in the diagram. North chose to pass his hand altho he had 13 points and! two defen- sive tricks. It has been our experience that, with a dis- tributional holding where a convenient rebid is availa- ble, strategic considerations dictate a quick entry into the auction before the level or bidding becomes too ad- vanced. East's opening bid of two epades is a preemptive call employed by some tourna- ment players to designate a holding that Includes a good cut card suit with little tide values and Jess than opening bid strength. It similar in. principle to im opening three bid; however, the latter is usually based on seven card suit. South choose to overcall with three diamonds tho he had enough for a takeout double, the singleton heart deterred him from inviting partner to name a suit of his own. West raised East to three spades; however, this mild competition did not hibit North in the slightest and he proceeded directly to six diamonds. He reasoned that his trump fit, the wealth of controls and a good six card side suit should provide sufficient playing strength to make the slam contract a reason able undertaking. West thought otherwise ami doubled the final bid, The king of hearts wan opened.and South won with tha ace. ff diamonds are rii- v i (1 e tt three-two, declarer lias 12 lop tricks. However, double dearly indi- cated that the trumps wera stacked. As a safety play to retain control of the hand. South led the nine of dia- monds and, when West cov- ered with the ten, the latter was permitted to hold the trick. He returned (he queen, of hearts which declarer ruffed. A spade was trumped with the six of diamonds and thft ace was cashed, us East showed out. South led a club to his hand, intending to draw the remaining trump nnd then run the cluhs and discard his last two spades. Vr'est administered a rude jolt by ruffing away the kinft of clubs and then putting his partner in with Ihe ace of spades to gel another club ruff. The outcome on Iha was an 800 point deficit (or North and South. East and West were confi- dent that they had netted a substantial swing on tho deal; however, they were in for a surprise as we will see tomorrow when, we examine the result at the other tabla where their teammates held UM North-South cards. Scientists assure us that our eathery birds are descended rom a branch of the ancient eptile clan. Their earliest an- estovs were oddities, neither enuine birds nor genuine liz- ards. For example, instead cf s, they had long narrow snouts with toothy upper and ower jaws. They also had claws on their wings. But im- ike their reptilian relatives, they had feathers instead of scales and most likely they were warm-blooded animals, at least to some degree. To meet these early birds, we would have to go back to the Jurassic Period of 150 million years ago. The Sierra Nevada was then a young range and the Rockies were unborn. The world climate was mild and moist and the earth was popu- lated by a multi- tude of shapes and sizes. In lliis ancient world, already the first true birds had spread their feathered wings and mastered their first flying lessons. The first proof of this came in J861, when a strange fossil was found i n Ba vari a. The bones might have been mistak- en for the fossil of a chicken- sized lizard. However, tlie com- plete skeleton in the hardened mud was surrounded by detail- ed imprints of trtie feathers. Ob- viously this was the fossil of a true bird and he lived about 150 million years ago. Scientists named him archae- opteryx, which means the An- cient-Winged-One. Later, the fos- sils of two of his kinfolk were found in the same muddy de- posits, During (his period, sev- oral bat-v.inged lizards look to of his kinfolk resembled loons, others were as big as small seals. All of these early arriv- als of the bird world had teeth, plus claws on the wrist joints j of their wings and none of' them were ace fliers. As the dinosaurs departed, a n assort ment of modern-type birds chirruped and fluttered onto th e s cene. They thrived and marie themselves at home just about everywhere in the world. All the feathery families of today were well establish- ed some GO million years ago. By that time, teeth and wing- claws in the bird world were way out of style. Questions asked by children of Herald readers should bft mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Bos 765. Beach, California 9264S. BEETLE BAILEY-By Mori Walker U'L ASNER-By Andy Capp (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1973) Today in history By THE CANADIAN PRESS March 21, 1973 A Socialist Communist government was'formed in Hungary 54 years ago today the collapse of the Austro-IInngarian empire. Rely Kun. a Hun- garian Bolshevik newly ar- rived from Moscow, began an unpopular convmunalisa- tion program but was forced to flee when the Romanian army defeated the Hungari- ans. He fled lo Russia where lie later became president of the Comintern. Kun was shot on Stalin's or- ders in 1939. ty Sons of Freedom Doukhobors were sentenced to jail terms up to 10 years for terrorist ac- tivities in British Columbia. passed a hill granting equal rights to women. Soviet Republic was proclaimed. .Johann Sebastian Bach was born, first English-ln- FIRST DUKECCO1.D COMCI'AU f. HIS DISGRACE-- -NAMEWTMAT ROTTEN PLAN' SOL AWDSSLMA" SHAKESPEARE WROTE. HIDDSN VJAJ.L S. OP. AU. TO sea AMD suEfft TO PAY ov ms MUST ADMIT SHIiLMGG A FSED THSM FISH AMD CUIP5 ff ARCHIE-By Bob Montana A SHOT IN SO I GOT IN LINE.' ...i DIDM'T GET YOUR TONGUE I SENT JUGUHADTO THE DISPEMSARV FOR TONGUE DEPRESSORS TO LABEL CUR EXPERIMENTS.' HI AND lOIS-By Dik Browne She air. They are called the I dian treaty was signed at pterodactyls and not classified as true birds. These weird fli- I ers departed with the dino- saurs, about BO million years ago. The true birds, of course sur- Plymouth, Moss. A SIRL. OUT THERE IN THE RAW, THE COLD AMP THE I THOUSWr ONLV BOVS VVERB FOR VAT SIGNS MESSAGE LAW NEW YORK (AP) Mayor rived and multiplied. About 100 j John Lindsay signed a law Mon- million years ago, a very I day designed to put out of. busi- 1 sirange waterfowl lived in what j ness places calling themselves j SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Mea! is now the state of Kansas. His big webbed fest were built for swimming and Ms wings were more suitable for paddling than for flying. He was named hes- peronis, the western bird. Some massage parlors but actually dealing in sex. The law, effec-' Sve April 18, requires licensing of all massage businesses by the consumer affairs depart- ment. KAOAR tha HORRIBlE-By Dik LOOK AT THIS STUPIP You BRoueHT IT poesw'T EVEN FIT BUGS BUNNY A SNACK T' EAT WHILST I'M WATCHIN' TV RJPPSV ;