Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 11, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta
Ill THE IEIII6RIDGE HERAID Thursday, May 11, 1972--------------------------- HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON MAY 11 Your birthday iixlay: You are a catalyst arousing use- ful change, growth in "lose around you, needing no di- rect reward for Iwing there, nor using any definite inilia- tive lo provoke menls. Now is a great lime to simplify your life. Today's naMves lend lo ntfracf fre- quent public notice, are nolcd for favoring altruistic pro- jects. ARIES (March 21-April Group finances come into dis- cussion. Have your information current and ready to show. Mind your own affairs diligent- ly, get the work week wound up neatly. TAUIWS (April 20-May 201: The extra effort needed to press forward i s worthwhile. Be tactful despite your insis- tence, and check figures to avoid duplication of expense. GEMINI (May 21-Junc Some disagreement is inevi- table. Direct approaches arc the best, leaving side issues ior later resolution. CANCER (June 21-Jnly A little space between your friends and your cash helps. Don't lake moods in others over-seriously. l.KO (July 2.1 Alls. Kmnlional stimulus runs to ex- tremes, an element of unreality i a.iiong the conventional di.slrac- lions. Cooperation fades: de- pent! on your own resources. V1HOO (AilR. M-Srpl. New friends aren't quite ready lo work closely with your enter- prises. Quiet bargain hunting may tiring you a trophy, a long- desired find at reasonable cost. LlIillA (Sept. Oct. Very little of today's advice is very useful, altbo well intend- ed.'Listen, but do your own thinking. Bids for career ad- vancement promise progress. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. Early contacts lend to be some- w ha t abrasive. Your persua- sive efforts eventually prevail and your day is successful in proportion to the qualify of your effort. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. You can talk effectively lo the powerful and distant, but you may waste precious energy bickering with associates don't. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. Natural tendencies to con- solidate ventures produce posi- I live results. Your work week lean be wrapped up neatly, LAWRENCE E. LAMB. M. D. Medication halts sexual drive never lo be reviewed or worked many experiences, over. PISCES (Toll. J'MInrrh AQl.'ARHIS (Jan. 20-Feli. Keep an even keel thru a con. Fresh contacts are likely, but fused day of interests in con- of little dramatic consequence j (lid. Your own interests are 3 Much of what you .seek rcriuircs i bit lo one side, long development, sharing of 1 (1372: The Chicago Tribune) Dear Dr. Lamb Would you I know thai it is difficult for tfill me what you think about a you, but if you really love your man with high blood pressure j husband, you mil be able to that stays at 200-120? He takes I adapt to this problem. After tablets daily for his blood pres-, all, you know, marriage is for sure, plus tablets for water, "in sickness and in health." arid takes !5 aspirin daily (on his own) for pain from arthritis, j Dear Dr. Lamb f noticed plus vitamin pills that he gels your column with the request here and there. I have asked Oj lady whose husband was him to change doctors, because I losing his hair, and who was It seems that Ibis medicine quus perturbed about it and takes away his sexual ability, your answer was very good but He wants to, but he isn't able. it didn'l g0 enough, I I find this very nerve-wrack- think. ing and it lias been going on for' For a o[ years my three years since our marriage., wife fought Dear Reader This is a and falling hair from my very difficult problem. Many: head with shampoos lhal any- medicines that are used to treat onc and everyone had tried, high blood pressure have this, even prescriptions, but lo no side effect. If your husband's avaji I finally got my wife lo pressure is at the level that qujt all soaps and detergents, you state, despite all of his shampoos and just use plain hot r medications, lie obviously needs j and I mean hot just the medicine he is getting. Without the medicine he might so ii wasn't uncomfortably hoi.; After several weeks we began Collecting butterflies Andy sends a complete 20- vohimc set of Ihe Merit Stu- dent Encyclopedia lo Roger Mills, age M, of Ilobart, In- diana, for his question: How do I slart :i moth and but- terfly collection? Nowadays we hcsilate to lam- pcr with Ihe earth's surviving creatures and naturally we know thai only crazy people enjoy sticking pins into bugs. But neither of these things ap- plies lo the serious minded insect collector. Tliis rewarding hobby is permissible provid- ed it is pursued for the right motives and carried out with civilized methods. A properly prepared collec- tion o[ moths and butterflies is a beautiful work of art, filled with scientific information. Tliis fascinating hobby requires a few simple ilems of equipment practice makes perfect. The purpose behind it is insect study and this can be multiplied if we are not too impatient to catch and mount our speci- mens. When you net a butter- fly and promptly prepare him for display, you miss a chance to observe his life style. For this reason, Andy recom- mends an early search for co- coons and caterpillars, eggs and crysaliscs. That tiger striped caterpillar on a milkweed will turn into a pupa, like a furled green leaf, and eventually em- erge as a splendid monarch but- terfly. That furry black fellow with a red waistband is Ihe calenillar of the dainly isa- bclla Keep eggs, larv.-.o and pupae in glass jars and ob- serve a living insect zoo. Be sure lo make air holes in the lid and add their favorite leafy food. Also keep a trusty nolc- book and write down where and when you found them, plus all the later stages of your hobby. Most adult motlis and butler- flies live only a few days. So I prepare them for display soon after they hatch. Place each onc gently in an envelope and leave him over night in the freezer compartment of the re- frigerator. The cold slows down Ms metabolism painlessly and he goes lo sleL'p, never lo wake. Sometimes the delicate wings must flattened on a spread- ing board. This has wooden slats separaled by a space wide enough to place the insect's body in a slot. Gently spread the wings, place a thin plastic strip over each side and at- tach its two ends lo the wood with pins. A suitable display case may be a cigar box or shallow con- tainer, carpeted with corrogat- ed cardboard. Purchase special long thin pins because ordinary ones are too clumsy for mount- ing your specimens. Also get a supply of small stiff labels. As a rule, the pin goes through a prepared specimen and also through the label bearing its name. Tlie most impo-'tant item in i this hobby is a complcle field book of moths and butterflies, with portraits in full color. You refer to it to identify and class- ify your specimens. It is wise lo display them in separate cases, perhaps according to families or habilals. Before you get carried away, remember (hat the Order Lepidoptera in- cludes five families of bulter- flies and 75 moth families. And more than 'Jiflerenl spe- cies can be found in North Am- erica alone. Questions astefl uv cMTdion of Herald readers should be mailed lo Ask Andy, P.O. Box via, Hunlinglon Beaca. California (Copyright Chronicle I Publishing Co. 1072) have very serious difficulty.; to see an improvement. After Put plainly, his medicine is life-, monlhs of that melhod we have saving for him. So, it is not a no more head problems r-xcect: question of sex or medicine. i (jlosc inside, so I thought you but a question ot medicine or death. II is sometimes difficult for people lo realize lhal nesses sometimes mean thev might be interested in knowing our remedy for falling hair. Wish I had tried it a number of years ago. I might still have a cannot do all Ihe things they head of hair though at 83 would like to do. 11 smi have plenty. Changing doctors won't help, I Dear Reader Thank you but I would advise you lo have, for your remedy. Congratula- your husband discuss this lions on saving your hair and lem wilh liis doctor to sea if also for having your heart in there is anything he coukl do; the right place. Perhaps other lo help relieve the side effects, j readers will suggcsl whal sue- But I would not be optimistic i cessful remedies they hove used that this would he the case. to prevent falling hair. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN V 1173: Bf ThB Chlucr, Trltaj-ll Neither vulnerable. South deals. NORTH A A J2 v A Q J 10 3 0 9 G54 WEST 4 10 '3 5> K 9 S 6 0 Q 3 K37! EAST A 9S 5 "54 0 K 10 I K 4 A J 10 II SOUTH A KQ54 0 A J 7 5 J 2 The bidding: So-Jlh West North Dnst Pass 1 I'nss Pass Pass I 0 1 A 0 Pass 3 4 Pass Pass Pass Opening load: Deuce of Today's four -spade con- tract was a battle of control between Ihe South his opponer.Ls and it took a masterful perform- ance by Ihe defenders lo pre- vent the former from scram- bling home wilh 10 tricks. West opened the deuce of clubs, East played the nco and returned the suit. West captured declarer's queen with the king and led a Ihird round which was ruffed by South with Ibf! four of spades. Inasmuch as he had been subjected lo an immediate force in the trump suit, de- clarer wns obliged to rely on n three-throe division in spades. Me accordingly de- cided to make dummy Ihe mnslcr hand inasmuch ns the hearts were more readily cslaWisbahle. A smnll heart WM led lo the nee and tha queen was returned. When East followed with Ihe five, South discarded a diamond. Had West taken the king of hearts, the contest would have been over, for either a diamond or a club return can be won in the closed hand. Trumps are drawn in three rounds ending in dum- cashing Ihe king of spades and overtaking the queen with the North's hcarLs are estab- lished for Die rest of the trick-s. Declarer's total eon- sisls of threa spacies, five hsarU, one diamond, and one club ruff. West made a shrewd play by permitting Ihe queen of hearts to hold. When the jack was continued, East alertly ruffed in with the eight of spades which obliged South lo overruff with (he queen. Declarer's only chance now was to embark on a orossniff. He played Ihe ace of diamonds and trumped a small one wilh the deuce of spades. Wncn a fourth heart was led from dummy, East ruffed once more with tho nine of spades and declarer over-ruffed wilh Ihe king. This led him wilh the live of spailcs as his sole remaining trump since Ihere appeared lo he no way to score a ruff- ing Iriek with that cnrd, his Inst chance was lo split nut the four outstanding trumps A fiade was led In dum- my's jack the ncc was cashed, on which East showed out. Wcsl was Icfl wilh Ihe ten tit spades ns the master Irump-wilh which he ruffed North's next heart load and Ihcn cashed a club lo acoro the selling trick OTTAWA fCPI Science and i lies, from original conception of technology should lie considered new goods or services to their as tools for reaching society's goals rather than as goals in themselves, the Science Council of Canada said Wednesday. The council was reporting to a acceptance in use by the con- the council said. Re- search and development fre- quently is the least expensive link- in this chain. news conference its comments ou recommendations made ear- lier this >car by Ihe Senate committee on science policy. The council said it differed in s i r e d we three main areas with the Sc-: share with the in- nate commiltee, but the "most i creasing innovative capabilities A policy that increases re- search and development wiQioul also considering the other as- pects would not meet the de- profound divergence" concerned Ihe purpose of science and tech- nology. Implicit in the Senate's report that science and of industries. "Pushing on the innovative chain from the research and de- velopment end is not nearly as practical or rewarding as pull- technotofiv could be regarded as: on it from the market end.' goals in themselves, the council said. The council opposed budget- ary targets for stimulation of research and development. The Senate committee rccom- mended lhat national lure on research and develop- and technology. menl should reach 2.5 per cent 1 oi the gross national product by IDI'n. The science council also dif- fered wilh Ihe Senate commillee j over separation of basic and ap- plied research. "The council seriously ques- lions the desirability of separat- ing basic and applied research The council was set up as an advisory body to the federal government in I960 and con- verted into a Crown corporation in 19G3. It has 29 members ap- pointed by cabinet. All with a specialized interest in science gels llic axe its performance, funding, administration and commuuica- lion. This, we feel, is a retro- grade step and runs counter to SAIGON (Renter) The commander of South Vietnam's Central Military Region, Gen. Ngn Dzu, was replaced today by the commander of the country's tank corps, military sources said. the whole wcighl of evidence on the advantages of interaction." I'UOKllAIMS1 i Centralization of government' Thc includes science and technology into a WRS'.orn highlands. few agencies, leaving the de- partments wilh diminished sci- entific competence, also was criliriml in Ihe science council scene of one of the largest Ihreatrcs of the Norlh Vietnam- ese offensive. Us new commander is Gen. Nguyen Van Toan, who was real need is to re-' commander of opera- direct those (li'iKii-lmcnlal pro illolls ln lllc northern 1st Mill- grams which no longer are.: ns wcl1 of squarely oriented toward their armored forces, missions President Nguyen The third major area of (lisa-: Van Thicu replaced Ihe lic.id nf giwmonl wilh Ibc Senate lsl Military llcgion, Gen. millce concerns llm emphasis i lloanR Xuan Iain, following tlic (in research and development Inss oi nm-lhmimnsl (Juang Trl activities as a means to pro- province lo Ihe Cnmiminisls. mole induslrial innovation, Ibc I 'I'icu said some of the South rpporl said. I Vielnamcse looses so far "Industrial innoi'nlinn com-j due In Ihe mistakes nf "some prises a whole range oi aclivi- WHAT DO vou WANT? Wd'KE NO LPNSER A (MEMBER OF THIS FAMILY! 60 AWAY.'.' TUMBLEWEEDS-By Tom K. Ryan BLONDIE-By Chic Young ..V.R. DITHESS. DCNiT YOU THINK V I SHOULD srr A RAISE ''ITLLTrW-K A3CJTIT VU I TELL YOU WHATILL DO- :l 7 I'LL FLIP A COIN AMD V 'DS YCU BEETLE BAILEY-By Mort Walker r KNOW IT. WE'RE I THeype ite CriEWINe SUM THE UScD TO, EITHER J e'" til ABNER-By Al Cupp A f THEV GIVE US ALL 41.OOO FO'TH'LOSS V O'-iO'-WHICHYO' -SO BE A LI L QUIT HOSSIN' AR.OUN: CLAIMIM' VO' IS ALIVE LEAVE US LIFE AN'TRY TO IKJOOY YORE. DEATH I EJMAPUFRCK j VJ-JSX I GEWNULMAM LJ 'BOUT BLOWIN' 1 ARCHIE-By Bob Montana PAD IN THE BACK Si Of MY CHAIR.' OH, DEAR.1 1 MISS MY LUMBA6LE IS KILLING ME.' WHAT'S WE'RE THE DEBATE IN MISS -TPHOS AND HNS6W CONS OF CAPITAL pumstwart 01 HI AND LOIS-By Dik Browne WILL CATCH I WENT DOWN SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal BUGS BUNNY PLAVIM' DOCTOR AEAIN, HUH, CICEPO? OKAY, TeLL MF EVERYTHING, YOUR] REPRESSIONS, FEELIKJSS OF GUILT... LOOK, KIP, WHY CANT YA PROBE AROUND AN' I TELL ME I NEED AXV APPENPIX' REMOVED... LIKE YA USUALLY PO7.