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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 12, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 14 'HE IETHBRIDGE HERAID Tuesiloy, Mny 12, 1970 YOUR HOROSCOPE WEDNESDAY, MAY 13 Your birthday today: Pro- gress is the motto for the coming year. Your spiritual resources evolve by doing something every day that re- mains with you for still fur- ther strength. Material wel- fare improves almost auto- matically in proportion to your overcoming or outgrow- ing inner conflicts or inhibi- tions. A1UES (March 21 April Your imagination brings in vi- vid images of all sorts of won- derful possibilities. TAUKUS (April 20 May Material concerns pose no se- rious concern. The stress is on fine overtones of human rela- tions; you are very sensitive, so is everybody else. GEMINI (May 21 June Creative work fortunately goes well. A sparkle of excitement pervades the atmosphere, so that some confusion is to be ex- pected. Pay careful attention to details. CANCER (June 21 July Today you are the one who must keep the wheels turning, make the choices and take the responsibility. LEO (July 23 Aug. Your own program can be fur- thered despite confusion among family and relatives as to what you are doing. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. Confidential matters must re- main so today. Attend to your regular routines in preference to drastic experimental moves, speculative risks. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. This is a window-shopping type of day you look but refrain from getting involved in the schemes of your friends. Much is to be gained by keeping mat- ters serious and' very simple. SCORPIO (Oct 23-Nov. The temptation is to change plans without much thought of the results. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. S e 1 {-improvement pro- grams continue very important today. Pursue your plans des- pite superficial distractions. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. Check your plans and esti- mates with technical advisers. Friends have a wide range of Canada's Adoption Laws Said Unfair EDMONTON (CP) Bettc Walkey, a 21-year-old unwed mother, told a federal commit- tee on youth here that Canada's adoption laws are unfair. She said in a brief that adop- tion laws should be changed to give unwed mothers a chance to get back into society with their family and friends before deciding whether to give up their babies adoption. Tfcr; law. she iaid, currently requires an uswecl mother to make this decision before leav- ing the hospital a few days after the baby is born. If the mother decides to give up the baby, she must sign release papers before leaving the hos- pital. Miss Walkey's brief was pre- sented to David Hunter, chair- man of the youth committee, who is on a tour of the western provinces accompanied by Pierre Bourdon, a committee member. The committee is at- tempting to find ways of improv- ing relationships between var- ious levels of government and young people. Research Council x For Funds CALGARY (CP) The Al- berta Human Resources Re- search Council says the provin- cial government should set aside part of its education budget to finance projects that generate co-operative action between teachers and researchers. "One of the reasons why re- suits of research are not util- ized by practitioners is that there is no appropriate linkages between the research and the the council says in a brief to the commission on edu- cational planning The commission, conducting a three-year study into the goals and needs of Alberta's education system, will hold pub- lic hearings here June 9-11. "Closer working relationships must be developed between the search for new knowledge and the use of that the brief says. The council calls for stronger links to be established between evaluation of teaching methods and the changes needed to improve them; and between the invention of new teaching tech- niques and the adaptation of them rn the classroom. Labor Official Appointed To Board CALGARY (CP) David Graham, a city labor represent- ative, has been appointed to the University of Calgary board of governors. Education minister Robert Clark said the addition of a la- bor representative would add "a different and very important point of view'' to the board. Mr. Gi'aham is first vice- president of the Alberta Feder- ation of Labor and is a repre- sentative of the Construction and General Laborers' Union. His appointment fills a va- cancy left by chairman L. A. Thoresscn. who resigned to head the Alberta Universities Commission. AI r. Thorcssen was succeeded by MacLcan E. Jones as chairman. In another brief, Mike Scales a member of a society that counsels young immigrants, in- cluding draft dodgers from the United States, asked for better federal supervision of the Ed- monton immigration office. "The Edmonton immigration office skirts around and bends the rules set by Ottawa. We have encountered barriers and prejudice against our clients." He said his group, the Alex- ander Ross Society, provides room and board for young im- migrants and draft dodgers and tries to help them find a job. Exploratory Licences Sought CALGARY (CP) Northern Oil Explorers Ltd. announced here that it has applied for or acquired options and rights on acres of exploratory licences .in the Gaspe area of Quebec. The acreage extends 350 miles along the south shore of the St. Lawrence River from Plessisviile, south of Quebec City; to St. Yvonne, a village on the Gaspe Peninsula. Preliminary work has al- ready started with 135 miles of seismic program conducted east of Quebec City. Another 200 miles of seismic work will be done this year. A spokesman for Northern Oil Explorers said the objective is for gas or oil in the Alberta foothills-like structures where the Gaspe Peninsulsa fronts on the St. Lawrence River. Pre- vious exploration in Quebec has largely focussed on shallow gas horizons. projects in mind, none of them quite perfect for you. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Feb. Large issues seem clear enough it is the trifling, petty details of circumstances that tie up everybody's time and cause dissension. By Jeaue Dixou I'ISCES (Feb. 19-March Major decisions have a way of being suddenly at hand, with no time left for consideration. Let small discrepancies ride while you concentrate on the bigger problems. Ncwsday, Inc. THE DOCTOR'S MAILBAG Oiliness Of Skin May Be Hereditary By WAYNE G. BRANDSTADT. M.D. Written for Enterprises Assn. IT POE5N T TAKE MUCH TO MAKE HIM HAfW, I LET HIM PUT IN ALL THE BLUE SKIES IN Nd COLORING BOOK CAMPUS Larry Lewii Q What causes excessive oiliness of the skin? What can be done for it? A Oiliness may be a her'e- ditary trait and it may be ag- gravated by nervous tens i o n. Even though the amount of oil is not increased in warm weath- er, active sweating will make the oiliness more noticeable. There is no drug you can take internally to control the oil but 5 per cent sulfur in a nongreasy cream will hety to dry your skin. Astringent pads that can be used when it is not conven- ient to wash with soap and water are also available. Q My doctor says I have necrobiosis liboidica on my leg and that there is no cure for it. What do you think? A This disease is charac- terized by small nodules in the skin. They heal slowly, leav- ing scars. Most, but not all, victims have diabetes. Controll- ing the diabetes does not cure or prevent the disease and no Jesse James Death Dale Ruling Made UNION, Mo. Ueuters) A jury has agreed that notorious outlaw Jesse James was slain April 3, 1882. The ruling the other day was on a suit filed by the outlaw's 82-year-o 1 d daughter-! n-1 a w, Stella James of Los Angeles, and her daughters Esther and Estelle. The suit was sparked by a offer from Rudy Turili, operator of the Jesse James Museum at Stanton, Mo., for proof that a man representing himself as Jesse James in 1948 was not the actual outlaw. In their suit seeking the Mrs. James and her daughters contended they had supplied Turilli with affidavits showing the real James died in 1882. Mrs. James said Turilli's offer was publicized on a Los Angeles television program three years ago. At the trial Truilli's testimony was chiefly based on claims of j J. Frank Dawton, who insisted j he was the outlaw and that Ihe true victim of the 1882 shooting was a man named Charles Bige- low, a member of the James gang. Bridge Results Wednesday, April 1, Hamilton School NS 1. R. J. Thielen, R. J. Ellert; 2 G. Roberts, T. Michaelis.; 3. J. Land- eryou, M. J. Grant, E.W. 1, R. Miron, K. L. Waters; 2. Mr. and Mrs. B. Nilsson; 3. R, Santa, Vic Fukuda. Wednesday, April 1, Ladies Club 1. D. Cranston, M. Heinitz; 2. H. Nilsson, I. Wright; 3. R. S. Lawrence, Rath. Thursday, April 1, Hamilton School N.S. 1. K. L. Wafers, R. Wobick; 2. 0. Bentsen, B, Evans; 3. J. Lander- you, C. Sudeikat. E.W. 1. B. Nilsson, H. Balcovske; 2. N, Paison, J. Den- hamer? 3. R. Chapman, I. Johnson. Friday, April 3, Hamilton School Dr. E. Langford, Dr. D. W. Rob- erts; 2. Mrs. H. E. Balfour, O. Sotce; 3. R. Baldwin, T. Lewis; A. M. Grisak, J. Maecjaard. Wednesday, April B, Hamilton School N.S. T. M. Grisak, W. Foss; 2. J. Landeryou, N. Patson; 3. V. Fukuda, P. Black. E.W. 1. R. Wobick, J. Le- beau; 2. Mr. and Mrs. Brockhouse; 3. Fox, V. Hanson. Wednesday, April B, Ladies Club 1. H. Foss, I. Johnson; 2. M. J. Grant, Mrs. K. W. McLean; 3. W. Wa- ters, I. Wright. Thursday, April 7, Hamilton School N.S. 1. Mrs. K. W. McLean, Mrs. G. A. Wright; 2. Mrs. L. Roberts, Mrs. J. Landeryou; 3. W. Waters, K. Dunne. E.W 1. H. Balcovske, R. Wobick; 1. Mrs. O. Bentsen, Mrs. V, Hanson; 3. M. Yoshihara, J. Lebeau. Friday, April 10, Hamilton School Mixed Pairs 1. W. Zumsteln, D. Michaelis; 2. L. Smith, 0. Soice; 3. K. L. Wafers, I. Johnson. Sunday, April 12, Unit Mixed Pairs, Hamilton School 1. W. L. Waters, R. Mlron; 2. I. Wright, N. Patson; 3. Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Broadfoot. Wednesday, April IS, Hamilton School N.S. 1. B. Nilsson, E. Fox; 2. G. rerry, Les Santa; 3. J. Landeryou, M J Grant. E.W. 1. M. Barrow, P. McLean; 2. L. Smith, F. McDonald; 3. D. Fox, Vic FuKuda. Wednesday, April 15, Ladies' Club L. H. Nilsson, P. Premachuk; 2. F. McNabb, A. Ruddell; 3. D. Cranston, M, Heinitz. Thursday, April IS, Hamilton School N.S. 1. J. R. Mlron, J. Anderson; 2. 1. Shaw, c. Manders; 3. W. Waters, J. Grant. E.W. 1. D. Michaelis, W. Zum- stein; 2. D. Fox, H. Palmer; 3. M. Barrow, 1. Wright. Friday, April 17, Hamilton School N.S. 1. B. Nilsson, B. Evans; 2. E. Fox, K. L. Waters; 3. W. Waters, K. Dunne. 'E.W. 1. Mr. and Mrs; L. Wylie; 2. Mr. and Mrs. W. Broadfoot; 3. D. Michaelis, W. Zumstein. effective treatment has yet been found. t} I am a man, My doctor says I have Schamberg's disease and that it would clear up in two or three years. But I have had it since I was about Ifi and it is slowly getting worse. What do you think? A This disease, progres- sive pigmentary dermatosis, is a form of hemosiderosis, a con- dition in which iron is stored in the skin without damaging it. It is usually limited to the legs and thighs and is characterized by patches of light brown pig- mentation. There is no treat- ment but since the distribution of the lesion is such that it doesn't show and since it doesn't affect your health, this isn't too important. The pig- ment does fade out in time but it may take many years. Q What lip put on a small skin cancer to dry it up? A Although surgical re- moval as soon as the cancer is discovered is still considered the best treatment by many doctors, some new drugs, obr tamable only on prescription, have been used successfully. These include 5-fluoroiuracil, methctrexate and dichloroace- tic acid. Other treatments use- ful in properly selected cases include freezing and radioactive isotopes. Q What cuases trichoepi- thelioma and eccrine spiraden- oma? Is there any cure? A A trichoepithelioma is a relatively benign form of skin cancer and an eccrine spira- denoma is a benign tumor of the sweat glands. Their cause is unknown. For the treatment see the preceding answer. Chic Young GET J MEAGLASSOFMILK, v-f .PLEASE WM IT'S TAKING HIM I" AN AWFULLY LOWS TIME WHILE I WAS DOWN THcRE t HAD A SARDINE' SAMDWICH AMD A PIECE OF PIE -X BKETLE Mort Walker Jury Blames Operator Of Truck CALGARY (CP) A cor- oner's jury ruled here the driver of a gravel truck which hit a single-unit passenger train March 12, killing the tmck driver, was responsible for the accident. The jury recommended a sign advising motorists to reduce speed be posted near the gravel crossing where the accident oc- curred one mile north of the city. Eighteen passengers of the Canadian Pacific Railway train were taken to hospital after the accident along with the three crew members. Most were re- leased after examination for minor injuries. Driver of the truck was Er- vin Edward Obenauer, 29, of Olds. OH, THlNSS LIKE PAPAL INFALLIBILITY THE PROSN'OSiS FOR ETEWJITY, ANP THE' CHANCE'S- OF THE NEW yopii YEAH. WrfAT DO PLATO AND THE CHAPLAIN. PEALLV LIKE TO PI6CUSZ PONT Trier? LiX Al Capp TRY TO GETIW OWE LAST DADDY'LU BUY VOU ONE OF THOSE INSTANT MEXICAN DIVORCES, AND-- HAVEN'T APPLIED THE HORKJ- Bob Montani you ene WHIZ OF COURSE I CAN'T I CAN PLAY IT.' THAT'S GOREN ON BRIDGE BY It. GOREN (t IT Tkl Tribvtt] East-West vulnerable. North deals. NORTH Q953 HEAVY WEIGHT If a man could stand on the surface of the sun, lie would weigh about two tons. Bounce To Record JOHANNESBURG I Reuters) A Sou'h African loam of six i men and two women set a world I marathon record j Sunday after jumping nun-stop on two for 175 I hours longer than the j i previous record set in Britain. 0 A Q JO J 4K WEST EAST A 7 A 4 WJ10643 VQ9 O32 OK854 49752 4AQJ10S3 SOUTH K J 10 8 5 2 0 .176 J.S4 Tha bidding: North East South West j