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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 14, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 32 THE LETHBKIDGE HEBALD Thursday; THE DOCTOR'S MAIL-BAG Dreams Help Keep Mind In Balance By WAYNE 0. BHANDSTADT, Written for Enterprises Assiu For (lie last two years, I have been dreaming every night. Mostly 1 dream about things that happened during the day. Why is this? A Everybody dreams every night but, on awakening, one frequently can't remember dreaming. Dreaming about re- cent imprcs s i o n s that were forced out of your mind by vari- ous distractions is a common and normal occurrence. It seems to help keep the mind in balance and provide maximum benefit from your sleep. Q What causes nightmares and how can they be prevented? A Recent research has shown that everyone lives three separate mental lives: (1) The life of wakeful consciousness, (2) the life of normal dream- ing, which may be pleasant or mildly unpleasant and is asso- ciated with rapid eye move- ments, and (3) the life of very deep sleep. The latter is char- acterized by deep, even breath- ing and calm dreamlessness. If anything happens to cause sud- den arousal during this deep sleep, panic and mental confu- sion occur and you may have a nightmare. The bad dreams of stage (2; represent controlled anxiety and Order Autopsy Juto Death Of Ship's Purser OTTAWA (CP) Vincent Jones, 54, of Halifax, assistant purser aboard the icebreaker Louis St. Laurent, died May 9 while being flown to the hospital at Frobisher Bay after being stricken by an unknown illness, the transport department said today. The ship's purser, Arthur M. Goodyear, 51, of Dartmouth, N.S., is recovering m Frobisher Bay hospital. Mr. Jones was first taken from the ship to Resolute hospi- tal before it was decided to fly him to Frobisher. An autopsy has been ordered. It is expected to be performed in Ottawa. The body will be taken to Halifax for burial. The icebreaker is accompany- ing the U.S. supertanker Man- hattan on its second Arctic voy- age. the nightmares uncontrolled an- xiety. Most persons have an oc- casional nightmare but, if they occur regularly, a short course of a tranquilizer under medical supervision and preferably ta- ken only at bedtime may be helpful. Q When a person loses a lot of weight, the fat is burned as fuel and eliminated as water and carbon dioxide. .But what happens to the extra muscle tis- sue that was developed to sup- port the heavier body? For ev- ery five pounds of added fat, the body develops three miles of capillaries. But where do they go when the fat is gone? I have found from long experi- ence that I feel just as empty on calories a day as on 800. Is there any reason vyhy a diet of 800 calories, consisting of lean meat and veget a b 1 e s. should not be followed for a pro- longed period? I am losing about five pounds a week on such a diet. A Extra muscle is built up by exercise rather than as a support for adipose tissue. If the exercise stops, the muscles atrophy, as do any capillaries that are no longer needed. The daily caloric requirement for a fairly active man weigh- ing about 150 pounds is and for a fairly active woman weighing 125 pounds it is so you should not continue on your low calorie diet after you have regained your normal weight. A loss of one pound a week is usually easier to main- tain than a more rapid loss. Achievement Day WARNER (HNS) At the recent Warner WI meeting Deb- bie Nilsson introduced Robin Rains, who gave a report of the April meeting and the results of the public speaking competi- tion. The June meeting of the girls' club will be their achieve- ment day, when their year's work will be on display. The June meeting of the War- ner WI will be held at the home of Mrs. J. Liebelt, at 1 p.m. because of the girls' club meeting later. Your Horoscope By JEANE DIXON FRIDAY, MAY 15 Your birthday today: This coming year finds you begin- ning preparat ions for a change which takes a year and a half or two years to complete. You may relocate, or pursue a more highly skill- ed or more modern profes- sion. Part of the program is learning to make increasing- ly fine choices or compari- sons. ARIES (March 21 April Your best and most tactful ef- forts at your work can.gener- ate an increase in earnings. TAURUS (April 20 May Pursue discussions of price and quality to the point of being sure you are getting your money's worth. Whatever stress arises from your work, don't take it out on your loved ones. GEMINI (May 21 June Friends, relatives, fellow work- ers, everybody has soriie fea- ture visible that could be the focus of discussion m- contro- versy. It is up to you to help keep peace or at least abstain from comment. CANCER (June 21 July Everyday activities should be kept as nearly routine as the complex situation permits. Temporary measures cre- ate additional problems for more adjustments. LEO (July 23 Aug. A streak of recklessness is added to your usual generous urge. You take chances too readily, offer too great a share of things to friends. For performance in your ventures, rely mainly on your own efforts and timing. VIRGO (Aug. 211 Sept. Impatience now stalks your ev- ery move, so that what you do must be right the first time. Think as you go, so as not to have to retrace any steps. LIBRA (Sept. '23 Oct. Today you can sell anything, and the most likely sale (if you're not wary) is a tall or- der of wishful thinking to your- self. Secret deals almost cer- tainly come to light. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. People at your own level offer you much opposition and dis- cussion over material values, money, possessions, while peo- ple of greater means seem more willing to make deals to- day. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dcc. You produce well despite distractions and some resis- tance from people you have at- tracted without conscious inten- tion. CAPRICORN (Dee. 22 Jan. In-laws and the relatives of close associates should be shown only your most diploma- tic surface. Take your time and do a thorough job of whatever is at hand. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Feb. Just doing the logical thing is not quite right today. Neither is an expansive or ex- pensive move to express a sin- gle idea. Think twice and take emotional orientation into ac- count. PISCES (Fcij. 19 March Now you should come to terms with your own set of people; present a group surface to the world. 1970, Newsday, Inc. Albanians Making Comeback On Europe's Political Scene By NEAL ASCHERSON LONDON The Albanians are beginning a return to the European political scene. After 20 years of malevolent isolation, this small Communist nation on the Adriatic Sea has begun to make contact with other Bal- kan States. On the high politi- cal level, and down at the basic level of trade and transport, contacts and agreements are being formed with the neigh- bors of this small and isolated nation. Politically, this is expressed by relatively friendly articles and broadcasts addressed to the Yugoslavs and the Romanians. The Albanian daily XERI I POPULIT last month publish- ed several remarkable articles praising the heroism of the peo- ples of Yugoslavia in the resis- tance against the Nazi occupa- tion, and recalling that 'the Al- banian and Yugoslav partisans fought together in the same trenches for the same ideals." So far, however, the Alban- ians are not openly addressing President Tito and his Govern- ment and Party. It is the Yugo- slav "peoples" they praise, "ir- GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. COHEN [c> WO: Br TJtt chiux Triwntl North-South vulnerable, South deals. NORTH 4> A 7 6 5 VAKJ3 A 10 9 8 WEST A Q 10 3 C I 5 I EAST 9 4 V Q 10 8 7 075 SOUTH 4KJ8S 02 o e j .1 z 4-A652 The bidding: Souli West North Easl 3 0 Pass 2 Pass 2 A Pass t NT Pass O Pass S NT Pass f O Pas.i 6 ,Pass pasi Pass Opening lead: Queen tjf When South opened the Ibidding with one diamond, North immediately thought of slam inasmuch as his hand was worth 19 points in support of diamonds count- ing high cards and distribu- tion, He accordingly flashed the signal by jump shifting to 4.wo hssris. 'After South rebid two North resolved to dally no further and pro- ewded to launch a Blackwood inquiry. All the aces were accounted for but when South turned up with only one king, North decided to settle for a small slam and he proceeded to six spades, West opened the queen of clubs and South played the ace. A small club was ruffed in dummy, the ace and king of hearts were de- clarer discarding a cluh and a heart was trumped in the closed hand. South ruffed his remaining club with the six of spades and now he turned his tttenlion to the trump suit, The ace of spades was cashed, f oII0 w e d by the seven. When only small cards appeared from his opponents, declarer finessed'the jack in his hand. West produced the queen and the return of a heart forced out the ace of trumps. Altho the diamond finesse succeeded and South cashed three tricks in the suit, West retained the ten of spades and he ruffed the last round of diamonds to send his opponent down to defeat. North observed that his partner could have salvaged the contract by refusing the spade finesse and concentrat- ing on the diamond suit instead. If South puts up the of spades from his hand on the second lead of that suit and puts the queen of dia- monds thru West to pick up ths king, he can run dia- monds until West ruffs in with the queen of spades. The latter is restricted to one trick however, for declarer retains the jack of trumps at the end. South did not in fact choose the best line of play. He should lead the queen of diamonds at trick two in order to first determine whether he has a loser in that suit. If the diamond finesse succeeds, he can afford to follow his partner's sugges- tion and cash the ace and king of on a three-two division in that suit. If the trumps behave accord- ing to expectation, he will be able to ruff two clubs in dummy and discard the other one on a high heart. If Ihe diamond finesse fails, hrnvcver, declarer -still has' time lo ruff cut his losing chins and then fall back on Ihe trump finesse in an attempt to bring in the spade suit without any further casually. respective of the irreconcilable ideological differences dividing us from the Yugoslav .leader- ship." As recently as last De- cember, Enver Hoxha, the Al- banian leader, attacked "Tito- ist revisonism" in a major speech. Albania remains fero- ciously hostile to all moderated forms of Communism, lumped together in the Chinese fashion as "social and is still committed to its close bond with China. An impressive Chi- nese deleg a t i o n led by Mr. Wang Hung-wcn, a member of the Communist Party Cen t r a 1 turned up in Tir- ana for the May Day celebra- tions. But the suggestion of common interests in foreign policy, that Albania, Yugoslavia and Ro- mania all have much to fear from the Soviet Union and should create solidarity between them, is plain enough. XERI I POPULIT supports the Yugo- slavs against the Bulgarians (Russia's most faithful ally in the Balkans) and denounces their claims on Yugoslav terri- tory. Further, the Albanians have in effect given support to President Tito in his campaign against hard line "Cominform- ists" who preserve' loyalty to- wards the Soviet Union; the pa- per says that "the bosses in Moscow" hope that by using the "great Serb chauvinism" of men like the deposed Yugoslav security chief Alexander Ranko- vic, they will benefit their own "great Russian" aims. In the last few months, this rapprochement has been given solid form. The Yugoslavs and Albanians have concluded sev- eral co operation agreements on transport, including the pro- vision of Yugoslav trucking for Albanian goods destined for third countries, and trade pos- sibilities are being studied. But Yugoslavia is not the only tar- get of Albanian feelers. Cultur- al exchanges, as well as friend- ly political dialogue, have taken place with Romania. Greece under the dictator- ship of the colonels, curiously non aligned in its foreign pol- icy recently concluded a trade agreement with Albania. This w e e k, reaching further afield, Denmark and Albania agreed to exchange diplomatic relations. The fundamental motive for Enver Hoxha is fear of the S'o- viet Union. The Albanian lead- ers were horrifcd by the So- viet led invasion of Czecho- slovakia in 1968. Since then, the growth of Soviet naval strength Honor Couple NOBLETORD (HNS) Air. and Mrs. Lome Konney were farewell party in the Mediterranean has seem- ed to the Albanians a new ex- tension of the Soviet military threat to the Balkans as a whole. It is no coincidence that it is to Yugoslavia and Romania the two dissident socialist coun- tries most nervous about Soviet intentions, that Albania has ad- dressed herself. The other day, the So vie I leaders extended something not unlike a hand of friendship to- wards Albania. An article in NOVOYE VHEMYA dwelt on the 500 Chinese specialists who are supposed (their numbers vary wildly in each report) to be building missile bases in Al bania, and warned that the Chi- nese would install medium- range rockets to dominate the Adriatic. This could only leac to the "Chinesification" Albanian people, a fate will which NOVOYE VREMYA of- fered its sympathy. The Yugoslavs, however, who accepted Alb a n i a' s advances with surprise and relief, were quick to stamp on that ap- proach. A radio commentator from Zagreb observed that So- viet concern for Albania was "almost identical with the USA's well-known anxiety over Cuba, anxiety which the USA, as we know, has twice tried to allay by military intervention." This week, Mirko Tepavac, the Yugoslav State Secretary for Foreign Affairs, said that "a better situation in Albanian- Yugoslav relations is an objec- tive and lasting political and promised that Yugoslavia would help to improve rela- tions. The Foreign Minister, Mitya Ribicic, went further last week and said that both coun- tries had common interests in co-operation and security: it would be good to see what could be done to improve their rela- tions with each other. Signifi- cantly, Ribicic was quoted in an Albanian language paper in the Kosovo district, where up to very recently, the oppression and bullying of a large Alban- ian population had kept the dis- trict in uproar. But Kosovo now seems peaceful, and it may be that as Albania and Yugoslavia draw together after two dec- ades of suspicion, the good of- fices of the Albanian minority there will be needed. Filuess Program Contest Open To Youths OTTAWA (CP) The Canada Fitness Award program will begin this fall and the health de- partmcnl Wednesday announced a contest, to name the pro- gram's raccoon. honored at a farewell party The contcst js opcn to all boys here recently. gjris between the ages of They will reside at Abbots-, 5cvcn anc] 17 Complete details ford, B.C. entry forms have been sent to all primary and secondary schools in Canada. MUST HE POIJTK CALTANISSETTA, Italy (AP) The Italian Supreme Court lias been asked to rule on a law Entrants must name the mas- cot and tell in a maximum 50 words why they chose the against verbal abuse of public name. officials. The case was brought Winner of the contcsl against S'alvatorc Montaperto, accused of calling a prison guard "impolite." Montaperto is serving a 20-year sentence for killing his wife. gels an expense-paid trip (o Saskatoon, for Ihe 1971 Winler Games. There arc also prizes for na- tional and provincial runner-up. The contest Closes June 30, 80y, THAT MAKES MAP! I LET HIM COLOR THE BLUE 5KIE5 IN iW COLORING WOK, BUT PIP THAT TREES ANPAU. THE CAMPUS Larry Lewis I CAN SEE RETIRINS OUR INSTRUCTORS ANI> THE COLLEGE ADMINISTRATORS AT 62-'PREVEN 60i ...BUT MANDATORY RETIREMENT AT 30? Chic Young THEY HAVE OWE WOM4N WHO DOES WOTHU-1S BUTSITTMERSAWD SOSSIP WITH YOU BKETIJ3 Mort Walker LI'l Al Capp HOPE THINGS U. TURWEPOUTAS WELL FO'TH' U'L RICH GAL- Jl WARNED VOO SHE'D FAI.L _, INICWE'WITHTHE FIRST MAN SHE AfiCHTE-By Bob Montana TESTINS MY CAKE WITH A STRAW.... LIKE YOU'RE SUPPOSED CAKE j V....