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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 19, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 18 THE UTHBRIDG[ HERAID Tuesday, Moy 19, IWO YOUR HOROSCOPE WEDNESDAY, MAY SO Your birthday today: Your efforts of tlic last several years begin to bear results or branch out into added areas of interest. New and greatly increased authorily- r e s p o nsibility may come about. No matter at what level you are living, this year you must come to terms with your own limitations, strengths and weaknesses, re- organize the base from which you operate, start fresh right where you are. AKIES (March 21 April If you will take nothing for grilled today, it can be a def- inite success. You can leave behind habits and problems without undue stress. TAURUS (April 20 May little must either back up your opinion or keep silent on any existing con- troversy. Make up your mmd what will you settle for, say so, and live with the results. GEMINI (May 21 June Yesterday's tensions run over into today for a while. Then the atmosphere turns bright and sunny if you will relax Correct decisions are hard to determine; you and permit matters to roll along on their natural course. CANCER (June 21 July The contrary views of friends and competitors alike are mainly superficial and not to be, torijils, etc. as you go. AO1IAHIUS (J a 11. ZU accepted as major concerns, LEO (July 23 Aug. Peculiar conditions arise; but if you retain your poise and se- renity, interesting and helpful results follow your efforts. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. Intrigues and romantic inter- ests prevail over normal rou- tines arid business considera- tions. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. Where you can avoid a show- down over any economic issue, do so. Stick with your budgei, or better, postpone outlays or payments. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. You are unlikely to understand why people do not see things your way. Continue to keep matters as uncomplicated as you can, make a firm decision and stay with it. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. AQUARIUS (J a n. 20 Feb. The balance between home and career pressures continue and is a bit easier to maintain by sincere effort over a long day. There are emo- tional rewards for spending Bv Jeane Dixon more time working out the solution in depth. PISCES (Feb. 19-March Today is somewhat like yester- day but your adjustment to conditions is a great deal bet- ter. 1970, Nowaday, Inc. THE WELL CHILD Daily Study, Sleep Beat Cramming By WAYNE G. BRANDSTADT, M.D. Written fo-' Enterprises Assn. Examination time is a time of increased tension for all school children. This tension is normal and in 90 per cent of the pupils it helps them to do their best. For the remaining 10 per cent, which includes good as well.as poor students, the tension may paralyze thought and create a mental hazard similar to that News and rumor abound, and you somehow are the last' to hear about what really does concern you. Then probably it's snmpthine v o u have no idea how to answer-don't try. experienced by golfers. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. Now you get mixed signals and may have to decide for yourself which you will answer. Seek clarifications of Instruc- tions and double-check facts, figures and availability of ma- Political Science Writer Sought TORONTO (CP) "Wanted: Someone to write Canadian po- litical science essay. Willing to pay up to 515." This advertisement appeared a few weeks ago in The Varsity, University of Toronto student newspaper. Students and faculty members at Toronto's two universities say that "cribbing" of essays and term papers is on the in- crease and some authorities are becoming alarmed by it. Although cheating on essays Is nothing new, this is believed to be the first time such adver- tisements have appeared in col- lege newspapers in Toronto and on college and cafeteria bulletin boards. One York University student Pravda Attacks Mao MOSCOW (AP) The Skjviet Communist party bitterly de- nounced Mao Tse-tung's leader- ship today in terms that clear- ly showed there has been no rapprochement between the two Communist giants over American action in Cambodia. An editorial in Pravda, which speaks for the Kremlin leader- ship, attacked Mao by name, compared his regime with that of Adolf Hitler and accused Pe- king of "provocations that are so characteristic of imperialist propaganda." To emphasize the point, Tass news agency distributed the full text of the Pravda editorial abroad, in four double-spaced pages, before today's editions of the Soviet Communist party newspaper became available here. Soviet and Chinese diplomats In some foreign capitals have recently suggested that the U.S. military action in Cambodia would drive Moscow and Peking closer together. If anything, the Pravda ed- itorial indicated they had moved farther apart in recent weeks. OPEN ISRAELI MAIL CANBERRA (Reuters) The Australian government announ- ced here that all airmail to Israel, including parcels, bavc to be handed unsealed over post office counters as a pre- caution against attempts lo sab- otage aircraft. The mail will be inspected and sealed in the tender's presence. said: "I can't see anything wrong with it. Around February the work really piles up and you get behind so you have to resort to that kind of tiling. "But from any essay I've ever bought or got from a friend, I've learned just as much as if I did it myself. You can't just copy them. You have to read them to get the line of thought and you have to read the bibliographies." ESSAYS ON TAP Several students said that fra- ternities have essay banks for their members. "They can look at them to see what an A paper looks like, to find out what a particular pro- fessor likes or simply to rewrite and hand in as their said one. Authorities at York's Glendon College reacted to the prtblem of plagiarism by tightening its regulations. A student now is considered guilty of plagiarism if he uses verbatim, or almost verbatim, four Or more consecu- tive words from another source without attribution or if he takes over someone else's line of thought, argument, arrange- ment and supporting evidence without acknowledgment. Glendon's committee on aca- demic standards this spring considered a wholesale calling- in of all essays. Ken Carpenter, a political sd ence professor at York, said he tries to set essay topics differ- ent from those at IT. of T., be- cause inter-university traffic in essays "is what we're con- cerned hard to catch." PAPERS VANISH One of the problems is that many professors leave marked papers in slots for the students to pick up. The papers often dis- appear for long enough for them to be copied. Not all professors have the same views concerning plagia- rism. M. J. Kelner, a sociology pro- fessor at U. of T., said: "Not everyone regards it as a be- trayal. The most important thing is that a student learn something and if he's not going to participate in the learning ex- perience of doing a papei', it's his loss." Bill Whitehouse of York Uni- versity's psychological services said "They (students) feel that if the establishment is going to force them to play the game ol getting a degree, they're going to play the game with their own lilies." Harvey Simmons, an assistant professor of political science at York, traces the problem to the fact that professor's are, and should be, educating individu- als, not groups. If two or more people collabo- rate to produce something that. should have been done by one, it is regarded as cheating. This is accentuated when the outcome is critical and fear of iailure grips the student. Often ie worry preceding the exam- ination is far worse than the exam itself and it may be re- sponsible for such symptoms as neadache, nausea or severe de- pression. Parents should be watchful for these symptoms. There is no drug that should be given to tide the student over. Drugs taken for this pur- pose often cause drowsiness or may even accentuate the jit- ters, but words of encourage- ment will bolster the self-confi- dence of the student. The best treatment, however, is the pro- verbial ounce of prevention. The student who does his ork conscientiously day by day is spared the frustrating fa- tigue of cramming and1 needs only a brief and relaxed period of review, which he should ac- complish in less than two hours. A good night's sleep before the examination beats all the .cram- ming in the World. Q Would dental x-rays ta- ken when I was three months pregnant cause my child to have cancer? No lead apron was used to shield my pelvis. A The hazards from x-rays are deformities rather than can- cer in the baby. With the short exposure and modern equip- ment, there would be no haz- ard lo your baby from x-rays directed solely at your teeth. Q A short time ago my son, 8, developed two lumps in his groin. They were removed sur- gically and found to be the re- sult of a cat scratch. How con- tagious is this disease? Will it ecur? A Cat scratch disease is usually mild and often goes un- recognized. It' is caused by an unidentified virus and, when the scratch is on the ankle or leg, it may cause swelling of the lymph nodes in the groin. Inci- dentally, it is possible to get the disease from the scratch of a pin or a thorn if they are con- taminated with the virus. It :s not contagious and never fatal. It will not recur. The antibiotic, tetracycline, may shorten the course of the disease. Jack Cook Moves Wheat Souvenirs OTTAWA (CP) It's not in the same class as a sale to Russia, but Jack Cook is moving a little wheat. It's in one pound burlap bags and the price tag is 50 cents. Mr. Cook says he has sold about 300 since the end of April. He operates a Canadiana shop which sells the wheat as a distinctive Canadian s o u- venir." He expects sales to pick up once ihe summer tourist season gets into full swing. With Canada's current wheal stockpile at about bushels, each bushel represent- ing 6 pounds, Mr. Cook could clear up the surplus with anoth- er sales at 50 cents. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. COHEN br The ChiaBO TritHjnel ANSWERS TO BRIDGE QUIZ Q. 1 vulnerable, your partner has opened with one spade and you 4J1013 OK8 What is your response? no trump. WhUe this fcantj ostensibly contains xeven polntf In support at spgdea, one Saint must be abstracted for distribution when plating a raise. You, therefore, Jiave no choice but to respond with one no trump, Q. partner has opened with one no trump and you hold: What is your response? no trump. You hava point count of 14 which added to partner's maximum of 13 would at best reach a total of 92, not quite enough for dam. Q. South, vulnerable, you hold: 4Q7 S5AS653Z OK3 The bidding ias proceeded: North East Smith West Pass z Fast 1 Pass INT Pass Pass 2 NT Pass 3 Pass What do you bid. now? described a hand that contains six diamonds and five spedes and is, there- fore, unsuitable for no trump play. You have a splendid sup- port for a five card spade suit raiM. in Tour. Q. South, vulnerable, you hold: VKJ43 The bidding has proceeded: South West North East Pass Pass 10 1 A 7 What do you bid now? spades. This hand hai definite slam possibilities. UnlesI you make this strong you will find It difficult to persuade partner of your cuormouc strength, fop he will labor con- stanUy under' the impression created by your previous' pass. vulnerable, part- ner opens with one heart and you hold: What is your response? clubs. It would poor tactics to respond with one spade for the sake of keeping iha lidding low. Actually, it wouli have Just the opposite effect. Partner will probably say two hearts. In which case you to bid three of some suit. If you respond with two clubs, ant partner says two hearts, you in position to make the econom- ical bid of two spades, with added advantage of informing; partner that you have five clubs and four spades, Q. vulnerable, as South you hold: AQ75VK1 OAJ10'632 The bidding has proceeded: East South West North 1 I'M NOT WEARING GLASSES.' Chic Young IT'S THE KIND OF DAY THAT MAKES A FELLOW WANT TO GET RIGHT UP ANC> GET TO WOPK BKETLE Mort Walker ABOUND MERE I D5CIDE SCMETrilNfr TOO OK NOT.' IF U'L Al Capp DATS WHV GDI W' SENSE OF THE PULL COWH THE I CANT STAND THE GLARE FROM YOUR PLAIN CLOTHES- I MAM J si FOSD1CK-J p mi-THAT DUMB COP 1 J DOESN'T HE EVERGO I TOTHE MOVIES? J YOO DISTURBED A POLICE OFFICEROM DUTY FOR THAT? THE THE ARCHIE-By Bob Montana AND WE WENT IN THE WATER.'JTHATWATEP IS LIKE WELL, OUST YOU TWO WERE pOWN TO THE BEACH? IU AND Dik Browne STUDY OM THE DININS- RDOM TABLE. I HAVE TO SET IT FOB DINNER WE EOLfeHT VOU A NICE DESK AND A GOOD LAMP FOR M3UR ROOM. .WHERE TOU SHOULD I ALWAVB I eOTMBTHE TO BUILD MODELS ON SUbRT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal ;