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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 3, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta Your horoscope By Jecme Dixon lixliiv. Iwcen you and others ml crca- i c lluhiy I day: of vigorous ;i n v s u d d e n r; i ircimistance. comes ml- alum; with llv.1 eapa- it. Today's take iniliu- U'll. Ilie fluent ability to meet cv-! perversely enough, ei-ybody cheerfully all the time. tie yourself. I.MIRA (Sl'llt. 23-Ort. Whatever you find good about your situation can he im- proved; what you don't like can Iw changed. The first step, you'll! turally, is to figure out how to i begin. ,lav SC'OUIMO (tli't. -3-Nov. Ill: thinking' Social actions tome impulsive- imiccii-. 1-. at the last moment. Things I'lSCKS (I Gather your feronce on a You needn't nor follow you'll be mo ilo. By Tin 'eh. IMIarrli -ID: for a con- iny open questions, agree with them their advice, but ire certain what to IEVEN6ET cuusTKorwt IN SMALU ROMS, 1 6ET OAl'STSOIWrMA IN STORES IF THERE ARE A LOT. OF PEOPLE AROIW 1 6ET CLAtlSTROPHOBlAJlCT KINS IM CERTAIN I (SET CLAUSTROPHOBIA IN THE WCKLP iiit......... ersonal .which never concerned you be- Chicago Tribune) fUMBLEWEEDS-By TOM K. RYAN Geosynclinal thsory Andy sends s complete 20- v o 1 u m e set of I he World Book Encyclopedia to Nor- hilitv. fore may become suddenly very i man Kclcliner, Jr., age 14, of MIM May fi! Ml; '.Ilinr Jl .Illl.v are farther along i U'd. V.'V.s t'rom dt-- cnna-rn.- f a-.igle lo work out. I HO i.hily 221 interesting, t Williumsporl, Pennsylvania, help from im- S.MilTT.MUlS (Nov. I for his flucstion-. i.le Skin nobodv What's been worked out i, a is the jjros.vndinal I MUM vour has been done: what is yet to j he done deserves your best nalne was coined in thought and effort. the theory thai described CAl'HU'iiKN 'inn-. 22-.lan. jt suggested in 1912. The Ask for reasons and give' unfolded as researchers brings a broad range for differences of traced the geological history of values and opinions, micro's earth back throuah the Ev- certain lo be differences be- i agcs. ule early 19th cen- tury, most people were positive that the earth was merely a few thousand o 1 d S'i wiicn Louis Agassiz proved that enormous glaciers had crept over Europe during the past million years, almost no- body believed him. Now we know be was right and so were those who found traces of ancient geosynclines. The Alps stand on a massive h u m p m central Europe and puncture the sky w i t h their pointed peats. Their crests, forested slopes and vcr- LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Venereal disease sterility cause I.-, i! noli ha'e hem pcrmisfnp in have a Dr. Could >ou rhilip y.'nukln't she miscarry tell me. if it is possible that iirr-t one and thereafter mis- j insulin users would endanger without being aware of i (heir health if their daily dos- it? I have -.een two cases that Sge was unnecessarily high? fccmed to turn out that way. i T( no ill effects are apparent Dear Reader Untreated could it. in tlie long term, have gonorrhea in the female at- j a debilitating effect? tacks the tubes. This results in Dpar Header Too much in- Bridge Results sear formation blocking the Tlie egg released from sulin will cause the blood sugar j oci to drop In low levels and cause Vcdnesday Afternoon V. 1. Grant, f.'.rs. li; J. Mrs. I. D.B.C., W. L. lias been used fre- i Oct. way of inducing D.8.C., and 3 gets to j shock for psycliiatric l.reatmont certain type? of paLients. If "nn ill effects am appar- MS-rl. lur Thursday Hiqhl to be. fertilized. at. ail. This means' ent" it is unlikely that the in-j she can't miscarry a pregnancy j dividual could he getting loo i. Join- that doesn't exist. j much insulin. sytnp- H gonorrhea is treated soon! toms of too much insulin I enough there is a good chance j doubt there can be any long eaS-. tbr tubes may not he affected, i term debilitating effects either, j A not have symp-1 A more likely problem is tin? i torrs lo warn her and once the j adverse effect of not gelling di-nnTi-e'! i; could be enough insulin. This could mean j j loss of sugar, in the urine, re- j rail resiiK in alxir- turn of symptoms of diabete-s D.B.C.. Oci. JS flw. K. Dun I" !f and and possibly other changes in 3. R. Chai E-'.'.' 1 Phil Biflck. G- Sec- V.'nhic1. K. Vr's'erj; 3. J. WllitrnU'r. D. Crar tOn. Friday Night D.B.C., Ocl. and 1. Wobick, H. v.iih B. C. Evans and K. L. and W'S. M. Hndgson. F-.x. 5. Nilr-son: 2. R. D. 3. '.V. and Mrs. le, Oct. 31 Evans, K. V Waters: 1. B. R E-W I. I V.risht; 2. E Fov, "ntc: 3 H. E. Battour, si ill able to get. pregnant she TTould probahlv not he any morr likely to abort than other 1 that, many miscar- riages are caused by venereal disease. Th" big problem is sterility. With the high in-; cidcnce of gonorrhea m young people this could have a sipni-1 ficant impact on limiting the population growth if it re- mains ur.rhocked. fn a sense this acts as a selection process for the continuation of the cies. Th? subsequent generation mav from parents who may he prevented at least to some extent with insulin. GOREN ON BRIDGE BT CHARLES H. GOREN [O 1971: Br Tte-eMoga Tnbm] North-South, vulner- able. North deals. NORTH V AKQ A 83 Metis n'i represents mothers OTTAV.'A '.Mary An- derson of Selkirk, Man., a 74- Metis widow who lost tun sons in the Second World War. will represent Canadian mo'.hcrs here at the national li Remembrance Day ccr- enn'ny. Koy.jl Legion i annO'inced tiiat Mrs. An- i ders.on will place one of six offi- cial wreaths during the cere- mony. Others be. placed by G n y .-G e. n. Roland Michener. Gen. F. R. Sharp, chief of de- fence staff. Marguerite Neveu of Campbellton. N.B., and Carol llearn of El. John's, Mid., for Canadian youth, Quebec Judge Redmond Roche, legion presi- dent, and a representative of (he prime minister. Mrs. Anderson's two sons. Vemon Anderson, 20, and Pie. John Anderson. 2-1. were killed m Europe during the war Vcmon was killed in Italy F.erving with the Princess Patri- cia's Canadian Light Infantry John was killed in France with the Queen's Own Cameron High- landers. The. t.wo Mriritimes girls rep- resenting youth were selected through a legion-sponsored liter- arv congest. West Para Pass MANY AWIESTS Police in Koine confiscated ihun half a Ion of drugs and m-rcstcd more than persons on drug charges in Die (iril eight mou'.bi ol 1371, ____ WEST EAST K A 7 641 vast v t OK ID fcJMT SOI7TH A J 10 9 1 V 3 in 5 3 O JS A3 The bidding: North East Sooth 1 NT Pass 2 2 0 Pass 2 A 3 4 Pass 4 Pass Pass Opening lead: Jack of A A rather unfortunate lay of the cards combined with ac- curate defense led to a sub- stantial swing when today's hand was dealt in a recent team-of-four contest. At one table the bidding iproceeded as depicted in the diagram. North's one no trump opening is right from the book, and tho South has only seven high card points, possession of two reasonabb five card major suite war- rants employment of the two club convention to provide full opportunity to explore possibilities. North rebid two diamonds, denying a four card major. South bid two which Is not forcing. When North raised to three, South was encouraged to proceed to Rame and he did not bother lo show his heart suit. i West led Uie jack of clnbs trhleh was permitted to hold the trick. When the ten was continued, all hands ducked once more and declarer ruffed with the deuce of spades. Dummy was entered with the queen of hearts to put the queen of spades thru for a finesse. West was In Kith the lone king and he put thro another club, forcing South to ruff with the ten snades which reduced trump holding to one than East's. The ace of spades was cashed and when West dis- carded a diamond, it now be- came necessary to clear up the block in the heart suit, it declarer was to ever regain control of the proceedings. A. heart was led to the king, followed by the ace. East ruffed in at this point with the six of spades ar.d re- turned the king of clubs to dislodge declarer's, remain- uig trump, [he jack. The jack of hearts was led snd a diamond discarded from dummy. East ruffed with the seven of spades. Dummy was left with a los- ing diamond and the out- come was a two trick set- back. At the other table, the bid- ding proceeded exactly the same up to the point where North raised his partner from two spades io three. South elected to give his partner a choice of suits at this point by rebidding four hearts. Inasmuch as North well-heeled in that suit, he passed and four hearts became the final contract. The- defense started oft the jsclc and ten of and South ruffed tha second lesd. Dummy was en- tered with the queen of trumps to put the queen of spades thru. West continued with a third club after win- ning the king of spades and declarer trumped again. Trumps were drawn with two more pulls and now it hecame routine tn lake four iinore tricks in spades, pliu the ace of diamonds. In all, declarer scored four spades, five hearts, and one diamond1 to make his bid. Even had spaues been df- v 1 d e d tho king being heart contract is superior. With tho actual distribution, one de- clarer took only eight tricks while fio other scored 30. The total swing was 820 points, 200 for going down two four spades and 620 for making four hearts, at tha other tsblo danl. valleys form a panorama of spectacular scenery. A few generations ago, when geol- ogists began decoding the diary of events recorded in the rocks of the earth's erusi. the alpine region provided a won- drous research field. The steep slopes exposed strata like mul- tiple rocky sandwiches, some crammed with marine fossils. others with the fossil remains of land dwelling plants and ani- mals. All this mountainous evi- dence was pieced together to give tlie fantastic history of, tlie region, page by rocky page.; Obviously those apparently j age-old peaks were rather young, as mountains go. About 60 million years ago they were just not there. The region was swamped with one or two shal- low seas, amid sloping slabs of dry' land and volcanic islands. Most of this research was done by European geologists. But twn American geologists, Hall and Dana, coined the word "geosynclinc" lo name the an- cient 'hollow that gave rise lo the towering Alps. Traces of geosynclines were found in tlie Rockies and most major ranges of the world. A French geologist named Hang assembled all the data and sug- gested how geosynclines give birth to mountains. Naturally the process moves slow- ly fiiroiigh many millions of years. The peosyncline may be a long narrow ditch or a sprawling shallow sea. But ways running streams flow I clown its .sloping sides and 1 dump their dirty debris in its basin. Through the agcs, massive deposits cover the floor of the geosyncline. Sometimes it rises and, for a while, soggy islands may support land plants and animals. Sometimes its heavy weight sinks and older layers become compressed into solid rocks. This may explain why land or marine, fossils arc found at differs t levels high in the Alps. Crustal .slabs surrounding lira geosyncline are more rigid than its soggy sediments. Eventually they exert pressure. The pliable deposits push up, bend, crack and fold to form i rising mountains. Most mod- em geologists agree with Hang's geosynclinal theory, except on one point. He was sure that all geosynclines even- tually give rise to mountains. It is now thought that some of them do and others do not. As the young mountains rise, the weather starts to wear llicm down. Rains rush down their slopes and erode gullies. Frosts and heat, snows and blowing sands add to the ero- sion. For millions of years, the mountains outgrow these weathering processes. But at last they reach their full height and the weather spends mil- lions of years wearing them down to gentle hills. Questions asuea by cMMren of Herald readers should be mailed lo Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765, Huntinglon Beac'a, California S2G43. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 1371) o HORRORS! HOW UNFORTUNATE! I'M AFRAIP WE'RE FRESH OUT OF PATES1...HOWEVER) IT'S JUST POSSIBLE WE MAY. HAVE A IMEPN reo OUT WITH ME! BLONDIE-By Chic Younfl MY CLUB IS PUTTING ON A PAF.-LE TO RAISE MONEY THE FIRST PRIZE IE A GUIDED TOUR A THRU BLUE GiLL FISH HATCHERY WHO WOULD H WELL, LOOK AT IT THIS WAY-IF YOU LOSE YOU WON'T 3E DISAPPOINTED BEeTLE BAILEY-By Mort Wolker THIS GRAND OLE FLAG PROTECKS k TH' RIGHT O' EV'RY AMERICAN" -TO COMPLAIM ABOUT BECU2 THASS WHUT AMERICA IS ALL ARCHIE-By Bob Montana OUR. PROVINCE THE FOREIGN) EES EXCHANGE STUDENTS FOR BROUGHT YOU J BRIE SIFTS FROfA VHEESE: I THEIR Y OUR AND YOU, PROVINCE, S MY BOY, (DID YOU ...TKUFfLES! BRIN6. HI AND LOIS-By Dik Browns SHE EXPEcr ME TO PUT THAT STUFF IN MY j vehicles nexl fad LONDON, Out. (CP) A federal department of trans- port official predicted here that air-cushion vehicles will be society's toy, used in much the same way as snow- mobiles but presenting new problems. John Doherty, head of tlie department's air-cushion vehi- cle division, told a University of Western Ontario conference studying snowmobiles tlie gov- ernmenc is planning "sound operating and lecbnieal stand- ards" for the vehicles. Damage to the terrain caused by the air-cushion ve- hicles will be less than caused by snowmobiles, he said, liovercrafls ride on a cushion of air trapped by skirls around the vehicle. Hut the air-cushion vehicles are more difficult to control and three deaths in Canada havo occurred through their use, Mr, Dohcrty said. SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal THAT FEMALE 1 to SUMMfR WRU SHE LEFT ME-AUP IWEMTEp BUGS BUNNY f HOW CO I HOPE VA SOT YOU LIKE ENOUSH DOUSH MY NEW LEFT OVER? T' KONG PAY PER TH' 1 HABIT? ;