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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 17, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta THE IETHBRIDGE 1IERAID Trirftiy, Novombar 17, 1972 YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON SATURDAY, NOV. 18 Your hirthilny loilay: Opens a year of progress, many changes nf altiludc. Make it a rule to pause Tor reflection whenever any strong stimu- lus is encountered. Today's natives have a philosophical nalure to sustain tliem. ARIES (March 10) LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Heart surgery poses problems Dear Dr. I would like to tell you or my mental problems. I had a near fatal heart attack Ihrcc ycavs ago. Eighteen months later, I could hardly put one fool ahead of the other. My did a would that T not talk about it. I am nervous ai-n cannot hold anything in. Aside from impulse, current slress and problems tend lo wo-'t themselves out. Suggos- [ions come in from all sides. TAURUS (April j Expect opposition to almost any idea. Discretion and a look at the other side's planning work better than insisting on your owr. way. GEMINI CMay 21-Jllnc If you're in a group, go along without raising a fuss over ev- erything otherwise leave tjuietly. Your plan deserves het- ter circumstances. CANCER (June 21-Jlily Moderation in all things is needed as you pursue knowl- edge. Finesse in dealing with T can t; people is necessary throughout. LEO (.Inly 2n Aug. You're in no mood to along should forget it all and dve test on I mine if and where blocked The dye lesi canned a blood clot above my ankle. It was removed by a suction ma- chine up through my groin. I could not Ire given any seda- tives due to my hear! condi- tion and I went Ihrouali very heart. My problem is shake Ihe bad dreams. The iold husband I have loss ot aftel. wnat js happening. Hecog" nize inner stirrings as construc- tive instead of seeing them as [laws in others. VIRGO (Aug. 2S Sept. Old familiars know how lo slop you. strangers must guess. Getting out of yoir usual paths is the only way to proceed. LIBRA 23 Oct. 11 "my hearf lo dcler- I feel I just have to talk about it. I am worried about mvsclf and sometimes I have chest pain, 1 have fought bard lo live. 1 had pneumonia Ihe fourth day and didn't know where Ihe next breath was coming from. Can you under- stand what 1 went through? Dr. Lamb, f am very thank- Discussions of budgets, bills, and Ihe like run in circles, go nowhere. Take practical meas- ures on today's issues. SCUUPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. See your program in long, me- thodical phases, have patience Icmporary obstacles. Great care with mechanical things is suggested. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. Taking on more than you can handle is about par for the course, likewise haste, waste, and fatigue. You can resist co- ercion. CAI'ItlCORN (Dec. 22-Jan. Some personality and com- petitive tension is inevitable. Leaving surprises for next week is really more feasible. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. Decisions have lo be made. Consult Ihose who are actually concerned, map out a simple course of action which all can follow. PISCES (Feb. Ill-March Litllc things count, including taking time lor care and cour- tesy. TVavel lakes longer, can't be hurried or put off. 1U72 Ity The Chicago Tribune much pain so. I don't plan to i j ani still alive. I do not ever have another dye tret. WBnt LO be a cardiac cripple, I did have a blocked artery, the main one over Ihe of heart. My doctor advised but I just can't shake this men- tal thing, f have nightmares where I beat on my husband me to have open heart surgery, j lo fix the oxygen machine, it He said I didn't have a chance is on fire. etc. I need someone to live another year without j to talk to. My family is very surgery. He explained 3 vein j kind but they don't understand would be removed from my left j ing problem, so if you can read leg and sewed lo Ihe artery to bypass the clogged artery. f decided to have it. as I still have younp children. I am a 43-year-old female. 1 went to Houston. Texas, for the sur- gc-ry. Everything went wrong. MY heart stopped on the table before my chest v> as opened so that called for nuick action to get it open. The surgeon massaged my heart until (he heart-lung machine could be. set up. The surgeon did not know, this, God bless you. Dear Reader Yes. I un- derstand what you have been through. As a heart specialist Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the Merit Sfu- Encyclopedia to Billy Cowden. age 12, of South Windham, Maine, for his question: Are Ihere tides on Hie land? I have attended many patients The same lnighty forces that through open heart surgery. 1 cause the ocean tides also wanted to put your letter in heave the continents and create enormous bulges in Ihe atmos- phere. Earth scientists suspect- the column because too often pcople oVous hear only the won- achievements in heart ed that this must be true, but surgery wiihoul hearing I. h e other side of the story. There are many complications that can occur and this is whv some was afraid I might have brain damage. However, T wen! into coma which lasted eight days. I cannot tell you about the horrible through. dreams I went ticnts lo surgery. 1 think you should talk about yeur experience. The best tiling xkchxou to do is talk the whole thing out. You will get over i the experience faster if you until quite recently it seemed impossible lo estimate the rise and fall of Ihe Earth's solid crust. After all, Ihe altitude of the land is measured from mean sea level. AnrS whatever tides heave Ihe land must coin- cide with Ihose that heave the T am doing fairly well now, i ventilate all your feelings. Good and take medicine for my heart i luck and I hope your health and to control skipping of the I improves. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN ft 1P77 Br The Chiuso Tribune East-West vulnerable. West deals. NORTH A K3Z O A543 AKJ4 WEST ATS V A 0 QJ2 41092 SOUTH 1 EAST A QJIOD 8 CQJ9 0 9 0 K 108 71 86 Tie bidding: West Nortli Easl South 1 Pass I NT Pass 2 NT Pass 3 NT Pass Pass Pass Opening lead: Five of A substantial swing result- ed when today's hand was dealt in a recent team-of- four match. The bidding was the same et each table. North chose to open his hand with one club end South responded with one no trnmp to show a holding of average value, 9 lo II points. When North in- vited a game by raising to two no trump, .South had enough in reserve with 10 points and a five card suit lo accept. The play began in the same manner at both tables. West opened the five of hearts, East put up Die jack end South won the Irick with the king. A diamond was led to the ace and a small dia- mond returned, on which was called to make a discard. The defender at one table those to part wilh Inc eight Of spades. Inasmuch as ono. diamond Lrick must be lost in order to establish Ihe suit, South ducked the lead into West. The latter was some- what reluctant to continue hearts, for fear that declare! still held a guarded queen and had merely been false- carding when he won the opening lead with the king. Hoping that his partner has a quick entry in spades to make a heart play thru South, West shifted to the seven of spades. South ran for cover with rune I wo spades, one heart, (our diamonds, and two clubs. At the other table East de- voted more time to his dis- card when the second round of diamonds was led. By em- ploying the rule of II at trick one, he had discovered that Ihe declarer had only one card in hearts that was higher than the five. [The rule provides that when the card led is subtracted Irom It, the remainder is equal lo the number of cards in the s u i Ihe leader's can beat tha card led.] By subtracting five from 11, Easl determined that there were six outstanding spot cards higher than the five. He was looking at five of thorn between his own hand and the dummy. South, therefore, had only one high- er ap- peared on the opening lead. East made good use of this information, for on the second round of diamonds, he discarded Die queen of hearts, in order to clarify the picture for his partner. When West got in wilh his diamond stopper, it became routine for him to cash out the heart suit and defeat tho contract. Measuring the rise and fall of tides is stili a ticklish prob- lem. But modern Earth scien- tists estimate that the solid continents rise and fall several inches, twice during a period of about. 24 hours and 50 minutes. These land tides swing around the globe in step with the ocean tides and, like the tides of the ocean, they vary from place to place and at different times of the year. The highest land tides are es- timated to lift the continent of North America about six inches. One would expect such upheav- als to cause widespread dam- age Lo buildings and geological formations. Bui there are rea- sons why they do not. The tidal action 15 global, and it heaves the enlire Earth's crust as a single unit. Though the crust appears to be rigid, it has a somewhat elastic quality. As the enormous cnistal tides swing around the globe, the land rises and falls so smoothly beneath our feet thai we do not even feel it- These land tides are caused by the gravitational pull of the Moon and the Sun, the same forces that govern the ocean tides The moon pulls more than twice as hard as the Sun because, though much less mas- sive, it is much closer. The tidal pull on the Earth varies because the Moon orbits around us. changing its position in rela- tion to the Sun. The strongest land and ocean occur when the Moon is new and again when it is full. At such times, the Moon and Sun pull Logelher with their combined strength. We feel the weakest tidal pulls when the Moon is in the quarter and three quarter phase. At such times the Sun and Moon pull from opposite directions, reduc- ing their total strength. As in the ocean, the two daily highs and lows are governed by the Moon passing overhead, which causes them to chase each other around the globe. The Moon exerts more pull j on our land and ocean tides than does Ihe Sun. But the evi- dence suggesls lhat the Sun has more control over certain tides in Ihe global almosphere. fls radialion warms the gaseous air. causing it to expand and bulge aloft. This atmospheric tide is highest under the noon- day Sun, and as the Earth ro- tates, it ebbs and flows around the globe. Questions asked by children of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 763. Hantlngton Beach, California 92646. (Copyright Chronicle Pnhlistiinc Co. Royal families head for London LONDON (Renter) Fifteen members of F.uropean royal families will be in London next Monday to attend a silver wed- ding thanksgiving service for the Queen and Prince Philip, Buckingham Palace said yes- day. The list includes King Con- stantino and Queen Annc- Maric of Greece; Grand Duke .lean and Duchess Charlotte of Luxembourg: Prince Franz .Jo- seph and Princess Georgine ol Liechslcnstcin; King Michael and Queen Anne and Princess Elena of Romania. Today in history By THE CANADIAN PRESS Nov. 17, 1972 Vancouver Island, Hud- son's Bay Co.'s last terri- torial possession on the Pa- c i f i c, was amalgamated with the British government colony of B.C. 106 years ago Ru- pert's Land still ruled out- right by the company. The island had had a form of government since 1350 but only a few hundred white residents lived there and. tne legislature, inaugurated in IB50, had spent nothing on roads and bridges. There was no opposition lo Ihe is- land uniting with B.C. be- cause both were m debt, and prospects of joining the Canadian federation prov- the necessary spur. I'J.in-The UN General As- sembly denounced South Al- rican apartheid policy. Hied paratroops landed in Axis-held Tunisia. trade agreement was signed in Washington between Canada and the L'niled Slates. I358- fllowty Man' died and was succeeded by Queen Elizabeth 1. Margaret, Queen of Scotland, died. LIFE ON THE J-fAZY-5-By T. H. Edwordi PflK- nix TUPHS ON nc VIUME AHP LiTrlH OTICR OUT ON mtef txcuRsioNS w THE HOST nmw n LIARN, HOURS THC1 SWDltD WC HORSCS-HOV IHL ftftt KWt men HOW rm WfKEP um nun BY nwmc A LOHC DRA n TO m BLMxnor pot JRMOIS I THINK THEY'RE MI6SATIN6 STUPID, HASN'T ANYONE EVER TOLD VOU BEA6LE5 DON'T MI6RATE? l HATE MOCKE W LOU T TUMBLEWEEDS-By Tom K. Ryan PERHAPS YOU'P BEST BIT I WAVE SDMEttHNLVOFARATflER TRAUMATIC NATURE TO PIVULK TO YOU. LITTL6 PIGWNiTHE FIRST-, SHUTTLECOCK OF m TRIPE'S WMINTON TEAM CI.E.MY5ELFJ HAS SELECTED TO ACCOMPANY SORRY, I HAVE A PATE FORTNE HOP BLONDIE-By Chic Young f vou DOWT GO TO WOSK, OUR DEAR C'-flLDRErvJ STARVE -42 BEETLE BAILEY-By Mart Walker 111 ABNER-By Ay Capp -AM' ti- AH DOES Y -WILL AH OLE r4 BE MRS. MAW MOSE LONESOME NDKUM- A. TOMOP.P.V TRAP. AH' 1 NIQHT? fK YO'LL TRAP .HIM- AH SO WANTS TD BE HAN'SOME HAP. WS WIFE-SO PLEASE, WHAT DO THIS MEAN? If GIMME I-JOMATTEP. A HOWDAPPEP.. Ti-l'REAL PRIZE IS MTH' U SPOTS BEFOREVORE ARCHIE-By Bob Montana CUT IF Y3U MOST THIS OLD GRAY f HEAD.... 6UT SPARE TWS MAPLE TREE.' OOOP SHE is THAT MISS BEAZLY CHAWfO VOU TO A TREE I WERE WHO DID THAT? rrcuT DOWN; r LACFif. TOO GOT TH1 WRONG TREE.' I'M DCWN THATJ DEAD ONE HI AND LOIi-BI Dik Browne THINS WORE, 6ENTLE- MEN. WOULD ANVONE R CARE TO RUN THESE PLANS UP (111 I TO OUR MIDDLETOWW PLANT IN THE WO3NING' PR (I II I III J1 I APPRECIATE Y GLAD TOUR 1 TO DO INS TO WAKE 1 IT, SIR. THIS TRIP FOR BY THE WAY, I GUESS I WbNT BE ABLE TO HELP -JOU SCRAPE OFF WALLPAPER IN THE DEAR. SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal CONT "DEWS IN L'N BUGS BUNNY WHAT 1 PUT MT1 VIOLIN POWWTO PRINK AND TH' _ PROFESSOR SAT ON IT! ;