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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 21, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta Jt4 THE tnilBRIPOE HERAID SufufAiy, Novomlw 51, WO Your horoscope By Jean a Dixon SUNDAY, NOV. 2Z Yonr blrliitlay today: Tlio Sun cnft-rs the sign Sagittar- ius today at PM East- ern Standard Time. Babies born before this minute ore Scorpios, those born after are Saglttarlans. The time the Sun changes signs is not the same in different years, caa even be a day before or after dates generally used. Both Scorpios and Sagittarians born today are promised last- minute opportunities of ail sorts and a probable shift in vocational interests. Today's natives: Scorpios like to bo powerful friends of the poor. Sagittarians seek precision, exact expression of truth, but rarely in the abstract, AJ1IES (March 21-April Save your money but don't fret over it. Focus on ways of im- proving your general situation. Think seriously about (he wis- dom of your present course. TAURUS (April 20-May pastimes are apt to claim much of your energy today. Thus your subconscious can di- gest recent work experiences and come up with stronger in- tuition on what to do next, GEMINI (May 21-June Po something to make your home life better, even a seem- ingly minor thing. Healthy self- interest and an awareness of your situation will find the an- swer. CANCER (June 2I-Jiily The temptation is to stay home with your favorite pastimes, while your best interests likely Involve sharing them with oth- ers, even travelling to do so. LEO (July 23-Aug. Add- ed expense is indicated; spend so it makes a lasting differ- ence. Plan a good surprise for your loved ones; clear up any misunderstandings. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. Get an early start, do your share in the community's ob- servances. There are people you should see, and most are in a friendly mood. You may discover an old, well-kept sec- ret. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. Carrying your share of family and community affairs brings rewards, some immediate. A great deal is to be learned listen carefully, study the meanings of what you hear. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. With an early start your mis- sion adds up to quite an achievement. Cooperation, sim- ply presented goals are some- what easier to organize. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. Your part In community observances turns out to be important to both you and your neighborhood. Renew old ac- quaintances, return past fav- ors. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan, Your feelings are closer to the surface on this active day. Seek fresh social contact, op- portunities for self-improve- incut. End any bad habit; make your resolution early. AQUAUIUSS (Jan. 29-Fcb. Take life as it comes, within simple plans. Family affairs promise pleasant sur- prises. Evening is excellent for entertainment find or give a small party. PISCES (Feb. 19-March You coma to a turning point what you do now produces greater effects later. Stay on the move. Enjoy sharing life with loved ones and friends. 1970, Newstlsy, Inc. MONDAY, NOV 23 Yoror birthday tmliiy: Re- sponsibility comes to you this year, with not much, leeway for personal planning. Ines- capable chores come to you from your community. Most of what you attempt is with- out clear perspective, and thus depends largely on faith and intuition rather than planning. Your emotions ex- press themselves strongly and well under the stresses of the year. Today's natives strive for precision and per- fection to all they do. ARIES (March 21-Aprll For once an early start only Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the World Book Encyclopediato Becky Brush, age 10, of Muacie, In- diana, for her question: What is the planet Saturn really like? If ail goes well, several spacecraft will be launched on grand tours to swing around all the outer planets. Their instru- ments will record close-up de- tails and relay them back to earth. Our present picture of Saturn is based on observa- tions made from almost a bil- lion miles away. In the past year, this picture has been challenged by some astonishing new evidence. Data from the ground tours may help astron- omers to determine whether the surface of Saturn is bitterly cold or comfortably warm also solve several other mysterious features. Saturn Is 763 times bigger than the earth and nearly ten times farther from the sun. It is lighter than water, while the earth is times denser than water. However, because of its immense size, Saturn is almost 100 times more massive than the earth. At its closest, Saturn b 793 million miles away and astron- omers are unable to probe down through its dense atomo- sphere. But ttey have analyzed its upper layer of gases. It ap- pears to be 70 per cent hydrogen, 25 per cent helium plus unbreathable methane and traces of suffocating ammonia. Sometimes our own polluted air seems almost unbreathable. But Saturn's upjner atmosphere is downright impossible. We would need to take our own oxygen and the temperature would be a shuddering minus GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN to M Tbo ChkMa f rtbttMl WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ Q. South, vulnerable, you hold: 4.AKJ3Z 9AJ9 0.193 The bidding has North East South West 1W Pass 1 Pass 3 57 Pass What do you bid now? Q. vulnerable, as South you hold: OA6.1 The bidding has .proceeded: North East South West 3 What io yoa bid new? Q. As South ralnerabls, you hold: The bidding has proceeded: SoiXh West North East 1 fi Pass What do you bid now? iLook for Answers Monday] 240 degrees Fahrealicit. Seen from the earth, the bulky, rath- er flattened planet is circled by light and dark bands of mov- ing clouds. This suggests that the weather is windy and may- be quite stormy. If earthlings ever settle on Saturn, they will need smaller clocks and bigger calendars. The big planet rotates very fast, in earth time, each day and night period lasting only ten and a quarter hours. But we travel three times faster around our much smaller or- bit: Saturn's yearly revolution equals 29K earth-years. Its longer calendar must have room for more than of its shorter days. Saturn's orbit is oval and its axis is tilted. So the year must have four seasons, alternating in each hemisphere. However, at its average distance 886 million miles from the sun, the seasonal changes are most likely very slight. The glorious, sunlit rings about Saturn's equator cast a shadow and may or may not shed enough light to penetrate the cloudy atmosphere. The mysterious surface and interior must be made of very light and per- haps fragile materials to ac- count for the planet's immense bulk. Some years ago, astron- omers suggested that there is a smallish rocty core inside layers of frozen than cold. But recent evidence suggests that things may be warmer than we supposed. Under a thick atmosphere, the surface temperature of a distant planet is hard to deter- mine. Until recently, it was as- sumed that botii Saturn and Jupiter were bitterly cold with perhaps mushy surfaces made of partly frozen gases. Now we suspect that both the big plan- ets generate heat in their in- teriors. If this proves to be true, the surface of Saturn may be comfortably warm. However, it still may be too mushy to stand on and the lower level of atmo- sphere is not likely to be suit- able for earthlings. Questions asrted by children of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 765, Huntington Beach, California 92648. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. Insurance agent Tory candidate STANDARD (CP) Wayne Ohlhaiiser of Carbon was nom- inated as the Progressive Con- servative candidate to repre- sent the DrurnMJer riding in the next provincial election. The 29 year old insurance and real estate agent defeated Jerome Hanson, 45, a Strath- more district farmer, the nomination. About 175 persons attended the meeting in the community, 50 miles east of Calgary, adds to confusion nothing Is quite what It seems to be at first glance. Let things settle a bit then do what is most urgent. TAURUS (April 20-May With economy of effort do only that which is essential. If the money is not all yours, do no- tiling with it now. Reflect on what should bo dono about your situation. GEMINI (May Creative work is favored, at the expense of routines with resultant misunderstandings. 11 will take a while to figure out today's mysteries, so think about them, CANCER (Jane ZWnly Go along with today's wayward good humor and slipping schedules. Just be sure what you do is well recorded. The evening is for taking stock. LEO (July 23-Ang. Your imagination brings you much drama, poignant Interludes of a romantic nature but isn't very practical for financial planning, investment. Relax early. VIHGO (Aug. 23-Sept. Your interests and earnings advance as you feel your way through peeulair, stressful con- ditions that you may not un- derstand. Let well enough alone. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct, Promises today are little more than wishful thinking. Staying put, checking things out pays better than intricate search patterns, hasty journeys. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Noy, Extra care with possessions is advisable. Any significant deals involve factors not read- ily visible; you find later the story is far complex. SAGITTABIUS (Nov. 22-Dcc. Business and personal ventures thrive despite confu- sion and incomplete informa- tion intuition avoids un- necessary changes or hasty reactions. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. Strive for a direct ap- proach. Don't seek mystery, in- vent distortion. Kely oa your own efforts; the needs of oth- ers upset their appointments. Accept overtime as a special opportunity. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. Afternoon brings improved conditions. You can achieve a great deal by untangling the results of morning errors. Put in extra time if it is feasible. PISCES (Feb. IMIarch Start late or, if you can, take the day off for refreshment of mind. If you must work, expect misunderstand! n g s. Patience brings regards later. 1970, Nowaday, Inc. Canada plans relief supplies for Pakistan. OTTAWA (CP) External Affairs Minister Mitchell Sharp said Thursday he hopes the Ca- nadian government win soon start shipping millions of dollars worth of supplies, including medicine, to cyclone-ravaged East Pakistan, He also said in a Commons reply to former prime minister John Diefenbaker that the gov- ernment "will also consider or- ganization of a relief ftmd to which all Canadians could con- tribute. Mr. Sharp said Pakistan has asked for supples such as blan- kets and medicine rather than money and that the Canadian response will be substantial. The government was also con- sidering how to ship supplies given by the ghrernment and donated by individuals to East Pakistan. SETTLED BY CHAMPLAIN Although earlier landed in what now is Quebec and pro- claimed French sovereignty in 1534, it was 1608 before Cham- plain established a settlement in luebec. FOR COMPLETE LIVESTOCK SALES AND SERVICE CONSIGN All YOUR UVISTOCK TO C, E, FRENCH LIVESTOCK LID, AT THE TERMINA1 MARKET FEEDER HOG SAtES EVERY MONDAY AT P.M. FAT AND FEEDER CATTLE SAIES TUESDAY THRU FRIDAY AT A.M. SPECIAL CALF AND FEEDER CATUE SAIES-EVERY FRIDAY WE ASSEMBLE AND SEU HOGS FOR THE ALBERTA HOG PRODUCERS MAR- KETING BOARD MONDAY THRU FRIDAY "CQNTAcf TOM WltSON 653-2491 CARDSTON C. W. HENINGER 328-7354 IOU OE JAGER 327.2891 FRENCH LUfESTOOC LTD. ALBERTA iTOCKYAROS PHONE 327-0101 RES, 328-3986 P.O. BOX S.S. 1-1-7, IETHBRIDGE LIVESTOCK COMMISSION AGENTS ft ORDER BUYERS EXPORTS "IN THE HEART OF CANADA'S RANCHING COUNTRY" UNCELOT-By Coker Penn IfSOO! BUM WEIR. COUKE, BUTi HIM IN 0EP. BLONDIE-By Chic Young WELL, SCU CAN TRY IT ON THAT urrus SPOT I JUST GOT ON MY PANTS IN THAT CASK- HOW ABOLTT BUYfNfil THIS T WITT YOU CUOWMJ TV4AT 8URNKO A BIS HOLS IN MV PANT3 BEETLE BAlLEY-By Mort Walker A R6MASKA0LS SPECIMEN, Gfi LI'L ABNER-By Al Capp SADIC HAWKINS DM, NATCHERKtt' 1TAI.WAVS COMES THIS MONTH.V ARCHIE-By Bab Montana ISTHEREA I HEARD jt LAWASAIN3T YOU TAIKINSTO MISS BEATLY.' I HEARD HER.'SHCTOtO YOU SHE HAS TO SO DOWN AND'KKPHER EYES UP TO? WHAT (YOU'RE IS SHE HIDING IN THE TMINSS.' KITCHIN? HI AND LOIS-By Dik THE PMCE V3CIR BOSS TAKES 1OU TO LUNCH WELL, W4VEVOU DEOP6D- SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal THAT iWSf TURN YOU WHATfPJCAN CM-YPAVHALP OPMY TAXES? TAX COLLECTOR. ItL TURN YOU INTO A BUGS BUNNY I PLANTEP THAT TREE TOO CLOSE TO THB STREET; SHOULP I PUT OUT MY HAND WHEN WE MAKE A LEFT TUKH FERSET HERB COMES TH' ;