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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - October 23, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 - THE IETHBRIDGE HERALD - Saturday, Oclob.r 23, 1971 Your horoscope By Jeane Dixon SUNDAY, OCT. 24 Yonr birthday today: You embark upon a fairly smooth, normal year of opportunity and are relatively free to pursue both material gain and spiritual growth. Today's natives are original in expression, generally concentrate on goals within their reach - which is longer than most. ARIES (March 21 - April 19): Cover your mood of self-centered interest enough to fulfill your share of the community's week end traditions. Find time for prayer and meditation. TAURUS (April 20 - May 20): Any ducks that come waddling home are of your own hatching. There's nothing for it but to accept facts as they are and begin improving your world. GEMINI (May 21 - June 20): Common sense and courtesy are just as much in style as ever, even more so in a situation away from home. CANCER (June 21 - July 22): When you've provided the amenities expected of you, mull over your situation, circumstances and what you may do about your daily living. LEO (July 23 - Aug. 22): The ideal now is simply defined: A day off, away from your regular round of routines, bad habits, materialistic strivings. VIRGO (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22): Pursue your favorite hobbies, sports, particularly activities needing no personal collaboration or competition, solitary games. LIBRA (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22): New territory seems available. Mobilize whatever resources you have at hand to make the best use of it. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 - Nov. 21): Familiar rounds offer new, subtle surprises. Changes have started since you last checked up. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Puzzles confront you. some of them intriguing, some of them a little more complex but very worthv of your study. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 . Jan. 21): Showing off is not your best approach for the moment. Moderate habits and conservation moves produce promising results. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20  Feb. IS): It may seem you're carrying more than your share of the load. Assume it's unintended; do something sensible to correct the disparity. PISCES (Feb. 19  March 20): Reach out for peace and dignity as you attend the habits you normally pursue on Sunday. Meditation has the assurance of special insights. (1971: By The Chicago Tribune) MONDAY, OCT. 25 Your birthday today: Practical prosperity should be your motto this year. You have many well-earned skills Hearing useful levels to supplement your already achieved competence. Today's natives are go - getters with a secret interest in mysterious happenings, unexplained facts. ARIES (March 21 -April 19): Start the week learning a new system, short cuts, fresh routines, perhaps a new job. If it's an old job with few or no changes allowed, try seeing all of it in a different perspective. TAURUS (April 20 - May 20): If you decide you deserve more and better than you're getting, prove it; then ask for what you need. GEMINI (May 21 - June 20): Daydreaming is inevitable but shouldn't be allowed to deter your steady effort to get your work done. CANCER (June 21 - July 22): Endless discussions arise over unimportant details. All you have to do is express a doubt or indecision to start a week of confusion. LEO (July 23 - Aug. 22): No matter what you think of the tales you hear, remember they may originate in a totally unsuspected area. Self - discipline is the key factor. VIRGO (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22): If you have any excuse to delay the start of your workweek, do so. If not, try floating thru the day at minimum concentration. LIBRA (Sept. 23 - Oct. 22): Begin your workweek in good spirits, at low key. There will be time later to put on the coal for a rush - not yet. SCORPIO (Oct. 23  Nov. 21): Several side shows are simmering simultaneously. It's up to you to keep your mind and energies concentrated on your best welfare. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Negotiate; find a middle ground. There should be room for everybody, and time to get all sides clarified. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 - Jan. 19): Mystery no longer permeates the air. Your steady forward - looking diligence earns you better standings - perhaps an increase. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18): Where there are errors, take a look to see that some of them may be yours. If so move at once to correct them fully without further ado. PISCES (Feb. 19 -March 20): This is a propitious time to speak for yourself. Others may differ, and will almost certainly divide somewhat amongst themselves. (1971: By The Chicago Tribune) No spies used in Quebec OTTAWA (CP) - The government is hiring "analysts," not spies, to help it assess security problems in Quebec, Solicitor-General Jean Pierre Goyer told the Commons. The new recruits-with backgrounds in law, economics, sociology or psychology-would be paid between $13,400 and $15,200 annually to sift through information supplied by RCMP and Cold, sore virus may hide LOS ANGELES (AP) - The cold-sore virus may hide for months in nerve cells and then dart out when the body undergoes stress, a medical scientist reports. After initially infecting the body, the herpes virus may retreat to nerve cells to live as "subviral units," then emerge to cause new cold sores, eye Infections and skin eruptions. Dr. Jack G. Stevens oi the University of California at Los Angeles said Wednesday emergence from the nerve cells can be triggered by some stressful situation such as vigorous exercise, menstruation, emotional provocation or other upsetting influences. Some scientists speculate the discovery will have direct bearing on cancer research in which scientists are trying to prove that some forms of cancer are caused by a virus. There is speculation a virus might lie dormant in the body, perhaps even passed from mother to daughter, and eventually be triggered by something to cause the cancer. To prove that the cold sore Bridge Results Ladltt Wed. Afttrnoon D.B.C. Oct. 11 N.S. 1. Mrs. I. Allen and Mn. B. Stretton, I. Mrs. L. Mclntyre and Mrs. M. Rath, 3. Mrs. H. Foss and Mrs_ P. McLean. E.W. 1. Mrs. H. Nllsson and Mrs. P. Premachuk, 2. Mrs. I. Shaw and Mrs. G. Mundell, 3. Mrs. E. Wyatt and Mrs. B. Palmer. Hamilton Wed. Night D.B.C. Oct. 13 N.S. 1. J. Bruha and D. Jurlsich, 2. L. Bruha and L. Pohjakas tied with 0. B. Bantsen and B. C. Evans. E.W. 1. W. L. Waters and I. Shaw, 2. G. Santa and H. flllsson, 3. K. Bentsen and P. Premachuk. Thursday Night D.B.C. Oct. 14 N.S. 1. B. Jurkovich and V. Fukuda, 1. M. R. Mraiek and W. L. Waters, 3. Mr. and Mrs. M. T. Hodgson. E.W. 1. M. Barrow and P. McLean, 3. I. Wright and R. Woblck, 3. J. Whlmster and D. Cranston. Friday Night D.B.C. Oct. is N.S. 1. L. Frandsen and V. Martin, 3 and 3 tied J. Landeryou and M. J Grant tied with R. Woblck and M. Mlron. E.W. 1. fl. Foss and I. Shaw, 1. Mr. and Mrs. 0. Jurlsich, 3. 0. E. Solce and M. Woblck. Unit Game Oct. 17 1. Dr. W. C. Broadfoot and M. Gris-ak, 1. B. c. Evans and R. Mlron, 3. G. Santa and Wllma Winter. Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. D. Lowenberg, Mrs. D. E. Mlchaells and W. umsteln who. again held up the Lethbrldge Unit's reputation for competent tournament bridge players by winning second over all in a two session Swiss Team event at the Moose Jaw. Sask. Duplicate Bridge Tournament last weekend. virus retreats to nerve cells, scientists injected 'it Into the footpads of mice, which suffered paralysis but recovered. Several months later nerve tissue was removed and placed in a tissue culture. The virgus began to grow. Fresh talks on Rhodesia under way SALISBURY (Reuter) - British and Rhodeslan officials opened a fresh series of secret talks here today aimed at completing the framework for a settlement of the six-year dispute over the self-proclaimed independence of this white-ruled former colony. A three-man British team, which arrived in the Rhodesian capital Thursday, met Rhodesian officials in Prime Miinster Ian Smith's office. other police investigations. Mr. Goyer's explanation followed a question Thursday by Conservative legal critic Eldon Woolliams (Calgary North) whether spies were being hired to infiltrate potentially-subversive groups in Quebec. The minister told Mr. Woolliams the analysts will be subject to a normal security check but there is no provision for an "oath of secrecy," as suggested in a Quebec newspaper report. Mr. Goyer said in an interview later that the new officials will enable his department "to play a more preventive role" in security issues. 'BETTER THAN WAITING' "It's better than just waiting for things to blow up, isn't it?" he replied when asked how security analysts might have helped prevent the Quebec crisis of October, 1970. Mr. Goyer added that the analysts will not be empowered to initiate investigations, but they will be able to decide if more information about a particular person or group is necessary. "They will be able to give me a better picture of what is going on in the country," he said. Without such assistance, he said, the government has had to depend almost exclusively on police reports and assessments. The public service commission has advertised competitions to select three of the analysts to work out of regional offices in Quebec. Man, 18, killed near Hobbema HOBBEMA (CP) - Alfred Roger Lewis, 18, of Hobbema was killed in a single-vehicle accident near this town, 50 miles south of Edmonton. Six other occupants of the car were taken to hospital. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES R. GOREN I a wn: Uf T�� CMcate Trl>m) WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ Q. I-Neither vulnerable partner opens with one club. �K10 4 2 4 VAK1M3 OAQT44 *� The bidding hat proceeded: Sootk West North East 1 9 Paw 1 4 Pus 2 r> Pass S 9 Pais T What do you bid now? Q. 4-Both vulnerable, as South you bold: 4Qf8!32 PORISOUL'f (^TtETH OUT// ARCHIE-By Bob Montana SHORT RIBS-By Prank O'Neal ?M tiara to gives up utuims ball. r BUOS BUNNY ;