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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 22, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 12 THE LETHBRIDGE HERAID Tiniday, Jtplimbir 55, 1970 YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 23 Your birthday today: Th Sun leaves Virgo and enter Libra at A.M. Eastern Daylight Saving Time. Babie born before this minute ar Virgos, those born afterward are Librans. The time of th change varies in differcn years, can even be a da; earlier or a day later in th cakmdar. Both Virgos and Librans born today have be fore them a complex job o consolidating their positions ii the world, reaffirming theii basic convictions, collectini what is due them. Today's Librans are often natural soli taries, preferring never to marry or needing extra pri vacy. ARIES (March 21 April 19 Concentrate on your regular a> livities your home and its co dition, your work area. Mor improvements than you ha thought likely are within read TAURUS (April 20 May 20 Now you have more energy; I alert, see what is new ai take advantage of any change Dealing with relatives provide interesting contacts. GEMINI (May 21 June 20 Mental pursuits are favored Plar. new work-habits; test ne equipment. Communications ar more effectively alive now resume any thlat have bee neglected. CANCER (June 21 July 22) An early start brings today' lively energy into more effec tive focus. Put your vitality in to consistent effort. Tonight re- view your progress, meditat for guidance. LEO (July 23 Aug. 22) Continue along yesterday's lin of endeavor. Dealings with hi stitutlons bring satisfactory re- sults. Sentimental matters com alive later. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. 28) Be sociable now, open to new contacts. Ask introduction where feasible. You are prom ised some exciting surprise be available for the p bility. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. 22) use this generally favorabli day for all the progress you cai achieve. Acknowledge co-opera tion gracefully as it comes The evening is for planning. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. 21) New contacts made now have exceptional promise. People afar are also interested, not to be slighted. Tin's evening bring correspondence up to date. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec It is easier now to reach agreement on joint ventures Point out that you have been going along without complaint There is some helpful change to celebrate tonight. CAPRICORN (Dec. Z2 Jan. Teamwork comes into ef- Canada's New NATO Criticized Policy OTTAWA (CP) .Concern of some Europeans Can- ada's new NATO policy was re- ported to have been expressed Monday at a defence depart- ment briefing for members of the North Atlantic Assembly. The briefing was conducted by Deputy Defence Minister Elgin Armstrong for about 40 parliamentary delegates part in the assembly's annua! military tour. The delegates come from H countries of the Atlantic alliance. An informed source said some individual delegates were "quite concerned" about Canada's atti- tude towards NATO, and this was reflected in questions di- rected at Mr. Armstrong. Mr. Armstrong said later he did not have the impression that delegates were criticizing the sharp reductions now place in Canada's military con- tribution to the alliance. It was announced last year that Canada would maintain a lightly-equipped, air-mobile force of about men in Eu- rope after 1972. In the past, it had amechanized brigade group there of twice that size. The Canadian air division in Europe already has been dis- banded, though three of its six squadrons survive as part of an interim Canadian land and air force with headquarters at Lahr, in southern Germany. Dentures Stolen From Offices Of Dentist ROSEMEAD, Calif. (AP) Dentist Herb Finlcy placed a value of on the loot sto- len in a burglary from his off- ice. But Los Angeles County sheriff's deputies are a bit puz- z'ed over what the thief was planning to do with (he goods stolen yesterday: 8CO sets of custom-made dentures. ficient operation today. Consis- tency throughout is the goal. Then turn to the enjoyment of a sociable evening. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Feb. You can improve your of- ficial standing, perhaps your earnings as well. Add to your savings account. Personal ven- tures prosper this week and next week. PISCES (Feb. 19 March Express your feelings for tl children you care about. Wi miscellaneous chores thrust you from all directions, What you can to keep up. Mak it a happy evening. New Approach To Forests EDMONTON (CP) A new approach to forests is empha- sized in research being carried out at a million laboratory here. To workers at the laboratory a forest no longer is considered solely as being a supplier of timber to industry. Instead it will be looked at as valuable protection for soil and water resources, for recreation, for wildlife breeding and to provide lumber and wood fibre Michael Drinkwater, directpi of the laboratory which wil handle research into all types o forestry management and de velopment for the Prairie prov inces and northern territories says the ecology of forests in the Mackenzie Valley is more fragile than that of those far ther south. Q An x-ray shows a bone spur on my heel. It is very pain- ful. Can it be dissolved or must it be cut out? A These .spurs are seen most often in heavy men who are over 50. Poorly fitted shoes and arthritis will aggravate the condition. The spur cannot be dissolved. Injections of hydro- cortisone or surgical removal are usually followed by a re- currence. The best treatment is ;o wear a heel pad so shaped that it will take the pressure off the tender spot. THE DOCTOR'S MAIL-BAG Take Pressure Of Bone Spur With Heel Pad By WAYNE G. BRANDSTADT, M.D Written for Newspaper Enterprises Assn. Q_By what diagnostic mcth- Bridge Results 'huriday, July 2, Hamilton N.S. 1. K. waters, B. Evans; 2. Mr. nd Mrs. M. Hodgson; 3. M. Grlsak Maegaard EW. 1 J. Lebeau, M. roshlhara; 2. D. Mlchaells, W. Zum- teln; 3. L. Smith, 0. Soice. hursday, July 9, Hamilton N.S. I. C. W. Chlchester, H. Bal ovske; 3. C. B. Johnson, B. Evans Mr. and Mrs B Nilsson E.W 1 Nelson, 0. Benysen; 2. D. Ml naells, W. Zumstein; 3. G. A. Wright A. F. Topping. hursday, July Hamilton N.S. 1. H. Balcovske, R. Woblck; 2 and Mrs. W. L. Foss; 3. J J. Landeryou. E.W. 1. J. Le- eau, M Yoshihara; 2 P. Prema huk, E. Olafson; 3. C. B. Johnson H. Chapman, hursday July 21, Hamilton 1. M. Ellert, F. Ellert; 2. Mr. and Irs. F. Parrott; 3. D. Michaelis, W umstein; A. F. Topping, G. A Vrlqht. hunday, July 30, Hamilton N.S. 1. J. Grant, J. Landeryou; 2 Ir. and Mrs. F. Parrott; 3. K. Dunne FuRuda E.W. 1 N. Nelson, 0 entsen; 2. J. Lebeau, M. Yoshihara 0. Mlchaells, W. Zumstein. Aug. i, Hamilton N.S. 1. B. Evans, L. Frandsen; 2 Mr. and Mrs. B. Nilsson; 3. J. Le beau, M. Yoshihara E.W. 1. N. Rigel if, M. Ainscough; 2. V. Fukuda, R jnta; 3 D. Mlchaells, W. Zumstein. hursday Aug. Hamilton N.S. 1. M. Grisak, J. Maegaaj-d; 2. Anderson, R. Miron; 3. M. R. raiek. W. Waters. E.W. 1. Mr. and rs. W L. Foss; 2. N. Nel- on; 3. D Michaelis, W Zumstein. Aug. 20, Hamilton N.S. J. Landeryou, V. Fukuda; 2. Culler, E. Culler; 3. B. Jurkovich Fox. E.W. 1 M. McCann, R. Nel- i; 2. Mr, and Mrs. J. Heinitz; 3. Lebeau, M. Yoshihara. mrsday, Aug. Hamilton N.S. I. -R. Cemulini, 0. Bentsen; 2. Landeryou, J. Grant; 3. B. Evans, Balcovske. E.W. I E. Turner M. cCann; 2. N. Rlgelhof, M. Ains- ugh; 3. R. Miron, J. Anderson. unday, Aug. so, Hamilton N.5. 1: B. Evans, Bentsen; 3. erda and Mill Hodgson; -3. J. Lan- sryou, J. Grant. E.W. 1. Mr. and rs. B. Nilsson; 2. Mr. and Mrs. R. oblck; 3 E Culler, E Buchanan. Trost Named onservation Chairman EDMONTON (CP) Dr. falter R. Trost has been ap- ointed chairman of the newly- onstituted Alberta environment inservation authority, effective ct. 1. Premier Harry Strom, in aaking the announcement, said three-man authority, opera- ing in an advisory capacity, ill have a wide area of res- onsibility. In its simplest terms we lave established a central au- nority to be the watchdog for ie protection of our environ- ent for the benefit of all citi- ns, Mr. Strom said, Dr. Trost has served as dean graduate studies at Dalhousie niversity in Halifax and as ting president and vice-pres- :nt of the University of Cal- ary. Most recently he has >een connected with a private mpany specializing in prob- ms of environment, education d transportation. The two remaining members cf the authority are expected to be appointed soon, the premier said. MOUNTAIN CLIMBING PENHOLD, Alta. (CP) Two hundred and fifty cadets from across Canada and ex- change cadets from the U.S. and England spent a strenuous six weeks this summer training in the Banff area, including a climb to the top of Cascade mountain. ods are osteoporosis and osteo- myelitis differentiated, especial- ly in their early stages? What causes them? A osteoporosis there is a diffuse loss of calcium from the bones, especially those ot the spine. When a vertebra be comes sufficiently weakened il may collapse. Osteomyelitis is an infection of the bone mar1 row that may affect any bone It causes an increase in the white blood cell count. The bone in the infected area dies, after which it acts as a foreign body and must be removed. Osteoporosis is painless in its early stages but osteomyelitis is acutely painful. The x-ray changes are different and dis- tinctive. Osteoporosis may be caused by a diet deficient in fluorine, calcium and phosphorous or prlonged uss of drugs of the cortisone group. It is especially common in women who have passed the menopause. Osteo- myelitis is usually caused by staphylococci which may reach the marrow through a fracture or through the blood stream. Q My husband has a low grade osteomyelitis in his right knee. He was put on penicillin for a couple of weeks, then switched to Unipen. Now he is taking Lincocin but, after four months, he is no better. Why does it take so long to stop the pain and heal the disease? Will he ever recover? Could this lead to cancer? A Before the advent of an- tibiotics osteomyelitis was al- most impossible to cure. Today the situation is not so hopeless but special techniques are re- quired to get a sufficient con- centration of the drug ill the place w h e r e the infection is. This necessitates cpenmg the marrow canal and scraping out all the devitalized bone and irrigating the wound with the antibiotic. The risk of bone can- cer is not increased by the in- fection. However, through correct u these forests would be impo1 tant for commercial purpose since timber along the Macke zie River was equal in size timber in other Alberta areas RESEARCH PLANNED Research will look into thes areas: and disease pro lems. includin planting seedlings in containers clearing of underbills' of fertilizers for us on forests. Inventory of forested area will be constantly update Spscies, size and extent will b determined by ground samplin and aerial photography. Fifty-six university gradual researchers and a support sta of 70 technicians and 42 sta are involved in administratio work ai the laboratory. The staff are employees i the Canadian Forestry Servici The project came out of a fe eral govern m e n t decision 1965 to spend million befor 1071 to provide research faci ities for a staff expansion of SO researchers. "We want to know under wha conditions a tree function Mr. Drinkwater sai "After knowing this you ca manipulate factors to best suit given species." Potato Case Challenge Rejected WINNIPEG (CP) A recen court judgment has upheld the authority of the Manitoba Vege- table Marketing Commission t control the marketing of pota toes and regulate the opera tions of producers working un der the commission. The judgment was made b Judge B. R. Coleman in count court following a challenge U the commission's authority b Gershman's Produce Co. Ltd. o Winnipeg. The challenge was made fo! lowing the action in August, 1961 of a Manitoba Marketing Boarc inspector who seized 413 bags o potatoes from Gershman's be :ause the produce was not iden tified with commission tags. The vegetable marketini commission administers the marketing of vegetable produce n the province, but the mar keting board is responsible for enforcement of the provinc i a natural produce marketing ac under which the vegetable am other produce commissions op- erate. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN IB fcr Tkt Tribune! North-Sou tli vulnerable, South NORTH AK9652 VVoid 02 A K10 3 I 4 WEST EAST J 10 S A A 7 4 3 VJ983 0103 OQ9854 473 SOUTH Void. C> A K Q 10 7 6 5 O AKJ76 48 The bidding: South West North East Pass Pass 3 W Pass 3 A Pass 4 0 Pass 5 Pass 6 Pass Pass Pass Opening lead: Queen of A South had the equivalent of game in hand' and he was pleasantly surprised to hear his partner make a positive to his demand open- ing bid of two hearts. Re- peated bids in the black suits by North convinced South that a distinct misfit was present. He should probably have pulled in his horns completely and settled for a game contract, however, he chose to proceed to six West opened the queen of spades, the deuce was played from dummy and declarer ruffed in his hand. The i A-K-Q o( hearts were cashed, North discarding two clubs and one spade and on the third round, East showed a spade. West was given his' trump trick as the dummy dis- carded another club and East-a club. The jack of spades was led, the six was played from dummy and South ruffed. He led hit last trump and West discarded the eight of spades is the dummy threw the nine of spades and East the four of diamonds. The eight of clubs was led to dummy's king. The ace was cashed and East had to make another discard. Hera is the end position that developed: NORTH AK 02 A109 WEST EAST 0103 OQ98J q t void SOUTH AVoid 0AKJ7S A Void The play of the ace of cluhs placed East in an untenable position. He actu- ally chose to save the ace of spades and give up a dia- mond. A diamond was led from dummy and South fin- essed the jack, cashed the ace and up the remaining cards in that suit and took the final trick with, the seven of diamonds. If East had discarded the ace of spades, dummy cashes the king and follows with the diamond finesse for the last three tricks. West could have broken the squeeze and thereby assured South's defeat by shifting to c'ther a diamond or club when he is in with the jack of hearts. Declarer's line of communications is thereby severed before he is able to exert pressure against East, LANCELOT By Cokar Penn WANT TO 60 FISHING WITH LORI Chic Young HO HO HO- II TOOTSIE 1 JUST TOLD ME BKETLE BAILEV-By Mort Walker U'L ABKER-By Al Capp TO SEE WHAT AH SEEM.'.' ARCHIE- By Bob Montana VOU DROVE TO SCHOOL IN AN I SAID TEACH YOUR STUDENTS J YOUR AIR- TO RELATE KONCITIONER TO THE WHAT ARE YOU ver YOU SIT THERE ALL DAY BREATHING OXYSEN 1! HOW MANY TREBS HAVE WU PLANTED THIS YEAR' HI AND Dik Brown. VWSNT GFWNDMA NICE TO SEND XDU A NBV PAIR OF STRETCH SIMM SHORTS, TRIXIE ecuy.' I'VE GOT A BETTER FJSURE THAN I UORT HIBS-By Frank O'Neal HOWEXCITING.WHERETO? VIUA6E CXJUS STORE 10 SET A BOTTLE OF ASPIRIN 3UGS BUNNY ;