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Brandon Sun Newspaper Archives

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Brandon Sun (Newspaper) - July 6, 2002, Brandon, Manitoba STEVE DALE MY PET WORLD Will blasting car stereo bother my canine passenger? Q: I’m taking Borris, my boxer, on a long weekend to visit my mom in San Diego. In the past, I’ve taken a plane, but this year I’m driving. Mom thinks I should put Borris in a kennel, but I want the company on the road. Am I crazy? — C.S., Magnolia, Texas Q: I take my three-year-old Papillon everywhere I go, including on car trips. I wonder about the radio/CD volume in the car. When a great song comes on, I crank it up! Will this affect her? —    L.V., Cyberspace A: Borris won’t be the only canine on the road this summer. More and more families are taking pets along on car trips, and, overall, I think it’s a good thing, especially if you don’t have a human companion for the journey. According to the American Animal Hospital Association 2001/2002 Pet Owners’ Survey, 68 per cent of pet owners travel somewhere at least once a year with their pet. And if the trend continues of more people taking short driving trips rather than flying, that percentage will increase. Some dogs are especially sensitive to loud noises, but occasionally pumping up the volume on your car stereo is OK. However, if you can barely tolerate the sound yourself, it’s too loud for your dog. If you’re asking me about this because your pooch is whining, howling or holding her paws over her ears, you already have your answer. Of course, your dog’s response may have nothing to do with the volume, and everything to do with your taste in music. Q: You’ve written that this is a huge year for ticks. How do I find ticks on my hairy collie-mix, and what’s the best way to remove them? — S.H., Spartanburg, S.C. A: Finding a tick on a hairy dog is like searching for a single minnow in the Atlantic Ocean. After a romp through the woods — or any other area where there may be ticks — part the dog’s hair the best you can, then start searching at the head and work your way back to the tail. Dr. Ed Breitschwerdt, professor of medical infectious diseases at North Carolina State University College of Veterinary Medicine, Raleigh, has a tip: “Begin by looking on the paws, between the toes and on the dog’s legs and belly where a tick is most likely to hitch a ride.” Also, look around the ears and under the legs, where there’s not as much hair. “People may not even know their dog has a tick because the deer tick (at the nymph stage) is only about as small as a dot of ink on a piece of paper,” Breitschwerdt notes. Some adult ticks may be as large as a dime, and will be either black, dark brown, grayish or reddish black. Once you’ve found one of the pests, here’s how to remove it: Breitschwerdt, who lectures on ticks all over the world, says to buy either a commercially available tick remover device or use a pair of tweezers. Reach onto the tick as far forward as you can, gently twist counter clockwise and lift out. Always wear gloves when removing ticks. If mouth parts or the tick’s head remain attached when you’re finished, don’t worry; they’ll eventually fall out. They may cause inflammation, but don’t worry unless the swelling remains for more than 24 hours after the mouth parts or head have dropped off. Never use fire when a tick is still on the animal. You’re likely to singe your pet’s coat. If possible, save the dead tick in a plastic vial, sealed plastic bag or your bank safety deposit box — away from curious children. “If your dog does become ill the vet can investigate the tick and have a head start to determine what disease may have been transmitted, since different tick species’ may carry different diseases,” says Breitschwerdt. Of course, the best defense is to keep ticks from hitching a ride on your pet in the first place. Consider a product called Preventic (a collar) or Frontline Plus (a liquid spot on that also protects against fleas). Steve Dale welcomes questions/comments from readers. Although he can’t answer all of them individually, he will answer those of general interest in his column. Write to Steve at Tribune Media Services, 435 N. Michigan Ave., Suite 1400, Chicago, III. 60611. Send e-mail to PET-WORl.rXaiAOL.com. Include your name, city and state. Listen to Steve Dale’s WEEKI.YRADIO SHOWS, “Pet Central ” at www.wgnradio.com, and Animal Planet Radio at www.discovery.com (click on the link for Animal Planet Radio). with their friend Chervil Using all the letters, can you find the hidden word? ANSWER IN THE PSST BOX ©2002 Elgin & Rodney Productions Can you change LAIR into FOOL. in only four steps by changing one letter at a time and making a new word as you progress? Shade in the shapes with a number in them to reveal the hidden picture e V    A    \ LAIR E « I FOOL ANSW (ER IN THE PSST BOX, PSST... ANSWERS HERE HOOd-HOd nvd uivd yivn :3izznd CJUOM 319DIF S H39N13 '3^3130 lN3ANi ‘311J.V8 310NV0 UBlSin U3JVIC ;HDIVVY NWmOO st ro ''-j 60 TI sa ) ZI 'X [OI n 8l I PYT TURN PICTURE UPSIDE DOWN AFTER FINISHING E\&\n u RODNEYj CAN YOU FIND THE 5 HIDDEN LETTERS ON THIS PAGE THAT SPELL MM Match the three letters from column A with the letters from column B to make words. GLE TLE ETE PER DLE GER ENT TER r'MAKtft OO Beginning at the START (number 5). see if you can go to the FINISH in one unbroken line by passing through only those numbers that will add up to 10O when you rcoch the FINISH. ♦ # 528 31 18 14 IO 15 26 20 17 9 8 2 27 21 12 ANSWER IN THE PSST BOX ♦ELGIN & RODNEY'S CANADIAN TRIVIA Can you match the coaches with their respective CFL teams? TEAMS BC Lions Calgary Stampeders Edmonton Eskimos Hamilton Tiger Cats Montreal Alouettes Ottawa Renegades Saskatchewan Rouyhncleis Toronto Argonauts Winnipeg Blue Bombers COACHES Don Matthews Gary Ftcheverry Joe Paopao Ron Lancaster Dave Ritchie Danny Barret! Wa Iv Buono Tom Higgins Steve Bumtto anpl'ti O • had uuiaa AjiaAfMpig 9-oiuojoi uaneg Q -OKdoed r • fcr-vvtdio SAwquepj □ - leejiuo^j jeisujue | h-uoiiujuh suiGGih I - uoiuoujpd ouong -/y, - AjebjeQ (SSM"]1 outing g - qq Imw By Jim Barnard whismora DIRECTIONS:AII the theme words listed below will be found in the The puzzle will be easier if you find the bigger words first. As you find a word, CIRCLE EACH LETTER and then check the word off the list of theme words Some letters might be used more than once, so be careful to leave all letters visible The letters left over will solve the puzzle, and may be one word or a phrase “THE CLASSICAL FLUTIST” Solution; 13 Letters (3 Words) THEME WORDS A Ackroyd D Daron L Landry (S)Soldan Aitken Daroux Levine Solum Alanko Davis Lukas Spencer Aspen Duran Lyons Stinton Dwyer B Bania Dyker M Marasco T Tapio Beaumadier Mazo Ta ub Bennett E Enslin Meisen Touzet Bentzon Epple Milan Trott Bergstrom Mironovich Betko F Feller Miyazashi V Valek Bluteau Ferguson Moore Bohm W Walker Boucly G Galway N Nidel Walter Brandkarnp Gerard Nugent Weaver Brett Gevorgian Wummer Bryan Giaux P Pearce Graef Pretto Y Young C Cantin Chaffe H Hecker R Racine Z Zoon Cherrier Rarnpal Chests J Jones Church S Salva Copley K Kemler Samec Creeden Knight Savignat Kovacs Schone Kraber Scimone Kraft Sebon Kumar Sheldon Shipper L K E L A V N K R A F T N A R R B F K C B A S S A T O U Z E T A S I S E H C R H R E P P I H S S A N D U C T T Y K E A U A E E M N S u R A L U B H K P VV E C B R N H N N A I G R O V E G O E R D M L E C D R C M B R R S M E I S E N E O I K R H K R E I R R E H C N B G I N T L Y O N S A C R M V B F S K E E T N Y T D A D D Y M S C I M O N E O K N A L A O S Z R U R P E B I S U N N E A T I P W T N A R U D Y E L P O C W O C N Z I C L E R S K R N S A U P B L A J R N o O Z A E N H E U A N H T R P Y R V T I N H V G R N I D E L N R E L L E F C O R M L c W D D A V I S O T A L V E W H N K A O c s A R A M E P T S U A D O F A I S N M X M R L Y R E L N T E F B O Y F L S O L u M O O K A O O I W O O A R N F S T B A A K U O R E Z N T N H R B T T E N N E B I N X C R A R C S M O R T S G R E B S R G R E L M E K Y Last puzzle’s Answer: PINE TREE STATE €> 2002 Jim Barnard 7/7 ;