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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - April 30, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THI lITHuioCi KEULO Thurtdoy, May M, YOUR HOROSCOPE By Jeane Dixoii FRIDAY. MAY 1 Your birthday today: This Is s year of normal, healthy alrivlng for all ages. Material resources mist be earned and distributed with greater than usual care. Plans must be continually revtoed to fit changing af them very fast breaking, sane of them in surprising new areas of effort Emotion- al commitment to frieadi grows and is returned in kind. THE DOCTOR'S MAILBAQ Blood Pressure Not Always to Blame By WAYNE G. BRACTSTADT. WriUei lot Eatotwriaei fasm. preisve Is as low as 40, then 1 feel dizzy and black out. What can I do for this? A If your upper (systolic) Medical Savings Noted WINNIPEG (CP) sociol- ogist who has done extensive studies of the health cire scene eaid here substantial sari could be made in the cost of drugs nd hospital care. Standardized production o the 200 to 250 most-coramonly prescribed drugs could save half the drug costs, said, Dr Robin F. Badgley, director of behavioural science, University of Toronto medical school. This had been the finding of a British study. Another, con- ducted by him and several col- leagues in Saskatoon between J962 and 1969, agreed. In addition, the Saskatoon ttudy indicated that per doctor per year could be saved in hospital costs through group practice of medicine. Similar talk came from a economist, Professor Herbert Klarman, University of New York department of environ- mental medicine and commun- ity health- He tokl the first International Congress on Group Medicine here that studies by New York's Health Insurance Plan indicated a 20 per cent hospital bed care coda saving for group practice patients compared with patients of other doctors. Dr. Badgley said the Saska- toon conic doctors attributac the lower hospital cost record ot their patients to greater prelim- inary investigation of patients and more extensive testing out of hospital. He disagreed with the notion that broad access to medical care means an increase in abuse of a medical care plnn. A University o f Saskatchewan in 1965-63 suggested there is less than 0.5 per cent poten- tial abuse, he said. reading is this b be- ow the shock level and would account for the blackouts. Su.-i a low pressure should be treat- ed as a medical emergency. li four low (distobe) reading 40, it is still a tittle tower than'average but is no cauee ir alarm. Q -1 have a pressure (1U) and have been laVing Dexamyl for three years out it is still low. Is there any better treatment? A You are one of the lucky ones. Adults wilii systolic blood pressure between 100 and 120 in general live longer than those whose pressure is over 140. If you have some vague symp- toms that you have been blaming on your blood pres- sure, some other cause sbouU be sought. De-iamyl is an ap- petite suppressant. Are you overe-ilghl? Q Wiat wwld eaue brother's blood pressure drop from when he AMES (Marti 21 In t Homing of complicated circuoxtances, Mek hidden facts and aecret condi- tions. When uaforeMeai ton appean, let the matter 'ud on its own TAURUS (Aaril May Friends bring you much troverwi urforrralJOD than a way of for we what to at toe moment Hake plenty of notes: oon> pare stones later. G'MINI (May 21 jmt Put TOUT main energy into jour work early. When family and personal issuer come on later to distract you enough should1 have already been done for the day. CANCER 21 Jmly Patience with friends and rela- tives will be well rewarded. Many favorable agreements are now under way; give liiem time to take form. LEO (Jihr 23 Con- sultations on-all subjecta ex- cept money run smoothly. In material issues much tact is needed. Get all deals settled K early- as you can. VIRGO (Alf. 3 Sept Intellectual pursuits absorb all your attention today. Offering unasked information or explan- ations may start extended dif ferences between people, make inconvenience for you. LIBRA (Sept. 3 Ort. It becomes clear that you have some extra knowledge tha makes all the difference in your i h o w i and tmttff up. Wuling time argument Dikes sitting ,to 80-50 when he to is is standing? This sudden change makes him lightheaded. He is I. A Your brother's tow blood iressure is due to delayed ad- ustment of the circulation to a :hange in posture. As a result, nsufficient blood reaches the >rain. This may cause dim- ness or fainting. These symp- :oms may be avoided etting out of bed slowly rising slowly of from sitting. fitn me. SCOftMO (Oct. 21 Nrr. Your am, pcaefe are with you rliady. Ma farces to prant a mad croup expregtieo. Cer- publishing. idrcf- ec, it whatever tetel try to me Una, aU become important and TC to jar enoris. SAGITTARIUS B-Dee. Hone ud personal aftan ake more of your time end eo- ergr than convenient or prof- rtabta. Yotr utkfadxn with attending la the settlement at small but long-standing makes K wdl worth the patience and energy needed. CAPRICORN (Dec. a Jam. Close relations bee o ma lose and edgy. Use your men- tal talents; deal with more taot matten people in far- away places. AQUARIUS (Jaa. M Fek. With jict a Kile extra ex- ertion a peat improvement begin. Long Waited informa- tion ij near at hand; promise! cone true belatedly. .PISCES (Fek. 19 Murk Nobody seems to be pleased to- day, but it is largely a mat- ter of passing moods and su- perficial appearance. Just do the' best work you are capable' of undes the circumstances. Newsday, Ime. CAMPUS URT Lcwia WR OMa, aur M MMn tU BIMUr Mat J ItOiaUK By CMe School Unrest Grows In U.S. wfii, wwor YOU WOULD mtf HOW ik cawurtR .icon BEETLE lAILEY-Bj Walter hrough a balanced diet and gradually increasing exercise will help to prevent these at- tacks. Q How docii pastopentfTe shocks affect a person? A shock is caused by trauma, usually accom- panied by a loss of blood. It results in a decrease in the blood pressure, blood supply to the vital organs, body temper- ature and general metabolism. The respiratory rate is usually increased. Prompt measures to rect. tbe shock are essential- These include control of hemor- rhage, blood transfusion and heat in the form of blankets and hotwalfc bottlrs (percep- tible sweating, however, must be Q -Whit Is aepde stock with septicemia and what can be done for it? A is tbe pre- sence of bacterial poisons in the bipod. It may cause shock. The infection must be con- IroUed wilt antibiotics. WASHINGTON -High schools in the United States- from the ghettoes to the suburbs --today are like boiling cauld- rons. In February'alone, a govern- ment survey showed, there were incidents at schoob're- sutting in police being called 19 times to make 257 many incidents go unreporled. These confrontations are the most visible manifestation of toe" widespread student West detected in a nationwide Asso- ciated Press study. The study indicates that only a liny percentage of high school students are in open, sometimes violent, rebel- lion. But, at the same time, stu- dent complaints dominated scores of interviews. Students from New York to California say their schools op- atmos- fenced schoolyards in one'Cahfor- nia school, locked classroom cSoprs. Other complaints range from racism to censored newspapers uninspired teachers to unrealis- tic regulations and refusal of school administrators and par eats to Ksfen to student de- mands for an education relevant to the world they must compete in. erale in a prison-like guards, I 1 li Mr Allan of Triniikn ltd., Mr. end Mn, IXnnit Sokofth of Clomhalm with o new portofelt TV Kt. Mr. irnf Mn, Sokrtch won TV rfurlng Enpon- lion Salt Norih MR. AND MRS. DENNIS SAKATCH WON A PORTABLE TELEVISION SET YOU COULD BE NEXT! ENTER YOUR NAME FOR THE DOOR PRIZES TO BE GIVEN AWAY DURING THE GRAND OPENING OF THEIR THIRD LOCATION (IN COLLEGE MALL) ACME TELEVISION LTD. 535 13lh ST. N. IETHBRIDGE COIUGE MAU LETHBRIDQE KAI H1HACA Government officials are be- Mning'increasingly concerned. As incidents increase there is demand for stricter rules by administrators and pot cians. "The current generation in i high schools has discovert hat the situation they coofroct students is inhuman and the tatus hold is one of subju- says teacher Marc Li- nrle in the introduction of a eok.he audited, The High chool Rerohjtianaries. "There is nothing radical bout what the studenta right to form their ubs, such as anti-war or potti- al, the right to dress as they wish, the right to a fair trial if said Ira Glasser, New ork Civil Liberties Union law- er who has been active in stu- ent cases. WONT TAKE TT Glasser, 32, added: "My gen- eration used to gripe but didn't gbt. Today's youngster ii not willing to take it :'B e c a u s e of TV, many oungsters are aware of social roblems before they can read, "inyone under 25 years of age lias always lived raider the liadow of nuclear war. Thai's ignificant. They know doom is ust around the corner." Glasser said in almost every mstance where a ,school has rouble the students were re- buffed when they sought redress if grievances in an orderly ashioD. "When students become mfli- anl, they do so because of long he concluded. The study indicated that moat Tuptions, violent and non-vio- ent, seem to be spontaneous after "long simmering spells. Once trouble. starts, however, nearby collegians, members of he Students for a Democratic Society and other militant [roups often move in to give ad- vice, direction and encourage- ment. UT. Al Can THHI GrWPAPFf V HOMEWlFTH' -X I rSNOWTRYIM1 V- TOBUTTDOWM TH'GIAHT TRASHWOOP A TREE.? HALF J O'DOGRMCH rSUPIHTW S UTTLE DETAILS DONT iJKHIE-Sjr BHE.5M7T Ytt, MISS Y> THEAA.'.. 3PUNDY SOMETHING ABOUT SMNS WWTING LHSSON3 I Bl 4ND Dut trwwm Judgment Given In Land Case OTTAWA (CP) The'Su- preme Court of Canada gave 'inal on the first ap- to be launched under 1957 ameodmetit to Alberta's Riiihl of Entry ArbitraSori Act. The appc.il by Bertha Mar- garet Dau nnd her son Donald of Three Hills, AHa., sought a higher award than the one granted them by th-, board o( arbitalion estabtished by the act. A unanimous Judgment by the high court agreed with the Al- berta Court of Appeal that the arbitration board award of plus an annual payment of (614 should be uphelrT The Murphy Oil Co. Urf, was granted the right to enter upon land owned by Ihe Daus lo drill for gas. At Ihe same time the arbitration board made its award to the The court said Ihe highest me of the lands Is as j sile for the production of oil and gas. The Duas did not have the mineral rights and there was no other unusual feature to the land. SHORT Itnk O'Neal BtCS BVNNY IT'S SW.VESTERIWU: RUIN YER TKYIN'TREAD IN THIS APPRECIATE YOUR CONCERN FOR MY K1LFAKE ;