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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 25, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta Your horoscope By JEANI DIXON AUGUST 27 Your birthday Ex- ploration of the unknown is the direct or symbol- for your daily living in this year of personal devel- opment. Relationships take an unexpected require deep prayerful re- bring you lasting joy when you find the up- ward sustain you love. Today's natives are seldom pay much at- tention to any are willing to work hard to achieve worthy goals. ARIES 21-April There's a special premium on getting preparations done having a sound understanding of existing op- portunities. No rush or need for final action mid-week is soon enough. TAURUS 20-May Romantic possibilities lend excitement to the day. Get routine duties out of the even though it's a lick and a promise kind of coverage. Ask for backing from those who can offer but late in the day. GEMINI 21 June Many ventures of specula- tive nature and some of the most unlikely will succeed. Since you have no special gift for sorting them save your money for the sure thing. So- cial contacts bring good news. CANCER 21 July An early start has a definite effect on whatever you do to- day. Concentrate on effective realizing that the same words can mean dif- ferent things to different peo- ple. Find time for meditation. LEO 23 Aug. It's A good day for general pro- but with much tempta- tion to get caught up in lav- ish outlays. Your friends you in for extra let as well. Home life turns a new can improve. VIRGO 23 Sept. The week opens with some good questions and a puzzle or two to solve. Be definite about the business items you have worked seek advice on anything unfamiliar. Over- time is possible. LIBRA 23 Oct. Actively pursue conservative Keep an eye and an ear out for stray bits of infor- mation that do not fit the story you have thus far. A mystery begins to unravel for those who are alert. SCORPIO 23 Nov. Make sure your resources are readily available. Have a care how you utilize them. In the clear up and terminate whatever connections have turned out to be difficult or troublesome. SAGITTARIUS 22-Dec. The sudden opportunity for a side trip or a spot of fun along the way pops up. Be on the learning new but making no hard commitments. Later hours find you putting plans together for new enterprises. CAPRICORN 22 Jan. Don't be overly serious about and don't stay put. Someone you care about receives a good ad- vance. Your enthusiasm is wel- come according to the way you express it. AQUARIUS 20 Feb. News and information gathered today can put a whole new outlook on your enter- prises not for immediate re- but for a plan yet to be worked up. Keep essential rou- tines going without fuss. PISCES It's quite easy to stir your lo- cal environment commentary. It's with your up to you what sort of influence you wish to exert. Today's questions are but interesting to work out. Tbe Chicago Ask Andy Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the Merit Stu- dents Encyclopedia to Karen age of Belling- for her How do they get word mean- ings for a Dictionaries are compiled by lexicographers. these pa- tient workers are not related to or to any other fairy folk. They are serious minded language with a natural fondness for words LAWRENCE E. M. D. Overbreathing is the problem Dear Dr. Lamb A few days ago I was taken to the hospital by ambulance. I had no circu- lation in either of my arms or legs a'nd I was having a hard time breathing. After a 'while one of the doctors tolc two other doctors to hold a medium sized white bag over my face. After I breathed into the bag for awhile my blood started to circulate again. First of why this and my husband re- fuses to believe they did this to me. Please answer my ques- tion so I can prove it really happened. Dear Reader I haven't the slightest doubt that it happen- ed. Although you thought you were having trouble the probabilities are that you were having an episode of hyperventilation which means overbreathing. When people breathe too fast or too deeply they'll blow off a lot more car- bon dioxide from their lungs than they should with normal respiration. This results in up- setting the body chemistry or the acid base balance. The rea- son is because the carbon di- oxide comes from degeneration of carbonic acid into water and carbon dioxide and eliminates a certain amount of the body's normal acid essential to bal- anced body chemistry. When this occurs there are changes in the circulation. It can cause fainting and there may be difficulty in obtaining the puke. There's often numb- ness around the and in advanced tingling in the hands with even spasm of the muscles uv the hands and fore- arm. Obviously if overbreathing is the the treatment is to collect the carbon dioxide and help the body its chemistry. By breathing into a bag the carbon dioxide accum- ulates in the bag and is re- breathed into the lungs. Build- ing up the carbon dioxide level in this case helps to correct the problem from overbreathing. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN e TM CMUH WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ Q. i Neither South you 4843 OA1082 i The bidding has NMth East South West 1 4 Pass 2 NT Pass 4 NT Pass What action do you Q. you 401094 OQ42A75 The bidding has North East South West 10 34 Pass Past Dble. Pass What do you Q. 3 Neither partner opens with one heart and you 4AJ10IS4 OAK 4AK10C What is your Q. 4 Neither South you 4QJ10 7 OAK 4AK10 4 3 The bidding has South North East 1 1 9 Pits f What do you bid Q. as South you 4QJ10954 VK6 OK7634Q The bidding has South West North East Pass 14 1 Pass 1 4 Pass INT Pass What do you bid Q. you 4AKQJ10754 07S 483 The bidding has West North East South 3 A 4 Pass 5 4 Fasi A 4 Pass What do you bid Q. 7 neither you 4KJ63 VAQ1094 06 4K83 What is your opening Q. you 4KQ10 VAJ10 2 0 K10 9 3 4AJ The biddin'g lias South West North East 1 V Pass 2 0 Pass What do yon bid for otutoerc It's a standard treatment and used frequently in these condi- tions. The underlying question is why does a person overbreathe in the first place. inci- will overbreathe when they are exposed to altitude be- cause the air is thinner and they overbreathe in trying to increase the oxygen supply. In so doing they may blow off too much carbon dioxide. More often hi normal life circum- stances persons can overven- tilate because they are anxious or nervous about something. Once they start having difficul- of they get even more anxious and overbreathe more and the condition gets worse until the person actually faints or some other condition intervenes. Such episodes are not threatening under usual life- cir- cumstances. It is important to understand what they are be- cause if a person is having an overbreathing episode he should make an effort to breathe slowly and shallowly. it's not a good idea to try to hold your breath at this point this gers-off some reflexes which can affect the beating mechanism of the heart and circulatory function and can even be dangerous. Your problem then will be to try to understand why you had overbreathing in the first place and resolve whatever anxieties or factors contributed to it and recognizing what the episode is. Then in the future if you start having you can breathe slowly and shallowly so that you won't get into as much difficulty. Enterprise Bridge results Lethbridge Duplicate Bridge CluM Aug. S. Wednesday Sec. A N.S. 1. W. J. Ellert and R. J. Thlelen 2. Ed Miller and Mike 3. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Heinilz. E.W. 1. wilma Winter and Jean 2. David MIron and H. C. 3. Myrna McDonnell and Mary Aln- scough. Sec. B N.S. 1. M. R. Mraiek end Blprg 2. John Leteau and Mark 3. J. C. Landeryou and M. J. Grant. E.W. 1. Helen Foss and Muriel Bar- 2. Mr. and Mrs. Bob 3. D. E. Michaelis and Bill Zumstein. Wednesday Aug. 15 Sec. A N.S. 1. M. R. Mraiek and Wills Wa- 2. Ken Waters and B. C. 3. Ross Miron and Byron Nilsson. EW. 1. Bob Marshall and Charles 2. Hank Tarns and Nell Van 3. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Helnitz. Sec. D N.S. 1. Harriet Nilsson and M. Mc- 2 Mr. and Mrs. Reg 3. Pauline Premachuk and Klrsten entsen E.W. 1. D. E Michaelis and Bill 2. Irvin Quon and Bill Loe- 3. Allan Roberts and Ed Lang- ford. Wednesday August 22 N.S. 1. John Lebeau and Mark Yosh- 2. Isobel Johnson and Willa Wa- 3. Gloria Hummel and Bjorg Jur- kovich. E.W. 1. Helen Foss and Jean 2. David Miron and H. C. 3. Allan Roberts and Ed Langford. Congratulations to our new gold card holders M. J. Grant and Terry Mich- aelis wha attained the coveted Life Master standing at t h e Calgary Re- gional Tournament. Lethbridge players excelled at the annual Lethbridge Sectional Bridge tournament. Troohy winners Open Elmer Goodman and Richard Spackman. Masters John Lebesu end Mark Yoshihara. Forty Dan Jurlslch and Tony Klreef. Novice Pat Monaghan and Eileen Lynagh. Ladies' Florence Giffen and Miriam Santa. Men's Pairs Bob Marshall and Char- es Sudeikat. Only two events were won by out of town players. and how they work. Hundreds of lexicographers work for years to compile a large topnotch dictionary. Some teams special- ize in pronunciations. Otters specialize in the meanings of each or itemized word. A good dictionary serves well- balanced meals of information with its listed words. The mean- ings provide the meat course. Often one word has several meanings and we select the one to use on this or that occasion. For a table may be- long in the dining but a table of contents belongs in a book. Code letters in small print of- ten help to solve this problem. For when the word is used as a noun it may mean a factory or a spec- ies of the green plant world. When used as a it may mean to plant a plant in the or an idea hi the head. The information attached to each listed word also includes a helping of vegetable type infor- mation and perhaps a choice of desserts. The key word for each item is listed hi alphabetical order and its correct spelling is printed in heavy black type. Beside a code system is used to give its proper pronunciation. Then comes for or for etc. If the word item has more than one mean- they are listed and so on. A topnotch dictionary also gives a brief case history for each word. Its roots and origins about its past meanings i and help us to see how it came to mean what it does now. Com- piling all these word meanings for a dictionary is a noble study in patient research. The brand new words include inventions and discoveries. Ee- searchers ask those who named them to explain what they mean. But this is not enough. They also find out how ordin- ary people are using them. For they list the word tele- vision and give its technical meaning. Then they add a note that most Americans call it the TV. For when your par- ents were rock came in chunks of hard minerals. An up- dated dictionary must add that rock also may mean a style of music. Researchers check with expert musicians and also with ordinary listeners to reach the meaning it has in everyday usage. Questions asKefl by cliildren ol Herald readers should be mailed to Ask P.O. Box 765. Huntifigion California 92648. Chronicle Publishing Co. Today in history By THE CANADIAN PRESS Aug. 1973 Ivan the Czar of was born 443 years ago and succeeded to the age three. During his he seized control from the council of noble- men boyars and became the first Russian ruler to claim the title of Czar. Ivan laid the foundations of the modern Russian empire in a decade of impressive con- quest. But from 1560 on- wards his morbid fear of treachery opened the door to mass murder and de- struction. He razed Great the second city of the on the ac- cusation of one councillor. At age Ivan killed his only son and heir in a fit of rage and the throne passed to the Romanov family at his death in 1584. -was lierated during the Second World War. D u k e of Kent was killed in a plane crash in Scotland. and Russian units invaded Iran during the Second World War. HAGAR HORRIBLE-By Dik 60 APOUJJP IPEIAMD OWE MOPE TIME IP POW'T FIWP A SPOT SOMEPLACE IN A TUMBLEWIEDS-By Tom K. Ryan MONTH THE COVETEP RMCK 1 FEATHER 60ES TO THE TRIPE'S NUMBERS NUTi THAT STONE STAKES STACKER1THAT PONES PRONE fWnJITOOS FtfWB-n NAME YOU 1NPIAN OP THE CONGRATUlATIONSxOLP TRUST INTHE SPIRIT IN WHICH IS YOU ear ANOTHER HOURS BLONDIE-By Chic Younfl Jl I WENT TO ESTELUE'S JUJ HAT SHOP AMD BOU6HT THE VERY FIRST MAT T I TRIED ON M WHY SHOULD THAT BE FRUSTRATING YOU MEN JUST DOWT UWPERSTAK'O THE THRILL OF THE BEETLE BAILEY-By Mart Walkw BEETLE. 1 WON'T LI'L ABNER-By Al Capp LOOK AT TH' CHEERFUL. J STILL. A STAK.V OWL-V HALF VORS ATT DR.OPPEP FIND ANOTHER P V O'COURSE----SOMEONE WlF S MORE ACnsi' EX.PER1 ENCE.T NAMELY SOMEONE WHO KIM L1KE.HETF.USTSYO PUNCTURE. HIM VORE. LAST PARTNER. LIKEVO'DOME ARCHIE-By Bob Montana _ I TOLD I'M HID1NQ X YOU IT MY JACKET AND HAT TURN TLL PICK rr Jf WARM j UP ON THE WAY I'VE EATEN MY I UUNCH.SOI'LL I LEAVE MY I KNIFE AND YOU WE'RE DOWN THE DADDY'S BUYING US A BIG DINNER AT THE a i THE IMPOSSI DECISION J HI AND LOIS-Rv Dik WHY YOU CO SOME JN BECAUSE THERE'S ALUMYS ONE THING T-G4NT IN -AND HAVE TO THE SHOPPING CENTER FOR. THERE'S ALWAYS ONE THING ON THE LIST X CAN'T GET AT THE SHOPPING S-Z.4 SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal t... GIVE UP THE DEVI iS I WANT TO SAVE'____ SOULf HCW ABOUT A HAND OF DBW MY SOUL AaWNST.- JHETAKER3DM SUNDAY BUGS BUNNY 1 SHEJUST REAUZEP IT'S NOT TOO tt LONft UNTIL SCHOOL STARTS AfiAINt MISS THERE'S MV ;