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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 10, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta SO TH! tnHSKIDe! HERALD Oeeomlm 10, 1970 Your horoscope By Jeans Dixon FRITiAT. DEC. 11 Your birthday today: A campaign opens for broader recognition in your field. Hid- den elements of your charac- ter emerge now to give you added personal charm. Phy- sical culture, commonsense dieting offer tremendous ad- vantages for a longer enjoy- ment of life. Emotional life encounters complicat ions, distracting detours. Today's LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Forget about bed res I; tests prove it harmful generally are inde- pendenl. ambitious with little luck in finding a comfortable place in society. ARIES (March 19 So much is going on you not keep track of it all. What you do hear is only a small part of the stay. Your care of joint money may be question- ed; have your facts ready. TAUIIl'S (April 20-May Your logic is good; if your sympathy is equally so, your relationships can be rich. Busi- ness and personalities mix no better than ever, so keep them In reference to your body, there is a lot to the idea that "if you don't use it, you lose It." "And that applies to all of the body. Thus bed rest and physical inactivity can be harmful. Before the. space program there were only two well-known studies each of only about a half-dozen men on the ef- fects of bed rest in healthy persons. other information was from sick people and bed rest. Imagine! The medical profession has been recommen- ing bed rest for almost every ailment known to man and yet we had very little information about its effects on the body. Space doctors were interest- ed in bed rest because it has things in common with the weightless conditions'' oc- curring during space flights. Since the astronauts were healthy people we needed to know what bed rest did to healthy people, not sick pa- tients. We found bed red did a lot most of it bad. Just for starters, the horizontal position caused the body to rid itself of four to fire pounds of normal water content within .24 hours. This same mechanism explains part of the weight loss ob- served in astronauts during space flight. After the loss of the normal body water and consequently part of the bleed volume the bed rest subjects tended to faint when they got up. Again this has been seen after space flights and also in patients af- ter periods of bed rest. The loss of water affects the way the heart and circulation works and causes weakness. This is quickly reversed usually within 43 hours after resuming normal upright activity. That isn't all bed rest does either. The bone marrow that normally generates new blood cells slows down, eventually causing decrease in red blood cells. Then when you get up, a lot. of tha red cells are destroyed becuase of increased activity. The bone marrow takes awhile to get started at the right level again, so a tem- porary anemia results. In addition to these changes in time, calcium is lost from the bones. If it accumulates in the kidney, stones may form. These changes and others oc- cur irrore slowly from simple inactivity for example, just sitting. Office workers often feel fatigued at the end of the day because of inactivity. It isn't a cocktail and couch they need to get rid of fatigue but exercise. A simple cold or minor ill- ness is often complicated by "taking two aspirins and 'going to bed." Sitting up would be better. After observing the problems caused by bed rest, I am con- vinced that the bed should be used for only certain serious illnesses, a proper amount, of sleep or as a recreational fa- cility. (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) 14 women gather ETZIKOM (HNS) The Eta- fcom Community Club Ladies met at tha home of Mrs. Maur- ice (Hazel) Erdmann with 14 present. Roll call was an exchange of Christmas gifts. A donation of Jin will be made to the Salvation Army. The children's nighhvear, do- nated by the women laat month, will bs delivered to the Cal- gary Children's Hospital by Stanley Eckstrand of Calgary. Donations to the Etzikom Hall was discussed and tabled for further discussion at the next meeting. The hostess gift was pre- sented to Mrs. Sandy (Jessie) Davis. Lunch was served by the hostess assisted by1 Mrs. Harry (Betty) Cooper. The next meeting will be held Jan. 13, 1971, at UK home of Mrs. Elmer (Gladys) Gernio. separate. GEMINI (May 21-June 20-: Let people exit in peace even if it means missing a chance to put in some special plea. Where you must collaborate, do it right, checking times and sums as you go. CANCER (Jane 21-JuIy Your career could be at cross- roads, do what intuition tells vou is the best expedient Friends don't see things as you do, so expect some static. Use spare time for technical planning. LEO (.luly 23-Aug. Look to see which of your ventures pay and which do not drop unproductive activities and habits. Concentrate on those which build for the future. 23-Sepl. particularly not fayored now. Using gifts as substitutes for emotional expression does VIRGO (Aug. Long journeys, over water, are not work. Where a relationslup is over, seek a new basis for a fresh 117. LI15HA (Sept. 23-Ocl.. An idea now may lead to a bigger group success later. It's better to share responsibility where you can. The later hours offer a bit of festivity. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. Now your impulses stem large- ly from sounder intuition, par- ticularly in the morning. So start early in good humor, keep busy for a productive day. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dcc. Evervbody seems willing show a cash potential. Maki the most of the passing chances to increase earnings. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan Reorganize your career ef forts, changing tactics as need ed. Interesting news concerns a distant goal of yours. Pursue sentimental ventures this eve- ning. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Fcb Your emotions include much wishful tliinking, jus when your competitors are put ting together a coup. Stay with in your natural limitations Offer no favors PISCES (Feb. ID-March It's usually fun being a bit off beat, but-not today. Tact isn' enough, extend a word o praise, too. Don't go to a chic expensive place almost an} do, with the righ people along 1970, Ncwsday, Inc. Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the World Book Encyclopedia to Mary Seus, age 10, of Ottawa, Ontario, Canada, for her question: How is cotton processed? Cotton plants thrive in fer- tile fields where the year-round weather is mild and moist. Their dainty white blossoms open on sunny mornings and last but a day. As they wither through shades of pink, BUDGE VS CSBBLES H. COSES f e> br Tfei enow Trftess) ebibimtoerable. Eastdeals, KOKT0 A Void 6AKJ74 2 i, Pass PQJJ W54 0 QMS 01553 Q 10 9 4 8 3 SOOTH A743 092 lie bidding; East Sooth Wist Pass Pass 1 Pass Pass ?ass i .Sooth -sal gratified si being relieved of the oblfea- tion 'bid, however, his unwitting to abandon 'the tootest. and bs repeated iis cue (his ftne at fe five level Despila his powerful holding, North's action vss not warranted susce ie was forcing. Us partner to respond at the sis level without Knowing a thing about Sonth's hand. When South dutifully responded with Bfct hearts, suction subsided. West opened the king of ruffed In dummy and cashed the limes Uie boundary between tv.'o countries is quite wide, Tlie strip in the middle doesn't belong to either side. It may be called No-man's-land, though as a rule both sides have a right to share it for picnics, and such tilings. To a soldier, No-man's-land is no place for picnics. It is the stretch of land between the two rows of facing enemy trench- man's-land on a big ship. The two sides of a slup are called port and starboard. The strip down Uie middle sometimes is called No-man's-land to mean something else. On a well-run slup, each sailor has his spe- cial duties. But there are, of course, a few duties left over that anybody can perform. On shipboard, sometimes these are called the no-man's-land duties. Questions asted by children of Herald readers should be mailed to Asfc Andy. P.O. Box 765, Huntington Beach, California 9264S. (Copyright Publishing Co, 1870) SANTA'S CHRISTMAS CRISIS-By Walt Disney 01 A r-EW MIUUTZA YOU CAM TAKE A GIFT TO THE JOLLV ONE AT WS NORTH PCLE, o.O LANCELOT-By Coker REM.LV BB6N tOOKWe F0KWARP ...we errs CCWAEET0 ITfOK "THBIU.f ANP. EXCITEMENT.' BLONDIE-By Chic Young I DOMTKNOW IH5V JUBTTOtO MS TO OUT SELL THEM BEETLE BAllEY-By Mort Wolksr MSMO KOM.THEPKKOF SGt OmtB SNORKEL IH4YBA FEB.IN2 ALL Z.OOQ Of TASSZ ll'l ABNER-By Al Capp U CHASED O'THEM BEAUTIFUL CHICKS THAT AR! ALWAYS CHASM ARCHI6-By Bob Montana WEHWEABIS HAM OMELET EflTER IN H! AND lOIS-By Dik Browns A THE DARN SUN B BESfNNMS I TO EAC6 VOUR RUS? SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal BUGS JUNNY SPARE ME TH' TEMPEE TANTRUM, KID! HERE'S DOUGH FEE TH MOVIES! SETTEE SET OVER-) HERE RIGHT AWAV> DOCTOR! HE'S dOTTA BE SICK' ;