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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 20, 1972, Lethbridge, Alberta _ THE UTHBRlDCt HERAIO Tuesday. Juni 10, YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21 Your Birthday Today: Sum- mer solstice comes today at a.m. Eastern Day) i gilt Time. Those born earlier are Geminians, those born later are Cancerians. In other years the hour and minute are different, for astronomic reasons. For all born on this dale the coming year prom- ises excitement, fresh begin- nings, intense emotional ful- fillment. ARIES (March 21-Aprll Mend your fences as you go on mill career elfort. Opportunity is at hand; the Idea is to rec- ognize it and make full use of it. TAURUS (April ZO-May You may have to move about and exert yourself. If you do this with god intentions, co- operation and cheerfulness are promised. GEMINI (May 21-June Working conditions are ready for more precise definition. There may be interesting devel- opments in an old story-even i a windfall of sorts. CANCER (June 21-July Healthy self interest includes some impulse buying, attention to your public image. You can unload a white elephant, if that's the problem. LEO (July 23-Aug. Look back and see if you have missed anything. Get your background information together. Health- care courses are favored. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. An early start in high humor irings you a reasonable day. You get out of It what you put into it, by and large. Be forth- right. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. Fi- nancial moves yield less than jromised, may be merely de- ferred. Pooled resources include consensus, agreement on wha' to do next. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) A brief stroke of moderate luck houldn't be inflated, but docs ome in handy. Gelling off to jne side relieves tensions. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. For once you find yourself opponents on the scon sheet, North asked simply, "I wonder-wbat would have happened if you hadn't cov- ered the jack of diamond! at trick "What do you was the response, North replied, "it was a cinch that West could aot lead trumps profitably himself and if you keep East out at trick one, there wul be time for you to trurap club in dunmy and niake more trick on the deal. "If West continues with a Kcond diamond, you put up the queen and then ruff out East's ace. Now a dub to the king, back to the tee and then trump the third round with the seven, of Lead trumps and give West his two tricks. Your losing heart la discard- ed later on the king of dia- moods. "Even If Weet srarts at trick two, you can take a luffing finesse in diamonds yourself, later, to establish a discard in hearts. The impor- tant point wai to keep East out of the lead early so that tie cannot make tbe trump shift that prevents yaae club ruff." "I guess I blew that one, South stW as he meekly handed the to nut deal lively normal life. About all I can give you are some guidelines. As long as a person isn't having chest pain or discomfort or isn't excess- ively fatigued, the best exercise is to walk. The amount of walk- ing should be gradually in- creased. No one who has had a heart attack should be doing any more vigorous exercise than walking for about three months after the initial attack occurred. This time is needed to open the small arteries in the heart to provide detours for blood supply around the ar- tery which has been blocked. Under careful medical super- vision, some patients who have recovered well from their heart attack can do a little more vig- orous physical activity sooner, but only with the doctor's ad- vice. I have seen many men gradually build up their exer- cise tolerance to the same level or better than it was before their attack occurred. Stopping cigarette smoking is a must. I also recommend stop- ping coffee and all stimulating drugs. During the first three months, activities should be limited to a level that the heart rate doesn't exceed 100 beats per minute. Coffee, stimulating drinks and cigarettes all con- Doctors were wrong CALGAKY (CP) Robert Stirling was told 25 years ago by doctors that he had three more years to live. He was suf- fering from amytrophic lateral sclerosis supposedly incurable. Today, Mr. Stirling putters around in his garden and1 does everything except drive a car. He's 79. "It was more grit than any- thing that got me he says. "You can't give up; you've got to fight." A former resident of Cran< Valley, Sask., with a wife anc four children, he entered hospl tal in Moose Jaw in 1947 with what was thought to be rheu- matic fever. "For six weeks, the doctors never came near me. They thought it was just an ordinary case." When he began to deteriorate, four doctors determined he had amytrophic lateral sclerosis, a rare form of multiple sclerosis. He was expected to die a slow and painful death, a three-year decline into paralysis and help- lessness. Robert Stirling, then aged 55. was sent home to die. Not taking defeat easily, he THBRSMIHIIE. UBRKIN6W AW601LT ITU CALM kW FAULT! i FEEL TERRIBLE.. QUICK? I HAVE TO HlM- TUMBUWEEDS-By Tom K. Ryan fW ALWAYS TrlOUSHT THeiWOGOYSINSlPE WORK VERf1 WELL THEY'RE MAWN'FUN OP MY HORSE AGAIN BlONDU-By Chic Young HECE'S ANOTHER BUY COMPL.AJW1NG ABOUT AY EVSAK WITH THIS BEETLE BAILEY-By Mori Walker MB STUMBLES OH SIFTS" EVEKY TME LI'L ABNER-By Al Capp AVOKUM ACHIEVES HIS FULL, S STREN'TH.'.' ASIM HAS TO FEAR KSO MAHWOOMIN NOR BIRTHDAY PRESENT R-ROTTEN RALPHIE? ARCHIE-By Bob Montana I'Lt PUT HIW IK TOUCH WTTH Mf ARCHITECTS. ENGINEERS AND CON- TRACTORS HERE'S A COMPtEX I'M BUILDING.' TWO MOTEtS, A CONDOMINIUM AND 'VSHOPPINe IS BUILDING AND VERONICA SAID I COULD ASKfOU.. got Ms wife to help him with what he describes as brutal ex- ercise and by the end of 1947 he was showing signs of improve- ment. It wasn't an easy fight. "I had to suffer a lot." Mr. Stirling, who moved to Calgary shortly after, worket until he was 75. Used baboon's liver, dies AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP) A California woman whose blood was diverted from her liver and through that of a baboon be- cause of a serious liver ailment died here. Authorities at Talmadge Memorial Hospital said Mrs. Linda D. Greenway, 32, of Buena Park, died of respiratory arrest. system at the hospital, which is a teaching branch of the Medical College of Georgia, involves circulating the pa- tient's blood through a liver which has been removed from an animal, usually a baboon. Mrs. Greenway was treated through a system which doctors said is similar to that involved with a kidney dialysis machine, a process which involves a mfr chanicai cleansing of the pa tient's blood. Mrs. Greenway received two one-day treatments using the baboon liver, one last weekend and one last Thursday. Hospital authorities said sh bad been having severe breath ing problems all along an respirator machines were un able to keep her alive. Medicine man funeral at High River HIGH BIVER (CP) E< ward Dixon, Stony medicin man on the Eden Valley serve, was burled here. He died Thursday at age 94 The reserve is in the foo hills about 70 miles southwes of Calgary. SLOW GROWTH Indonesia "s population growing by 2.6 per cent a year II AND LOIS-By Dik SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal BUGS BUNNY DOES rr HWE )___ INDEPENDENT WHEEL WHAT ABOUT THE1 WARRANTY? ELMER; DR1V1N' THIS CAE'LL. GIVE YA STATURE. O'COUBSE! THESE WHEELS ARE SO INDEPENDENT THEY DON'T EVEN MATCH! IFANYTHIN'SOES WROU6 WITH TH'CAR W6 SOT A SPECIAL GUV WHO LISTENS T' YER COWPLAI NTT -4' SYMPATHIZES W ;