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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 26, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 - THI UTHBRIDCI HERALD - Friday, March 26, 1971 Your horoscope By Jean* Dixon SATURDAY, MARCH 27 YOUR BIRTHDAY TODAY! This year coming up is more an extension of last year's experience and progress than anything else. Care in not breaking successful connections and patterns is essential. New channels will suggest themselves at moments when it is least convenient, so you may have to try an unchartable course occasionally. Today's natives have an affinity for nature, the great outdoors, and are fairly often attracted to inherently perilous vocations or dealing in dangerous enterprises. ARIES (March 21 - April 19) Group efforts work wonders for the moment, particularly for those in sports and other physically expressed specialties. TAURUS (April 20 - May 20): Useful information abounds - the main tack is to keep track of scattered data for assembly later. Good listening is more important than a sales talk. GEMINI (May 21 - June 20): Of all the things you could get way with now, the luxury you can least afford is laziness Get up early and use your powers of endurance and abil- LAWRENCE E. LAMB. M. D. Temperature rise may be normal Dear Dr. Lamb - I have a boy, 14% years old. He is very husky and appears healthy. About three years ago he ran a temperature at night, beginning at about 5:30 to 6 p.m. and we put him in the hospital for tests of all kinds. They came up with streptococcyl throat and gave him shots and antibiotics. Now he runs a temperature of 99 to 99.6 or 99.8. Despite treatments, he continues to have the temperature. What I want to know is, is it dangerous and what could cause my son to be sick with this temperature? Dear Reader - There is a good possibility that there isn't anything wrong with your son. The figure of 98.6 F. for body temperature is strictly an average one. Body temperature in a person varies throughout the day and the difference may be 2.0 or ev�n 3.0 degrees. The lowest temperature is in the late afternoon or early evening just as you have noted in your son. If there is no other indication of illness in your "husky boy," it seems to me the best idea would be to throw the thermometer away and let him lead a normal life. Dear Dr. Lamb - I have just taken your do-it-yourself physical and failed miserably, I am a 24-year-old female and have two children. I am about 25 pounds overweight and smoke almost constantly. Without an examination, can you tell me if my chances of devel oping arteriosclerosis or heart disease will reverse if I mend my ways? Dear Reader - No, it's not too late; in fact, much older people with known heart disease, even previous heart at tacks, can often benefit by making a marked change in their living habits. You have one thing in your favor and that is being female. Women are less apt to have heart attacks until later in life. The incidence in women, however, is significantly increased in those who smoke. A lot of the things that cause a woman to age prematurely are related to her living habits. This includes lack of physical exercise, developing obesity and the excessive use of tobacco. This is one place where the old proverb, an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure, is really true. Alberta elections act is amended EDMONTON (CP) - A bill which would reduce the requirements for approval of municipal money bylaws to a simple majority vote was given first reading in the Alberta legislature Wednesday. The act, amending the Municipal Elections Act, would also give mobile home owners the right to vote on money bylaws. Existing legislation states that if less than 50 per cent of eligible voters vote on a money bylaw, two-thirds must vote Beaten bouncer hauled from operating table VANCOUVER (CP) - A fractured skull, a broken nose and numerous lacerations and bruises were inflicted on nightclub bouncer Nick Cimmarusti by two intruders who hauled him off an operating table at hospital and kicked him an estimated 100 times. The rundown of injuries in the night-time raid on the hospital's emergency ward last Sept. 2 was given in British Columbia Supreme Court by Dr. Joseph William Cluff. He was giving evidence at the trial of brothers Daniel and Pano Ceklay, both charged with attempted murder in the attack on Cimmarusti. Cimmarusti had gone to the hospital earlier with head wounds which followed a fight with the two accused at a Vancouver nightclub. The Friendly Staff ot . . . MARTENS