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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - October 15, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 80 THI IETHBRIDSE HERAID Fridoy, October 15, 1971 SATURDAY, OCT. IS Your b i r th (1 a y 'oilay: Brings the first round of a long readjustment cycle in which nearly everything you do or have done in the past comes to some form of pay- off. Today's natives are rest- less, prefer requiring much active movement. ARIES (March 21 April It's almost as if this weekend is a kind of departure from a lut of be a big adventure or rank confu- sion. TAURUS (April 211 .May Plans come to an optimistic rush; the world looks more Your horoscope By Jeane Dixon alive and promising. Travel if, personal, short-term deals, you can; if not, stay on the go V1HGO (Aug. 23 Sept. J2) SO fOU SK, with local events. GEMINI (May 21 June Early indecision wastes a little time and energy but gives in- tuition lime to indicate an up- ward path toward spiritual ex- Wbat you need and want may bu beyond easy reach but is worth the search. Start early with a definite goal set. LIBRA (Sopl. 23 Oct. 221: The first half of the day brings pression. I you too many tasks CANCER (Jiinr 21 July i distractions while the later You can't ignore the limits and j can be a rest. needs of your communiiy. What I Meditate, catch up on your you choose to do about them is writing, file records. up to you and your stage of de- velopment. LEO (July Seek no legal commitmenis or definite pledges. You can get broader advantage locally on SCOIU'IO (Oct. 23 Nov. 21': Make amends even where you're not yet convinced ol er- ror, and get on with Further progress. There's a great deal to do. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 Dec. Sports, games, pastimes attract their partisans. You should be among them, bring your friends. CAPRICORN (Dec. 2Z Jan. It's time to teach and ad- vise. Give in kind, according to what is asked oF you, to the point. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Feb. Notice whether agreed plans are proceeding or for- gotten. Make whatever expedi ent change is feasible at last minute with no great expression of surprise or arjioyance. PISCES (Feb. 19 March Being critical'may only precip- itate more stress. Use your tact, reserve judgments, keep your emotional ties intact. FOR SAVINS THAT WRE STUPID AMP UW-WASWANP VWffllNS... IT'S NOT EASY FOR A 6IRL TO TAUaiKE KNOW. TO THINK HOW NICE IT WOULD K IF THAT LITTLE REP-HAIRED 6IRL tiWLPJUgTCQME UPTO C..GJ I CANT STAND rUMBLEWEEDS-By TOM K. RYAN LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Women discovers own iilhrgy Dear Dr .l.amh From 1954 to about 1959 my v.ife suffered from severe sinus headaches, sometimes accompanied by in- fections of the posterior eth- moids and sphenoid. An M.D. suspected an allergy and pre- scribed capsules which relieved the headaches. She continued to Andy sends a complete 20- volume set of the World Book Encyclopedia to Wendy Linn Cobb, age 13, of Y'oungstown, K i Ohio, for her question: Do you have any clue as to, is strange to say, Greenland turbot yeast. Any foods containing j yeast caused recurrence of the; wnai substance in the yeast M fish _ might be he cause of the thrive -m the waters ergy? Is there anything that a, northern seas Th person can add to homemade t t h naturally bread, for instance, that mighl ,ve'searcj; for 'them m take this medicine and I began neutralize the allergy produc- j and ]ike restaurants to ing effect? My wife can eat lncm our fjsh din. baking-powder biscuits, 5 o d a One of these brp.V. r1- that are made _. to worry about the continued use of it. A visit to another doctor produced the familiar, "Mmmmmm nothing we can do. Just continue with the medi- wilhout yeast- Dear Urat.cr: Your wife was cine. I'll send my bill." Thereafter my wife searched systematically for the food that might be the cause of her mis- j you can do for ery. She did find it; it was; avoid the agent very clever to find out she was; tne cililly waterj allergic to yeast. fellows may be advertised as the Greenland Turbot. It is true that he may have lived in off the shores There are about three things allergies i causing the! problem (in this instance! take medicine to pre-1 TT -i vent the reaction to the offend- lleart disease, in.? is what your doctor prescribed or in some cases it is possible to de- sensitize the person with a ser- ies of shots of the offending substance. nV 2000 There is wife1 Heart victims saved to be rare 2000 siie couid take an an- i attack Patients are being res- SASKATOON (CP) Heart tiliistaminic with the bread but! clled from certain death by i... M....... emergency operations which restore blood supplies to their dying heart muscles. Dr. Wilbert J. Keon of Ottawa .LIIV.LI. 10 iivumig vuui nuts could put in the bread. Of I SASKATOON (CP) Heart- disease will be a rarity by the year 2000. A. D. Atkiiis of Ot- tawa, president of the Canadian Heart Foundation says. that is essentially what your doctor did for her and appar- ently she wanted to avoid that. On the practical side, why the Mr. Atkins said he bases his doesn't she now go to an aller- the Canadian Car- view on the progress in battling I gist and see if she could under- i dim'ascular Society Thursday :_ ,d ight! the first systematic use of the procedure as an emergency operation. He was hailed with HERE IS GOOD NEWS for almost unprecedented praise by colleagues from nearly every last 15 i go desensitization? That solve her problem. people who have lost th heart disease years. He told a news conference that in the last 15 years deaths from high blood pressure have been cut by two-thirds, 80 per cent of congenital heart malfor- mations now are curable, deaths from strokes have been reduced by 40 per cent and from all other cardiovascular disease by 42 per cent. Over-all deaths from cardio- vascular disease have been low- ered by 24 per cent. Mr. Atkins said following the j fashions a voice box from the foundation's annual m e e t i n g I patient's own skin. It can be that this figure could be sub- j p-it in place at the time the stantially improved it everyone cancerous voice box is remov- because of cancer of the larnyx. j medicai eenlre in Can- The American Academy of' Ophthalmology and Otolaryti- gology has announced that Drs. J. Simon McGrail and David L. 0 1 d f i e 1 d, Toronto Medical School and Wcllesley Hospital, Toronto, have developed an op- eration that provides a good quality voice. Their method quit smoking. or later. It is reported to be ada. Since Jan. 1, Dr. Keon, a car- d; and chest surgeon, and a team at Ottawa Civic Hospital, have performed the emergency operation on patients dying from cardiogenic shock in the hospital's cardiac unit. Until now, such patients have been considered without hope. Of six who underwent the sur- gery, four survived and were discharged from hospital. Dr. Keon, 36, and his team Dr. R. E. Beamish of Winni- superior to'artfficial voice boxes i Performal emergency aorto-cor- peg, chairman of the founda- tion's medical advisory c tee, said "We know that 20 ciga relies a day increases the risk by burping up gas, which has of heart attack times and 40 cigarettes by six to eight times. "And the reduction in deaths not been as effective as one might wish. In 15 cases with re- moval of the voice box and fa- shioning a new one at one oper- GRAFT LEG VEIN In the operation, a short length of vein from a patient's leg is grafted to link the main artery from the heart, the from heart attacks in the last I ation the patients were all able i smaller arteries which 15 years has only been 15 per j to talk in three to four weeks I ,lrmsh blood to lhe heart mus- afler the operation. GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES II. fiOREN (e BT The Chicago Trlbunil East-West vulnerable. South deals. NORTH AG52 WK54 O Q G 5 2 A87 WEST EAST A 9 7 A Void 0X3873 OJ4 AQS13 SOUTH A AKQJ1084 A U .12 The bidding: Soulh West North Earn 1 A Pass 1 NT .1 V A Pats Pass Pasi Opening lead: Deuce of Failure by the defense to capitalize on their opening advantage enabled South to take charge of the proceed- ings and rescue his four spade contract from defeat. West opened the deuce of hearts, the four was played from dummy and East put in the queen to win the trick. He cashed the ace next on which his partner showed out, discarding a small dia- mond. A third heart was led to kill declarer's sluff, how- :ver South wss now in posi- tion to assume the initiative. He ruffed in with the ten of tpados, drew three rounds of trumps find then led the aco and ten of diamonds. West put up Die king of diamonds, liut North's queen was now established for a club discard and the ace of clubs provided access to the dummy for that purpose. Siuth's losses on the deal consisted of two hearts and one diamond. If East had shifted to a club at trick three, after cashing out his hearts, de- clarer would have been un- able to develop the diamond discard because dummy's en- try would have been dis- lodged prematurely. Since trumps have not yet been drawn, it does South no good to take an immediate club discard on the king of hearts because West can ruff in, ex t wiih the king of clubs and sit back to score the set- ting trick subsequently with the king of diamonds. West should have simpli- fied the defense for his part- ner by making a more posi- tive discard on the ace of hearts. It should be clear to htm that a third round of hearts will not promote any- thing for him in the trump suit. It should not be difficult for him to place the declarer with the ace of diamonds, and once he docs, the urgen- cy of an Immediate club shift by his partner should, make itself known. In order to get the message across, West must discard the Jack of clubs on the ace of hearts. If he does, East has no other choice but to moke the club shift which assures eventual dcfcal for ttx> declarer. cle. i The aim is to bypass a block- i age of the heart arteries. Pre- I viously, the operation was done j only on patients whose hearts I were laboring under partial blockage of blood supply. Out of 150 patients in the Ot- tawa civic's cardiac unit be- tween Jan. 1 and Sept. 1, six fell into cardiac shock marked by virtually no blood pressure and a cutoff of blood supply to the brain. The four who came through Ihc emergency bypass opera- lions were discharged from hos- pital between 23 and 51 days later with circulation satisfac torily restored to their hearts. Two died during the operation, including a 48-year-old man who had had two previous heart at- tacks and a Ofryear-oM man who had had one. First step in emergency appli- cation of the procedure is to take an angiogram, an x-ray of dye injcted into the circulatory system, to locate the point of artery blockage. PUT ON MACIIINK Patients then are put on a heart-lung machine which as- sists their breathing and hcarl functioning. The vein for graft- ing is removed from the upper leg and is grafted to the aorta arc! Iho coronary artery. Dr. Keon said there have been some bypass operations per- formed as emergencies else- in Boston and an- other in San Diego. But his six are Ihc most extensive series. "When someone goes into car- diogenic shock, it has been fatal up lo now and there has been no salvage of these h said "The enthusiasm for the re- port is because we have been i able lo salvage those, patients." of Greenland. But some of his relatives live as far south as the Mediterranean and other lurbots live in seas around the world. If you enjoy seafood, most likely your favorite is some sort of flat fishes. You have a choice of hundreds of varieties, including many species of sole and halibut, flounder and tur- hot. Often the names become confused, but the fine white meat is almost sure lo be tasty and tender. The flatfishes are lopsided oddities and most of them live on the shallow sea beds of the continental shelves along the shores. The young are cute little swimmers that look like minia- ture ordinary fishes. But not for long. In a few days or weeks they sink to the bottom and strange changes begin to bap- pen to them. One eye moves over the nose so that both eyes are on the same side. The mouth twists awry so that most of the teeth are on the eye side. The blind side loses its color and remains pasty white. The flatfish spends most of his time lying on this side. The other side is camouflaged with colors that blend wilh the sur- its two eyes stare up through his watery world. There is no set rule aboul which eye moves over. But as a rule, a sole's left eye migrates to the right and he is a right- eyed fish. The turbot, almost always, is a left-eyed flatfish. And a turbot tends lo grow much larger lhan a sole. His plale-shaped body bulges in the middle and may be more than two feet long. The upper and lower edges are fringed with long fins and he has a stubby like fan-shaped tail. He can swim, usually close to the floor. But he cannot make long voy- ages because flatfishes do not have the air bladders that en- able other fishes to change lev- els. Turbots have been favorite food fishes for ages and their names have been changed around more than most of their relatives. Some people refer to all the left-eyed flounders as turbots. And turbols of differ- ent species inhabit different parts of the world. In Europe, the turbot is classified as Scop- thalmus name that might mean the big, round brush. His dark upper side is somewhat speckled and bumpy to blend with the shallow waters near the shores. This turbot species is found in the mild Mediterranean Sea, off the shores of Northern and Eastern Europe and all the way north to the chilly waters around Greenland. If the turbots had their way, their children would teem in the seas around almost every country in the world. One fe- male may lay ten million eggs at a time, hoping for the best. Most of the eggs and the baby swimmers are eaten by bigger fishes, gulls and other creatures of the hungry sea. Only one or two lucky ones grow big enough to weigh 30 or 40 pounds. But once in a while, a fortunate turbot reaches a weight of or even a record 90 pounds. Questions asxea by cnlldren of Herald readers should be mailed to Asfe Andy, P.O. Box 765, Huntlnglon BeacS, California 92648. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co, 1071) WHENMDUTAKE ME FOR A RIPEONNttJR WOWERHJL HORSIE! I'LL 0ETLOT5 Of PEOPLE WOULP LIKE TO HAVE THIS HORSIE! A SOAP MANUFACTURER, A COUPLE POe FOOP COMPANIES AIM FERTILIZER A SLUE FACTORY.... BLONDIE-By Chic Young WHAT BROUGHT 1111 THAT ON, MR. DITHERS IT ALL STARTED THIS MORNING I CRAWLEP DOWN TO BREAKFAST. JULIUS A LOW, CRAWLING WORM: BKUE BAIlEY-By Mort Walker MV 5TOMACI4 6ROWL5 fOK FOOD ALL DAY I CAN'T KteEP UP WITH IT. IVE DONE AU. I CAN FOP WriATAFLAKEV DOS IN WriO TALKS TO MIS 6TOMACH" Lit ABNER-By Al Capp MERELY BECAUSE THISXL WORK, DAD -FOR MANUFACTURING EVERYTHING INSTEAD -THE COMPLAIN "VOU'D THINK THE PUBLIC WOULD BE GRATEFUL TO WHIPLASH INDUSTRIES- EVERYTHING WE MANUFACTURE WON'T WORK.r. ARCHIE-By Bob Montana TAKE BUT AAY FEET SET TOO HOT SITTING IN INSULATED BOOTS THIS IS THE INSULATED BOOTH.' NOW YOU JUST PUSH THE BUTTON AND LISTEN TO THE LANGUAGE YOU WANT TO LEARN HI AND Ditc Browne I SURE LIKE TO CUDDLE UP AND TAKE A NAP WITH YOU, DAWS BUT IT SURE WOULD BE A LOT WORE PEACEFUL IF YOUR STOMACH'WENT TO SLEEP. SHORT RIBS-By Frank O'Neal ITS NOT SMART-IP PPINKANDRIP6 BUGS BUNNY EPIDEMIC SPREADING CARACAS (Reuter) Ma- laria in epidemic proportions is sweeping Venezuela's western jungle states bordering Brazil Colombia and scores of new cases are being reported daily. More lhan cases have liecn reported so far, compared wilh an average of n year during the last decade, the hcnd of the hoallh ministry malaria department, Dr. Armando Ga- baldon, said. ;