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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 7, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta 16 THE LETHBRIPCc HERALD Tuesday, Icpleiubor 7, 1971 By Jeane Dixon i WEDNESDAY, SI'.I'T. 8 Your bii'lhilny I o (I n Finds you in midst, of a campaign lo scat- tered efforts. In n inou'hs more you should be able lo ton-; solidatc your carper or voca-; tional activities tin an im-; proved level of efficiency and' bellcr mi nes, Today's tivns generally like to revise existing systems, rebuild social organizations. AIMES (March 21-April as something works out you are reminded lo avoid boa.sLint! or trying lo rest on YOIT laurek. (April JlMliiy Let others carry (heir share of Hie action. Spread the news of your cluing, claim (TuliL lor v.luit you've done udl. C1EMIM Olny Most of your ideas arc out of readi, ahead or behind LAWRENCE E. LAMB, M. D. Local infection not "Blood poisoning" su select and use the simplest and most feasible. Personal acl- vjinee is indicated for you. (June 2I-Jnly 1'rompl response to any invita- j limi is essential even if you can gul only part of what is offered, l.liO (July Take your lima; meaningful contacts praniisc lo evolve from even or- dinary routine. You'll be proud of Iralding your temper, if pro- viil.ed, I.IHli.A (Sept. 23 Oct. Ycv.v money lakes wings on tho least excuse. Keep your budget inlact. l.IBIU (Sept. 23-Ocl. C'omnumicalions at best are srrambled today people as- ?imis considerable information have never heard and hear what they'd like to hear. Keep all stories simple. SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. All thinfis turn a bit toward your goals. Try for new business contacts. SAOITTAH1US (Nov. 22-Dcc. Going it alone is the hard way. Make sure you have somebody in agreement, pro- ceed due caution but with definite determination. CAI'ltlCOltN 22-Jan. Today's criticism may IK; uncomfortable but you must lis- ten. Quiet, corrective nclion gives you an improved stall's. AQUARIUS (Jan. Much of today's action proves unpopular, including some for which you've taken credit. Trying lo place the blame elsewhere -von't help. PISCES (I'Vli. 19-M.irch There's a bigli premium on knowing.precisely what you do want, plus additional honors for wanting something practical, Uy The Chicago Tribune) Dear Dr. Lam I) Would you- please Icll me what lu Ac to stop having blood poisoning so often? 1 have had il three times in the lasl two nionlhs. Could the liver anything to do with Sores do not hral fad. H lakes a week for a scratch lo heal. Dear Reader Bloed poi- soning means a lot of dilferenl things lo people. Strictly speak- ing, blood poisoning means in- fectious agenls in the blond-1 stream circulating throughout j the body. Normally, the blood, kills organisms, but sonic are strong enough to the body's normal defence mech- anisms. We call an inieclion of. the blood a sepsis in the bloul. Tins may j not produce any external signs of an inlec'ion in terms of swelling or read slreyks un Ihc. skin An infccicd tuuLh may, tor example, haderia into the bloodstream. If a person a cbiiKpcd head valve, (his can baclcnal inllamma- tion of Ihc inside of Ihc heart, i Then bacteria may be released into Ihc bloodstream. Many people call a local in- fection of Ihc finger, hand or; elsewhere "blood poisoning'1 when it gels red and if there are red m.irks extending out 1 from the 'nfeclion. reel streaks are inflamed U mph vessels in most instances. 11 does nol mean that bacteria arc circulating in Ihc blood- stream throughout Ihe body, as in scplicemia. II usually means Ihc infection has nol been lo- calized or walled off bv na- Im-e's usual defence mechan- isms and Ihe infection may spread further. Such a spread- ing of infection deserves immc- diale attention. Why are some people ine.rc likely lo have uncontrolled in- fections of this type? ttarh of us has different degrees of im- munity of prelection against in- fections. We know thai some people are more likely In catch a cold than olhcrs. T'v- is a characteristic of our undertake a Eamf contract. If you should bid onlv three lhal wnuld be a mere competitive Q. Both vulnerable. a.c South you hold: AKIO 8 f KJ .1 2 The bidding has ppoceeded: North Ea'it Sotitb West f 0 Pnss 1 Pass 2 Pahs Whal rlo you uid now'.' uit and ability ill lhat partner Q. Neither as South you hold: AKJ752 105 OAJ-1 The bidding has proceeded: North Kasl Soulh IVcsl 1 I'ass 1 A Pass 2 Pass 2 NT Pass ,1 Pass do you hid now? A ht-art--. rartnnr's hid- rfmi; a hnlrTIn? nf Q- As Soulh you hold: AA5 AJI064 The bidding has proceeded: East Sonlh West, North 1 A Pass 3 Pass A V I pass fi A Pass Pass Pass What is your opening lead? A small hpnrt. The dummy probably ha.i five because of Ihf jump .-.hif Thr- declarer has three having sup- Four stomachs? Andy sends a complete 20- volumne set of the World Book Encyclopedia to Chris iMeissner age 15, of Broden- lon, Florida, for his question: Why does a cow have four slomachs? A cow lives with chronic in- digestion, or so it seems. Every meal is followed by a long scries of hiccoughs and cud- chewing. This tiresome way vt life is governed by lhe compli- cated stomach she inherited from her remote ancestors. They needed it to protect them from their mortal enemies and without it they would not have sunived. In which case, the domesticated cow would not be with us. Her ice cream and oilier dairy products would be missing from our menu. In nature, the reason for any biological feature is related to many other things, directly or indirectly. The cow's complicat- ed stomach made it possible for her ancestors to survive iiucl perhaps also made possible the ?gc of mammals. Her earli- est ancestors chewed and di- pp.stcd their food more or less like most, nlher mammals. But thdr simpler stomachs caused far more serious problems than indigestion. Like most mam- mal? of their day they vcpplarians. They had lo spend long hours grazing and brows- ing. Digesting vegetation is a slow process and dining oc- cupied most of tho day. Thev shared their long ago world with several caL dog and bear type carrmores. These meat caters had the role of reducing the vegetarian popula- tions v.lio otherwise would have multiplied loo fast, de- voured all the greenery and starved themselves out of exis- tence. The most successful car- nivores of each generation were the fastest, strongest and most cunning ones. Hence, they thrived and grew more menac- ing. The herds of primitive cat- tle, grazing out in the open, were at their mercy. Without some new device, the meat- eaters would have devoured all the vegetarians thereby put- I NEVER SEEN WHO WAS 50 yPTlGHT J AKWT ling themselves and all the other mammals out of busi- ness. However, the hoofed cattle developed a compartmentalized stomach that saved the day, This began when they discover- ed the swallow now-chew-later method of dining. While the carnivores dozed, usually at dawn and dusk, the vegetarians tippy toed into the open and Filled their stomachs with hasti- ly swallowed Then they retired to hide themselves in the shelter of the shady woods, coughed up gobs of food, patiently chewed the cud and rcswallowed H lo be properly digested. This cud chewing sys- tem was a life saver and grad- ually through the ages the cow stomach evolved separate com- partments to cope with it. The domesticated cow in- herited her fancy sloma-ch from her wild anceslors When in the course of nature a simple organ evolves into a more complex one. there is no way [o return lo the original model. For cen- turies, the dairy cow has led a pampered life, protected from the prowlers and pouncers that plagued her ancestors. She no longer needs her complicated digestive system, but there is no way to change it. When a cow grazes, each mouthful is swallowed whole and goes down to fill the rumen compartment. Later, she hic- coughs Lo bring up a gob of moist food and patiently chews it. This is reswallowcd and goes down lo he partially digested in the reticulum compartment. Di- gestion is completed as Ihc food goes on through the omasum, the psaJLerium and finally the abomasum compartments. Questions asTied by cnndrnn of Herald readers should be mailed to Ask Andy, P.O. Box 7G5, Huntington Beacfl. California 920-18. (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co. 19711 Q. Both vulnerable, as South }ou hold: 1 2 AJ109 The bidding has proceeded. South West North East Pass Pass i 7 Pass do you bid now? Two spades. This hand Is praciicallv Ihc equal of nn open- inn bid and a jump Is indicated. round. after wMcli Nrnth mav pass if he chno.M.s tj. As South, vulnerable, you hold' AKJ752 'K Q52 JLQG.T2 The bidding has proceeded: South WrsL East Pass I Rdbl. What do VGU bid now? A -Veil .-.'ifOifnl lo IHM-I iiiK.n i Cf-nv cimlrael doublo h.ipjirn1-. M R slnm mi flhl tip wilmn Ihc slrpfiKlh iif your hand Is by a hid I hat is (nrcliiB lo Eamc- firs', trump trick and continue with another heart. Q. vulnerable, as South you hold: AAK752 -IS72 AAKQ The bidding has proceeded: South Wrst Nnrlb East 1 A Pass 1 NT Pass What do you bid now? would" nut ini-ljned to play for tlnn arid would forth" nil lo llirre no trump hard contains 'JO Miondcd with one no trump, rti.iv he relied upon for at MI.. 'Exports to U.K. continue decline Q. vulnerable, as South you hold: AJ5 OQ9-12 4LA.I1087 The bidding has proceeded: North East Sonlh WrsL 1 2 Pass P.iis What do you bid no'A1 A. If hlciiU imb.ilniirdl lisml, he will not ilan'J lor Hid fluiinii1, fur hr llul >ou did ;ull. OTTAWA (CP) Exports to j flic United Kingdom, Japan and I West Germany declined in July and the first seven months of j UJ71 from comparable figures i for a year ago, Statistics Can- adn reported. Exports to the United States were higher. As previously reported, exports lo all countries in July [his year were SI.44 billion, down from SI 48 billion in July last year. Seven-months totals wore JlO.lfi billion this year.! nilli billion last I year. Exports to the United States n-nre J921..1 million in July, brinfjing the seven-month total to tS.M billion, compared witl] SB.52 billion in the same period year Exports lo the United King- dom were down to ?119.7 million in July Ibis year from S15S.9 million a year earlier, bringing the1 seven-month total lo million this year, compared with S1I93.9 million in January- July last year. Shipments to Japan declined to S78.2 million in July tills year from 590.7 million a year ago. The cumulative total this year was dovrn to S447.1 million trom Tvl79 million last year. West (icrmun purdiascs Irom Canada in July this year de- clined to million from million in July, 1970. The sev- en-month lotal was down to million from S210.2 rail- lion last vcar. BUGS BUNNY (B-V< I jCMOVV Tf-lAT" WHEM VO LI CALL UP HOT _ SAMPWiCHES I. SA1O WSi DiS-UVEe... rUMBLEWEEDS-By TOM K. RYAN GReETINes, CLAS5I THIS SEMINAR FEATURES A REFRESHER COURSE IN THAT ANCIENT INPIAN SPECIALTY' ...50'5 YA KIN PROP POWNTIHfc PAPfOCK AN'LOOKW OVER; CHECK THE OPPS, AN1 STUPVVERPOPESHEET1 BLONDIE-By Chic Young BEETLE BAILEY-By Mart Walker .'.'60or-0tft HOW CAN HE DRIVE FOR THE SENEGAL? THE STAFF CAR LU ABNER-By Al Capp MEANWHILE- THF HOMEOF THE DRUID SISTERS- 'E, plan for the I ARE so BRILLIANT; I. IT SEEMS DISRESPECTFUL TOSITOM VOU.r.r SUESS I'LL HAVE TO STAY ANOTHER MIGHT; OLD fc, COMRADE. THE CRIME OF THE CENTURV HASN'T ,-r? BEES! -PRINTIN' Y KEErXFUL MOW VO1 THAT SPEEKSO'TM'IDEEL STUPIP