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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 27, 1973, Lethbridge, Alberta 28 LETHBRIDGE HERALD Thursday, September 27, 1973 Your horoscope By Jeane Dixon FRIDAY, SEPT. 28 Your birthday today Once the riffles of the first few- months are negotiated, your coming year turns out to be one of normal progress, self- educat'on, and spiritual grovvth In any event, con- ditions are not going to revert to what they once were, nor can they stay what they now are You must be alert and ready to move with the times Today's natives are often highly intuitive, gifted with extended sensory perception ARIES (March 21-April A connection you had given up some time ago turns out to have significance Your finances and your friends con- tinue to be better unmixed Pursue the creative idea TAURUS (Apnl 20-May This is an excellent day for getting to know distinguished people Legal affairs also are expedited Career enterprises thrive while personal concerns lag GEMINI (May 21-June Caution with budgets, some self-discipline about im- pulsive acts is indicated Your weekend should be moderate Fun with figures By J A H. HUNTER Each letter stands for a different digit It could be a regular modern plaza and in fact this PLAZA is not odd What must it Thanks for an idea to N G Steele Norwich England M 4 N Y A T E TE A A T P L A Z A (Answer tomorrow) Yesterday s answer Say five five This is base-8 We normally use base 10 LANGUAGE UNCHANGED The Icelandic language has remained virtually unchanged since the 12th century Goren on Bridge EAST A K Q J 10 0 J986 BY CHARLES H.GOREN fe 1973, The Chicago Tribune Both vulnerable. North deals NORTH A 8763 9? AK 0 AQ72 A Q J WEST A 92 Q? 10 9 8 5 4 2 0 K54 SOUTH A A54 J3 0 103 1098 62 The bidding: North East South West 1 0 Pass 1 NT Pass 3 NT Pass Pass Pass Opening lead: Ten of ron oxides add the candy stripes of brown, pinks and rich reds The colored layers were formed at different times, when different cement materials were available The hardest common mineral is quartz, or silica In some sandstone, silica was used to cement grains of silica sand Sometimes this extra hard sandstone is crushed un- der heat and pressure In time it is recrystalhzed and becomes a deposit of a metdmorphic rock called quartzite (Copyright Chronicle Publishing Co 1973) 15 AS I FAR AS I CAN 60, (SIR I HOPE 100 HAVE A 6000 TIME AT CHUCK'S HOUSf. PON'T HAVE A MOTHER, MARClE! COT OF TOWN, CAN'T W 5TAf AT HOME WITH MOTHER by Charles schulz I THINK I'LL GO HOME, AMP PAINT AW BLACK! SHORT RIBS by frank o'neal ANP IP IM NOT THE ABOUT THIS MATTSR... BOLT OP BLONDIE by chic younp DAiSWOOP I NEED TWEWTY DOLLARS FOR MV I f BUT VOU'VE BEEN our SHOPPIMS BEETLE BAILEY by mort walker Lawrence Lamb M.D. Dear Dr Lamb I am caught between conflicting recommendations, medical and surgical given by two famous medical centres about doing an angiogram and possibly coronary artery sur gery I am a 52-year old un- iversitv professor with mild angina attributed to the occlu- sion of one coronary artery My weight is 148 fasting blood sugar, 108, cholesterol 210 tnglycendes, 195 and blood pressure, 138-85 A treadmill test with an electrocardiogram (heart tracing) was diagnosed as positive, but another doctor stated that the findings were negative and the test should be repeated Is it not true that once you've been diagnosed as having a positive test that it does not change9 Still another doctor stated my condition was due to anx- iety and prescribed Inderal and Sorbitrate, plus nitroglycenn for chest pain Of course, I was a nervous wreck and had to take nitroglycenn for activities and emotions that I had never had prior to all this conflict One doctor said my palpitations were due to my coronary artery occlusion, but after five months of medicine both of these conditions ceas- ed entirely Why' I thought that if an artery was filled with fat and lime it couldn't heal itself If these heart con- ditions were caused by an occlusion, how could they stop' Dear Reader There is quite a divergence of opinion in interpreting electrocar- diograms with exercise I did a large amount of the early treadmill work in healthy young pilots Many of them had electrocardiographs changes, but no heart disease Such tests may unmask un- derlying heart disease, but a great deal of caution has to be used in interpreting such tracings Electrocardiograms can change in response to ex- ercise Individuals in poor physical condition often have changes which disappear after their physical condition has improved It is possible after blockage of one artery for small connecting arteries to open and detour blood around the occlusion In this way nature provides its own bypass without surgery Angiograms and surgery should be reserved for in- dividuals with persistent chest pain, usually in the form of intermittent episodes, after a recognized heart attack Coronary bypass operations or revasculanzation of the heart are not always successful and can impose their own problem Just keep in mind that President Johnson had a severe heart attack at age 46 and lived almost 18 years after his initial episode You should do everything you can to minimize the fat underneath your skin Follow the measures suggested for preventing heart disease, including diet, no smoking, and if your condition permits, begin a gradual increase in normal physical activity This means walking in your case Your palpitation may have improved because of your medicine and relief of concern about your problem, or an im- provement of the circulation to your heart, which can occur in time if everything else is left alone Just the fact that you have done this well this long, and assuming that your letter means that you no longer have symptoms, I would concur with the conser- vative approach which means no surgery (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) Send your questions to Dr. Lamb, in care of this new- spaper. P O. Box 1551, Radio City Station, New York, N.Y. 10019. For a copy of Dr. Lamb's booklet on balanced diet, send 50 cents to the same address and ask for "Balanc- ed Diet" booklet. WHAT TIME 16 IT NOW? AND TO TMlNK THAT ALL OVER TrlE COUNTS THIS T-iERB WSKB TO ARE YOU TrlAT P CL.EAM LI MESS IS NEXT TO A A AMP Me ME LESSON ARCHIE by bob montana ARCHIE, YOU'RE NOT GOIN6TO WALK HOME IN THIS STORM X TEN-SPEED I HOPE YOU HAVE A SPEED FOR tt SUBMERGED I IT'S POURING I HAD PONCHO DADDY WORE IN HORSE SHOWS ON HUNTER. HI AND LOIS by dik browns HOW CAN YOU SAV SOMETIMES THINK YOU DELIBERATELY DO THINGS WRONS so i WON'T ASKT YOU TO WORK AROUNP HERE. CANT THAT WAV 111 ABNER Flashback By THE CANADIAN PRESS Sept. 27, 1973 Francis Drake arrived at Plymouth 397 years ago today in 1580 after sailing around the world in the Golden Hind and was knighted on board the following spring by Queen Elizabeth I He commanded the British fleet until his death in 1596 eight years after his victory over the Spanish Ar- mada by al capp TUMBIEWEEDS LOTSA LUCK, PEAK HOW CAN eVCR THANK VOU FOR YOUR EFFORTS MV OR, IF THAT'S -uwriL.WE'RE AW, V NEVER J- WE'RE ALONE I'LLTITCHING VOU TO KISSlMG MV DAWTER BUGS BUNNY ELWOOP WANTS TO TAr-'E SOME LESSONS 1 SR6AT1 WE'LL SET STARTED RISHTAWAY1 I ALWAYS TAKE TH' STUPENT OUT ALONE- IT'S LESS PlSTRACTIN'i I WANT TO SET STARTEP ON MV BACK-SEAT PRlVEf? TRAINING! ;