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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - August 29, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 20 THE KtHBRIDOE HERALD Saturday, Augurt 19, WO YOUR HOROSCOPE By JEANE DIXON SUNDAY, AUG. 30 Your birthday today: Your life pattern this year runs into resistance you can't quite define, so that a fresh direction must be found. You will find that when you get started, others follow your example. You probably will do things you have never con- like the change. Today's natives have good memories, seldom pay atten- tion to advice from others, and are self-sufficient. ARIES (March 21 April Emotional urges enter into all areas of your life today. Temp- tation toward extremes shows up readily. Friends rate you not by how much you spend, but what you are. TAURUS (April 20 May Social factors complicate the pattern of your day seek a composed, serene attitude. In- dulge in your hobbies or crea- tive projects. GEMINI (May 21 June You have a choice of frittering away your time in bickering or serious creative efforts. Family life is to be cultivated gently and sincerely. CANCER (June 21 July Mental activities are strongly favored today, while social competitions should be avoid- ed. Catch up with your rest and enjoyment of your home. LEO (July 23 Aug. Take your time, say and do what you mean. Don't rush about. Emotional pressures are right on the surface where you can see and deal with them. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. You find out how your friends take sides today. Be tactful, since emotional outbursts ly to pitch in and do things for you if you will let them. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dcc. Get out early, make all tlie rounds, listen to the latest, but don't settle anywhere until you are back home. Home is the place this evening. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. You can have a tranquil journey alone, or stay near home and risk bickering over money. Be sure your loved ones understand your deeper feel- ings. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Feb. Tho simplest course today is the best. Spent! the day quiet- ly with your own. Don't permit a quarrel to start. Exact direc- tions turn out to be valuable. PISCES (Feb. 19-March Just drifting with the tide of circumstances, doing what seems best at the moment should, bring you ar. interesting and pleasant Sunday. 1970, Newsday, Inc. MONDAY, AUG. 31 Your birthday today: This is the year in which you learn to fully use what you have and thus arrive lit better re- sults. Reserves of materials, funds, and personal energy open up for daily and by being employed, re- generate themselves so you are better off than before. Today's natives are inclined to work in polities, sometimes spend their later years in se- clusion. ARIES (March 21-ApriI You can't get away with any- thing speculative or indiscree today. Restrain your tendenc toward aggression and get good day's work done. TAURUS (April 20 May 20) Correct decisions are hard t find today, and in some ma ters there is no right answer Leave experimental project, alone; concentrate on routin and family matters. New Jobs May Hinge On Mine Tax Deal would get change of you nowhere. A circumstances will occur later. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. Use this for quiet rec- reation singly or with good friends. Omit money matters altogether, or if you must deal with them, leave friends out. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. Your temper may be a trifle short. Self-restraint pays def- inite rewards. Friends are like- Pedestrian Accidents Study Made OTTAWA (CP) Each year 200 children aged five to 14 are killed and another are in- jured in pedestrian accidents, the Canadian Automobile Asso- ciation announced yesterday after a special study on school- age-pedestrian accidents. The study showed that one out of five child pedestrians Wiled in traffic and one out of three of those aged fiye-to-14 injured were struck while en route to or from school. Other facts reveled by the CAA study showed: accidents are the leading cause of death for five- to the mor- tality rate caused by cancer or congenital malformations and higher than all other forms of accidental death combined. and six-year-old chil- (ten are fatally injured more often than the seven- to 14- year-olds combined. The study also revealed that M per cent of the pedestrian ac- cidents occurring to and from school were at locations not pro- tected by school safety patrols, adult crossing guards or police officers. The recently completed study, gathered from reports received from 151 Canadian cities and towns, was part of CAA's an- nual planned gram. pedestrian pro- By THE CANADIAN PRESS More than new jobs an billion of development Canada's mining and related i. dustries may hinge on propose changes in the white paper o taxation announced earlier th week by Finance M i n i s t e Edgar Benson. Most jobs, will be located i economically-depressed area such as Quebec and Labradoj although British Columbia, A berta and Ontario also will ben efit. A Canadian Press surve yesterday of mining and provin cial government officials show the changes will affect majo projects that have been stallec by the burden of the origin, white paper proposals, and th economic feasibility of thes schemes now rests on the tota tax burden and the ability of th developer to finance them partly through depletion allow ances, a form of tax incentive. Dr. Paul Auger, deputy minis ter in the Quebec department o natural resources, said in an in terview the modifications ca: do nothing but improve the tea sibility of some stalled re- sources projects. HIGH ON LIST High on his list is a mil lion expansion of the iron ore processing and pelletizing capa Mlities of the Iron Ore. Co. o Canada at Schefferville an< Sept lies, Que., and at Caro Lake in Labrador. L. J. Patterson, president o Quebec Cartier Mining Co. p: Port Cartier, a wholly-ownec subsidiary of United States Steel Corp. of New York, said multi- million dollar expansion is being considered, but "its too early to say yet what effect.the Benson modifications will have on the plan, but we'll be studying them closely." Two of Mr. Benson's proposed changes would expand the type of expenditures that can be counted for earned depletion and a third would reduce the federal tax on mining projects from a 40-per-cent tax rate to a 25-per-cent rate to bring com bined federal and provincial taxes on mining profits in line with those for other industries. One major effect of the pro- posed changes would be to give the provinces much greater con- trol over future tax incentives for the mining industry. Mining, steel and provincial GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHARLES H. GOREN Br Thf CMMIflTrfetiuJ WEEKLY BRIDGE QUIZ Q. As South, vulnerable, you hold: The bidding has proceeded: South West North East 1 6 Pass 2 0 Pass 1 TOat do yon bid now? Q. 2 --Neither vulnerable, as South you hold: OKQ3 The bidding has proceeded: North East South West INT pass Pass 2 A Pass What do you bid now? Q. Both vulnerable, us South you hold: 4KQJ108G5 5J9