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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 18, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 32 THI IITHBRIDOI HERAID Saturday, July 11, WO YOUR HOROSCOPE SUNDAY, JULY Your birthday today: Your needs in the year ahead lead you to adopt unorthodox methods, highly specialized skills. The basic trend is to intensify your efforts, aban- don incidental extensions of your main enterprises. Your patience comes into good stead in the uphill pace of the next couple of years. Su- perficial attractions fade quickly. Today's natives are good at finding hidden things and have the "green thumb" of a good gardener. ARIES (March 21 April Take your share in your com- munity's Sunday customs, then pursue intellectual matters. Any social contacts develop minor differences. TAURUS (April 20 May Plan for a quiet Sunday. Fam- ily matters need little atten- tion, but, may be disturbed by other claims on your time. Avoid excesses in food and drink, retire early. GEMINI (May 21 June Theories about people are proved incorrect. This isn't the ideal day to make important decision because the people in- volved are inattentive or unde- cided. CANCER (June 21 July If you are courteous and just listen, you will have a more ac- curate view, of people. around youu. The temptation is to be candid on matters seldom men- tioned. LEO (July 23 Aug. It now turns out your own plans are unfeasible. Go along with others, see what their habits and ideas are, then your com- ment is not so critical. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. 22) Bring along company but keep moving, at least until the chance to relax alone offers it- self. Nothing is to be gained by offering comments or contra- dictions. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. All things in moderation is easy enough today, and rather wonderful in results. Make a good try at it. Older people get in tie way by demanding spe- cial attention. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 Nov. 21) Concentrate on affirming and building your home lite today Outside interests, busi ness should wait another day. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec Lay aside all business ac- tions and make it a day oi spiritual growth and reflection on the state of your emotional life. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. This is a slow Sunday, so- cially and psychologically proceed gently. Higher ex- penses may be worth it by making ttunfp more conveni- ent. Entertainment lightens the evening. AQUARIUS (Jan. 2fl Feb. Efforts to gain coopera- tion fare better if you give rea- sons rather than simply telling people what to do. Old friends, relatives cause some concern. PISCES (Feb. 19-March This Sunday is better spent praying and listening. Even small details offer provocation for disagreement. Relax early, let others do as they will. 1970, Newsday, Inc. MONDAY, JULY 20 Your birthday today: Ex- pansion becomes both your motto and problem this year. Things become somewhat harder to keep track of, and you either cut back or invest much more work than planned. The bold approach pays off, in either case. Find- ing a reasonable growth pat- tern produces good results, materially. Today's natives are mainly cautious, thrifty people who seek to remain out of the limelight but are bound to be noticed because of their merits. ARIES (March 21 April Only good humor and persis- tent effort get the week off to a productive start. Toward eve- ning, it is very encouraging. Hold on to your cash for to- morrow. TAURUS (April 20 May Take K conservative tack, doing what produces the simplest fa- vorable result. Overdoing is so easy. Sound studies and dili- gent effort are needed to get details right. GEMINI (May 21 .Time Haste can cause you to set up some difficult games. Creative novelty shows in almost any- thing you tackle, so apply it to your more important activities. CANCER (June 21 July Your money seems determined to get involved in dubious ven- tures today. Call a halt on any speculative actions for now. A change of pace is almost essen- tial this evening. LEO (July 23 Ang. There are so many things go- ing on it's hard to keep track. Check your facts and figures- it doesn't matter that some things must wait their turn. VIRGO (Aug. 23 Sept. Again, you are the final judge of your own life and what is to happen to you. Spiritual devel- opment advances as you cope with today's confusion. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. Business changes are promin- By Jeane Dixon ent today in the news your own affairs are subject to simi- lar influences. Creative effort is strongly favored for long- range results. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 NOT. Much more than routine is ex- pected from you today. Rise to the occasion, and remember who asked for the extra con- tribution. Your own plans get poor co-operation patience. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dee. Carelessness comes easily today. Resolve to abandon what is unconstructive in yourself; intensify your healthy side. Sud- den urges in investments, shop- ping promise dismaying results. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 Jan. Your judgment sharpens under stress and maintain an outer calm to match it. You may get some- thing helpful established in the turnover. AQUARIUS (Jan. ZO Feb. Depend on what you have developed, -your own intuitions. People with power are not apt to pay attention. Financial mat- ters are difficult to keep within bounds. PISCES (Feb. 19 March Watch the rising temptation to spend more money. Your rea- soning is now influenced by your emotional preference Keep optimistic. 1970, Newsday, Inc. MIDDLE-CLASS ANIMALS Soviet Troubles Pile Up By CY FOX Canadian Press Staff Writer Postponement until March, 1971, of a Soviet Communist party congress previously scheduled for this autumn is being attributed by Moscow ob- servers to Soviet troubles in drafting their next five-year economic plan. Agriculture is a chronic head- ache for the Soviets. But they are worried too about their manufacturing industries, at a time when competing in world trade means an ability to pro- duce sophisticated goods of high quality. The Soviet Union has made enormous economic advances since the revolution of 1917. Stalin relentlessly drove the country from a state of eco- nomic backwardness into a con- dition of advanced industriali- zation. Yet the dictator's deter- mined collectivization of agri- culture in the early 1930 left a scar on Soviet farming which the years have not erased. NiHta Khrushchev, during his GOREN ON BRIDGE tenure, predicted spectacular results from policies providing for all-out expansion of maize production and intensive land reclamation. FAILED TO PRODUCE Khrushchev's fall from power in 1964 resulted in large part from bis failure to fulfil his promises of a lasting leap for- ward in agricultural production. The men now in control of the Soviet Union tend to be more pragmatic and less sensational in their approach to farm prob- lems. They already have said they will spend far more on agricul- tural development in Hie next five-year plan, beginning w 1971. And, in contrast to Stalin's emphasis o n collectivization, they are encouraging farmers to exploit private plots of land in addition to the areas farmed in common witb neighboring culti- vators. But Western experts forecast that the end result of the cur- rent five-year plan for agricul- ture will prove to have fallen short of Soviet expectations. They note too that Soviet in- W CHARLES H. GOREN W HHI I? CtlOH TritaH) WEEKLY BRIDGE QUB 0. Both vulnerable, if flouth you hold: 92 The bidding has proceeded: Wwt Elrt Sfloti Put 'Pan If PiM tV PlU Wbit do you bid BOW! 4. s-Both rulnerabte, n yea hold: AIII2 OQSM The bidding has proceeded: North Eist Sooth INT Pan PMI Dbte. Pill t What do you bid now! 0. J-NeiUier vnbenbte, w South you hold: The bidding has proceeded: tOTtk Wwt North Eirt Itf Put 14 Pus I Whit do jrtn bid now? Q. Ai South, vulnerable, you hold: 41 OAQJ10874J AQJI Your partner opens with on What is your re- 4. East-West vulMf- able, u Sooth you hold: 4Tlt OAJIt Toe bidding has proceeded: South Wwt North EaH Pan Pan Pan 4, South, vulnerable) you held: 4AQJ3 WVTIIl OQ 4A4 The bidding has proceeded: Eut EMth West Pan IV Paat ZO Pan IV tut T What do yw bid now? 0. T-BouTvoInenble, IB South you hold: The bidding Itu proceeded: Weit North East Sort INT 24 Pan Q. s -Neither vulnerable, as South you hold: 4JII Vttl OIS71 4811 The bidding his proceeded: North East Wwt >4 Pan INT Paw 3 4 Pats T Whit do you bid now? ILaok for tnntn PRESIDENT FOR THE NEW COMMUNITY COLLEGE Edmonton, Alberta The College: A new venture in non-university, post-secondary education. The possibility of a multi-campui approach. The Penan: An Individual with Imagination and flexibility and a concern for relating a college to ?he community, The Job: Chief Executive Officer of the College. Conditions and date of employment negotiable. Enquiries to be sent by August 15 toi THE BOARD OF GOVERNORS, MR. B. D. MOORE, CHAIRMAN, 4140 121 STREET EDMONTON, AlBERTA dusfry is having a tough time satisfying domestic needs and competing in world markets. Party chief Leonid Brezhnev and his colleagues also are faced with the job of settling the perennial argument about whether Soviet industry should be decentralized or made even more subservient to Moscow- based decision-makers. There is the continuing debate as well over bow much, if any, capitalist-style incentive shouK be allowed to figure in the workings of the Soviet industrial system. A congress of the Soviet Com- munist party is supposed to be held no more than four years after the previous one. The rescheduling of the nex! congress means that the party will havt gone without such a meeting for five years.. But this is not the first time an interval of such proportions has occurred. And announced arrangements for the 1971 congress seem to imply that a much-rumored shakeup of the top Soviet lead- ership may not be in the cards after all. Couple Adopt Each Other As Brother And Sister LONDON (CP) It was certainly an unusual entry to find in the personal ads col- umn of The Times: "Robert Riddell and Jenni- fer Kenriek wish it to be known that they have adopted one another as brother and sister." What made it more unusual still was the fact that Riddell, a 28-year-old bachelor, is a Times employee in the public relations department. Law experts say such an "adoption" is legally unknown and impossible, but Riddell explained: "As brother and sister we can sort out each other's problems without romantic in- volvement." Jennifer, 23-year-old blonde daughter of a Surrey doctor, said it was all a'joke origi- nally. "But then we decided it made sense and wanted our friends to know." LIVE APART The couple, who have known each other for five years, live in separate apart- ments in the Pimlico and Ful- nam districts of London. "Our relationship is purely says Jennifer, who only came to live in London recently and wanted some in- troductions. Riddell said London is a "hard, impersonal city" and a young girl needs help with her social life. "I decided I could help with boy-friends and so on if I were to become known as her father confessor." Both have a real brother and sister, but not living in London.. Jennifer's mother com- mented: "We know Robert, so we'll go along with them and look on it as a bit of fun." Shrine Officers INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. Aubrey Graham, a Norfolk, Va. postmaster, was re-elected im penal potentate of the Shrine for North America at the Ma sonic group's 96th Imperia Council session. Jack M Straight of New Westminster B.C., was elected imperial high priest and prophet. SEEKING BOOKS TORONTO (CP) The On- tario department of educatioi has launched a Books for Empty .Shelves- aimed at supplying books to Caribbean-area schools and tt braries. INDUSTRIAL RELATIONS INSPECTOR Reiponiibls for promoting and enforcing provl- of the labour Act by employees and employers In Calgary and surrounding area. Investigates com- ploints and advises employers of proper documentation to ensure compliance wifh labour laws. Requires Grade XII supplemented by experience in business operation or management with some training in accounting) exped- ience in labour relations and contracts desirable or an equivalent combination of education and experi- ence. Salary range to pur Depart- ment of labour. Competition No. 6305-C-l. Closes July 19, 1970. Enquiries, correspondence and applications to: GOVERNMENT OF ALBERTA PERSONNAl ADMINISTRATION OFFICE ROOM 1101, JOHN J. BOWLEN BUILDING 6ZO 7th AVENUE S.W. CALGARY 2, AlBERTA. S25 WHAT 00 VtW M WHEM W aRL-KAfljE WU LOVE MORETHAN ANYTHING 15 TAKEN W KNOiJ WU. NEVER SEE HER AfiAINAStONSASWIUVE? By Hugh Lsldmui I'M TAKIUSAH ABVEHTIS1NG WHAT IS YOUR FULL BKETLE Mort Walker VSAH. ON (IE MAKES UP FOP LOST TIME DUZlHiS THE WEEK U'L Al Capp TWO HOT IFWE X CEREAL-DBWURINfi HER BIRTH <5HE'S GROWN SO FAST IS WHY.'.'-AND -MUSr KEEP HER UNTll. SHE'S HERCEREAU CONSUMPTION INTAKE IS INHUMAN" Bob Montana NO ONE CAN MAKE you OPEN VDOR MOUTH IFVOU 1 DON T WANT HI AND Dili Browne SHOW. THIS Town wrr w WKXWH FOR BOTH Of US.' BUGS BUNNY ;