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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - June 4, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta J4 TH! IETHBRIDGE HERAID 1970 Your Horoscope By JEANE DIXON FRIDAY, JUNK 5 Your birthday today: You must take a fri-sb look at your life and your enterprises, the sooner the better, since rath- er abrupt changes are prom- ised. The main temptation this year is to move prema- turely, for mostly emotional reasons. Line up the feasible alternate course so that change does not find you un- prepared. Today's natives are generally endowed with live- ly imaginations and are adap- table. ARIES (March 21 April finances tend to he favorable; what seems in short supply is forbearance. The better you know somebody the more apt you are to disagree. Leave no loose ends of the work week. TAURUS (April 20 May Nothing moves fast enough for I SUOKIMO (Ocl. 23 Nov. j I You needn't rush into involve- ment with newly arrived stran- gers. You should have enough contacts already going. Count your blessings this evening. SAGITTAIIIUS (Nov. 22-Uec. Business matters are some- what sensitive, particularly if you are a little la'.e in your work. Emotional ties deepen with shared experience, and unhappy events offer con- structive details. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 .inn. Co-operation and consider- ation make this unsettled day reasonably successful. T hose eligible may make definite pro- gress toward changing marital situations. THE WELL. CHILD Dangerous Occupations Include Farm Workers By WAYNE G. BKANDSTADT. M.D. Written for Ncwspsjicr Enterprises Assn. AQUARIUS 20 Felj. There is no room for cas- you today. Double check as j ual experimenting since associ- you go a 1 o n g to avoid error, ates j u m p to conclusions. Quit Somebody from a past and gone situation may return. GEMINI (May 21 June Buying or borrowing anything Expensive turns cut to be a lar- ger than planned enterprise with some complex repercus- sions. Prudent money manage- ment may achieve long-wbished objectives. CANCER (June 21 July Important decisions are better given another day or so before being made. Romantic impulses are favored and lucky in the midst of tile general confusion. LEO (July 23 Aug. The temptation is to over-react to the frustrations of having to wait longer than expected. If here is anything you have planned to get rid of. do it now. VIRGO (Ang. 23 Sept. You see many things that oth- ers don't. Critical attitudes do not work out well. You can man- age unusually good deals once you master your own impa- tience. LIBRA (Sept. 23 Oct. Expect the day to be full of possible conflicts or odd quirks of circumstance. Allow time for people to change their minds. Avoid forcing issues. Student Job Situation Criticized CALGARY (CP) Rod Bur- gess, president of the Univer- sity of Calgary Student's Union, Tuesday criticized gov- ernment and industry for fail- Ing to alleviate student unem- ployment. He blamed the provincial minister of labor, the depart- ment of youth, the premier's of- fice and "most of all, the oil who "aren't doing X thing" for Alberta's jobless students. "Between 40 and 50 per c of our students here are un- employed and a good percent- jge of those employed are only working part time." Mr. Burgess said in an inter- view that local oil companies ire not employing the same number of students as in pre- vious years, "despite the fact that they're dragging all that money out of the province." He said the federal govern- ment should create a depart- ment of youth to look into stu- dent unemployment and re- lated problems and the provin- cial government should begin pumping funds into job-creat- ing programs for students. as early as you can, then en- joy the comforts of home. PISCES (Feb. 19 March Your emotions are on the sur- face, ready to react to what- ever happens. Be tolerant to- ward other squabbles. people and avoid 1070. Ncwsday, Inc. Surprisingly enough, farming in this mechanized age is now rated as one of the most dan- gerous occupations in this coun- try a close second to the building trades. Among the pp- proximalely four million farm workers, deaths and injuries occur annually. Overturned tractors lead the list of causes. Such accidents are usually caused by operating at excessive speeds, especially on uneven ground. The highest rates are reported from moun- tainous areas and the lowest from areas with the least usage of heavy mechanical equip- ment. It is essential that all farm workers know the fundamentals of first aid because they work at a great distance from medi- cal facilities and often work alone, without supervision and without adequate knowledge of the hazards involved in the use of their machines. One unalter- able rule for tractor operators should be "No Riders." Farm accidents are preventable but the price of safety is constant vigilance. Q My doctor says I have Death Sentence Advocated For Narcotics Traffickers TORONTO (CP) The direc-1 Lt.-Col. A. B. Kitshoff. speak- a nervous1 stomach. I took bella- donna but it made me sick, so I was given an anti-spasmodic but it didn't help either. Do you know of anything tiiat might help me? A So-called nervous stom- ach may be due to various causes, but there is usually an underlying emotional disturb- ance. Unless this can be re- solved, no medicine is going to help you much. (i I recently had a sub- total gastrectomy with an an- terior gastrojejunostomy. What does this mean? A A part of your stomach was removed and a loop of the small intestine just beyond your duodenum, the jejunum, was attached to the front of your stomach in such a way that food can pass directly into your jeju- num. Q A recent x-ray shows that I have an overly large colon. What causes this? Is any treatment necessary? A In most cases1 this con- dition, megacolon, is a congen- ital abnormality but it may occur as a result of aging in persons who are over 60. The only treatment usually required is an occasional enema. But in- stead of eight ounces of warm tap water, you should use one pint of water in which 1-3 tea- spoon of salt has been dis- solved. I tor of South Africa's security services advocates death for traffickers in narcotics. Miuiro Studies Aid In B.C. For Strikers OTTAWA (CP) The federal jovernment is still trying to de- termine whether British Colum- bia has breached terms of the Canada Assistance Plan during the current towboat strike, Wel- fare Minister John Munro said in the Commons Wednesday. Grace Maclnnis questioning the minister, said British Col- umbia is refusing help to those on strike or those who have been locked out. Mr. Munro said individual cases are being studied and if it is found they are qualified for assistance under the federal- provincial plan, he will take the matter up with his B.C. counter- part, Phil Gaglardi. The DRY SPOT driest spot on earth is Arica, Chile, with only 2-100th of an inch of rainfall annually. ing at a conference here of the Canadian Society for Industrial Security, said that a narcotic had once been introduced into ice cream sold by South Afri- can street vendors. He did not identify the narcotic but said it must have been introduced while the ice cream was in the vendors' carts. He said hashish, listed in Can- ada as a narcotic, is part of black South Africa's way of life and its use among whites is in- creasing. Lt. Col. Kitshoff said South Africa's population of hippies and flower clu'Idren is small he- cause students and troops do not like them. He said "sorting out" hippies and cutting off their hair is "a national sport." Meanwhile, an American se- curity officer said major indus- tries should plan jointly now to meet possible bomb attacks from radicals. Charles Sandall of Bethlehem Steel, Buffalo, N.Y., said dissen- ters are no longer content to hold signs. "They want to make a big boom." Mr. Sandall said that in many plants across the U.S., security officers' guns were being re- placed by Mace or tear gas. He also said security guards now are being trained in 16 U.S. uni- versities. Celebrated Italian Poet Dead ROME (AP) Giuseppe Un- garetti, 82, the celebrated Ital- ian poet, died in Milan Monday (night, it was learned here today. He had1 returned to Italy recently after receiving the first Books Abroad Interna- tional Prize; at the University of Oklahoma in Norman March 14. Death was caused by a lung clot. Other countries had a deep in- fluence on life as a result of his birth in Egypt, his schooling in Paris, and his teaching in Brazil where he wrote some of his greatest works. Friends said he was moulded to loneliness and to sorrow by his experience in the Italian army on the Australian front in the First World War and by the death of his brother and his son, Antonello. Out of these experiences he developed1 a deep dramatic sense of solitude, of emotions, and the yearning for peace which found expression in his writings. Court Decision To Increase Labor-Management Tension VANCOUVER (CP) A Brit- ish Columbia Appeal Court de- cision Tuesday on an injunction appeal brought by two unions will increase labor manage- ment tension, union lawyer John Laxton said today. Mr. Laxton said the effect of the decision is that "it declares for the first time that in this GOREN ON BRIDGE BY CHAKLES If. GOREN 10 br CMCK1 TribUMl Neither vulnerable. North deals, NORTH QS4 VAK! 086 J.AQ105I tfEST EAST AA.TS5 A 2 W