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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 30, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta 22 THE IE1HBRIDGE MCRAID Monday, November 30, 1970 Inoctilu lions seen cause of asthma MONTREAL (CP) Some asthma sufferers may have had their condition set off by routine childhood inoculations against diseases such as smallpox and diphtheria, an American allerg- ist said here. Dr. Hyman Cliai o( Denver, Colo., director of the hospital di- vision of Children's Asthma He- search Institute and Hospital, told an international asthma symposium that no one really knows why some families have asthmatic children while others do not. "But there must be a genetic relationship, although this is not firmly in cases where external factors such as smoke, air pollution or allergies j are not responsible. Even if a child is born with a general predisposition to asthma, something must set it off, Dr. Chai said. "Invariably we find that in children under the age of two j Canadian Press Business Editor an infection has triggered the ROLES Will BE FOUND Newly-appointed defence minister, Donald S. Mac-Donald, said in an interview, that useful roles will be found for all CF-5 ground support planes being produced for the Canadian forces. Including 70 or so already placed in storage. 'ewer jobs, low Japan sets sights on steel lead TOKYO (Renter) Despite a current slowdown hi production, Japan believes it e world's largest sled by 1375. It now is the second largest, after the United Slates. The Kawasaki Steel which has just introduced what it claims to be the world's larg- est blast furnace at its Izushima plant, expscts Japan turning out 160 million tons of crude steel in 1975. T h e industry's plan for I be currei year has been cut from 100 mil- lion tons. But Kawasaki says this is only temporary and pro- duction next year will exceed sorry story oi post year By IFIVINC C. WHYNOT The infection could have been the result of inoculation with smallpox, diphtheria- or measles vaccine. To a business man, nothing is more vital than earning a profit. To Canadian business this year, it has been of even more concern than usual. Company profits have been He stressed, however, that his squeezed by the generally slug- theory was "purely hypotheti- cal" at present NEW TANT fonncr porter. SPECIAL ASSIS- Ian Macilonald, Vancouver Sun re- has been hired as special assistant to Don Mae- dosald, Canada's defence minister. Cimicuhini will stress individual EDMONTON (CP) A pro- posed new curriculum for Al- berta secondary schools will place emphasis upon the indi- vidual student of regu- lations, courses and programs, Jack James, superintendent of secondary education for the Calgary public school board here. He told a conference on cur- riculum sponsored by the AI- berta Teachers' Association that a committee, which is studying secondary school cur- riculum, wants to move in the direction of relevancy in future programs. Mr. James. 5. committee member, said the committee feels that students should ac- quire attitudes, skills and knowledge essential for effec- tive living. Programs of the future should include -self-understand- ing, a philosophy based on moral and ethical behavior and effectiveness in communicating with others. S. N. Odynak of the depart- ment of education, said changes in curriculum are being forced by changing conditions. NewDemocrat wins praise OTTAWA (CPi New Demo-1 crat house leader Stanley Knowles won praise by Liberal and Conservative speakers in j a few industrial giants tends to the Commons as he introduced distort the over-all picture. gish economy arid by the lid on price increases accepted as part of the fight against mflation. Unemployment has risen and capital spending by companies leads to more profits in the slowed. And in a more general way, business leaders are becoming increasingly concerned that the word "profit" itself is gaming a tinged reputation. J. Allyn Taylor, president of Canada Trust-Huron and Erie o[ London, Ont., said in a speech last week that private enter- prise is "the original current in the stream of Canada's affairs and the source of virtually all the material accomplishments we eajoy Mr. Taylor, immediate past president oi: the Canadian Chamber of Commerce, said this is a system exemplified by private business, with the profit motive as the generating force. "It is the basis of our demo- cratic form of government and it has proven itself the most productive and responsive eco- nomic system known to he said. "Yet it is a current of dimin- ishing strength, yielding slowly but steadily to the growing pres- sures of government." Mr. Taylor said business was losing its influence for a variety of reasons, such as growing ac- ceptance by the public of the philosophy of state control, and the failure of business itself to initiate social change. Governor Louis Kasmlnsky sf the Bank of Canada also talked about profits in Regina last month. He mentioned the need for moderation of wage and sal- ary demands if prices are to be kept in check. "It is he said, "we cannot expect such high rates of wage and salary in- crease and such low rates of price increase to continue to- for long. :The erosion of such sectors of incorra as corporation profits and farm income, which has nrade this disparity temporarily possible, cannot continue indefi- nitely." Prime Minister Trudeau, in the Commons Oct. 10, noted that profits have been falling since early 1969. "There are obvious limits to this process if we are not to damage the economy's ability to create new jobs in the future through p r o d u e t i v e invest- he said. It is difficult to say exactly how much profits have suffered this year as business fought ris- cosls, a slow economy and at the same time tried to keep its promise to the prices and in- comes commission to hold price increases below cost increases. Official statistics arc stow in becoming available, but inde- pendent surveys indicate little change in total profit for the first nine months of this year as compared the correspond- ing period of 1969. Hie total ap- pears to be less than one per cent higher than a year ago. Actually, the picture is worse than it appears at first glance since a strong profit showing by a private member's bill that would provide U-o weeks' no- Some of these large firms, such as International Nickel Co. of lice for workers dismissed from I Canada Ltd., Sled Co. of Csn- their jobs. i ami Algnma Steel Mr. Knowles himself said he Corp. Ltd.. were hit by strikes feels the bill is "so reasonable, so minimal that one shouldn't in and thus show much-im- proved profits this year. have to argue about it at all." i' Sharpest over-ail pimit dcc- Framed as an amendment to i the Canada Labor (standards) Code, the bill would simply re- Dies 111 Cfash j quire that all employees in the- federal labor jurisdiction be WABAMt'X (CD John, given cither nolicc of a layoff Stahl. 21, of Wiltlwood. died I-'ri-! two in advance or eke in a car-train crash near two weeks' wages in cases of i this resort town, -10 miles west immediate dismissal j of Kdmonton: Heath iUacQuarrirr KCMP snid he was a paswn- borough) said he agrct-tf com- I gor ia a panoi truck hit by an olclcly with the hill. freight train. The- But the bill not ronic to driver of liie truck not. in- j vnfn. i lured. Lues were recorded by mvmical companies, paper and forest product companies, base metal mines and gold mines. Strong profits come from steels, dustrial mines and utilities. What does the future hold' in- The Toronto Dominion Bank said in a recent review: "Corpo- rate profit margins will con- tinue to be squeezed during the rest of 1970, with a sharp im- provement expected there- after.' 100 million tons. Kawasaki's Izushima plant is typical pi Japan's expectations. K has been under construction since the mid-1960s with a target of 12 million tons capacity by 1972. With the kindling of its No. 3 furnace, the plant is already up to eight million tons. PLANS EXPANSION It is built on a b area of reclaimed land on the inland Kawasaki plans to reclaim more land and build two blast furnaces to give an eventual capacity of 20 million tons a year. spite a uction, ie the engineers say Japan now can produce about twice as much crude steel as the United States with the and Australian coking 1 energy for steel production, al-oal. though there are problems in They are also engaged in developing heat resisting mate-tudies on ways to use nuclear rials. oxygen furnace, mills can charge Corp., d twice as many times as their American YOU KNOW 's engineers also said preparing to deal with is a preventable accident? vill of coking coal by prevents it? ;ons of the coke r a t i o h e amount of coke used for one ton of pig Wow 992 are the six ways you can be involved in an accident with another car? towards 851 to avoid a collision with the car 00 refused to say how four steps can keep you out of d had beer, developed collisions? m would affect negotiations imports of CAN FIND OUT THESE slant AND MANY MORE i under You Attend on s No. DEFENSIVE DRIVING COURSE ;ady B.C. (CP) Room City Police Thomas Kernaghan of Calgary was killed when 30, Dec. 2, 7, 9. on the ha was driving slipped off a Canadian National p.m. reclaim flatcsr near this Fraser Canyon centre and plunged TRAFFIC SURVIVAL COURSE COULD rive to the Fraser YOUR LIFE IT COSTS 43, tractor onto the ON'S nk Coat and Jacket Specials Full Length Coats Specially Priced! Tbe ultimate luxury of a full length mink coaf li yours at Eaton's special low price! Enjoy the slender new shaping, the fully let skins, the rich beauty of the Dawn and Homo their warmthl We have a limited quantity only so hurry in early Tuesday. SPECIAL, each 889 .00 Special Price Now On Mink Jrotteurs Mink to last a lifetime! Invest in this classic three- quarter length style with closer, body-tapered lines for a soft new look. Elegant over every fashion, lengthl Dawn fully let-out skins, timited quantity. To avoid dis- appointment arrive early one each, full sizes 12 to 20. Your handy Eaton Budget Charge. 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