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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - December 2, 1971, Lethbridge, Alberta THIS IS SPORT? Wild Life officer Bernie Arnold of Pincher Creek and James Gatto of Bellevue view the carcass of a dressed moose thrown away at the Bellevue dump recently. The carcass would have yielded about 350 pounds of meat. The meat appears to be rotting. It had a greenish tinge. The moose was probably hung in a warm shed and not properly refrigerated. The Wild Life office is investigating. -Vern Decoux Photo Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Vernon Decoux, Resident Rep., Blairmore Phone 562-2149 Cilnf's Portable Equipment Ltd. PRE-CHRISTMAS SPECIAL! PORTABLE ALL-METAL STOCK RACKS Buill (o fil any Vi ton truck Regular Prke SPECIAL Price effective until Dec. ISIh Phone 653-353-J CARDSTON Nobleford loses friend In Mrs. Jean Noble NOBLEFORD (Special) r Funeral service was held in Soulhminster United Church recently for Mrs. .lean Noble, who died Nov. 14 at Mexico. Mrs. Noble was born .lean Dorothy Day Sept. 27, to a pioneer Port Macleod family. She married Shirley Noble in 1946 and resided here all her married life. Keenly interested in school affairs, she served on both the local school board and in an executive capacity in the home and school organization. At the time of her death, Mrs. Noble was still an active Management additions announced FORT MACLEOD (Special) __ Tu-o new addilions to the senior management group of Northwest's Fort Macleott plant have been made to strengthen management and production group, according to Northwest President Jack Fraser. Len Wright, an eight-year se- nior management veteran of the industry has been appoint- ed Western Division Manager and will be based at Fort Mac- leod. Formerly Director of En- gineering with Northwest in Winnipeg, Mr. Wright was re- sponsible for the technological changes in Northwest mobile homes that hes enabled the company to pioneer many of the design and construction fea- tures that are now widely ac- cepted throughout the mobile home industry. Ed Wieclaw moves into che newly-created position of Qual- ity Control and Service Man- ager at Fort Macleod. Mr. Wieclaw transfers from Winni- peg where he had extensive background in product devel- opment. He headed up the Northwest team that developed the company's revolutionary new 1972 mobile homes. In ad- dition. Mr. Wieclaw also con- trolled and organized UK: com- plete Z240 program for North- west. participant of Ihe Nobleford Home and School Association. She also served as the Vil- lage of Nobleford representa- tive on the county school com- mittee. Mrs. Noble first gained a seat on council for the Village of Nohleford in October, I960, and was appointed Mayor in Octo- ber, 1962. She served in that capacity until For the next year she served as a councillor. She was again appointed mayor in hold- ing this position until 1971. Mrs. Noble was instrumental in the erection of the asphalt tennis courts in the village, erection of tlw beautiful Centen- nial Park, and starting the an- nual horticultural show. She worked very hard for her church, serving in the capacity of an executive member many times. The young people and the taxpayer were foremost in her mind, and she has fought for both, Raining concessions, and proving that both can go hand- in-hand. Mrs. Noble has left her mark everywhere in the southern part of Alberta. To quote Mrs. Lois Hann: "Jean was as vibrant and as alive as the flowers in her gar- den.'' -------TliuMcloy, December 5, 1971 LETH8RIDCE HERAID 3 Hospital auxiliary slalc returned by acclamation MILK R1VEH (UN'S) The Border Counties Hospital Aux- iliary heard the secretary re- view an interesting and com- prehensive report by KC.MP Cpl. Judd on the problems of youth. A committee was appointed to plan the Christmas hospital staff banquet for Dec. 16. Tickets are being sold for (he nn'flc of a doll, homemade chocolates and fruit cake. Officers were relumed by ac- clamation. Contaclcd by (be nominating committee were: Irene Balog, president; Mildred Thompson. 1st vice president; Sal Howkins. 2nd vice president Nora Strcighl, secretary; Em- 1 ma Srhmill. Ironsuror; M.'idfie, scrrc- tfiry; find (I nice Snnu-, tuck Cfi.-l. Belli Su.'inswi, Ann fi i if I llowtdns voliiMloiTrfi to HIP hiHiirs' in Hivcr, vYwncr ;uifl Conlts for 1 gifts for the Ncu- baby, i Mrs. Anderson ft vpry inti-rvstinq rrporl of the 1 alumni ruxilhiry convention ;il i Kdinon I on. II fen hired work- I shops, inns for nuikinc I money ;md different nf j being of service. In palicnls in I Ihe hospibl. The moctiufi uill be hold Tt. IN HOSPITAL NUBUSFOIID (HNS! Kmi! j Mann is a patient in St. Mich-' ael's Hospital, Lethbridge. on MRS. JEAN NOBIE, FRIEND TO AIL Thermal plant sought by Kootenay labor men NATAL iHNS) One reso- lution to be presented by the East Kootenay Labor Counci to the B.C. Federation of La bor convention in Vancouver concerns the construction of a thermal plant in the East Koot enays. which would create many new jobs. This resolution reads: federal and provincial govern mcnts have been under severe criticism for the urgency wit which they are selling our re- sources to foreign countries and the resource industries are not job intensive industries and every consideration shouk Two sides to this story people insist that Double, pisttlled is a robust whisky. It is> But first and foremost it's a smooth whisky. They also itisist that itcomesihan expettsive-looking gps But at an inexpensive price, Other people insist that Double Distilled is a smooth whisky. It is. But first and foremost it's a robust whisky. They too insist that it comes in an expensive-looking I bottle. Which it does. But at an inexpensive price. DOUBLE DISTILLED The Smooth Whisky. DOUBLE DISTILLED The Robust Whisky. V 'Ire given to creale and retain- ing jobs for Candians. Crows Nest Industries Ltd., is appealing lo the Canadian j Lion Transport Commission for the right to build a railroad link up with the Burlington North- ern for the purpose of trans- porting Canadian coal to Rob- erts Bank, to addition to trans- porting coal for a proposed thenno plant at Eureka, Mon- tana, to alleviate the shortage of electric power in the North- western part of the United Stales, and .if such permission were granted it would seriously threaten many jobs for Cana- dians. The development of 3 Ihermo plant at the source of UK fuel would provide jobs For Cana- dians, and the byproducts pro- duced from such a plant to dis- pense with any chance of pol- lution would produce further jobs lor Canadians. It is therefore resolved that: the East Kootenay Labor Coun- cil petition both the federal and provincial governments in addi- tion to the department of trans- port not to grant the request for a railway, and in lieu of same to build a thermal plant at the source of the fuel in East Kootenay for Ilie purpose of supplying electricity to both j local and United Stales mar- kets. Other resolutions to lie pre- sented at the convengion con- cern noise pollution, diseases and compensations. These resolutions read as fol- lows: Noise is now recognized a potential hazard lo work- men; and safety equipment in some cases are becoming a ha- zard in themselves; and tlierc- :ore be it resolved thai this B.C. Federation of Labor con- vention press the provincia to enact, legislalioii naking it mandatory I hat all manufacturers stamp the deci- bel reading of the equipment on the machine and the Work- men's Compensation Board >ress their comanies lo de- Tease tile sound levels on all machines at the factory level. There are a number of Indus- rial diseases not. listed in the schedule of the Workmen's Compensation Board; and in- dustrial deafness and silicosis are only comparable if a loss of earnings occur; and there- fore be it resolved that the schedule of industrial diseases )e enlarged to include Black g, Renaud's Phenomenon, White Hand; and that in be case of industrial deafness and silocsis, that Ihcy be pen- sionable on a disability basis than the present loss of lamings concept. There arc a number of wi- dows whose husbands have suc- cumbed due lo diseases brought m by having pensionable sili- eosis; and if the death cerlifi- :ate spells out that the death was due to anything but silico sis, no mailer how closely rft aled Workmen's Compen- Board do not pay tire H pension; and therefore resolved that this conven- press the government lo nlarge the scope of disease di- ectly related lo silicosis, that These Are The LetKbridge Correspondents in Your Area PINCHER CREEK MRS. EDWARD LUNN (Spi CLARESHOLM. PAUL ANDERSEN COLJTTS MRS. ALICE HACKE MASINASIN MRS. FRANCIS MUELLER COALDALE MRS. PETER TYMBURSKI ial Corrcspcndcnt) P.O. Box 2'.3 ____ P.O. Box 329, Milt P'vr Contact these people (or your District or Classified Advertising Zenith GliroRofor swivel-tee EVERY ZENITH PRODUCT IS SERVICED BY PROFESSIONAL TECHNICIANS at SMITH'S y styled console !n genuine oil finished Walnut veneers and select hardwood solids. Cabinet swivels for Ihe most ient viewing angle. Ch'omacolor Pictuie Tuning Titan 60 HandcrsMed Super Gold Video Guard Tuning System Autonvilir. Finc-luning Control Automatic Tint Guard Control 5" x 3" Twin-Cone Speaker. m ITU'S FOR Janitor dies KTZIKOM (HNS) The flag it Ihc Elzikom School was low- red to half masl in memory of Burger who died suddenly. Mr. Burger had been janilor the Elzikom School for at ears. Funeral services were. hcK t Medicine Hat. dances Co'irnH PlolHI 236 13th St. N. Phono 328-6964 COALDALE, Phone 345-3272 ;