Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - July 16, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
Golden Wedding Day Marked By Morgans By VEItN DECOUX Crowsncsl Pass Bureau BLAIRMORE Mr. and Mrs. Lance L. Morgan of Blair- more marked the occasion ol their golden wedding anniver- sary recently. They were married in Cal- gary St. Mary's Cathedral by Rev. Newman May 17, 1920. Mr. Morgan, 81, was born on a farm in Stratford, County ol Middlesex, Ont. Oct. 17, 1888. He came west to Calgary in 1907 and was in the real estate business until 1918 when he began wholesaling cars in southern Alberta. He also had the position 'of appointing dealers for Maxwell Chalmers cars but claims he missed the sale to Jack Beny who still owns his Maxwell. Mr. Morgan came to Blair- more in 1920 and Oct. 10 open- ed Crowsnest Pass Motors. He has been a General Motors dealer since. This fall will mark 50 years' service with General Motors. Mr. Morgan has been a Mason since 1911 and is also a member of Minerva Chapter of Royal Arch Masons of Strat- ford. Mrs. Morgan, 76, is the form- er Marie Helena Marquis. She was born in Edmonston, -N.B., March 20, 1894, and came west to Pincher Creek with her parents in 1901. After grad- uating from Normal School she taught school in Edmonton from 1912 to 1920 when she married her husband. She was a president of the Altar Society of the St. Anne's Roman Catholic Church and when this group changed to the I Catholic Yi'oiueirs League she 'took over'the duties of first president and held the office for four years. She was also leader of the Catholic Church Choir for 30 y.ears. Interested in young people, Mrs. Morgan acted as Brown Owl for the local Brownies for many years and was also a Girl Guides Commissioner for 10 years. S'ne is an accomplish- ed artist and China painter. Her hobbies include dressing small dolls which she donates to ths hospital auxiliary. She has now dressed more than 700 of the small dolls in hand-knit- ted suits. Mr. and Mrs. Morgan have one son, Richard, and a grand- son, Ritchie. They are both en- joying good health. MR. AND MRS. LANCE MORGAN 'Licence To Pollute' Approved By RDEK By MOLLY LATKA Herald News Service SPARWOOD Kaiser Re- sources and Fording River Coa had their applications to dis charge effluent into a water- course approved at a re c e n i meeting of tie RDEK. The applications, one from Fording and two from Raise; were referred to the KDEK for Faces Charge CRANBROOK Preliminary hearing is under way before Judge David Lunn at Cranbroofc of George Mc- Kinney, 33, Briar Ave., Cran- brook, charged with causing the death of Robert Ernest Foster, 28, Cranbrook, May 22. Foster died in a highway ac- cident at Six Mile Crossing on the Kimberley Road in a ve- hicle allegedly operated by Mc- Kinney. A few days after the death McKinney pleaded guilty to a charge of driving without insur- ance. He is serving three months at Oakalla. His custody was transferred to Cranbrook for preliminary hearing on the other charge. L. A. T. Nimsick is crown counsel. signature as being "not in con flict with any existing bylaw'' of the RDEK. It was pointed out the RDEK has no bylaws that would be contravened by granting the applications and as a result i motion for signing was made but the board, in referring the application to the Pollution Con- trol Branch, pointed out RDEK members rely on the branch's judgments as to dangers in- volved in granting such per- mits. The Pollution Control Branch has the final say as to whether such application may be grant- ed and will hear objections from any one concerned. During the discussion, HDEK administrator F. Bertoia said "I don't know how we are going to object. We know the Elk River is getting blacker and blacker, but how do we know how much is Director A. Tosickey stated: "We are fighting pollution across Canada, so how can we approve this, which is simply a licence to pollute? If I let a single grain of sawdust from my mill enter the river, that is :onsidered pollution, but if we et in a little here and there we'll a thoroughly poi- nted river before we get very ar downstream. Crowsnest Pass Bureau NEWS CIRCULATION JOB PRINTING Vernort Decoux, Resident Rep., Blairmore Phone 562-2149 "These firms should have tt thoroughly clean their effluen and not pollute at he said One of Kaiser's applications is for an outlet from a' plani and thickener which would dis charge more than too million gallons per 12 hours. The other from a' coal preparation site and refuse pile, would dis charge cubic yards of waste per day. The Fording Coal application pertains to eff 1 u e n t from 33 nouses. Liquor Outlet Wins Okay From Council COALDALE (HNS) Town council granted permission to the Coaldale Kinsmen Club re- cently to operate a sheltered liquor outlet at the Kinsmen Rodeo planned for Saturday, Aug. 1. The rodeo will be held on the newly developed town owned rodeo grounds. Norman Ober, representing he Kinsmen, appeared before council recently, to request the outlet. He said it was necessary o .have the town's approval and legal description of the andowners before a permit :an be obtained. Aug. 1 is the date for Coal- lale's annual Settlers Day cele- rations. DISTRICT DOINGS Entertain 130 NOBLEFORD Mr.' and Mrs. Harley Brady e tertained 130 guests at a dam in UK Nobleford Legion Hall i the occasion of their 25th wet ding anniversary recently. Music was supplied by Elmc Erickson and August Hann. Tl Zanoni family performed. Barbara Renner made a co sage of red roses for Mr Brady as well as making all tl floral arrangements on th bride's table. The cake was decorated b Ted Vanden Hengle. Georg Todd made a presentation Dehalf of all those gathers Guests wer'e present from Nev ada, British Columbia point Condor, Elnora, Lcthbridge Calgary, Monarch, Shaugh nessy, Barons, Picture Butte Park Lake and Nob! ford. Visit Parents NOBLEFORD (Special) Const, and Mrs. William Har rington of Hope, B.C., were re cent visitors at the homes o their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J F. Harrington of Nobleford am Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cutfort! of the Barons Nobleford dis trict. From Holland IRON SPRINGS (HNS) Mr. and Mrs. Aart Van Zeggel aar have as their guest the former's brother, Jan Van Zeg gelaar, of Voorthuisen, Holland A retired farmer, Mr. Van Zeggelaar is impressed with the vastness of western Canada He finds many sharp between farming methods here and hi Holland. Taylors Return NOBLEFORD (Special) Mrs. Dede Taylor recently re turned home after visiting r'ela tives in Regina. Dean Taylor previously return ed home after visiting with rel atives at Moose Jaw. They are proprietors of the Nobleford Food Market. Attend Parley IRON SPRINGS and Mrs. L. K. Haney and their daughter Miss Barbara Haney returned home this week from eastern Canada. They attended the Canadian Seed Growers' Convention at London, Ont. They also visited with Rev. C. Dukelow and Mrs. Dukelow at Ottawa, Ont., and also with Mends at Toronto, Perth, and Stratford. Sportplex Funds COALDALE (HNS) Ben loimer of the Coaldale Kins- men Club wants people here to collect and turn in the pledge noney from the Kin-Trek held in May. The event was staged to raise unds for the proposed Coal- ale Sportplex. To date has been turn- ed in. A total of was ledged. Shower Set COALDALE (HNS) A com- munity shower honoring Miss Vendy Robison will be held at p.m., Thursday, July 23 in the United Church Hall. Lunch will be served. LANDS FIVE-POUNDER-Joey Mahieux of Blairmore, Lethbridge Herald carrier, holds the five-pound rainbow trout he landed near the sawmill in West Blairmore. Joey, out fly fishing, latched on to the 23-inch beauty in the Crowsnest River to prove this river still produces beau- tiful fish. He said it took him five anxious minutes to land the big trout. Decoux Photo Romanceivicz Wins Eagles Fish Derby NATAL, B.C. (HNS) chel Aerie of the Fraternal Or- der of Eagles staged its Eagles annual fish derby for members inly recently. A good turn-out of 15 mem- >ers journeyed up the Elk Val- ye some 10 miles north of latal to Andy Billy's Ranch, an .oldtime member, to com- aete in the derby. The heaviest fish, a cutthroat rout weighing two pounds, hree ounces, was caught and ecorded by member John Ro- mancewicz of Natal, who won irst prize and possession of the Jock Mitchell Trophy for a ear. Second prize went to member lario Martinello who caught a utthroat trout weighing two ounds, one ounce. He received he Lou Lessard Trophy. The best catch of fish for the ay was recorded by John Ro- mancewicz who brought in one sh less than the limit Veteran fisherman Angelo anon of Natal was awarded the prize for catching the smalles fish. The champion bocci playe for the day was Angelo Zanon Allows 2 Hits NOBLEFORD (Special) erry Luchia allowed only two ts as Nobleford defeated Bar- is Elks, 19-5 in regular North ounty Little League play. The losing pitcher was Chris otkas. Micliener To Receive Sculpture MACLEOD (Special) Fort Macleod will have a visit from Governor-General Roland Mich- ener Sunday. He will arrive at Fort Mac leod at a.m. and go di rectly to the home of Mayo Ken Hurlburt. On behalf of tlhe town council and the citizens cf the town, the Hurlburts wil be hosts at a coffee party. At 10.-5S the party will go to the Fort where the governor general will be presented with an original -sculpture depictin; an Indian. This is the work o: Cornelius Martin. At the party will proceed to the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Swinar- ton for the Kainai Chief tain luncheon. Two o'clock will see the cere- mony that will admit the gov- ernor general to the Kainai So- ciety. This ritual will take place on the Blood Reserve at Stand- off. BEFORE YOU BUY CHECK OUR EVERYDAY LOW PRICES A special invitation is extended to everyone in Sparwood and Fernie FOR FREE ESTIMATES CALL Hamilton's Floor Coverings Thunday; July 16, 1970 1ETHBRIDGE'HERALD 3 LTD. 909 3rd AVE. S. PHONE 327-5454 ABOUND the Southern Al berta Region there ar some live wire Scouting cen Ires. After two successive Cair porees enjoyed with the Porcu pine Hills Scouts, word wa passed about something callei Stavely Day that always wound up Stavely Pack's annual Cub Camp. Curiosity led to a deter mination to be present at this much heralded affair. Satin- day, July 4 saw Mrs. Weekes and myself driving south from the Chain Lakes, the new Pro- vincial Park. Creek bottoms and rolling hills with picturesque ranch houses and what seemed like "the cattle upon a thousant hills" fell behind us until, with a little help, we turned off on a long winding road that wound in hairpin curves' down towards Willow Creek. On an upper flat area two teams of fastball players paused to let us pass and to shout, "Hi! Scouter Hocky." Another turn Or two broughl us right into a long flat with a small quonset, some trailers and several tents-. We were in Willow Creek camp. John Strang hurried to wel- come us. Mrs. Slrang, Akela, led us into a warm cheery kitchen for supper. Mrs. Dave Linn had us deposit our lug- gage in her capacious tenl trailer. A summer storm with thunder and lightning broke, forcing Akela Strang to hold her campfire under the corn- gated roof sheltering the eat- ing tables. It was a wonderful success with the Pack led by Mrs. Sheila Wilson with a shillelagh- like baton practicing the sing- ing for tlie special program on the morrow. Skits performed were those with no moving around. Morning broke clear and bright. Inspection followed .flag-rais- ing with a well played trum- pet call by. Scout Robbie Linn. Swimming in the nearby Wil- .ow Creek saw all evidences of water safety and more than denty of fun. The eager Cubs practiced ife line throwing before and "ater learned the essentials of :atching a life line and being wed to shore by Scouter Strang and his son, Michael. Hikes, fossil hunting, a na- ture flower, ramble and a com- pass game followed. Scouter Dave Linn was truly a tower of strength to Akela and the Pack. We were watching a happy camp with plenty of leaders and cooks. So keen is the de- sire to help that most of the helpers book a year ahead. With Akela's decisive lead- ing, helpers Mrs. Kay Carlson as BaloO, Mrs. Mary Gmbb and Miss Janice Kraft gave the Cubs a wonderful camp. Cooks included Mrs. Lois Alsgard, Mrs. Blanche Hall, Mrs. Sheila Wilson, Mrs. Bar- bara Nelson and Mrs. Mar- garet Linn looked after every detail so that the camp rolled like, clockwork. Long time helper, Oscar Schutoski, was in the midst of the planning, the equipping and all that makes for success1. The camp site is actually on A-7 land with right of access given by John Cross years ago. Community effort and topnotch leaders built towards real suc- cess from the very start. Towards evening cars and trucks, even trailers began to arrive and park wherever tere was space. The campfire was all ready and chairs, Benches and logs suirounded it. Guest of honor for the eve- ning was Mrs. Carol Gilfillan. former assistant with the Pack, now moving to Millarville. This year's speaker, Father iorrigan, took over the devo- ional with a happy message hat reached both boys and adults in his own inimitable Irish brogue. Akela Strang formally closed he campfire and all strolled jack into camp to visit over coffee and to find out from ex- cited boys the highlights of heir week at Willow Creek We know what Stavely )ay means now and how a ommunity effort can grow to wcome a tradition. It was in- eed a privilege to be invited lere. Right now yours truly is most happily situated in Camp mpecsa meeting Scouts, Cubs nd leaders, attending camp- res, working with Service Scouts as an administrator or ,'arden. Good hunting, all! (P.S.) Out here it could be !ood fishing, COUNTRY NEWS These Are Herald Correspondents In Your Area PINCHER CREEK AND BROCKET KORINE YILLOW HORN Brocket PINCHER CREEK MRS. EDWARD LUNN (Special Correspondent) Box 213 WRENTHAM MRS. RALPH WHITROW P.O. Bex 97 CLARESHOLM PAUL ANDERSEN P.O. Bex 241 COUTTS MRS. ALICE HACKE General Delioery MASINASIN MRS. FRANCIS MUELLER P.O. Box 329, Milk River COALDALE MRS. PETER TYMBURSKI Box 1005 Contact people for your District Newi or Clailificd Advertising Adams SILVER 111 FIZZ 111 LONDON DRY GIN THOMAS ADAMS __ DISTILLERS LTD Same great-tasting, triple-distilled gin you remember of old. Eniov it again.