Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - September 12, 1970, Lethbridge, Alberta
Tuber Disposal Grounds To Be Moved Pollution Threat Forces Issue By ROSS GIBB Herald News Service TAEER April 1, 1971 is Ih deadline by which the Town Taber and the Tabcr MD mus abandon present garbage dis posal grounds and relocate t land-fill disposal areas suitable to the Department of Health. Barons-Eureka Health Unit': public health inspector Jame: W. McQuillan told town coun cil and representatives of th( municipal ity that existing dump grounds in coulees trib utary to the Oldman River arc a source of water pollution and that both councils "shoulr look for new locations whicl would not cause any pollution to water courses, particularly the Oldman River." Mr. McQuillan was referring to the Barnwell dump grounc as well as to Taber's disposa area north of the cemetery, and hoped that marginal lane could be obtained for this ser- vice at a reasonable cost. The town council, already faced with a change of loca- tion because the present dump ground is nearing its capacity, had contemplated use of a cou- lee south of the river down which tiie now abandoned sew- er outfall is routed, but Mr. McQuillan suggested that such a location likely would not be approved by the environmental health division of the depart- ment. Use of strip mine excava- tions, previously considered by the council, has been because of underground water courses leading to the river. Incineration of refuse was briefly considered, but this more suitable means of dis- posal is also not the most econ- omical, according to the health inspector who cited "sad expe- riences" of some larger cen- tres. MD councillors Garth Harris and Bonald Johnson noted the tendency of MD residents to dump garbage in roadway bor- row pits, suggesting that dis- posal grounds must be con- veniently located if they arc to be patronized by the country folk. Town councillor Lewis Pol- lard thought the government is tying our hands to make dis- posal nearly impossible, and mayor A. H. Avery suggested that the government is "going phase of its sewage disposa overboard in pollution control.' No action was taken at tli meeting other than to considc the possibility of a joint clfor by the two councils as far a; the area immediate to Taber i; concerned. In other news, the Town ol Taber will "do all possible" tut assured the departmen hat every effort would b made to complete the proje revent farm people from us ng the through-town route t le industrial area. Council considered the limit ng of speed and possible stop ign installation in the busines rea, and referred the matte o the works and property com u'ttee for a firm recommenda on to council's next meeting Rebuild Guiding SPARWOOD (HNS) An attempt is being made to re- activate Girl Guides Brownies here. Mrs. Ruby Northey and Mrs Eileen Merison invite women who might be interested helping to contact them at 425- 6303. Couple Honored NATAL (HNS) and friends of Mr. Relatives and Mrs. Adolph Androlick of Sparwood made a surprise visit to their home recently, the occasion being to honor and celebrate the couple's 25th silver wedding anniversary. During the course of the fes- tivities the honored couple were presented with a sum of money. The presentation was made by John Chala, brother of Mrs. Androlick, on behalf of Ihe friends and1 relatives. Out of town persons attend- ing the anniversary celebra- tion included Mrs. Ruth Paul- sen and Miss Catherine Krall both of Issaquah Wash., and Mr. and Mrs. Jimmey Eckers- ley of Fernie. Store Closes NATAL, B.C. (HNS) The doors of Yale's Grocery Store in Natal were closed for the last time recently. Progressively reduced prices during the previous two weeks had reduced the stock to prac- tically nil by the time of closing. two 117 passenger PWA jet- liners and a 27 passenger PWA Nord arriving within an hour-and-a-half around noon appears on the way to part solution. PWA vice president of sales and traffic, J. B. McGuire. visited East Kootenay city councils late this week to out- line the approved new sched- ule starting Sunday, Sept. 13, between Vancouver, Calgary, Edmonton, with a spin- Cran- brook to Kamloops which scat- ters arrivals over a six hours period. The five daily PWA jet flights, Vancouver Calgary- Edmonton and its reverse, the Nord turbo jet Cranbrook- Castlegar-Grand Forks Okan- agan flight and its reverse, and week day Cranbrook Kam- loops flight will now be spaced through the day toward pre- venting passenger pile up at COUNTRY NEWS These Are TfaLetMn-idge Correspondents In Your Area PINCHER CREEK AND BROCKET KORINE YELLOW HORN................. Brocket PINCHES CREEK MRS. EDWARD LUNN (Special CorrMpondenl) Bex 213 WRENTHAM MRS. RALPH WHITROW P.O. MX 77 CLARESHQIM PAUL Box 248 COUTTS MRS. ALICE Deliaery MASINASIN MRS. FRANCIS MUELLER P.O. Box 329, Milk River COALDALE MRS. PETER TYMBURSKI..................Box 1005 Contact these people for your District News or Classified Advertising a supplied by the lands terminal. e forest division of e A total of 15 registered for e the 11 week course. Home wrote the final exams and DAYTON (HNS) Mr. ed Mrs. A. N. Duncan have Len Steinbrenner is word their son Bill is training chairman for the home from New Zea- association. Ha was also an Oct. 1. structor. Others has been in New Zealand were: W. D. Geldert, who the past year employed l sisted in co-ordinating Baroid of Canada as a course; Charles logging and mud engineer wildlife officer at offshore drilling. He will re- Prank Somerville, wildlife home via Tahiti, Chile, pervisor at Lethbridge; and Mexico. r McGee of Lethbridge; Lloyd and George King of Coal-- Per Cenf Subjects covered in tlfe DAYTON (HNS) included: survival, water Skeith, son of Mr. and ty, big game, bird game, Stewart Skeith of New safety, fur bearing obtained the Ugliest first aid, fish, law in English 30 in the Ray- game management, Grade 12 class with 86 parks, predators and cent. was a Grade 11 student. Mclntosh Apples and NEW in Creston Valley DELICIOUS Ready October Come to Creston to pick up supply of fruit -orchard fresh BARGAIN Saturday, September 12, 1970 THE LETHBRIDGE HERALD 3 HONOR ANNOUNCER Warren C. Cooper, whose voice in all it's friendliness is known to rodeo fans through- out southern Alberta, will be honored at a banquet and reception by neighbors and friends of his home town of Nanton. as he is called by his many friends in southern Alberta, started announcing rodeo events with a megaphone back in 1917 when he was 15, Many retired cowboys and rodeo greats will be on hand at the Nanton Community Triplex Saturday, Sepf. 12, to swap stories of the past. Speaker will be All! Streeter, rancher of the district. The Nanton Booster Club is sponsoring the event. Mayor George Wolsenholme will be master of ceremonies. Miss Malmberg Feted COALDALE (HNS) A mis 'ellaneous community shower vas held in the Coaldale United Iburch Hall to honor Miss laren Mabnberg, daughter o- Ir. and Mrs. Max Malmberg f Coaldale. Mrs. Ray LaValley was mas er of ceremonies. Decorations were in a stock ar racing motif. The groom- lect, Ben Reimer, is active in Southern Alberta Auto lacers. Arrangements of fresh ut flowers added to the decor. About 60 relatives a n c riends attended. Instrumental and vocal selec- ons were rendered by a group f six girls; Roberta and Mar- el Harrison, Melody Handley, aula Gregorash, Jean Gra- am all of Coaldale and lichelle Backman of Kimber- y, B.C. Mrs. Wayne McLennan made IB presentation of gifts. Assisting Miss Malmberg ith her gifts were Miss Mary "almberg, sister of the bride- >be and Miss Rose Reimer, ster of the groom-to-be. They will be bridesmaids at the wed- ing. Miss Dorothy Reimer, a ster of the groom-elect, ar- nged the gifts. Recording em was Miss Joyce Miya- u'ta of Lethbridge who will so be a bridesmaid. The shower was co-ordinated Mrs. Ray LaValley and Mrs. Les Handley. They were as sislccl by a number of friends in the community. A lunch was served by Mrs LaValley, Mrs. Handley am co-hostesses. Kirkhaih Fills Raymond Post RAYMOND (HNS) Joseph Kirkham has been hired as Town Building Inspector. He will replace Godfrey Holmes who has filled the position since the lime when it became necessary to have a building in- spector to keep private anc business firms within the plan, ning bylaws of the town for construction work. Mr. Kirkham is a native ol Raymond having been born and educated here. As a young man ho learned the carpenter trade, he has followed the busi- ness throughout his life. In making the announcement of the change in officers Mayor Lyman H. Jacobs expressed n's appreciation for the work of Mr. Holmes and reminded all interested to see Mr. Kirk- ham previous to construction work. LARGE APPETITE The Everglades anhinga, a arge water bird, can swallow a sunfish whole, National Geo- graphic says. Yields Good In Magrath MAGRATH (HNS) Har- vest operations are nearly com- plete in the Magrath area. Yields have been good despite Field Day At Oanbrook CRANBROOK (Special) Field day in Range Manage- ment under provincial depart- ment of agriculture sponsor- ship, and open to all Gast Kootenay ranchers, has been set for Cranbrook Thursday, September 17 by East Koote- nay agent Ted Berry. Morning illustrated talk on 'Improvement Distribution of Livestock for Maximum Beef Production" will be at the region Hall in Cranbrook by N. F. Putnam and A. H. Baw- ree. At the afternoon session will open at a Mayook location 20 miles east of Cranbrook just off the highway to discuss and demonstrate local application of the morning discussion. Current crown land multiple ise among agriculture, fores- ry and recreation and conscr- 'ation makes mandatory, now, operations by all three for maximum economic benefit, and the Field Day will illus- rate how beef growers should do tills. Return Home SPAR WOOD (HNS) Mr. and Mrs. S. DePaoli and Mr. and Mrs. G. DePaoli recently clurned to their homes here after a six week visit with elatives and friends in Italy. The couples returned by plane flying from Venice to Milan then to Amsterdam and anding at Calgary. drought conditions in July nml August. Winter wheat average 30 lo 35 bushels an acre and with September's moisture farmers are more optimistic about planting fall grain. Pasture land will also benefit from the moisture. Crested wheat grass should green again t o provide fall forage. Hay crops have been excel- lent and ranchers report a good stock on hand. Variation in crops this year extends to flax, rapeseed, sun- flowers and buckwheat. More acres were planted in these crops but farmers still prefer barley, wheat and oats as standby grain. Harvesting in Del Bonita and Spring Coulee areas was earlier this year. Usually they re a week or two behind Magrath because of higher al- titude. Most fanners on the ridge have completed com- bining with spring wheat yield- ing 2S to 30 bushels an acre. Son Is Pilot SPARWOOD (HNS) Mr. and Mrs. Tom Krall have re- turned to their home here after attending the International Air- show at Abbottsford where their son Capt. Barry Krall piloted a jet fighter. Capt. Krall is stationed at the Canadian, Forces base in Cold _iakc. Store District Oil Page 18 Interest on Savings Accounts Interest on Free Chequing Accounts FARMERS MERCHANTS TRUST UTHBRIDGE 309 7th ST. S. PHONE 328-5548 Calgary, Red Deer, Edmonton, Grande Prairie, Lethbridge, Medicine Hat, Montreal REVELSTOKE BUILDING MATERIALS LTD. GRAIN STORAGE SPECIALS 1500 BUSHEL TWIN PLY CIRCULAR GRAIN BINS 1 No studs Painted 1 lift away auger door Double thickness plywood walls Ventilated peak load hatch Steel bands.................. DELIVERED WITHIN 50 MIUS r TEMPORARY GRAIN STORAGE Predrilled plywood walls 6 mill polyethylene cover Storage for Bolts included '540 bushols Can be set up in 1 hour ONLY Storaoe for 2065 bushels ONLY w REVELSTOKE BUILDING MATERIALS Cor. I7lh Sf. and 3rd Ave. S. Phont 327-5777 ERVIN H. BUCK Mgr.