|Paper||Beaver County Monitor|
|Rights||In Copyright (InC)|
|Rights Holder||Alice Smith|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Beaver County Monitor|
Standard Rat U.S. Poetaga Electronic "Town Meeting" Ft MahiAssociation 307 West P.O. Box 224 300 Sr,,i, c. . ... ia,t Lake City UT ,3UUe 300' 8410M212 (seenace5) 1 a Milford, UT 84751 Paid MMbrd.UT. 64751 Perm No. IS MM VOL. VII N0.6 FEBRUARY 6, 1997 Circle 4 Violation: State Department of Environmental Quality is advertising for public comment regarding settlement of the August 1996 violation. (See page 4) Various city and county governing bodies have exchanged letters and comments expressing concern about the incident. Generally, the communications that the County requested Commission and the Planning and Zoning Board view the operation with closer scrutiny. Edwards, Gary Southwest Utah District Health, has said his department with no absolutely authority 4 the Circle to regard their unless operation assistance is requested by the He county commissioners. such that explained large corporations deal directly with the state office. Regarding the copy of a February 1996 letter which was forwarded to his office by Mark Novak, Edwards said he may or may not have seen the The letter questions letter. location and effectiveness of monitoring wells. The incident has Circle 4 redefine to prompted reporting procedures. In addition to immediate communication with DWQ, the company has made a commitment to send copies of such communication to Milford City, Southwest Health, Beaver County Commission, Twin M Soil Conservation District, and the Circle 4 Community Advisory Committee. They have also established a telephone line, allowing callers to express concerns. This number is 387-6022. There is no background water-qualimapping report on file with county planning and zoning. Craig Davis said he docs not know whether or not such mapping has been done. Circle 4, meanwhile, is in ty Continued on Page 6 i , T J The Rooster Groundwater Utah " I Historical Tidbits Week In Review By Norman Baxter: Growing up on the farm when I was five or six years old, There was always was wonderful. something new happening. Running around the yard with spindly legged calves and wobbly colts. A large hen had a special corner in the blacksmith shop, where she set on her eggs. You w atched for weeks until finally a little head appeared from under all of those feathers. Soon there was a docn or more little chicks follow ing her around the yard. A doc rabbit began to pull out her fur and you knew that soon there would be another batch added to the farm family. A large sow that had a litter of piglets, twice a year. Those pink little things were always fighting for a nipple. It seemed that always there would be one, smaller that the others, a runt. Mama took care of that one. She would wTap it in a cloth and put it near the kitchen stove, then would feed it milk with an eye dropper. She would get it several times a day, to feed it. Sometimes she was successful and the little pig got strong enough to fight for its rights. King over all of that barnyard was a mean old rooster. Even the horses were leery of him. If they sniffed at him he would flap his wings at them, they would snort and shy away from him. I was afraid of him too and he knew it. He tolerated me if I w as bringing out feed for them, but he w atched me and I watched him. Sometimes when I got too near to his flock he would spread his wings, flash those long spurs and take out after me. I would go running to the house, screaming for Mama. She often came out with a broom to chase him back into the barnyard. If she didn't, he stood out there waiting, just daring me to come out. He ruled that barnyard with an iron hand, but as with all big bullies, he made a terrible mistake. A fatal mistake! He attacked Papa who had a quick temper too! It only took a twist of the wrist and we had rooster stew. Mama said that it look two days of boiling to make him tender. So that old rooster had the last laugh after all. After that the barnyard settled into a dull farm routine. It was never the same again! 1 missed that old rooster! Tun I- () I-- &MI ML ; I .--. , - J (f, q 1 i.'6W- DA ;. i - -- '.r I , , XWfH - i Left to right: The Netlos: Larry, Jennifer, and Susan (holding granddaughter Kennedy); Kristen Bailey (parents, Philip and Jaynelle Bailey not pictured); Dale, Dannon and Linda Eckley. Keeping with tradition, MHS girls basketball seniors and their parents were honored before the final home game on January 30. Week tvtm school niLfot!D niort of February 3-- 10 By Kristen Bailey - February Girls Basketball Boys Basketball 5tate Wrestling at Friday-- 3 :00P.M.; : k 5:15. 7:30 - Wayie at - February 7 fr 8 tastern Utah 3 0A.M.; Finals-Saturd- 2:00P.M. ay Results of feegioh XV Wrestlir l Steven Florence John Gledhill (left) accepts check from Russell Mayer (right), representing Beaver County Special Service District 3, for the purchase of an ultrasound machine for the hospital. Sandi Christiansen (center), will he working as the ultrasound technician on an as needed basis. The technology extends hospital capability in obstetrics, vascular work, and diagnosis of various other conditions. Duke Barnes - lrd Burton Janes Brett Thonas - 3rd flichael Bayter-tt- h Trent - 1st - 2nd Josh Long - 3rd Thonpsot-tt- h ht Janes- - tth A? z n Sesquicentennial Quilt ' ST'-- 1 Milford' s Main Street awash with flood water.. ...sometime before paving. Whittaker: A time had By Gladys of Milford. A number was at the Senior Citizen Center January 30th as they had a "Jam Session" on the history good of pictures, like the one above, helped bring back memories of the "olden days." A review of the questions to be asked by the high school students when they go out this next month for personal interviews were discussed This is going to be a closing of the "generation gap" as students connect with the older generation in sharing memories of the past The seniors would like to add a personal touch to the history of Milford The history was made by people and we want to hear their stories. We know that you will all enjoy this time of sharing memories If any of you have a story to tell and you are not contacted by the students please call Gladys Whittaker at We will be having small group sessions. If you would like to participate, please let us know We are especially interested in gelling old pictures of Mam Street. Ifyou have any pictures, or know of someone who does, please give us a call. 387-225- 6. -- VTvt'r.-TT' '1 Milford - 5:45 PM.; Varsity - 7:30 P.M. College of Saturday-10- tscalaitt 5 at - February Freshman - 4:00 P.M.; J. V. Zi . JJ ' The Sesquicentennial Committee will be selling raffle tickets on a beautiful hand-tie- d quilt. Popular colors on a neutral make this a background perfect item for any home or trousseau. Proceeds from the raffle will be used for the Sesquicentennial celebration and related history projects throughout the year. The committee appreciates the help of the following people in tying the quilt: Maud L. Crane, Maurine Yardley, Bobbie James, Sara Myers, Carrie White, Gladys Whittaker, Bonnie Willden, and Faye Ann Banks. A special thanks goes to Faye Ann for binding the quilt. Tickets will be on sale at Milford Drug & Gift, and from committee members, Sheldon Albrecht, Bonnie Willden, Bonnie Hardy, Stacy Hardy, Dale Jensen, Gladys Whittaker and Kathy Jimenez. The quilt is on display at Milford Drug & Gift.