A stormwater treatment and research plant is set to be built in southern St. Anthony this fall. A large portion of St. Anthony is covered by the Mississippi Watershed Management Organization, which monitors runoff that goes into the Mississippi River. MWMO currently runs another stormwater research facility in St. Anthony. (courtesy of MWMO)
Plant will both treat and research stormwater
St. Anthony will soon change from a contributor to Minnesotaís stormwater issues to a potential means to a solution.
A portion of the city's stormwater currently ends up in the Mississippi River untreated. But next year, some of the water will be treated at a new stormwater treatment and research plant in St. Anthony.
After years of discussions about potential ways to reduce the city's contaminated rain and snow runoff, the St. Anthony City Council unanimously approved the stormwater plant at its June 23 meeting.
St. Anthony resident Nicholas Welter photographed the aftermath of an accident off of St. Anthony Boulevard. Welter describes his photo as such: “Emergency personnel have just removed the driver from the car with the help of hydraulic cutting/ramming tools, and have managed to get him onto a stretcher. All [seven] visible emergency personnel are caring for the driver.” (photo courtesy of Nicholas Welter)
A widespread power outage that was traced to problems with a transformer at the Xcel Energy power substation in Roseville blinked out areas of New Brighton, northeast Minneapolis and St. Anthony the afternoon of April 22.
The McReavy family at their Hillside Chapel near St. Anthony. From top left, Jordan Seitz, Jon Seitz, Bill McReavy Jr., Brett McReavy, Cyndi McReavy-Seitz, Kay McReavy and Bill McReavy Sr. (Mike Munzenrider/Bulletin)
Few Minnesota-based businesses predate the state itself, and Washburn-McReavy Funeral Chapels is one of those longstanding few.
From left, Carl, Alexander, Elizabeth and Mauren Nowlin. Carl Nowlin was selected as the 2015 St. Anthony Villager of the Year. (submitted photo)
ALS diagnosis cuts teaching career short
When St. Anthony native Carl Nowlin left his job teaching at Wilshire Park Elementary School to pursue a career as a corporate lawyer, it wasn't long before he was drawn back to school, only two years.