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The paper created EXCLUSIVELY for farm families and rural residents of east central Alberta 8 Pages

Always better – always better read

September 7, 2021

Photos by Lori Larsen

e m o c l We ! k c a B Schools around the county are welcoming back students for the 2021-22 school year. In an effort to ensure the health and well-being of all staff, faculty, students and visitors, school boards have developed safety protocols.

News Features… Hay Lakes returns to fun with fest . . . . . . . . . . . . . . School zone safety . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Round Hill School principal Brian Horbay stands with open arms at the front of the school prior to the return of students, excited to welcome back a buzz of activity.

Battle River School Division new safety protocols . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Tofield to hold Cultural parade . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

4 6 5 7

Inside… A variety of merchandise and services:

Farm equipment, supplies and services, fall cleaning supplies, RV maintenance and more!

See page 8 to

Win a colour enlargement of your farm!


The COUNTRY BOOSTER, September 7, 2021 – Page 2

OnKuTntzr&acCokmpany Inc.

THE ACCOUNT THAT WORKS AS HARD AS YOU DO. Meet the Multi-Use Account from John Deere Financial. It’s a smart financing solution you can count on to keep your operation moving forward. Put it to work for the parts, service and attachments you need. With the Multi-Use Account, you can get exclusive financing terms tied to your production cycle, allowing you to pay on your terms — even after harvest.

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Supporting Alberta farmers, ranchers with programs By Lori Larsen

In an effort to offer assistance alongside AgriRecovery funding the government of Canada and Alberta have provided the following programs and initiatives to support Alberta farmers and ranchers through challenging times due to extreme drought conditions. • The governments of Canada and Alberta, through the Canadian Agricultural Partnership, recently doubled the low yield threshold to encourage Alberta grain farmers to divert additional cereal or

pulse crops to be salvaged for livestock feed. • Alberta’s Water Pumping Program provides assistance to producers in securing adequate water supplies for domestic, livestock or agricultural purposes. • Alberta announced a 20 per cent reduction in premium costs for crop, pasture and forage insurance earlier this year, which protects against weather-related production loss. As a result, 400 additional farmers and ranchers enrolled, almost 1,400 farmers and ranchers increased their level of

coverage and almost 230 clients re-enrolled after cancelling their insurance in 2020 or prior years. • Alberta’s Agriculture Financial Services Corporation (AFSC) hired an additional 21 adjustment team members in December 2020 and this April, bringing the total number of active adjustment team members to 119. The government has advised crop adjusters to be flexible and complete early assessments to convert crops to livestock feed. • The federal Livestock

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is published for Controlled Distribution By CAMROSE BOOSTER LTD. Blain Fowler, Publisher Circulation 11,639 copies Providing coverage to the communities of Camrose (RRs and Boxes only), Ohaton, Edberg, Meeting Creek, Donalda, Bawlf, Kelsey, Rosalind, Daysland, Heisler, Strome, Forestburg, Galahad, Castor (farms), Killam, Sedgewick, Lougheed, Coronation/Brownfield, Alliance, Hardisty, Amisk, Hughenden, Czar, Metiskow, Cadogan, Provost (farms), Armena, Hay Lakes, New Sarepta, Round Hill, Kingman, Tofield, Ryley, Holden, Bruce, Viking, Kinsella, Irma, Wainwright (farms and lock boxes), New Norway, Ferintosh, Bashaw, Bittern Lake, Gwynne, Stettler (farms).

Hours: Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Phone 780-672-3142 Fax 780-672-2518 News email: news@camrosebooster.com Display Ads email: ads@camrosebooster.com Classified Ads email: ads@camrosebooster.com Website: camrosebooster.com

4925-48 Street, Camrose, AB T4V 1L7 The most effective, most economical advertising medium in the Camrose area. The entire contents of THE CAMROSE BOOSTER and THE COUNTRY BOOSTER are protected by copyright and any unauthorized reproduction of it, in whole or in part, without consent in writing, is expressly prohibited.

Tax Deferral allows farmers who sell part of their breeding herd due to drought or flooding in prescribed drought or flood regions to defer a portion of sale proceeds to the following year.


The COUNTRY BOOSTER, September 7, 2021 – Page 3

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The COUNTRY BOOSTER, September 7, 2021 – Page 4

Hay Lakes returns to fun with fest

Murray Green, Camrose Booster Kay-Lee Zbudovski gives her calf Clint a hug before a fitting clinic demonstration.

Murray Green, Camrose Booster Volunteer firefighter Levi Blachard was dunked for a good cause, the Hay Lakes Fire Department, on August 29.

Murray Green, Camrose Booster Addie Hobbins, left, Hannah Carlson and Laura Carlson sold grab bags to raise funds for the Hay Lakes ECS program.

Murray Green, Camrose Booster Danielle Ellis played a game of bean bag toss on the sunny day of fun.

Murray Green, Camrose Booster Rosemary Arnett, left, and Marvin Schultz of the Hay Lakes Agricultural Society made sure everyone was fed breakfast.

Murray Green, Camrose Booster Gage Nordin, 12, enjoyed his time behind the wheel of a dragster.


The COUNTRY BOOSTER, September 7, 2021 – Page 5

FALL

Many of our most popular products are on sale until September 30th!

OF SAVINGS

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BRSD new safety protocols By Lori Larsen

Battle River School Division’s teachers and staff welcomed students back to the buildings and into the classrooms today knowing that BRSD implemented protocols to ensure the utmost safety of students, staff and visitors. “There is a lot of excitement and hope that we can return to a more ‘normal’ school year,” said BRSD board chair Karen Belich. “The last 18 months have brought a lot of challenges and we all hope that schools can operate smoothly this year, with no COVID outbreaks or transitions to learning from home. We’re excited to be able to bring back many of the activities and programs that students have been missing.” BRSD schools will be starting the school year using five main strategies to try and ensure schools are healthy places for students and staff including: • Asking students and families to do daily selfassessments of their health, and to stay home if they are not well. • Making masks mandatory for all K to 12 students and staff, on school buses, as well as when they are mixing

together in high traffic areas such as hallways or common areas • Making hand sanitizer available and conducting daily cleaning • Asking parents and other visitors to notify the school in advance if they’re planning to visit, so their arrivals can be spread out, to limit the number of people students are exposed to • Participating in the vaccine program AHS is planning, for students who have parental permission to receive a COVID 19 vaccine. Wearing masks was something the school division did not originally anticipate doing this fall; however, on August 13 the division learned that, by provincial mandate, the requirement for people of all ages to wear a mask while using any form of public transportation (including a school bus) would remain in place until at least the end of September, because of rising case numbers. “Based on that information, the Board passed a unanimous motion that, at the start of the school year, students and staff would also extend their mask wearing to the school hallways and com-

mon areas,” explained Belich. From the Board’s perspective, the priority was for schools to be able to resume providing many of the activities that were cancelled during 202021, such as athletics and music. Students were also very limited in their interactions and were not permitted to go on field trips or have guest speakers. “We heard from parents, staff, and other experts too, that the mental and physical health of children is suffering,” exclaimed Belich. “They believe bringing back activities is a key to increasing wellbeing.” Acknowledging the decision to have masks in schools is a disappointment to many and has angered a number of parents, Belich commented. “We are trying to find the balance between making things possible for students and ensuring a safe environment. These measures are how we’re going to start the year and, as we move forward, our Board is committed to reviewing our plans and making changes as required.” For more information on Battle River School Division visit www.brsd. ab.ca.

Submitted Neil Lunty, Battle River Community Foundation director, presents a cheque to Michael Jahns, chair of the Cemetery Committee while Bob Coutts, Mayor of Forestburg, looks on.

BRCF grant for Forestburg Submitted

The Battle River Community Foundation awarded a grant to the Village of Forestburg to be used for operating costs at the Forestburg Cemetery. The grant is from income from the Jesswein Family Fund, which supports the Forestburg Cemetery. The Battle River Community Foundation exists to support organizations such as this in East Central Alberta, which benefit the local communities and have a positive impact on the future. Grants from the Battle River Community Foundation are primarily made possible through the generosity of individual donors and organizations that have created endowment funds. The principal of these endowment funds are kept intact and the income is made available annually to support local projects and organizations. Since it was founded in 1995, the Battle River Community Foundation has granted over $7,250,000 to support charitable activities in the Battle River Region.


The COUNTRY BOOSTER, September 7, 2021 – Page 6

School zone safety By Lori Larsen

Lease to own OUR BINS ADVANTAGES: • Heavier wall than the competition • Set up for air • Full base • Three site glasses • Ladder • Cone manway • Poke hole

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With students heading back to the classrooms this week motorists are reminded to use extra caution and abide all traffic laws in order to protect our most valuable commodity, our children. Camrose County Protective Services and Camrose RCMP remind motorists that the speed limit laws in school zones are as follows: 30 km/hr and are in effect every school day from 8 to 9:30 a.m., 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., and 3 to 4:30 p.m. Motorists need to use extreme caution in school zones, particularly during drop off and pick up, and remember that the children may not be paying attention or become easily distracted. “Abiding by the speed limit and being aware of your surroundings will allow motorists to travel safer through school zones and in turn keep pedestrians/children safe,” noted Camrose County Protective Services manager/Sergeant Mike Kuzio. “When a school bus is flashing its alternating red lights, stop and do not pass,” said Kuzio. “Children may be on or off-loading.” Kuzio also said patience goes a long way in keeping roadways safe for all users. “It may take you a few extra minutes to get where you are going. However, if it allows the children to get to and from school safely, it is worth it. Also, be sure to provide extra space between your vehicle and the vehicle you are following to allow for a better line of site and greater reaction time.” Motorists are reminded to come to a complete stop when pedestrians are crossing the street, do not block the crosswalk and never pass. Once the pedestrian has cleared the roadway it is safe to proceed, slowly and with caution. Children may turn around and head back out onto the roadway. “Crossing guards are meant to keep children safe and take their duties very seriously,” said Kuzio. “It is vital that motorists and pedestrians always follow the directions of the crossing guards.” Other safety tips for motorists in school and playground zones include: • Scanning farther down the road and obeying all traffic safety devices and posted speed limits. • Use caution when approaching intersections or mid-block crosswalks. Parked or stopped vehicles may hide a pedestrian who is crossing the road. The fine for failing to yield to a pedestrian in a crosswalk or passing a vehicle stopped at a crosswalk to permit a pedestrian to cross is $810 and four demerit points.

I’m excited about child care news By Jackie Lovely MLA

I am thrilled to tell you that our government has reached an agreement with Ottawa on a $45.4 million program. If your total household income is $90,000 or lower as of September 1, you would qualify for the program. The income ceiling for this subsidy was originally at $75,000 and parents can start applying for the new-andimproved program right away. This funding will ensure more working parents access child-care subsidy and will provide child-care subsidy to eligible working parents whose children attend licensed preschool programs. This money is also being used to increase subsidies to support full-day child care for school-aged children in July and August. What’s great about this program is with a higher income threshold, and funding going towards licenced preschools, it means more parents can register. Previously, funding was only available for day care and out-of-school care. Another aspect of this agreement I want to highlight is that $4 million under the Early Childhood Workforce Strategy funding will be dedicated to wage top-ups for preschool educators. This will bring these valuable educators’ wages in line with those working in day care and out-of-school care. This is a big announcement that directly ties into our economic plan. By now, many of you know that Premier Jason Kenney was in the Camrose constituency on July 22 to make an announcement. I think many residents in our riding, and rural Alberta in general, are excited about. Premier Kenney came here to announce $150 million is being dedicated to improving connectivity to high-speed internet in our province. According to the CRTC, close to 500,000 people don’t have access to basic speeds of 50 MBPS for downloading and 10 MBPS for uploading. That is not acceptable to me, or our government. What we know is the majority of those residents call rural Alberta home. None of the eight Metis settlements in our province have these basic speeds. I also want to talk about some support for our farmers. The heat wave we experienced province-wide was uncomfortable for many of us, but especially our producers. I am thrilled Agriculture and Forestry minister, Devin Dreeshen responded swiftly on this matter. On July 22, the ministry announced a change to the Low Yield Allowance. This is a standard part of the production insurance program and is meant for situations of extreme heat and severe drought. Alberta is doubling the low yield threshold to allow for additional cereal or pulse crops to be salvaged for livestock feed. For example, the barley crop threshold will be increased from 150 to 300 kg per acre. As you know, the government launched its Jobs Now program in May and we learned that as of the end of July, around 2,700 employers applied for funding. That means as many as 14,000 people will be back to work. According to the Ministry of Labour and Immigration, the construction, services, as well as the science and technology sectors, are seeing the most applications. The first intake period has closed but the second one will open on September 16. This is one early sign that our economic recovery plan is working. However, there is no need to take my word for it. Below are some forecasts for the remainder of this year: • the National Bank of Canada predicts Alberta will lead the nation in job growth • the ATB is calling for growth of five per cent this year • the Conference Board of Canada is forecasting growth of 7.1 per cent • Desjardins Financial projects our province’s growth at 7.8 per cent. If you have any questions or concerns, contact my office. We are always here for you. You can contact Jackie Lovely, Camrose MLA, at Constituency Office, 104, 4870-51 Street, Camrose, AB T4V 1S1. Tel: 780-672-0000, camrose@assembly. ab.ca or at Legislature Office, 6th Floor, 9820-107 Street, Edmonton, AB, T5K 1E7.


The COUNTRY BOOSTER, September 7, 2021 – Page 7

AT GRE E

FALL REGISTRATION

GES A L L A ME O C L WE uding Incl ts ! Adul

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sday e n d We T

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Your chance to see how much fun Ukrainian Dance is!

All classes will proceed as per COVID-19 guidelines with health screening and the highest degree of sanitation in the dance studio

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Tofield to hold Cultural parade The Tofield and Area Health Foundation and the Tofield Welcome Initiative will be hosting a Cultural Days Parade on September 25. Tofield Great Parade entrants will receive line-

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up instructions upon registration and will proceed as per directions in their route package from 1 to 1:15 p.m. at the main stage location (5407-50 Street). From 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. parade marshals kick-off parade.

We also provide scrap metal bin services and site clean-ups. Steel is the only metal that is 100% recyclable.

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Following the parade (about 3:30 p.m.) the day will wrap-up with closing remarks. Presentations in recognition of guests, volunteers and sponsors will

occur at that time. Draws will be made for cultural food from local restaurants. Prize packs will be awarded by draw to selected parade entrants.


The COUNTRY BOOSTER, September 7, 2021 – Page 8

Expanding agriculture research at the University of Alberta

You could win a photograph of your farm! If this is your farm,

By Murray Green

The department of agriculture and forestry has reached an agreement to transfer key research programs to the University of Alberta, strengthening its agriculture research capacity. The University of Alberta will receive a $3.7 million grant to assist in the transition of critical agriculture research programs and researchers. Researchers and programs now residing with the University of Alberta include John Basarab, beef genomics and feed efficiency; Dr. Marcos Colazo, reproductive management in beef and dairy cattle; Valerie Carney, Poultry Innovation Project lead; and Sheri Strydhorst, cereal agronomy. Alberta farmers and ranchers will continue to benefit from world-leading research that will now be housed at the University of Alberta. These researchers and programs, previously with Agriculture and Forestry, will continue to benefit the province’s farmers and livestock producers under the current agreement. “The U of A has a strong agriculture program, and adding these great researchers to their programming will benefit Alberta’s farmers and ranchers for years to come. Research is critical to agriculture’s success, and by leveraging and increasing capacity, it will result in huge benefits for Alberta’s agriculture sector,” said Devin Dreeshen, Alberta Ministry of Agriculture and Forestry. “Alberta farmers and ranchers not only feed our communities, they are key drivers of economic growth across our province. At the University of Alberta, we are proud to work alongside them, undertaking world-leading research both in the lab, on the farm, and in the field. This announcement will allow us to do even more, and I want to thank minister Dreeshen and the Government of Alberta for their investment that will enable us to retain and support the talented researchers at the forefront of this work,” added Bill Flanagan, president and vice chancellor, University of Alberta.

• The Mystery Farm winners for August 10 are Iva and Vernon Snethun of the Lougheed area.

The farm appearing in this photograph is located in the Camrose trading area. If you recognize it as yours, come to the Camrose Booster, 4925-48 Street, Camrose. You will be presented with a free 8” x 10” colour enlargement of the photo.

• The Mystery Farm winner for August 24 is Dale Anderson of Meeting Creek. • This week’s prize must be claimed by September 14, 2021.

THIS WEEK’S MYSTERY FARM IS SPONSORED BY:

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This agreement is part of the Alberta government’s commitment to ensuring farmers and ranchers lead agriculture research priorities–not government. Establishing Results Driven Agriculture Research, an arm’slength nonprofit corporation, is a first step in making sure research funding priorities are producer led. Over the long term, RDAR will assume ongoing responsibility for the funding agreement with the University of Alberta. Under this new model, agricultural research in Alberta will lead to tangible benefits for farmers,

MICHAEL KELEMEN 5704-48 Avenue, Camrose 780-672-9251 780-672-2273

including higher profits, a more abundant food supply at lower cost for Albertans, and ultimately a higher quality of life in rural communities. “The Faculty of Agricultural, Life and Environmental Sciences is very excited to be joined by our new colleagues. These individuals are excellent researchers who have an impressive track record of working with producers and the entire agricultural sector. We are looking forward to enhanced capacity and new opportunities for collaboration with our new faculty members,” said Dr. Stanford Blade, dean,

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Faculty of Agriculture, Life and Environmental Sciences, University of Alberta. “RDAR is pleased that the important work of Doctors Basarab, Colazo, Carney and Strydhorst will continue at the University of Alberta. Strong relationships among our industry partners will help ensure that Alberta’s producers benefit from researchers’ work. RDAR is where big ideas grow,” said Dr. David Chalack, interim board chair, Results Driven Agriculture Research.

Profile for The Camrose Booster

September 7,2021 Country Booster  

Newspaper for Camrose, Alberta farming communities, rural Alberta

September 7,2021 Country Booster  

Newspaper for Camrose, Alberta farming communities, rural Alberta

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