May 30, 2023 Super Booster

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th ANNUAL 2023 Jaywalkers’ Jamboree Edition MAY 30, 2023 20 PAGES Jaywalkers’ Jamboree COME JOIN THE FUN IN CAMROSE Friday, Saturday & SUnday, June 2, 3 & 4!
Photos by Lori Larsen

Camrose & Area Animal Shelter will be the beneficiaries of the power of magic, when four magicians/entertainers come together for a show of intrigue on June 10 at the Camrose United Church, 4829-50 Street.

Imp-Act Entertainment will be presenting Impossibilities Incorporated a

live night of entertainment beginning at 6 p.m. with doors open at 5 p.m. with all proceeds for the event donated to the Camrose & Area Animal Shelter.

The evening performance will feature: the wizardry of Lothar Malmberg who has performed all over the world; Greg Ross performing his signature, award-winning dove magic

with second time around assistant, theatre student graduate Ellora Mark; the comedy magic of Mark Hawryluk and the whiz with a rope Kirt Bennett.

Event producer and magician Greg Ross is excited to be returning to Camrose, somewhere he calls his second home.

“I have family living in Camrose and I always enjoy

coming here. Camrose is a city, but has a small town mentality. Everyone is everyone’s neighbour.”

Choosing the Camrose & Area Animal Shelter as the beneficiaries of all proceeds from the show was an easy choice for Ross. “I am very passionate about animals and their welfare. They don’t always necessarily have someone to help

them out,” commented Ross who said his co-performers were also happy to be able to give of their talent and time to help out a good cause.

“This is my third or fourth fundraiser and I have helped other local animal rescue organizations. Camrose & Area Animal Shelter Society is a good organization that needs our help.”

Continued on page 7

5011- 46 Street , Camrose Ph. 780-672-1780 • STORE HOURS: Mon. to Fri. – 8 am to 5 pm; Sat. – 9 am to 1 pm Sale Prices end June 10, 2023 Sorr y, at these prices , these sale items are in-store pick-up only. Commercial Foam Suppressant Industrial Liquid C hlorine Sodium Hypochlorite in a liquid form providing 12% available chlor ine. 20L Reg. $53.95 $4795 Anti Foam is a concentrated foam suppressant for use in spray tanks and other agricultural uses 4 L. Reg. $59.95, Sale $4195 Proudly Albertan! Proudly Alber tan! Ammonia 26º is suitable for r insing spray tanks and is certi ed as 29% ammonium hydroxide. 4L Regular $43.95 $3095 Industrial Ammonia Proudly Alber tan! Bio Fresh RV Holding Tank Deodorizer It ’s RV time and Bio Fresh is a super concentrated deodorizer and waste digester for holding tanks and portable toilets. 1 Litre. Regular $21.95 $1395 Proudly Alber tan! Join Us At The Bashaw Agricultural Grounds For More Information Contact: Josh Burnstad: 780-608-6668 OR Christy Van De Voorde: 780-608-6197 June 6 Steer Show - 10 AM Awards - 3:30 PM & Supper To Follow Sale - 6 PM Live Sale & Online Bidding And Viewing On DLMS Show & Sale CAMROSE DISTRICT 4-H June 5 Female Show - 2:30 PM LEARN TO DO BY DOING The power of magic used to assist animals in need

CAFCL annual Community Celebration

Association for Community Living invites Camrose and area residents to join them in their celebration of all things community on June 14 during the annual Community Celebration to be held at CAFCL (4604-57 Street) from 4 until 5:30 p.m. Last year, CAFCL cel-

ebrated 60 years of making a difference in the lives of people throughout Camrose and east central Alberta and has grown to serving approximately 584 youth, adults, children and their families.

CAFCL has been serving the community since 1962, when CAFCL was founded by Irna and Bob Burgess (then called

the Burgess School) realizing their son Ricky had some developmental disabilities and the need for a school and organization that would be dedicated to assisting people with disabilities.

CAFCL has since grown to include an association with a board of directors and an organization that, to date, offers

a variety of programs and services that benefits and supports the individuals they serve

Guests wishing to attend the June 14 Community Celebration Ceremony are asked to RSVP by June 12, or, for more information on CAFCL, visit the website at

Jaywalkers’ Jamboree Sale! ywalkers’ Jamboree Sale INSIDE THE STORE begins Wednesday, May 31, 2023 ON THE STREE T $20 to $48 No refunds or exchanges on outside sale items. Alterations ex tra on sale items. Men’s Wear EXTENDED HOURS! FRIDAY June 2 9 am to 9 pm SATURDAY June 3 9 am to 8 pm SUNDAY June 4 Noon to 4 pm Jeans • Shor ts • Casual Pants Sweaters • Dress Pants • Golf Shir ts Dress Shir ts • Spor t Shir ts And a few surprises to O! 20% O AlL New Summer Merchandise Dress Shir ts • Spor t Shir ts • Casual Pants • Jeans Shor ts • Golf Shir ts • Outerwear • Spor t Coats Sale excludes accessories and dress pants Selected Suits $ 199 Reg. $295 4930-50 Street , Camrose 780.672. 27 97 Sport Coats $ 68

Alberta lithium presentation to Chamber

During the May 3 Camrose and District Chamber of Commerce general meeting, members and guests heard a presentation by E3 Lithium external relations director Robin Boschman regarding future plans of Canadian lithium.

E3 Lithium was founded in 2016 with headquarters in Calgary and is a lithium resource and technology company aiming to power the growing electrical revolution.

“Alberta has a huge lithium resource which many people may not be familiar with. So we have been working to spread the word, about the potential in Alberta, over the last several years,” said Boschman.

She explained that Alberta has Canada’s largest high confidence resource of lithium and the plans of E3 with regards to developing the resource, including the impact it will have on communities, such as Camrose.

“Lithium is the critical battery mineral required for electric vehicles (EVs),” said Boschman adding that with the current atmosphere for electrification of the transportation industry vehicles (a global goal of electric vehicles by 2050) and reducing tailgate emissions, there is a lot of support for the development of critical battery minerals such as lithium. “Alberta has a huge opportunity to play a big role in that development. We also have the ability to do it a bit differently and better than what is currently being done around the world.”

In describing the process E3 will be using to develop the lithium resource, Boschman said that the lithium resource is where Imperial Oil first struck oil in 1947. “Our lithium resource is actually underneath the oil and gas deposits in that same aquifer. It is 2.5 kilometres underground and is a brine resource, which means it is salty water, the lithium is in that salty water.”

Boschman said the process involves the use of a conventional oil and gas rig to drill down 2.5 kilometres, pump up the brine to surface then move it to direct lithium extraction technology, a water treatment process. It is then run through a sorbent material that removes the lithium ions out of the water.

“The brine production is really built on the decades of years of experience that Alberta has in producing oil and gas resources from conventional resources–70 years of drilling in Alberta and the process is largely the same.”

The lithium is then processed through refinery

processes into lithium hydroxide.

Boschman explained that today’s lithium is primarily produced in Australia and South America, describing Australia’s method of producing lithium through open pit or strip mining and South America (which will be similar to how E3 will produce) through the brine resource. “The way they produce the lithium is through large evaporative ponds called salars. Over a period of months or years they actually evaporate that water out of the brine.”

She indicated that because Alberta’s climate is different than that of South America that process would not work here and that process also requires the use of significant land.

“We are proposing to do it differently in Alberta,

end of this year.

“There is a big demand for getting at these critical minerals and getting at them in a different way, and that positions Alberta for being able to do something.”

Using a map of Alberta, Boschman demonstrated E3’s mineral permit rights as well as higher confidence areas (measured and indicated) of lithium resource.

“Camrose is in our resource area. We are planning our first commercial operations in our Clearwater area, (Calgary) but eventually the plan is to build out and operate all these areas including close to where we are today.”

In conclusion, Boschman said that E3 plans in Phase1 are to produce 20,000 tonnes of lithium hydroxide monohydrate (LHM) per year with potential of expanding up to 150,000 tonnes of LHM per year, with a forecasted operating life of 50 years.

esting things happening with critical minerals right now. Almost all of the critical minerals required for EVs are produced in Australia and South America but almost all the critical mineral resources that we have are sent to China for refinement into batteries.

“There is a huge appetite globally to shift away from that. There are huge incentives (created by the US Inflation Reduction Act) that would require critical minerals to be processed in North America. There are really big financial incentives to keep the critical minerals at home.”

Boschman said that E3 is working on being part of

mits and do not anticipate any issues.”

Hawkins asked if E3 will be using any of Alberta’s abandoned wells.

“That is going to be another amazing thing about operating in Alberta. There are about 4,000 wells drilled today into our resource. Where possible we are able to re-purpose existing wells. Last year, in the inaugural program we drilled two new wells and re-purposed one existing well,” which she said not only saved the company approximately $1 million, but means not having to drill new wells.

Richard Bruneau inquired about funding for

and there are many lithium and technology companies around the world that are also pursuing the same process and technology. It is not commercial yet so people are working on derisking it including E3 with their pilot project this year.

“Once successful it will take less than three per cent of the land of typical lithium mining projects.”

E3 is working towards commercial production of lithium by 2026 with the completion and commencement of a field pilot plant located in Mountain View County close to Olds, by the

“We think that building our the first commercial facility at 20,000 tonnes per year will bring about 150 new Alberta jobs.”

Questions and answers Camrose and District Chamber of Commerce executive director Sharon Anderson commented on the development of E3 lithium resourcing and refinement and the impact it would have on the amount of refining having to be done in China and asked if E3 will be exploring battery production.

Boschman responded, “There are so many inter-

the supply chain (battery).

“We are looking into what kind of incentives can be put behind it to get more processing capability and jobs in Alberta because we have the highest resource.”

Chamber member Denise Hawkins asked, “With this process there really should be no objections from the way it is mined?”

In response Boschman said. “In any industry there is always going to be objection and people that think differently but the truth is we are not mining. We are considered mining in the Capital market and investment community because we are aiming to produce a resource, but it is not mining at all. We are not opening up the earth for a large open pit mine. With what our resource is, being a subsurface brine, and how we are planning to process that, the goal is to have a very environmentally, socially in-governanced geoconscious approach.”

Chamber member Bob Blayone asked, “Where is the funding coming from?”

Boschman replied, “A lot of our seed capital is coming from the public market (traded on the Toronto and Frankfurt stock exchange and US). At this point we have matched what comes through capital funding with grant funding as well.”

Chamber member Julie Girard asked if E3 has been receiving government approval on their projects.

“We are regulated by the Alberta Energy Regulator,” replied Boschman, adding that the Pilot Project has all the necessary permits and they are already working on the site. As for the commercial facility, E3 is currently working towards commercial per-

both the pilot project and the future commercial project.

Boschman said the pilot project is fully funded largely through grants and root funding and said that funding requirements for first commercial facility will be financed using capital markets, grants and debt.

Camrose County Reeve Cindy Trautman asked about the impact E3’s processing of lithium will have on fresh water, specifically how the water is processed, will it be reused and how it is disposed, as well as how much water would it take to make a metric tonne.

Boschman said, “There is no fresh water aquifer interactions. In terms of the brine itself the process is a closed loop system so once the lithium is pulled out of the brine we will re-inject the brine back in a different location.” She didn’t have all the answers specific to the fresh water usage and encouraged Trautman to provide her with her contact information so she could get back to her.

Questions were asked on transfer payments, which Boschman said she was unable to provide an answer at this time and about royalties, which she indicated the royalty system in place would be very close to the oil and gas industry.

Girard asked about E3’s plans on training partnerships as the company progresses and expands in employment resources.

Boschman said they are beginning conversations with academic institutions. For more information on E3 Lithium project, visit the website at

Lori Larsen, Camrose Booster E3 Lithium external relations director Robin Boschman
“The brine production is really built on the decades of years of experience that Alberta has in producing oil and gas resources...” said Boschman.
“That is going to be another amazing thing about operating in Alberta. Where possible we are able to re-purpose existing wells.” said Boschman.


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2023 – Page 5 Friday, June 2 9:00 am to 11:00 pm Saturday, June 3 9:00 am to 11:00 pm Sunday, June 4 11:00 am to 6:00 pm • Live Music • Tast y Treats • Midway and Kiddie Ride s • Mechanical Bu ll • Unique Shopping & Bargains Galore! Lots of cool rides for all ages! • Super Shot Drop Tower • The Spider • Haunted House • Wobbly Waterballs • The Hulk • Mardi Gras Fun House Midway Hours: Friday an d Saturday, 10 am to 11 pm; Sunday, 11 am to 6 pm WRISTBAND PRE -SALES: $4 0 until 7 pm, June 1; $45 on site (good for one day) Available at the Chamber office (V isitor Info Centre), Wild Rose Co -op, Canadian Tire, Save -On Foods We st Coast Amus ement Midway hole family! CITY CE NT ER STAG E MA IN STAG E IN FRONT OF T WIG Friday, June 2 10:0 0 am OGR Scintilla 11:0 0 am Charly Doll 12:0 0 noon Fraid Notz 1:00 pm Jaywalkers Got Talent 3:00 pm OGR Scintilla 4:15 pm Abby K 5:00 pm Bhey Pastolero 6:00 pm Noel Le desma Band 7:00 pm Co d Tongues 8:00 pm Awkward Turtles Saturday, June 3 10:0 0 am Brian Dumont 11:0 0 am Myra Marshall and Tom Lishak 12:0 0 noon Josh and Alex 1:00 pm Jaywalkers Got Talent 3:00 pm Bhey Pastolero 4:00 pm Graysparrow 5:15 pm Hal Strudwick 6:30 pm Brian Dumont 7:45 pm Motorcade Sunday, June 4 11:0 0 a.m. Charly Doll 12:0 0 noon Jaywalkers Got Talent Finals 2:00 pm Graysparrow 50TH AVENUE AND 50TH STREE T Friday, June 2 8:30 am Opening Ceremonies 9:00 am Hal Strudwick 10:0 0 am To be announce d 11:0 0 am To be announce d 12:0 0 noon ÉCCHS Senior Ja zz Band 1:00 pm To be announce d 2:00 pm Fraid Notz 3:00 pm Rev K 4:30 pm Camrose Children’s Choir 5:00 pm To be announce d 6:00 pm Camrose Veselk a Dancers Saturday, June 3 8:00 am Hal Strudwick 9:00 am To be announce d 10:0 0 am To be announce d 11:0 0 am Steven and Joel ean Hartman 12:0 0 noon Camrose Academy of Dance 1:00 pm Pizz a Eating Contes t – YNOT Pizz a 2:00 pm Ballet Camrose 3:00 pm To be announce d 4:00 pm Phoenix Produc tions 5:00 pm To be announce d Friday, June 2, 7:30 to 9:30 am Saturday, June 3, 7:30 to 9:30 am Beside Candler Ar t Galler y Youth/Adult: $10 Age 6 to 12: $5 5 and Under: FREE Sponsore d by: Opening Ceremonie s Friday, June 2, 8:30 am Main Stage by the Br eakfast Mirror Lake Express Train Ride s Satu June 12 noon to 4 pm CREATIVE INTERIORS FO R MORE I NFORM AT ION:
780.672.4217 | www.camrose Camrose & District Chamber of Commerce Great Attraction s O peningeni Show us your singing skills! Enter today: Th ank Yo u to ou r Ge ne rous Sponso rs Central Agencies Ltd. CREATIVE INTERIORS 2nd ANNUAL Jaywalkers ’ Jamboree Sing ing Contes ts

Round Bale Feeders

• (2) 8-gal. Water Tank s

• (2) Plastic Water Tank s

• Assort . Wooden Gates

• Assort . Steel Gates

• Assort Treated Fence Posts

• Assort Used 2x6 and 2x8 Plank s

• (5) Hay Bales

MISCELLANEOUS Eskimo Gas Ice Auger c/w 8 in bit; Ice F ishing Tents; Table Saw; F ishing Equipment; Craftsman 6 in Planer; 50 and 100 gal. Tidy Tank s

c/w pumps; Acetylene Torch

Jaywalkers’ Jamboree brings more excitement

c/w bottles and car t; AC-DC

250 amp Welder Single Axle Trailer c/w 6 ft x 8 ft box, wired; (2) Deep Water Well Pumps; L ennox Gas Fur nace; Air Compressor; Assort of Corded and Cordless Tools; Assort Hand Tools; Assort Cords; Organizers; Assort Bolts, Nails, Screws; Fire Extinguisher; Jack All Jack s; Jerr y Cans; Chains; Assorted Tires; Hous ehold Items; Aluminum Extension & Step L adders; Assorted Doors; Wheelbarrows; Many more items


Mr. Lasner has sold the proper ty therefore ever ything has to be sold. Lots of good items on this sale. For more infor mation call Ed L asner at 780-978-8470 or 780440-3004 or Miller ’s Auction Ser vice at 780-920-6738 or 780-789-2226. www.millers auctionser

This year’s installment of Jaywalkers’ Jamboree promises something for everyone in Downtown Camrose on Friday June 2, Saturday June 3 and Sunday June 4.

As one of Alberta’s longstanding street fairs, Jaywalkers’ combines the tradition of selling wares mixed with a festival of fun activities, live entertainment and amusement rides and games.

“Downtown businesses and our local not-for-profit groups and food vendors are really looking forward to another fantastic year,” said Camrose and District Chamber of Commerce executive director Sharon Anderson.

The family fun event will once again feature West Coast Amusement (WCA) rides and carnival games. For the thrill seekers, this year will not only see the return of some of all-time favourite rides but will add to the excitement with “new to Camrose” rides as well.

retail therapy. Attendees can take a break from the sites, sounds and smells of a good ole’ fair by taking in the deals at a variety of the Downtown Camrose businesses and services.

Food, glorious fair food. One will not go hungry and can easily restore the calories burned walking up and down the streets of Downtown Camrose with a plethora of lip-smacking, finger-licking foods offered at vendors and downtown restaurants. Some choices include: Ukrainian, Mexican and Asian or take in some of the great fair standbys such as burgers, hotdogs, fries, a bag of piping hot mini doughnuts.

Start your morning with the pancake breakfast offered Friday and Saturday morning June 2nd and 3rd, beginning at 7:30 until 9:30 a.m. located at 50th Avenue and 50th Street, beside Chandler Art Gallery.

If you need a break from walking and want to experience a fun way to toot around Mirror Lake,

“West Coast said they are bringing a “Full Show,” noted Anderson. “They are bringing the Super Shot (Drop of Doom), Haunted House, The Hulk, The Spider, Mardi Gras Fun House and many more rides and attractions.”

The Midway opens Friday and Saturday at 10 a.m. until 11 p.m., and Sunday 11 a.m. until 6 p.m. (weather permitting).

As for the younger children the midway will have a host of less heart pounding but equally fun rides, street busters and other activities.

It wouldn’t be Jaywalkers’ without some

hop on board Camrose’s own Mirror Lake Express train offering rides around Mirror Lake, leaving from the arbor located outside of the Bill Fowler Centre.

Also be sure to stop by and learn more about one of the many local organizations and service clubs that will also be hosting booths during Jaywalkers’ and give where you can by supporting their fundraisers and raffles.

Opening Ceremonies for the Jaywalkers’ Jamboree will take place on Friday at 8:30 a.m. at the Main Stage located near the pancake breakfast.

The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2023 – Page 6 Unreserved ACREAGE AUCTION SALE Unreserved ACREAGE AUCTION SALE Terms: Cash or valid cheques, cer tified cheque, bank draft, bank letter of credit electronic transfer Mastercard or Visa. 3% usage fee for Mastercard and Visa. No purchases to be removed until settlement has been made. List is subject to additions and/or deletions. Neither the owner the auctioneer nor sta of the auctioneer shall be held responsible for any loss or accident on or o the auction site. License No. 200809 Box 71, Sunnybrook, AB ALVIN MILLER 780-789-2226 or Cell 780-920-6738 TREVOR MILLER 780-722-2705 BARRY KASHA 780-374-2472 Camrose, Daysland Clerk Tera Lange “For Reasonable Rates and Excellent Friendly Service, Give Us a Call”
SATURDAY, June 10, 2023 – 10 am Being from the Anthony Henday go to 17 Street , then nor th to 23 Avenue, then 1/4 mile east ~ 1111 - 23 Avenue, Edmonton, Alber ta Watch For Signs • GST will be charged where applicable • Lunch Available
Ed and Helen Lasner of Edmont on
SUNDAY, June 11, 2023 – 10 am Being from the Junction of Highway 39 & Highway 20, Go 2 Miles S outh to Township RD 484 & 2 Miles West Watch For Signs • GST will be charged where applicable • Lunch Available TRACTOR • 1984 MF 265 Diesel Tractor, 3 point hitch, dual hyd., 3 sp, Hi-L o multi power trans c/w MF 236 F.E.L ., bucket , bale spear snow blade and 3 point hitch bale spear, good r ubber, 3128 hrs., S/N 9A25I4I7 YARD EQUIPMENT • Grasshopper 618 Hydro Front Mount 54 in Mower c/w bagger • M.T.D. 8-hp 24 in SP Snowblower • Agr i Fab 42 in L awnsweep • Craftsman HD 17 in 8.25hp Rear Tine Rototiller • 25-gal. Estate T railer Sprayer c/w 8 ft booms • Karcher 2000 PSI Pressure Washer • New Coleman Powermate 2500 Generator • 19 ft Electr ic Met al Secur ity Gate TRIKE • Honda Big Red Trike c/w rack s, 2654 k m BUILDINGS To be moved or dismantled by September, 2023: • 64 ft x 40 ft Arch Rib Quonset, plywood & met al roof, wired, man door, c/w 12 ft x 20 ft rollup door & 12 ft x 25 ft mezzanine • 60 ft x 28 ft x 16 ft Pole Shed c/w 2 met al sides & met al roof • 24 ft x 32 ft Hip Roof Bar n, asphalt shingles, siding, wired c/w 4 wooden st alls • 12 ft x 16 ft Met al Clad Shed • 1500 bu. Butler Grain Bin c/w wooden floor • 24 ft x 30 ft Tack House c/w 8 ft x 24 ft veranda, asphalt shingles, vinyl siding, wired, insulated, plywood lined, plywood floor • 50 ft x 24 ft Pole Shelter c/w plywood sides & met al roof • 8 ft
• Outhouse •
• Salt
• (2)
Charlott e Herzog
Alsike, AB
x 8
Insulated Pump
e, wired, asphalt
vinyl siding
16 ft x 16 ft Shelter c/w
sides & met al roof
Saddle Stands
Water ing Bowls
TRAILERS • 2003 Continental Cargo 28’ “V” nose enclosed trailer; 1993 Kiefer Built 16’ t andem axle bumper pull stock trailer BUILDINGS • 20’x24’ insulated chicken hous e; 28’ x 8’ moving van body Antiques; Tack; 6 wester n saddles 15’-16’; saddle st ands; many more items; Yard Equip; 8’- 3-pt . hitch lands caping rake; Cub Cadet 1028 snowblower; 5 HP garden cultivator; Misc.; Too many items to mention. Check full listing at WE BUY ANYTHING METAL • Old Farm Machiner y • Junk Cars • Batteries • Appliances • Etc. We also provide scrap metal bin services and site clea n- ups. Steel is the only metal that is 10 0% recyclable. K& K Prairie Recycling Services Locally owned and operated since 2010 Located 1 mile south on Hw y 56 from Hw y 13 • 78 0-90 0- 4960 Open 8 am to 4 pm, Mon. to Fr i. • kkprairiere CASH for Scrap Metal 780-90 0- 4960 K&K PR AIRIE RECYCLING SERVICES
Lori Larsen, Camrose Booster This years rides will include some from last year and the addition of some new thrillers.

Magic Show gives back to animals in need

Continued from page 2

Ross admits he is somewhat of an introvert and found magic as a way to express his alter ego.

“My magic is what makes me feel good about myself,” said Ross, “And I also love to make people smile and be happy.”

Something he not only does by providing and audience with the marvel of mag-

ic, but also by performing fundraisers that give beyond the one to two hour shows.

“One of the first shows I did was a school fundraiser,” recalled Ross. “There was an older gentlemen there who was laughing and having a great time and we were feeding off each other’s energy.”

Ross said awhile after

that show, a woman approached him in a grocery store and asked him if he was a magician. When he told her he was, she gave him a big hug.

“Apparently that gentleman was her husband and that month he had been diagnosed with cancer and probably had less than six months to live.”

Continued on page

8 UNRESERVED ONLINE AUCTION FOR QUALITY BUILDINGS INC. • EDBERG, AB. STAFFED AUCTION PREVIEW: MAY 29 & 30, 2023 10AM-5PM OR BY APPOINTMENT BIDDING OPENS MAY 24 AND CLOSES MAY 31, 2023 DIRECTIONS: From intersection of HWY 21 and TWP RD 440, go 5 miles east, then go 1 mile south on RGE RD 203. Property is on the west side of the road. Gate sign: 43482 RGE RD 203, Camrose County, Alberta. FOR MORE INFO. AND TO BID, PLEASE VISIT BID.PREMIERAUCTIONS.CA All Accessories 10 % OF F At time of your tub or swim spa purchase Te nt Sa le ONE FINAL WEEK HELD OVER FO R 3843F-44 Avenue, Camrose | 780-679-4003 | - Ho me of Ou tstandin g Cu st om S vi ceCanadian Made Rupert and Celine Amyo tte Your chan ce to shop local for your tub or swim spa We’re clearing out all remaining 2022 models ! More than 20 Tubs and Swim Spas avai lable at: Up to $4,700 Off HOT TUBS Up to $5,000 Off SWIM SPAS Financing through No intere st, no payments for thre e months o.a.c. Free Delivery on units sold during our Tent Sale Lots happening Bakin’ Soda Boys Friday, June 2 – 8 p.m. Come and enjoy this 5-pc. alternative country blues-infused band. Opening for the Bakin’ Soda Boys at 7 p.m. is Abby K and her band. You will remember this talented singer/songwriter from Battle River’s Got Talent. Tour the Bailey Friday, June 2 – 1 to 3 p.m.; Saturday, June 3 –Throughout the day es our historic building so special. 50/50 Tickets Sold each day during ers’ Help the Baile p / i Delicious Popcorn Sold out front daily! Bo ce will be open Satur

Garden Sheds &

Magic Show

Continued from page 7

For Ross, the fact that for approximately an hour and a half he was able to help someone forget their sad fate, was where the real magic occurred. “That feels pretty good.”

The art of magic plays to so many senses of the audience. The sense of fascination, disbelief or converted belief, confusion and wonder.

“Every show is different because every audience is different. My goal is to make people feel that emotion of awe,” said Ross.

The feeling that children, and adults alike, get when they see fireworks, beautiful art or hear beautiful music but more importantly, experience the goodness of others.

“I really just want others to feel good and feel good about themselves.”

The evening event will also include a silent auction, balloon twisters (by donation) and a 50/50 draw.


Tickets can be purchased by QR Code or directly to Eventbrite. For more information on Greg Ross visit the Magician/ Dove Conjuror Greg Ross Facebook page or email DoveConjuror.73@gmail. com.

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Greenhouses Starting at… AT LINDSTRAND AUCTIONS SALE SITE, 2 MILES NORTH OF CAMROSE ON HW Y 833 (47321 Sec Hw y 833) Phone 78 0-67 2- 8478 BIDDING STARTS MONDAY, JUNE 19 AND ENDS FRIDAY, JUNE 23 Visit our website to register for our online timed auction WWW.LINDSTRANDAUCTIONS .COM Accepting delivery of consignments from Friday, June 9 to Friday, June 16 from 8 am to 6 pm ALREADY LISTED: 3 LARGE LATE MODEL FARM DISPERSALS! RM CONSIGN TODAY TO BE PART OF THIS BIG AUCTION! Public Viewing: Monday, June 19 to Thursday, June 22 from 8 am to 6 pm & Friday, June 23 from 8 am until NOON SHARP. At our yard: 2 MILES NORT H OF CAMROSE ON HIGHWAY 83 3 (47321 Sec. Hw y 83 3) We conduct Alberta’s Largest One- day Farm Machiner y Consignment Au ction four times a year, selling farm equipment, cars and trucks lawn and garden, recreation vehicles and shop equipment. Whether you have one piec e or a comple te line of machiner y, we have the facili ty and the ex perience to bring you top dollar for your equipment. For full listings and pictures visit our website at lindstr WWW .L INDSTR AN DA UCTION S. CO M AB License #312728 ONLINE TIMED SUMMER CONSIGNMENT AUCTION CAMROSE, ALBE RTA CONSIGN NOW!

Music Books during

Powerline Baseball season launches

By Murray Green

The Powerline Baseball League started its season on May 13 and after two games each Rosalind and The Rivals are both undefeated.

Powerline Baseball League teams will play a 12 game season before heading into playoffs.

Rosalind Athletics beat the Camrose Roadrunners

11-5, The Rivals crushed the Tofield Braves 15-1 and the Vegreville Blue Jays edged the Armena Royals 5-4 in season openers.

On May 17, The Rivals blanked Armena 7-0 and Camrose crushed Vegreville 14-1. The next day Rosalind edged Tofield 6-4.

Tofield takes on Armena on May 30. Rosalind plays Camrose and Tofield

travels to The Rivals on May 31.

Vegreville takes on Armena on June 1. On June 6, The Rivals visit Armena, Tofield travels to Rosalind. The next day, June 7, (Vegreville meets Camrose and Rosalind heads to Heisler to play The Rivals. Vegreville is in Tofield and Camrose battles Armena on June 8.

The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2023 – Page 9 UNRESERVED ONLINE AUCTION FOR BATTLE RIVER ROCK AND GRAVEL INC. • FERINTOSH, AB. STAFFED AUCTION PREVIEW: JUNE 18 & 19, 2023 10AM-5PM OR BY APPOINTMENT BIDDING OPENS JUNE 13 AND CLOSES JUNE 20, 2023 FOR MORE INFO. AND TO BID, PLEASE VISIT BID.PREMIERAUCTIONS.CA DIRECTIONS: From Hwy 21 go 2 miles West on TWP RD 440, go left at the Y intersection, the property is located on the South side of TWP RD 440. Gate Sign: 21370 TWP RD 440, Camrose County, AB. DOWNTOWN CAMROSE | 780.608.2345 STOREWIDE SALE 30% OFF Wednesday to Saturday only 30% off APPAREL 40%off SANDALS & PURSES 25%off JEWELLERY *Some exceptions apply Sale escalates to deeper discounts! Friday & Saturd ay only along with Clearance downstairs $5-$50 BRING YOUR OWN BAG At our Main Location STARTS WEDNESDAY Jaywalkers’ Jamboree ** * 780- 673-9593 WWW.AMRAA .CA HW Y 13 & 56 • CAMROSE, AB 0 3 95 Co me se e our select ion! | 780-608-2922 At the Jeanne and Peter Lougheed Performing Arts Centre SEASON LAUNCH 5033 50 Street , Camrose • (780) 679- 0826 • Jayw alke rs ’ Jamboree

Estate of DOUG HUT TON



Previewing and bidding star ts June 9 at 10 a.m. and bids star t closing on Wednesday, June 14 at 10 a.m.


• 1976 Dodge 100 truck 4X4, auto., not running.


Previewing and bidding star ts June 13 at 10 a.m. and bids star t closing on Tuesday, June 20 at 10 a.m.



deck 184,942 km, 4X4, Vortec 6.0 litre V8 gas engine, automatic.

• 2005 DODGE Ram 3500 quad cab dually truck w/ flatdeck , 236,384 km showing, 4X4, auto., Cummins 24V Turbo diesel, side toolbox.

• 1998 MASSEY FERGUSON 8120 MF WD tractor w/ 8 ft grapple & bucket, 4,250 hrs., 130 hp., 32F/32R trans. w/ powershif t, 540/1000 pto, 20.8 - 38 rears, 1 owner shedded, VG condition

• 2003 GMC 2500HD ext. cab shor t box, only 163,991 km., Duramax 6.6 L., 4X4, auto, power windows /locks, cruise control, power ext. mirrors.

• 1999 DODGE Ram 3500 dually Hydra-Deck 296,312 km, 4X4, Cummins, manual

• 2007 KENWORTH T800B tri drive Tulsa 50 ton winch highway tractor 449,847 km, 13,817 hours., 475 hp. Cat

• 1991 JOHN DEERE 410C Turbo backhoe w/ 7½ ft bucket, 75 hp. diesel, 8,936 hours showing, 4X4, 2 ft digging bucket, 4F/4R, 21L-24 rear tires, extend-a-hoe.

• 1979 CHEVROLET C70 Custom Deluxe grain truck w/ 15 ft steel box & hoist, 67,407 miles, 366 gas, 5 & 2 trans., roll up tarp.

• 1969 FORD s/a grain truck w/ 16 ft wood box & hoist, 10F/2R, HI/LO range, roll tarp.

• GMC 930 s/a grain truck w/ 11’ wood box & hoist


• 2017 RENN 14 Wheel “V ” Hay Rake.

• 1980 CASE 4890 4WD tractor, 300 hp., 6,290 hours, 1000 pto., 4 hyd, 12F/4R, powershif t.

• 1976 CASE 1070 tractor, 8,637 hrs. showing, 108 hp., 12F/3R, 540/1000 pto., 2 hydraulics.

• 1966 COCKSHUT T 1850 tractor w/ 7 ft bucket & grapple, 5,219 hrs., 90 hp., diesel

• 1961 OLIVER 880 tractor 55 hp. diesel, 2,477 hrs. showing, 18.4-30 rears, 540 pto., 1 hyd

• OLIVER 77 gas tractor.


• CASE IH 5600 cultivator, 35 ft

• MORRIS CP-725 cultivator 31 ft

• JOHN DEERE 9350 hoe drills, 30’ w/ mover.


• GEHL 7285 feed/mixer wagon w/ scale, 4 horizontal augers, hyd. LH discharge, 540 pto.

• NEW HOLL AND 359 mixermill, shedded.

• Vermeer Haybuster 256 Bale processor

• Bale truck rolling grain dispenser wheel

• Pipe framed loading chute.

• (2) - 28 foot metal calf shelters.

• Quantity of metal panels & gates.

• Assorted fence posts.

• Metal bale feeders.

• (4) Western saddles & tack

• Wagon wheels.


• 2000 HONDA Foreman S quad, 4X4, front winch, 6,701 km, 710 hours, shedded.

• 1978 YAMAHA TT 500 vintage motorcycle, running.

• SNOW CRUISER C2005 vintage snowmobile.

• Arctic Cat Panther 400 vintage snowmobile

• 1985 Honda Big Red trike, reverse, shedded, running

• 2003 JD 567 baler w/ mega wide p/u, 18,114 bales, 1000 pto., hyd. p/u, monitor, shedded.

• MORRIS 881 round bale hay hiker, self loading / unloading, hauls 8 round bales.

• NEW HOLL AND 1037 square bale wagon.

• 1982 Co-op Implements 9600 p /t combine.

• 1976 NH 1500 s/p combine, 2,338 hours.


• (2) 2015 MERIDIAN ±4119 bushel hopper bins, double skid, level aler t.

• Westeel Rosco ±2700 bushel 4 ring x 19’ bin.

• Westeel Rosco ±1400 bushel 4 ring X 14’ bin.

• WESTFIELD MKX 100-63 mech. swing auger 10”x 63’ double flighting, hyd. lif t.

• SAKUNDIAK HD10-1400 pto. auger, 10” x 45’

• Sakundiak HD8-41 pto. auger, 8” x 41’

• Sakundiak 6” 36 ft hyd. driven grain auger

• UFA 300 Gallon poly water tank

• 150 Gal. slip tank w/ 12V pump, hose & nozzle.


• 1999 Dodge Ram 1500 Laramie SLT reg. cab long box, 217,254 km., 4X4, auto., 5.2 L. V8.

• 1989 GMC Sierra truck , 177,250 km, 305 gas

• 1976 CHEVROLET Scottsdale 20 truck , 97,669 miles showing, 454 gas, automatic.

• 1978 Dodge Omni 4 door car

• 1976 Cadillac 4 door car not running.

• 1979 GMC 7000 Sierra t/a grain truck w/ 19’ steel box & hoist, 366 engine, 5 & 4 trans.

• 1968 FARGO 700 t/a grain truck w/ 17’ steel box & hoist, 10F/2R, HI/LO.


• 1991 NORBERT 18 ft t/a gooseneck stock trailer, LT235/85R16 tires, centre divider.

• 1986 Wylee 16 ft t/a bumper hitch stock trailer centre divider ST225/75R15 tires, 6 bolt rims.

• 1994 Homemade 18 ft t/a flatdeck trailer


• (2) - Rare vintage GULF 6’ W x 67”

highway tractor, 548,044 km, 19,137 hrs, 475 hp. Cat C15, 18 spd. trans., wet kit, front grille guard, dual stacks, air susp. TR AILERS

• 2013 BWS 53 ft (12 ft + 41 ft.) 40 ton tridem scissor neck dually trailer, 275/70R22.5 tires, telescopic EZ fold, live roll. GV WR = 52,871 kg.

• 2012 GERRY ’S 55 ft. (12 ft. + 43 ft.) 65 ton scissorneck tridem lowbed dually trailer, 275/70R22.5 tires, 11 ft wide, tri drive neck center roll, kicker rolls. GV WR = 71,000 kg.

• 1997 LODE KING 48 ft hiboy triaxle dually flatdeck trailer, 102” wide, GV WR = 83,775 lb.

• 1998 LODE KING 45 ft hiboy triaxle dually flatdeck trailer, 102” wide, GV WR = 83,775 lb.

• 2014 TR AIL PRO 32 ft tri-axle gooseneck flatdeck trailer, slide in ramps.

• 2002 SOUTHL AND t/a 20 ft. stock trailer

• 2006 VANGUARD 27’ office trailer w/ gen. set.

• 2014 Precision 20’ tilt deck trailer pintle hitch.

• 2014 Precision 25’ (20’ + 5’) gooseneck flatdeck trailer w/ beaver tail.

• CATERPILL AR 966B wheel loader


• 1978 JOHN DEERE 8430 4WD tractor, 175 hp., 6,788 hours showing, 1000 pto., 18.4 - 38 tires, power quad, 2 hyd’s.

• CO-OP IMPLEMENTS D130-06 2WD tractor 18.4 - 38 tires.

• DEUT Z D8005 tractor w/ FEL & bale spear, 80 hp. diesel, 8F/4R, 18.4 - 34 tires.

• 2011 CASE IH 95U Farmall 4WD tractor 95 hp., 1,754 hours, joystick 12 speed, LHR, 3 hyd’s., 3 pt. hitch, 18-4 R34 rears.


• 2006 MUSTANG 2109 skid steer w/ 7 ft bucket, 3,189 hours., 99 hp., 3,850 lb. lif ting capacity, 2 speed, high flow hydraulics. • Pallet forks for skid steer sell separate.


• BOURGAULT FH 28-34 cultivator w/ Valmar 2420 applicator 30 ft 10” spacing.

• FLEXI-COIL System 82 harrow bar 70 ft • EZEE-ON 20’ tandem disc, smooth blades.

• 2002 JOHN DEERE 946 MoCo discbine, 13 ft 1000 pto. • John Deere 1600A hydraswing haybine, 16 ft., 1000 pto. • IH 4000 s/p swather, 24 ft UII p/u, hydro. • John Deere 8820 Turbo s/p combine w/ 12 ft p/u., 2,639 hours, straw spreader • 1980 Versat ile 4400 s/p swather, 20 ft. reel.


• (2) - WESTEEL ROSCO ±1900 bushel 5 ring x 14 ft hopper bottom grain bins, double skid.

• (2) - CHIGWELL ±1600 bushel smooth wall hopper bottom grain bins. • BUTLER ±2500 & ±5000 bushel flat bottom bins.

• SAKUNDIAK HD10-1600 pto. driven grain auger 10” 52 ft hyd. winch. • SAKUNDIAK HD10-1800 hyd. swing grain auger 10” 59 ft dual auger hopper • SAKUNDIAK 7”, 41 ft. grain auger w/ Kohler 16 hp. motor • WESTFIELD 8”, 41 ft grain auger w/ B & S 18 hp. motor RECRE ATIONAL

• 1970 DODGE Monaco 2 door car 96,520 miles, 318 eng., 1 owner shedded, VG cond

• 1959 OLDSMOBILE Dynamic 88 car, 2 door hardtop, 92,956 miles, 371 eng. not running.

• 1968 MERCURY 100 truck not running.

• 1955 FARGO vintage truck , not running.

• 1922 DODGE BROTHERS Touring convertible, wooden spoked wheels, wooden steering wheel, shedded, not running.

• 1962 Chr ysler 4-door car (not running)

H signs w/ mounting brackets • 1952 International TD-9 cat w/ 9’ front blade, 50 hp. diesel, not running • 10 Ft. land leveller • 1975 IH 1450 ride on lawn tractor w/ 40” rototiller • Vintage 4 Wheel horse drawn wooden spoked buggy • Vintage sleigh • Westeel 100 gallon slip tank w/ 12V pump, hose, & nozzle • UFA 300 gal. poly water tank

• Eskimo Shark Z51 gas 10” ice auger

• Stihl chainsaw • Snap-On upright toolbox • Rexon 14” drill press • Makita cut-off saw • JD hay moisture tester

• ±(40) - Pallets w/ tools & farm related items - SEE WEBSITE!


A nice variety of items in VG condition are UP4BIDS! For info. call or text Carol 740-740-2994 or DAS at 403-7406251 for fur ther information.

• 2011 Oasis 25’ (20’ + 5’) gooseneck flatdeck trailer w/ beaver-tail.

• 2017 Trailtech 35’ (30’ + 5’) gooseneck flatdeck trailer w/ beaver tail.

• 2012 Diamond C 18’ flatdeck trailer w/ Doosan 20 KW light tower generator & 600 gallon diesel tank.

• 1970s Fruehauf 45’ dr y storage moving van.



• BALE KING Vortex 3000 bale processor LH discharge, 1000 pto FLEXI-COIL pto. driven postpounder ARTS-WAY 425-A mixermill • Bale feeders • Real Industries squeeze & handling system • Metal clad 30 ft L X 12 ft W - 2 stall livestock shelter on skids

• 2011 MONTANA High Countr y 38 ft t/a 5th wheel RV, 4 slides, A/C, electric awnings, (2) TVs, stereo & built in DVD player, electric fire-place, (2) recliners, queen bed, elec. front & rear jacks, Helium Technology VG condit ion.

• Miller Trailblazer AC /DC welder & 10,000 watt generator

250 AC /DC welder

• Miller Dialarc

• Carolina Industrial

55 ton shop press • 2 ton engine hoist

• 1250 Gal. poly tank • (2) 400 barrel tanks

• ±(20) Rig mats

• ITC drill press

• Qty of ±(80) heavy duty freestanding panels • 16 Ft. long X 8 ft wide calf shelter


• L ARGE quantity of sucker rod, varies sizes of steel pipe & pipe stands.

• (2) Culver ts

• ±(150) Pallets of items – See Website!

• 2012 CHEVROLET 3500HD quad cab s/a bale truck w/ Falcon bale

• 2008 SE A-DOO 150 Speedster boat w/ s/a boat trailer, 215 hp. Supercharged EFI eng., 74 hrs., jet propulsion, wakeboard tower w/ Bimini top, seats 4, bluetooth stereo, new batter y, 3 person Seadoo tube, shedded, VG condition. Call or text owner Dayne 780-385-1678

HAYING & HARVEST • 2000 CASE IH 8860 HP s/p swather w/ 25’ p/u, diesel, hyd. fore /aft double swath, 2,049 hrs
C15 engine, 18 speed. • 2005 PETERBILT 378 highway tractor w/ 33 ton picker 523,234 km, 18,336 truck hours, 2,531 picker hours., sleeper, 475 hp. Cat C15, 1850 torque, 18 speed, 11 ⅝” steel rail. • 2007 PETERBILT highway tractor w/ 30 ton mechanical winch, 720,425 km, 16,300 hours, 550 hp. Cat C15 engine, 1850 torque, 18 speed, live roll, air suspension,
LOCATION: From Hanna go 5 km west on Hw y 9 to RR 151,
4 km nor th to Twp Rd 314, t hen 1/2 km east Previewing Hours: 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. Star t ing June 9 GATE SIGN: 15062 Twp Rd 314 SW 25-31-15-W4
LOCATION: From Viking go 9 km sout h on Hw y 36 to Hw y 26 junct ion, t hen go 1 km east to Rg Rd 131, t hen go 3 km sout h OR from Killam go 21 km nor th to Twp Rd 464, t hen go 5 km east to Rg Rd 131, t hen go 1/2 km nor th Previewing Hours: 9 a.m. - 7 p.m. Star t ing June 13 GATE SIGN: 46407 Rg Rd 131 SW 25-46-13-W4 DUNKLE AU CT ION SE RV IC ES dunk Pictures on Website AB License #209769 Dunkle Auctions: 1-877-UP4BIDS (874-2437) NO BUYE R’ S PR EMIUM – REG IS TE R TO BI D @ TIME D. DUNKLE AUCTIONS .COM

As funeral directors and monument professionals, we understand your need to select a proper, fitting memorial tribute as a reflection of your memories and to show respect, honour and regard for your loved ones.

• We offer only high-quality, long-lasting products. Our 117 years of experience have taught us what to look for in terms of materials, finishes, designs, etc. The product lines we offer you are built to last, built to withstand our climates and come fully guaranteed. We know you only want to buy a memorial one time!

• We offer memorials for ever y budget. At Burgar Funeral Home, we appreciate ever y inquiry, and treat it with the dignity and respect it so richly deser ves.


Ron Pilger, Camrose Booster

Rotary Club of Camrose Daybreak donated $1,000 each to Janaya Iverson and Thanhhai Nguyen towards scholarships. The donations came from funds raised during the Rotary annual Canada flag initiative. Pictured left to right are Rotary Club of Camrose member Alan Fielding Thanhhai, Janaya and Rotary Club of Camrose Daybreak members John Stoddart and Harry Gaede.

The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2023 – Page 12 Contact our o ce at 780-672-2121 or 4817-51 Avenue, Camrose, AB T4V 0V4 for Monuments as a tribute to the life of a loved one W ith Sp ring around the corne r, visit Se rving your com munity for 117 ye ars For all of your monument installation, le velling, cleaning, restoration and maintenance nee ds. Phone 780-672-3142  4925-48 St ., Camrose All security features, unique background pattern to head off reproduction, copying and cut-and-paste operations. 80 cheques $38.60 160 cheques $52.00 320 cheques $95.50 Duplicate Personal Cheques Handy duplicates for easy record keeping. 80 duplicate cheques $45.80 160 duplicate cheques $61.50 320 duplicate cheques $112.00 ersonal Cheques Small Business Cheques 7.5” x 3.25” plus stub, black ink , white paper, numbered 250 cheques $105.00 500 cheques $130.00 1000 cheques $180.00 Duplicate Business Cheques also available. Stop overpaying for your CHEQUES! Pay up to 50% LES S OUR PRICES BE AT THE BANKS! Our cheques are bank-qualit y with bank secure features. DINING ROOM S BEDROOMS COUNTRY WALL AR T www Located in Downtown Camrose HANDCR AFTED SOLID WOOD FURNITURE 5012-50 Street Camrose Phone 780-672-9200  Toll Free 1-866-672-9211 Brent’s cell: 780-940-8595 40 UP TO % Off! JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE Floor models - Friday, Saturday & Sunday See our selection of striking framed photographs & wall decor!

LTD. Circulation 23,300 copies

Blain Fowler, Publisher

Providing coverage to the communities of Camrose, Ohaton, Edberg, Meeting Creek, Donalda, Botha, Bawlf, Kelsey, Rosalind, Daysland, Heisler, Halkirk, Strome, Forestburg, Galahad, Castor, Killam, Sedgewick, Lougheed, Coronation/Brownfield, Alliance, Hardisty, Amisk, Hughenden, Veteran, Czar, Metiskow, Cadogan, Provost (farms), Armena, Hay Lakes, New Sarepta, Round Hill, Kingman, Tofield, Ryley Holden, Bruce, Viking, Kinsella, Irma, Wainwright, New Nor way 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:

Display Ads email:

Classifieds Ads email: Website:



By Murray Green Centra Cam Vocational Training Association’s 26th annual Bowl-a-Thon on April 14 raised about $26,863 for programs and equipment.

A morning and an afternoon session involved 80 to 90 bowlers at Tabb Lanes. The purpose of the Bowl-a-thon is to increase

the awareness of Centra Cam’s programs.

“The Bowl-a-thon is Centra Cam’s major annual fundraiser and this year proceeds will be used to purchase a seven passenger van and all related expenses,” said Paulette Vickers, of the Centra Cam Vocational Training Association.

Participants were

made up of clients, staff, board members, and challenge teams. The challenge teams consist of teams from local businesses and financial institutions.

You can still make a donation to the Bowl-aThon by contacting the main facility at 780-6729995, or etransfer to (please specify bowl a thon).

The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2023 – Page 13 ok your acres toda y! eed Star ter now available. , count on us for: Seeding, Silaging, gging (14-ft . bags ) Any size job welcome, big or small. Hank 403.78 3.1270 • Darren 403.70 4.0843
ST APPROACHING is published for Controlled Distribution By CAMROSE BOOSTER
most effective, most economical advertising medium in the Camrose area. The entire contents of THE CAMROSE
and THE SUPER BOOSTER are protected by copyright and any unauthorized reproduction of it, in whole or in part, without consent in writing, is expressly prohibited.
4925-48 Street, Camrose, AB T4V
From the corner of HWY 9 and
Ave in Drumheller,
south 1.2
Address: 1212 Hwy 9 South, Drumheller. New & Used
ailers Now available New inventor y from Berg Trailers arriving weekly! Great Ca nadian -made product Aluminum and steel versions Authorized Michel s dealer fo r ta rp system s an d ag acce ss ories 24/7 mobile service
Centra Cam hosted a successful bowl-a-thon Install a Carbon Monoxide detector It could save lives.

Millions invested in local health care

More than $19.5 million has been invested at the Wetaskiwin Hospital and Care Centre supporting a series of enhancement projects across the site, including a major redesign of the emergency department and upgrades to the medical device reprocessing department.

Additionally, investments to replace the roof, waterlines and repairs to the building envelope, the chiller, medical gases and heating systems will ensure

the comfort of patients, staff and visitors, and help extend the life of the building. A new nurse call system enables patients to alert a nurse or other health care staff members if needed.

“All Albertans, no matter where they live, need and deserve access to our world-class health system, and they need it close to where they live,” said Jason Copping, minister of health.

“These projects help make that a reality, and are part of our commitment to manage and improve health in-

frastructure and services across Alberta.”

Funding came from the Government of Alberta’s Infrastructure Maintenance Program.

“The community is pleased to have these investments in health care,” said Rick Wilson, MLA for Maskwacis-Wetaskiwin.

“Investments like these in rural Alberta are an important part in ensuring Albertans have access to healthcare facilities that are safe and secure; places that provide high-quality care when

they or their loved ones are sick or injured.”

AHS, in partnership with Alberta Infrastructure and Alberta Health, is building and renewing facilities across the province to provide accessible, sustainable, quality healthcare to all Albertans. AHS currently has about 540 maintenance projects underway throughout the province.

“The Wetaskiwin Hospital and Care Centre plays an important role in the well-being of this community and surrounding area,” added Mauro Chies, interim Alberta Health

Services (AHS) president and CEO. “The emergency department is one of the busiest in the Central Zone and its redesign will enhance not only the safety of our patients and staff, but will also provide improved treatment spaces. Elsewhere, renovations to the medical device reprocessing department will help support the site’s surgical program and AHS’ ongoing work to reduce surgical wait times across the province. These local investments help ensure the delivery of high-quality healthcare in Wetaskiwin now and into the future.”

ank you for your wonderful patronage! Remember... all proceeds from the sale of items at the store go back into the local and surrounding communities in support of many important services and organizations. 50% OFF STOREWIDE Friday & Saturday June 2 & 3 only During Jaywalkers’ Jamboree NOW ACCEPTING DEBIT! FINANCING OV ER 12 MONTHS* Subjec t to c redi t approval . Restr ic tions apply. V isi t c ub cade /e n/ financing.html f or det ails 0.9% XT 2 ™ SL X50 ‡ • 24 HP Kohler® 7000 Series HD Engine Twin Cylinder • Tu Torq Foot-Controlled Hydro • 15” Cub Comfort Deluxe High-back Seat with Armrests / 10° Slide Adjus t • 50” Fabricated Deck with Nose Roller / Fast Attach Triple Blade System ZT 2 50 ‡ • 23 HP† Kawasaki® FR691V Engine V-twin OHV • Dual Tu Torq TZ 350 • 20” high-back adjustable seat with armrests, ball-bearing seat slide and sus pension system • 50” Fabricated Deck ZT S1 50 ‡ • 23 HP† Kohler® K T7000 Engine V-Twin OHV • Dual Hydro-Gear® EZ T 2200 • Steering whee with Synchro-Steer technology • 20” high-back adjustable seat with ball-bearing seat slide and sus pension system • 50”Fabricated Deck XT1 LT 42E ‡ • 56V MAX* 3 000Wh-60Ah Lithium-Ion Battery • Brushless Motors • Foot-Contolled Electric Drive • 42” Stamped Deck $ 5,19 9 MSRP MSRP MSRP MSRP $6,499 $6,499 $6,89 9 Maximum initia battery voltage (measure without a workload) is 56 volts Nominal voltage is 50.4 volts OFFICIAL LAWN PARTNER FOR FULL PRODUCT SPECS AND TO DISCOVER OUR FULL LINE OF AT TACHMENTS AND ACCESSORIES, VISIT CUBCADET.CA YOUR INDE PE NDEN T CUB CADET DE ALEREX PE RT SE RVIC E. LOCALLY OW NE D. The advice, s er vice, s election and s uppor t you nee d to find t he r igh t fi t f or you * Financing on residentia equipment on approved credi only Deposi = 15% 0.9% - 2 month with a inanced value o $1,500 or more 1.9% 24 months with a inanced value o $2.500 o more 2.9% 36 months with a inanced value o $3,500 o more. 4.9% - 48 month with a inanced value o $3,500 o more 5.9% - 60 months with a inanced value o $3,500 o more O er alid unti October 31 2023 Administration ees apply $100 or 2 month inancing $150 fo 24 and 36 month inancing and $200 or 48 and 60 months inancing Taxes reight and PD extra See ul details a ‡ Model ubje o limited availability Image reflect dealer inventor nd/o ni pecification † A ated b engin ufactu p y d y vary by reigh harge ay y b d ohler egis d rademark o Kohle u q egis d rademark o K k Kokyukok Mfg td asak rademark o K asak H y ndustries L Hydr egis d rademark o Hydro-G r Ltd © 2023 C b Cadet 3622214_E_H_5 Ag riterra Equipmen t 5606 - 28 Ave. Camros e, Alta T4V 3T 5 78 0672 24 52


Jaywalkers’ entertainment

The stage is set for a line-up of entertainment happening at this year’s Jaywalkers’ Jamboree (2023) in downtown Camrose.

Jaywalkers can take moments out of shopping, rides and midway games and enjoy some of the many fares available while sitting and listening to or watching some live entertainment.

The line-up entertainment for City Center Stage includes:

Friday, June 2

• 10 a.m.,OGR-Scintilla

• 11 a.m., Charly Doll

• Noon, Fraid Notz

• 1 p.m., Jaywalkers Got Talent

• 2 p.m., Jaywalkers Got Talent

• 3 p.m., OGR-Scintilla

• 4:15 p.m., Abby K

• 5 p.m., Bhey Pastolero

• 6 p.m., Noel Ledesma Band

• 7 p.m., Cod Tongues

• 8 p.m., Awkward Turtles

• 9 p.m., DONE

Saturday, June 3

• 10 a.m., Brian Dumont

• 11 a.m., Myra Marshall and Tom Lishak

• Noon, Josh and Alex

• 1 p.m., Jaywalkers Got Talent

• 2 p.m., Jaywalkers Got Talent

• 3 p.m., Bhey Pastolero

• 4 p.m., Graysparrow

• 5:15 p.m., Hal Strudwick

• 6:30 p.m., Brian Dumont 7:45 p.m., Motorcade

• 9 p.m., DONE

Sunday, June 4 11 a.m., Charly Doll Noon, Jaywalkers Got Talent Finals 2 p.m., Graysparrow

Be sure to stop by and cheer on the eight finalists in this years Jaywalkers’ Talent Show on Friday, June 2 and Saturday, June 3 from 1 p.m. until 3 p.m. as they not only showcase their talent but compete for an opportunity to be showcased in next year’s entertainment lineup.

“We are excited to be able to showcase some local upcoming talent with the Jaywalkers’ Talent Show,” said entertainment and Talent Show organizer Kim Meyer-Hockley. “Our winner last year, Bhey Pastolero, will be showcased at different time slots on our entertainment schedule (see above).”

Aside from awarded prizes, the Talent Show offers contestants an opportunity to meet and bond with other talent (contestants), get some exposure and grow their future in entertainment.

3760 -4 8 Avenue Camrose 78 0- 672- 4400
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Across Canada, students are graduating from high school. Given the views of some adults, young people might feel as if they are unprepared for the world. They are so young. They just got out of school. They may be conditioned to believe that they do not have the experience to be effective in the adult world.

Forget such nonsense. Canada was built by young people. Throughout our long human history young people have accomplished amazing achievements. Short years a-go the word ‘adolescence’ did not exist. You were either a child or an adult. So, grads never believe that you can’t be doers and achievers. In fact, so much of what has already been achieved was done by the young.

Our first Prime Minister, Sir John A. MacDonald, was just 16 years old when he was articling in law in Kingston, Ontario. At age 17, he was in charge of a branch office. He was elected as a representative to the province of Canada–now Ontario–at the young age of 29. He along with George Brown were major drafters of the British North America Act that formed our frame-work for nationhood.

William Van Horne the powerful general manager in the building of the Canadian Pacific Railway, who kept British Columbia in Confederation, was working with railways at the age of 14.

It is unlikely that many today would know about E. B. Eddie, however, your grandparents sure did. He was once a part of every Canadian kitchen. He was making matches in his home basement when he was 16. He grew to become a lumber baron at an early age.

Bill Gates dropped out of Harvard University at age 20 to start Microsoft; Mark Zuckerberg developed Facebook at age 19; Louis Braille designed the braille language at age 16; Malala Yousafzai won the Nobel Peace Prize at age 17; Wayne Gretzky was playing NHL hockey at age 17; Jacob Barnett, an astrophysicist, gave one of the most reviewed Ted Talks at age 14.

Nellie Bly wrote an angry letter to the editor in response to an article, “What are girls good for?” The editor was so impressed that he offered her a job. She accepted. She was an investigative journalist at age 17. At age 21, she was a foreign correspondent. At age 23, after pretending that she was insane, she exposed the cruel inhumane treatment that took place in mental institutions. She concluded her career working for Joseph Pulitzer.

No comment on the success of youth would be complete without mentioning one of the greatest young achievers, David Thompson. Thompson grew up in Wales. His father died when he was two years old. He was a whiz at mathematics and in the use of a sextant.

At age 13, he left Wales to come to the frontier of Canada, he never saw his mother again. At age 14, he was working for North West Company and later with the Hudson Bay Company. He became North America’s greatest explorer.

In the USA, great credit is given to Lewis and Clark. David Thompson did everything right that Lewis and Clark did wrong. He was a superb map maker, he made friends with First Nations, learned the language of several tribes, traded with honest respect and was married to a native lady, Charlotte, for 57 years. His maps are so precise that one can, today, travel the North Saskatchewan River and know your location. He mapped 4.9 million square kilometres from Lake Superior to the Pacific. He was a giant in the formation of Canada.

Today’s young stand at the doorway of the future; they are the new builders. So, go and make the best better. You have everything you need.

Guest editorial
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Upon graduation
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BRCF assist Battle River Watershed Alliance


The Battle River Community Foundation awarded a $6,020 grant to Camrose County in Partnership with the Battle River Watershed Alliance.

The grant is from the Ken and Iris Drever 50th Anniversary Fund, the Grattidge Family Fund, and the Ralph and Kaye Rud Fund; all of which provide assistance for environmental projects in the Battle River area.

“I want to express my gratitude to the Battle River Community Foundation for the grant contribution to the Battle River Watershed Alliance. With this contribution, Battle River Watershed Alliance and grant partner, Camrose County, are able to work with jurisdictions across the watershed on land use planning at a watershed scale,” said Alan Corbett.



Rotary Club of Camrose president Tina Myles presented March Rotary Cares winner Marilyn Mason with husband Carman, with $1,000. The proceeds from the draw go towards community and youth leadership projects such as Camrose Air Cadets. Tickets for the 2023 draws are available from any Rotary member.

Supporting farmers for more than 50 years

This year marks the 50th anniversary of the Farmers’ Advocate office in Alberta.

To commemorate the important milestone, the government declared March 22 as Farmers’ Advocate Day.

The first farmers’ advocate, Helmut Entrup, was appointed by former Minister of Agriculture Hugh Horner, on January 1, 1973. Over 50 years, the Farmers’ Advocate office has fielded more than 150,000 inquiries from rural Albertans and provided a voice for them at all levels of government.

“Alberta’s Farmers’ Advocate office has been a pivotal resource for our farming community, providing invaluable support and guidance to ensure that our agricultural industry remains strong and sustainable. The office has always advocated for the needs of farmers and ranchers, ensuring that they have access to the information and services they need to succeed, and we remain committed to supporting this important institution and working together to build a brighter future for Alberta’s agriculture sector for generations to come,” said Premier Danielle Smith.

The original mandate of the office was to protect

farmer and rancher land ownership rights.

After five decades and 10 different premiers, the Farmers’ Advocate office continues to have a role in Alberta’s agriculture industry.

The office has expanded its services to meet the changing needs of Alberta’s producers, providing support and guidance on a wide range of issues, including land use, environmental regulations, dispute resolution and administrative justice through fair process.

“Over the past 50 years, the Farmers’ Advocate office has been an integral voice of the industry, helping shape the direction of agriculture policy in our province and ensuring the needs of farmers have always been front and centre.

I’m honoured to celebrate this important milestone and recognize the contributions the office has made to the success and prosperity of farmers and ranchers in our province,” said Nate Horner, Minister of Agriculture and Irrigation.

As part of government’s red tape reduction initiative, the office also helps producers navigate government processes and works with various departments, boards and agencies to find efficiencies and reduce regulatory burdens that affect the agriculture industry.

“The Farmers’ Advocate office has always put the needs of Alberta’s farmers and ranchers first. As we celebrate our 50th anniversary, we are more committed than ever to providing the resources and support producers need to overcome any challenges they face now and in the future,” added Peter Dobbie, current farmers’ advocate.

The first farmers’ advocate was instrumental in securing the cooperation of the department of Utilities and Telephones to help rural Albertans access natural gas.

In 1976, the Alberta Association of Municipal Districts and Counties formally endorsed the services of the Farmers’ Advocate office for the resolution of disputes between rural ratepayers and between municipalities and ratepayers.

In 1978, the Farmers’ Advocate office became a founding member of the Rural Crime Watch Program. Today, the office still maintains a position as an honorary member in the Alberta Provincial Rural Crime Watch Association.

In 2003, the government made significant amendments to the Farm Implement Act.

In 2006, the Farmers’ Advocate office partnered with the Canadian Society

Nations, and stakeholders across the watershed.

“We will bring the communities together through the Land and Water Committee to align watershed management goals in policies for drought adaptation, water quality improvements, riparian restoration, biodiversity, wetland preservation, supports for producers to implement agricultural best practices, and more,” stated Peirce.

The Battle River Community Foundation exists to support organizations in east central Alberta, which benefit the local communities and have a positive impact on the future.

The Battle River watershed spans approximately 30,000 square kilometres, covering 75 municipalities including: cities, towns, counties, municipal districts and Indigenous communities, which means over 120,000 people share water resources from the Battle River.

Catherine Peirce explained that funding from the Battle River Community Foundation will help the Battle River Watershed Alliance collaborate with municipalities, the Metis Nation of Alberta, First

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 $8,679,700 to support charitable activities in the Battle River Region.

for Unconventional Gas to develop an informational course, Understanding Agriculture 101, to help the oil and gas industry work more effectively with agricultural producers and communities.

In 2008, the Farmers’ Advocate office partnered with the Alberta Arbitration and Mediation Society to establish the Farmers’ Advocate office umpire net-

work, which provided rural Albertans with enhanced mediation and arbitration services.

In 2015, the Farmers’ Advocate office conducted a full review of legislation and regulations and advised on the new Farm Implement and Dealership Act, which protects the investments agricultural producers make in farm equipment.

Battle River Community Foundation board member Ben Paulson, left presented the cheque to Watershed Alliance’s executive director, Catherine Peirce with Alan Corbett, co-chairperson looking on.
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