Page 1

2017 Jaywalkers’ Jamboree

MAY 30, 2017

24 PAGES

60th ANNUAL

,

Jaywalkers Jamboree

Come join the fun in Camrose on Friday and Saturday, June 2 and 3!


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 2

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The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 3

Jaywalkers’ Jamboree Sale! INSIDE THE STORE

begins Wednesday, May 31st, 2017

20% off

Summer Merchandise ON THE STREET

$20

to $50

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No refunds or exchanges on sale items. Alterations extra on sale items. Sale excludes suits, accessories and all special orders.

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Bowl for the Green is back, supports volleyball By Lori Larsen

The Bowl for the Green event is one of the most popular attractions at Jaywalkers’ Jamboree on June 2 and 3 and this year, promises to “strike” a cord with attendees who would love to win a little “spare” cash. Sponsored by The Camrose Booster and Hauser Home Hardware Building Centre, the event will take place just south of Shuman Insurance.

The Bowl for the Green game involves participants rolling a “bowling ball” down a nearly 100-foot-long bowling lane with hopes of getting it through a hole, surrounded by professionally-designed artwork of bowling pins, in a wall at the end of the lane. If you are lucky enough to get a strike, you will earn a spot in the final bowloff on Saturday afternoon for a grand prize of $1,000,

spendable at any business or organization which placed an advertisement in the special Jaywalkers’ Jamboree Super Booster. “We know from experience, the Bowl for the Green is an exciting and fun event,” said Camrose Booster associate publisher Ron Pilger. “There isn’t another event at Jaywalkers’ Jamboree that allows you to test your skill, your luck and

enjoy yourself, regardless of your age, for such little cost. “A combination of luck and skill are required to win this event, but some people really do work on their technique which seems to really increase their chances of success,” noted Pilger. All proceeds from the 2017 Bowl for the Green will go to the Battle River Volleyball Club. The Battle River Volleyball Club, aka Vikings Club,

strive at providing a volleyball program that assists in developing the total, complete volleyball athlete in preparation for post-secondary volleyball at CIS, CCAA and NCAA institutions. The Club consists of U18 boys, U8 girls, U17, U16, U15, U14 Red, U14 White and U13 teams and encourages athletes from Camrose and area to come and try out to be a part of the club.


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 4

Jaywalkers’ Jamboree turns 60 years old and still exciting By Lori Larsen

Lori Larsen, Camrose Booster Large crowds filled downtown Camrose during the 2016 Jaywalkers’ Jamboree, many anticipating the excitement of being tossed upside down and all around on one of the West Coast Amusement rides, including the Zipper, which is returning again this year.

Popular rides are back By Lori Larsen

Jaywalkers’ Jamboree welcomes back the ever-popular, among the brave at heart, Zipper along with many other fun and sometimes nerve-racking, not-for-the-squeamish rides during the celebrations on June 2 and 3. West Coast Amusements will, once again, be providing rides during Jaywalkers’, one of the many attractions that will see people of all ages coming out to enjoy the long-time running street fair. Parents and guardians of small children are reminded to check the size charts to ensure children are tall enough to ride. For more information about the rides and riding restrictions, visit westcoastamusements.com. If the thrill of the ride is just not for you, there are a variety of other activities and tons of entertainment to keep you busy. Try your luck at one of the many games on the midway. Attendees wishing to take a spin on the rides can purchase wristbands to be worn that entitle the wearer to ride all day. Tickets can be purchased at the Chamber of Commerce office, Wildrose Co-op, Canadian Tire, Chuck MacLean Art Centre and Crafty Crafters.

Celebrating its 60th year of bringing people to Downtown Camrose, Jaywalkers’ Jamboree gears up for another exciting event on June 2 and 3. Jaywalkers’ Jamboree began on June 20 and 21, 1958. “It was an instant hit,” said the late Bill Fowler, founder of The Camrose Booster and member of the planning committee that had been charged by, then Camrose Chamber of Commerce president Dr. Hamp Smith, with the task of either revitalizing the annual fall festival or shutting it down and doing something else. The Jamboree attracted attendees by offering two free rides for each child with additional rides at a cost of five cents and hosting trade booths where a person could purchase almost anything from a refreshing lemonade to steers or hogs. Realizing the event was attracting exposure to the downtown area, businesses began offering sales and specials to add to the excitement. According to F.W. Woolworth then manager Don Beebe, business was so successful on the Friday afternoon the Canadian Bank of Commerce ran out of $1 bills. The second Jaywalkers’ Jamboree, held on June 19 and 20, 1950, was broadcast by CFCW radio station from a mobile unit perched in front of Champion’s Bakery and, despite

uncooperative weather of heavy rain, the event was still considered a success. The third Jaywalkers’ Jamboree was billed in an advertisement in the June 21 edition of The Camrose Booster as being more fun than a far eastern bazaar, as well as a unique experience in shopping pleasure. “There is more participation in every respect than ever before,” said Fowler in his weekly column, Bits, Binds and Baloney. “The event will be more colourful and interesting than ever.” The 1963 Jamboree included wild animal displays from Al Oeming’s Game Farm, a large auction held by the Lions, square dancing, lucky draws, games of chance, home baking and bargains galore. A new and innovative feature at the 1966 Jamboree was Jamboree Jackpot. Jaywalkers could purchase coupons at 25 for $1 then select a prize of their choice, allowing them to deposit as many coupons as they wanted into that particular merchant’s draw barrel. In 1967, and in celebration of Canada’s 100th birthday, Jaywalkers dressed in centennial costumes. A grand jackpot prize of 200 silver dollars was given by the Camrose Chamber of Commerce. Mayors Vincent Dantzer of Edmonton and Dr. F.M. Smith of Camrose participated in what was billed as the Alberta Bun-

dle Pitching Championship during the 1968 Jamboree. Mayor Dantzer went on to defeat Mayor Smith in the opening round, then competed in the final Saturday afternoon against the eventual winner, Lieutenant Governor J. Grant MacEwan. Adding more excitement to the Jamboree in 1971 were the canoe races that were held on Mirror Lake on the Saturday morning. The winning entry was rewarded with a trophy donated by Sid’s Sport Shop plus the right to donate entry fees to a charity of choice. CFCW sponsored a world championship kobasa-eating contest at the 1973 Jamboree including free rides in the Kobasa Chuckwagon for children under the age of 12. This year, in combination with the Canada 150 celebrations, Jaywalkers’ is encouraging attendees to show their pride by wearing Canada’s colours, red and white. For the more daring individuals, a Steampunk theme promises some interesting versions of science fiction or science fantasy incorporating technology and aesthetic design. Whatever your preference or if you chose to just come as you are, Downtown Camrose invites everyone to enjoy the vendors, entertainers, rides and sales of the 60th Jaywalkers’ Jamboree.

Fair food calories shouldn’t count

This year’s Jaywalkers’ Jamboree will once again feature the drippy goodness of the Camrose Fire Department’s corn-on-the-cob. By Lori Larsen

Lori Larsen, Camrose Booster Oliver Rondeau couldn’t wait for the little airplanes to take off on one of the many childrens’ rides featured at Jaywalkers’ Jamboree in 2016.

Rumour has it some people go to Jaywalkers’ Jamboree just for the food, and who wouldn’t? There is nothing like the taste of street fare: grilled hamburgers and hotdogs, deepfried anything, fluffy candy floss and an all-time favourite, buttery corn-onthe-cob. There is something to suit all tastes, literally, and Jaywalkers’ makes it

so easy to burn off those calories while walking up and down 50 Street taking in all the sights, sounds and sales. On Friday, June 2 and Saturday, June 3, Jaywalkers’ Jamboree will kick off with a pancake breakfast sponsored by OPT from 7 to 9 a.m. at 50 Avenue and 50 Street on the south side of Candler Art Gallery. Beverages will be provided by Starbucks.

This year, the firefighters’ famous corn-on-the-cob returns. This mouth-watering Jaywalkers’ goody is served up by the Camrose Fire Department. Not-for-profit groups and churches will also be available serving up tantalizing fair treats. As you delight in the delicacies, enjoy all that Jaywalkers’ Jamboree has to offer during an old-fashioned street fair.


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 5

try~on event Saturday, S t d June J 3

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try~on event Friday, June 2 and Saturday, June 3

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While quantities last

Open this week Mon.-Wed., 9 am-6 pm ; Thurs. & Fri. till 9 pm; Sat. till 6 pm; Sun., 11 am-4 pm

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The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 6

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camrose dynamic Sales & Service Inc.

4620-39 Street, Camrose Phone 780-679-0051 Toll Free 877-679-0051 780.679.0051 www.camrosedynamic.com

is published for Controlled Distribution By CAMROSE BOOSTER 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 Norway, Ferintosh, Bashaw, Bittern Lake, Gwynne, Stettler (farms).

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The most effective, most economical advertising medium in the Camrose area. The entire contents of THE CAMROSE BOOSTER 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.

WIN $1,000!

Bowl for the Green AT JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE

The street festival’s most popular attraction is back for 2017!

This year’s proceeds go to Battle River Volleyball Club BOWL FOR THE GREEN IS SPONSORED BY:


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 7

Heisler 2017 Community Celebration July 7-9, 2017

Powering a Vibrant Rural Alberta

Name: __________________________________________________________________ Address: ________________________________________________________________ Email: ___________________________________________________________________ Phone: __________________________________________________________________ Pre-Register and Save! Early Bird Deadline June 15, 2017

Weekend Package:

includes Saturday Evening Roast Beef Supper, Sunday Morning Sausage Breakfast and Access to all Weekend Activities

Rural Electrification Associations (REAs) are unique in Canada to Alberta, providing electricity to farms and rural residential member-owners. In the late 1940s, early 1950s, farmers organized REA co-ops to bring electricity to the rural areas when Investor Owned Utilities (IOUs) refused because it was too costly. Today, REA assets have gained value, REAs are viable competitors, and now IOUs see the value of an REA. Let’s consider that value and its importance to the rural economy of Alberta.

Adult Pass (18+) _________ x $40 ea = $ ____________

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Junior Pass (6-17) ________ x $30 ea = $ ____________ Kids 5 & Under FREE Total Passes:_______

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Single Passes: Saturday Supper/Dance (18+) _________ x $30 ea = $____________ Saturday Supper (7-17)/Dance ________ x $20 ea = $____________ Total Single Passes Saturday: ___________ Total $ ____________ Sunday Breakfast (ages 6-100) __________ x $15 ea =____________ Total Single Passes Sunday: ____________ Total $ ____________

* We are still accepting Parade and Show ’n’ Shine entries

Please return this page with your payment. Make all cheques payable to: Heisler 2017 Celebration Committee Box 173,, Heisler,, AB T0B 2A0

After deadline pricing: A Weekend Passes $50/$40 Saturday Supper $40/$30 Breakfast $20

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No Campfires CASH ONLY

MAJOR DONORS Lori Larsen, Camrose Booster Centra Cam Bowl-a-thon held on March 3 at Tabb Lanes major donors are from left to right Ace Plumbing-Heating and Gas Service Angela McGuigan, Boston Pizza Sandra Howard, Border Paving Nikki Murphy and CEL Electrical Devin Bonnar. Missing from the photo are representatives from Lakeway Boarding Kennels, D & S Custom Creations, Smitty’s Restaurant, FortisAlberta, Panhandle Productions Ltd., Whistle Stop Golf Course and Fielding and Company Lawyers LLP.

You own the assets of a multi-million dollar cooperative.

You have democratic member control of your REA.

You benefit from economic participation.

REAs are a benchmark for electricity costs for all Albertans.

You contribute to rural economic sustainability.

How can I get involved with my REA? •

Call your REA—the number will be on your monthly bill.

Find the contact information for the Director who represents you.

Talk to your Director about why the REA is a viable and valuable cooperative.

Attend your REA meetings and take time to learn more about the organization.

Volunteer your expertise and skills to support your REA.

Tell your friends, family, and neighbours why you think the REA is valuable and worth protecting.

Call your MLA and tell them why the REA is valuable to Alberta.

If you are passionate about your community and are interested in finding out more, talk to your REA. Have you got time to spare? Ask your Board of Directors how you can be part of the REA future. Cooperative sustainability depends on the involvement of passionate members who recognize the value of their co-op and see the continued contribution the REA makes to the rural community where they live. Your support helps perpetuate the success of a vibrant rural Alberta. Talk to your REA Board – working together really does work!

Sponsored by the Alberta Federation of REAs

www.afrea.ab.ca Representation ~ Engagement~ Advocacy

Credit card fraud May 23

Police received a complaint of a domestic disturbance occurring inside of a residence. Police attended and determined the man and woman were involved in a heated argument over their relationship. There was no physical altercation and police mediated. As a result of an ongoing fraud investigation, police have charged a 35-year-old Camrose man for theft of a credit card and seven counts of unauthorized use of a credit card in locations throughout the city of Camrose.

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The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 8

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MEET YOUR GROW TEAM

As part of the Wild Rose Co-op Equip Team, Melissa helps producers in her area effectively move, store and monitor grain. Well-versed in crop and livestock production, Melissa knows what’s new and what works, providing proven solutions and emerging strategies that deliver results.

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Month of June celebrates parks and recreational areas By Lori Larsen

As the grass and trees return to that much anticipated green hue, residents of Camrose and area migrate to parks and recreational areas. In conjunction with Canada 150, and to help celebrate the many benefits of having a multitude of parks and recreational areas throughout Camrose and Alberta, June is being celebrated as Recreation and Parks month. Battle River Watershed Alliance (BRWA) research and stewardship coordinator Susanna Bruneau spoke about the management and preservation of all parks and recreational areas. “As part of the ongoing Watershed Management Plan I am starting to work on the parks and protected areas,” said Bruneau. “Including how parks are managed and some of the policies around those.” Bruneau explained that they (BRWA) investigate global responses to managing parks and recreational areas in order to determine a broader aspect of how parks are being run. “We go from there to provide recommendations such as, do we need more parks in our area as well as what might be some beneficial practices for parks in our area.” Importance of parks

In describing the importance of maintaining and preserving parks, Bruneau spoke of the positive

connections people have with the natural world. “Parks are a great way for people to connect with something other than themselves, the non-human part of our world. Even if it is a manicured lawn with trees, there will likely be birds in those trees. “People today, with all the technology and concrete cities, tend to get out of touch with that but being in touch with nonhuman or even how other cultures see parks and natural areas, expands your awareness of what is around you.” Bruneau referred to Nature Deficit Disorder, a term coined by author Richard Louv, as losing the ability to understand and relate to nature. “That affects us because we are biological beings that have evolved from our environment and it seems we have removed ourselves quite a bit. This in turn causes challenges for us (as humans). We become stressed and deal with different emotions that nature actually helps us resolve. “It is proven that being around green trees helps lower our stress levels.” Managing our parks

Preserving and caring for parks and recreational areas is not only the duty of people such as Bruneau, but falls on the shoulders of all residents. “A good first step would be understanding that there are many uses of parks.

Lori Larsen, Camrose Booster As part of the parks and protected areas project, Battle River Watershed Alliance research and stewardship coordinator Susanna Bruneau wants to ensure all Camrose and area residents have equal access to parks and green spaces.

“Some people might use it for recreation such as jogging or walking a dog while other people might use a park to paint their paintings, or take photographs.” Bruneau also suggested that others may go to parks to reconnect spiritually. “So how one treats the park will have impact on that and ultimately how parks are managed and created. “When managing parks, even in a city the size of Camrose, we need to ensure that people of all

ages, abilities and income brackets have equal access to these green spaces. It is very important and the city is addressing that with the Greenspace Master Plan.” Bruneau spoke of a trend that is beginning to take place in the management of parks within Canada. “Generally speaking there is a trend towards more naturalization. People understand that when you allow some more of the naturalized areas it increases the value for some people.

“Also, within Canada, there is some interesting movement in some of the national parks where they are turning over the management to Indigenous people. “They (administrators of parks and recreational areas) are allowing them (Indigenous people) to have a lot of control and authority in terms of monitoring and making sure people aren’t doing illegal activity in the area such as fishing and hunting,” she explained. “Indigenous people who were there originally on the land can be a more integrated part of the management of that area.” Bruneau said people need to be aware of all the parks and recreational areas and that many of them are very close by. “We think national or provincial parks and going to the mountains, further away, but we have great parks right around here like Miquelon Lake, Big Knife and the Camrose County Nature Conservation Centre (to name a few). There are a lot of these little hidden gems.” Bruneau commented that once someone finds a park or area that they connect with they tend to stand up for it and ensure that it is preserved for future generations. Whether it is a picnic, a game of frisbee, a stroll or just a quiet moment to reconnect with nature, residents are encouraged to visit a park or recreational area and celebrate all it has to offer.


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 9

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The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 10

Jaywalkers’ Jamboree showcases downtown businesses By Lori Larsen

Jaywalkers’ Jamboree is not just about the fun of a street fair with rides and midways, food and entertainment, it is also an opportunity for Camrose and area residents, as well as visitors to Camrose, to experience the uniqueness and hospitality downtown Camrose businesses have to offer. Owner/Operator Debbie Thompson of From Kicks to Kids located in the heart of downtown said they have participated in Jaywalkers’ Jamboree at the downtown location for the four years they have been located there. “In our first year, before we opened downtown, we actually rented a space and put up a tent,” said Thompson. “This will be our fourth Jaywalkers’ here since we moved to this location. “For the last three and then this year, four years in total, in addition to having our two spaces for our booth, we have rented a third space for setting up a nursing station for nursing moms. “The Brick Camrose has brought in a loveseat and we put in a water cooler, a change table and a fan.” The objective is to make the area as comfortable as possible for moms wanting to partake in the events of Jaywalkers’, but need a quiet and cool place to nurse their babies. “We received a lot of positive feedback about it,” commented Thompson. “We think it is a great service to offer.” Thompson spoke about the benefits of Jaywalkers’ to downtown businesses. “I think it is a great opportunity to showcase

what a wonderful city we have, especially for people who come from out of town to our downtown.” Having Jaywalkers’ attracts a lot of people who may not otherwise be visiting the downtown businesses. “We get to showcase the uniqueness of our businesses. There may be people who visit downtown, but they don’t often get in our stores.” Thompson said shoppers may have a certain concept of what a business sells and therefore not actually go inside. “Bringing our businesses out on the street sort of takes away all those barriers and gives an opportunity to showcase your business, what you have, and share those offerings at clearance or sale prices.” Thompson also said having an event such as Jaywalkers’ gives businesses an opportunity to clear out some of the surplus inventory from the outgoing season allowing for space for the new incoming inventory. “Every season, when you bring in your seasonal goods, you sell some right off the bat and then put some on sale then, inevitably, you end up packing some up before your next season comes. Jaywalkers’ is a great event to bring some of that out – it is a great market for it. “Before my first Jaywalkers’ event, I was speaking to a downtown business owner who indicated their sales for Jaywalkers’ can often exceed one of their slower months of the year in total sales.” Thompson said it may not be as profitable (bottom line) because most items sold are on sale, but that it still gives businesses expo-

Lori Larsen, Camrose Booster Jaywalkers’ Jamboree gives downtown businesses an opportunity to showcase their uniqueness. From Kicks to Kids owner/manager Debbie Thompson enjoys participating in the event and encourages people to come down and check out the downtown businesses.

sure and a chance to clear out excess inventory while creating a little cash flow. “Where else can you attract that many people to come and see what you have to offer and showcase our downtown in a positive light? It is definitely a bonus of being a downtown business.” In speaking of the success of Jaywalkers’, Thompson commended the work of the Camrose and District Chamber of Commerce. “I think the Chamber does a really good job of working on the event. “It is difficult to make every business owner

happy, especially when it comes to delegating what area of the downtown is going to have rides and what is going to have food, where all the different things go. It is difficult to make everybody happy and I think they do a very good job of managing that. “They give us, as business owners, the opportunity for first right of refusal for our space, especially if you have had it in previous years. They make sure the businesses are taken care of before they allocate space for food vendors or charities or other various things.”

Thompson said, as far as she was concerned, the entire event has been quite successful and, short of maybe some community members wishing Jaywalkers’ extended to the Sunday, there was really nothing that could make it better. “Why fix it if it isn’t broken,” she remarked. Even though Jaywalkers’ itself is held on the Friday and Saturday, several downtown businesses, including From Kicks to Kids, are open on Sundays from noon until 4 p.m. and welcome jaywalking stragglers to continue their shopping on the Sunday. With this year’s theme being a choice of Steampunk or Canada 150, Thompson said they will most likely work with the Canada 150 theme. She added, that while the Steampunk theme could make for some very interesting outfits for children limited only by imagination, she unfortunately didn’t feel she had the time or creative juices to dedicate, considering the enormous amount of preparation for the event itself. “It (themes) is kind of fun and gives it the entertainment aspect, but as a business, it can be difficult to some extent, but we do like to participate because it is fun.” Looking forward to the event, despite the long hours and hard work, Thompson wished only for one thing. “We hope the weather is good! It is something we look forward to with a little trepidation,” she smiled. The weather is not something anyone can control. However, the shopping, fun and enjoyable experience is all up to you.

Lots of fun for everyone

Lori Larsen, Camrose Booster Street entertainment is part of the overall charm of Jaywalkers’ Jamboree. Performer Jonathan Aat-Mensah tapped out a beat during the 2016 Jaywalkers’ event.

PUTTING ALONG

Lori Larsen, Camrose Booster Leo Weiser made the rounds on a model of a steam tractor during the 2016 Jaywalkers’ Jamboree. There really is something exciting happening all the time during Jaywalkers.


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 11

JUST

8

$ 00

Love Thy Neighbour …but keep him on the other side of the fence!

/metre

on a

Large Selection of Quality

QUILTING FABRIC from Thursday, June 1 to Saturday, June 3 * 1/2 METRE MINIMUM CUT

Our complete fence packages, plans and easy-to-follow instructions make fence-building a breeze!

WE OFFER:

4811-50 Street, Camrose

Phone 780-679-5492

• Great Prices, for example… Pressure Treated 6’ Fence

9

$ 68

www.qfth.ca

Fence packages include ACQ 4’x4’ pressure-treated post, 2’ x 4’ rails and 1’ x 6’ premium fence boards. Nails and fence clips included. • Cutting and assembly required • Gates extra • Delivery available

FARMLAND FOR SALE BY TENDER The executors of the Estate of Albert Hills hereby offer the following two parcels of land for sale by tender, subject to the existing reservations on title: Parcel 1: Meridian 4 Range 20 Township 46 Section 12 Quarter North East Containing 64.7 Hectares (160 Acres) More or Less Excepting Thereout: Hectares (Acres) More or Less A) Plan 1420587 Road 1.159 2.86 Excepting Thereout All Mines and Minerals

Good Neighbour 10% Discount if two or more packages are purchased at the same time

The owners are currently in the process of subdividing an approximately 5-acre parcel out of this quarter. The proposed subdivision is not included in this tender. Parcel 2: Meridian 4 Range 20 Township 46 Section 12 Quarter North West Containing 64.7 Hectares (160 Acres) More or Less Excepting Thereout: Hectares (Acres) More or Less A) Plan 1420587 Road 0.803 1.98 Excepting Thereout All Mines and Minerals

A gate style that will match your yard, needs and personal preference

The owners are currently in the process of subdividing an approximately 10.5 acre yard site out of this quarter. The proposed subdivision is not included in this tender. An easement regarding the existing power line to the yard will be registered prior to closing.

High Quality

Ornamental Iron Gates

The lands are located approximately 3 miles south from the Camrose Regional Exhibition, about a mile from the Cargill Seed Crushing Plant. The NE 12-46-20-W4 earns annual income from Cargill of $1,300.00, road allowance income of $2,500.00, and pipeline income of $2,485.00.

/lineal ft.

• Wide Variety of Styles • Multiple Height Choices • Spruce, Cedar, Treated, Vinyl or Aluminum • Help at every step of the way!

Complete with hardware

Iron Gate Inserts Add elegance to your gate or fence for very little money!

The NW 12-46-20-W4 earns annual pipeline income of $1,189.00. Tenders will be considered for the purchase of both parcels or for individual parcels. Tenders are to be submitted in sealed envelopes marked “Hills Tender” to Jon Stolee at Farnham West Stolee Kambeitz LLP, Barristers and Solicitors, 5016-52 Street, Camrose, Alberta T4V 1V7, on or before 12:00 noon, June 30, 2017, and shall be accompanied with GST number and a cheque payable to Farnham West Stolee Kambeitz LLP in trust for 10% of the tender price.

36” Gate SALE…

48” Gate SALE…

13888 $17488

$

No conditional tenders will be accepted and the highest, or any tender, will not necessarily be accepted. Tenders will not be opened in public. The deposits of all unsuccessful tenderers will be returned to them by mail. The successful tenderer shall be obligated to complete the purchase on or before September 29, 2017. The 10% deposit shall constitute a deposit towards the purchase price. For further information, or to view the property, please contact Leta Shillington at 780-679-3720.

Phone 780.672.8818 Fax 780.672.1002 6809-48 Avenue, Camrose


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 12

UNRESERVED FARM AUCTION Wayne Fritz of Warburg, AB

Directions: Being from the Junction of HWY 39 and Secondary 622, go 5 miles west to Telfordville, then 4 miles north, then 4 miles west to Range Road 25, and then ¾ mile north (Genesee Bypass Rd); OR From the Junction of Hwy 39 and Secondary 770, go 1 mile north of Genesee Power Plant to TWP Rd 505A, then 1 mile east, and then ¼ mile north. (Genesee Bypass Rd)

SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2017 – 10:00 a.m. Watch For Signs • GST will be charged where applicable • Lunch Available

TRACTORS

• JD 3100 5x16” Plow c/w coulters • Versatile 500 Tandem Axle Field Sprayer, 500 gal. tank, 68’ booms, PTO pump • Shopbuilt 15-Section Hyd. Harrow Drawbar c/w harrows • JD Turbo 7700 Hydro SP • 8”x24”x15’ “I” Beam Drag Combine, belt combine, • Drawbar and Harrows 18’ • JD 8430 4WD Tractor, CAH, chopper, hopper ext. 2805 hr., • Morris 18’ Single Fold VS Cult., 18.4x38 duals, dual hyd., S/N 312847H needs repair PTO, good rubber, 17,701 hr., • Land Pride 35 8 ft HD blade, S/N 8430H-006685R 3-pt. hitch TRUCK AND TRAILERS

• Case International 4000 Hydro 16.5 ft. SP Swather, C.A., pickup reels, rubberized canvasses, • 1975 Chev C65 3T Truck, S/N 0372214 • AC 7020 Tractor, CAH, dual 366 eng, 5&2 trans, 9:00x20 hyd., dual PTO, PS trans, • Versatile 400 15 ft. Hydro SP 20.8x38 duals, front weights, Swather, c/w cab, pickup reels, rubber c/w 15’ box, hoist, roll tarp, drill fill plumbed, 31845 rubberized canvasses 5167 hr., S/N 01843 miles, nice and clean S/N TILLAGE EQUIPMENT CCE675V143445 • Selling for another • Linden Tandem Axle Dually consignor: 1947 McCormick 5th Wheel Trailer, 30’x8.5’ Farmall “H” Tractor, tricycle tilt deck, 750x16 tires c/w front axle, 11.2 x38 rear, combination tractor hitch, no pulley, PTO, ES, runs good visible S/N • Single Axle Trailer c/w 6.6’x12’ HARVEST EQUIPMENT deck • Ezee-On 1490-1500 18’ Offset Disc, centre fold, 24” BINS, AUGERS, blades, cushion gangs, S/N DRILL FILL, SEED 22967, like new • Four Twister 2300 Bu. 5-ring • International 6200 24’ DD x14’ Bins c/w hopper bottoms, Press Drill c/w fertilizer aeration tubes, auto lid openers attach and factory trans, and ladders, like new S/N 0390225C009096, • WS Rosco 2300 Bu. 5-ring • NH TR 85 Hydro Twin Rotor S/N 0390225C009087 x14’ Bin c/w hopper bottom SP Combine, 3208 Cat engine, • Morris Challenger II L225 30’ • 3 hp Aeration Fans, new CAH, belt pick-up 1373 hr., VS Cultivator, floating hitch, • Westfield W70-36’ Grain S/N 404313 hyd. wings, new bushings, Auger c/w ES Kohler motor pins and shanks, shovels • FarmKing 8”x46’ PTO Auger, and 4-bar Morris Harrows, needs repair S/N 972 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, Killam, Tofield, Holden DARCY SHEETS 780-336-6485 Kingman, Rosalind, Viking Clerk: Judy Bentley “For Reasonable Rates and Excellent, Friendly Service, Give Us a Call”

IT’S OUR

• Lode-King 14’ Drill-Fill Tank c/w hyd. augers • Tote Bag full 2-row treated Barley Seed • 50 ft Grain Ring Tarp HAYING EQUIPMENT • McKee Round Baler 540 PTO • Vicon Round Baler 540 PTO • 10-Bale Drag Stooker • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • •

MISCELLANEOUS 500 gal. Propane Tank 500 gal. Fuel Tank and stand WW Cattle Squeeze 15”x28” Rims and Tires Two Incubator Fans Large Assort. Grade 10 Chains Ratchet Boomers, ½ and 3/8” Six 15/16” Cold Roll Iron Six 9:00x20 Truck Tires Assort. Highway Truck Tires Assort. Used Truck Tire Chains 18.4x38 Rims Round Bale Feeders ATCO Lawn Mower Antique Snowblower Assort. Iron 15’ Bat Reel (400 Versatile) JD “D” frame and parts Assort. Tools Elevator Style Grain Tester

UP TO 70% OFF! These deals only happen once a year, ladies! See you June 2 and 3!

4895-50 50 St Street, t C Camrose

Phone 780 Ph 780.672.6092 672 6

SUMMER MACHINERY CONSIGNMENT AUCTION Saturday, June 17 • 9:00 a.m. AT LINDSTRAND AUCTION MACHINERY SALE SITE – Selling Three Rings – The June 17 Auction will be streaming live on: Listings are now being accepted to be included in our newspaper, radio, web page and extensive mailing campaign.

TAKE ADVANTAGE OF OUR 48 YEARS IN THE AUCTION BUSINESS

Expecting 4,000 to 5,000 Bidders We conduct Alberta’s Largest One-Day Farm Machinery Consignment Auction four times a year. Selling tractors, combines, farm equipment, cars and trucks, RVs, lawn and garden equipment and shop tools. Whether you have one piece or a complete line of machinery, we have the facility and the experience to bring you top dollar for your equipment. For full listings and pictures, visit our website: www.lindstrandauctions.com

LIST NOW FOR FULL ADVERTISING!

At Lindstrand Auctions Sale Site, 2 miles north of Camrose on Hwy. 833 47321 Secondary Hwy. 833 Jody Cell: 780.679.8101 Laurie Cell: 780.679.7363

Phone 780-672-8478

Accepting Consignments: Monday June 5, to Friday June 16

SELLING FOR ANOTHER CONSIGNOR • Case 430 tractor, 3-pt. hitch, pto, 1 hyd, good rubber, runs good AUCTIONEER NOTE Mr. Fritz has rented his land out therefore this Sale. All major equipment shedded and well looked after. For more information call Wayne Fritz at 780-974-9012 or Miller’s Auction Service at 780789-2226 or 780-920-6738. www.millersauctionservice.com

Terms: Cash or valid cheques only, certified cheque, bank draft or bank letter of credit. No purchases to be removed until settlement has been made. List is subject to additions and/ or deletions. Neither the owner, the auctioneer nor staff of the auctioneer shall be held responsible for any loss or accident on or off the auction site. Look for pictures on our website: www.millersauctionservice.com

RCMP attend Alix collision By Murray Green

Huge discounts on the street and in the store!

48TH ANNUAL

Bashaw RCMP, Alix Fire Department and Stettler/Lacombe EMS responded to a two vehicle collision at the intersection of Highways 601 and 12 near the Village of Alix at 11:20 a.m. on May 21. A 2013 Chevrolet Cruze was traveling westbound on Highway 12 when a 2015 Dodge 1500 pick up truck was traveling Southbound on Highway 601. It was determined that the 38-year-old female driver of the Dodge came to a stop, however, proceeded in an unsafe manner. The driver of the Dodge was charged with proceeding unsafely. The 56-year-old female driver of the Chevrolet Cruze and passenger were transported by ground ambulance for precautionary measures.

AB License #312728

www.lindstrandauctions.com

COME PLAY…

Camrose Golf Course If you haven’t played in Camrose lately, you’re in for a treat! ood Food t, G r o f y b e restauran Swing e clubhous

th l Ket tle. welcome in Everyone’s naged by The Meta . now ma gatherings and family ts e u q n a b ut Ask us abo 7 0.672.500 Phone 78

PLAY ‘N’ STAY

89

$

00

www.tourismcamrose.ca (valid for 2017)

Camrose Golf Course 5106-66 Street, Camrose For Tee Times, call 780-672-2691 www.camrose.ca/golf


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 13

UNRESERVED ACREAGE/FARM & SHOP TOOLS AUCTION

UNRESERVED FARM/ACREAGE AUCTION

JIM and JUDY HOWE of VETERAN, AB

MILTON MOSAND of BAWLF, AB

Location: From Veteran, go 1 mile east to Hwy 884 then 2 miles south on Hwy 884 Gate Sign: 34563 Hwy 884 – NW 33-34-8-W4

Location: From Bawlf, go 3.5 miles north on Hwy 854 to Twp Rd 462, then go 3/4 mile west; OR from Hwy 26 and Hwy 854 intersection go 4 miles south to Twp Rd 462, then 3/4 mile west Gate Sign: 17568 Twp Rd 462 – SW 18-46-17-W4

SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 2017 – 10:00 a.m. Pictures on Website CARRIAGES & SLEIGHS

SATURDAY, JUNE 17, 2017 – 10:00 a.m.

Terms: Cash, Cheque, Debit, Visa, M/C

RECREATION

TRACTORS

HORSE RELATED

Lunch Available

• Antique radio. • Philco record player. • Phone. LIVESTOCK RELATED

• Surrey 2 seat horse drawn carriage w/ fringe, pole, & adjustable roof. • Horse drawn 1 seat carriage w/ pole & sheaves. • Landow horse drawn carriage. • Horse drawn cutter w/ pole & sheaves. • Horse drawn 12 ft. bobsleigh w/ hay rack & pole. • Horse drawn 2 seat wagon w/ pole. • Horse drawn 12 ft. hay rack wagon w/ pole. • 10 ft. 4-seat wagon w/ spring suspension & pole. • 1-Seat cutter w/ sheaves. (needs restoring) VEHICLES & TRACTOR

• 2011 Ford F-150 Lariat quad cab short box truck, 4X4, 257,115 km, leather, loaded, auto., covered box liner, gas, 1 owner, exc. condition. • 2002 Honda Odyssey minivan, 276,371 km. • 1975 Co-op Implements 650 tractor, 12,000 hrs, 80 hp., 18.4 X 34 tires, wheel weights, 540/1000. MISCELLANEOUS • Lincoln Electric Eagle 10,000 Plus electric start generator / welder w/ cables, 35 hrs, like new. • 2008 Enorossi 12 wheel “V” hay rake. • Leon 12 ft. 4 way front dozer blade w/ mounts. • 1993 New Holland 660 round baler, bale command. • 1977 New Holland 1500 s/p combine, 10.5 ft. p/u, 3,000 hrs. • John Deere 37 p/t 7’ sickle mower. • Rubber matting. • 22 Pipe freestanding 22 ft. panels, 7 w/ gates. • 225 Gal. slip tank w/ 12V elec. pump. • Calf sled. • 100 Gal. split fuel tank. • IH 1-2 hp. pump engine. • Four Tombstone round bale feeders. • Cockshutt 248 12 ft. cultivator. • Harrow cart. • Atco 32 ft. L X 12 ft. W office building on skid. • ±180 New 4 ft. X 8 ft. sheets of OSB plywood. • ±30 16 Ft. long galvanized sheets of tin. • ±60 24 Ft. long light blue sheets of tin. • Oak roll top desk. • 5/16” cable. • Natural gas furnace. • Receiver hitch extension for hauling long boards. • Chicken feeders, crates, waterers, & heat lamps. • New smoker. • Sausage press. • Bagged sawdust.

• 2008 Bobcat 2300 UTV, only 550 hrs., 4X4, diesel, hydraulic hoist, & sells w/ front blade, pallet forks, & front mount 10 ft. sprayer. • 2007 Kawasaki 610 Mule side X side, 4X4, 991 hours, front winch, 1 owner. SKID STEER

• Bobcat 773 skid steer, 5’ bucket w/ teeth & cutting blade, only 1,820 hours, 46 hp., Kubota diesel, heater, front door, exc. cond. • Pallet forks & extension. • 9”Auger attachment. ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES • Pink, green, & yellow depression glass. • R.M. McDougall Co. hand water pump. • Singer treadle sewing machine. • Large assortment of antique hand tools. • Shoe repair equipment. • Implement seats. • Bottles, jars, & sealers • Creamcans. • Crocks. • Two Cream separators. • Egg crate. • Nail kegs. SHOP EQUIPMENT & TOOLS • Upright air compressor w/ 20 gal. tank, 110V. • Lincoln 225 amp AC/DC welder. • Mitre saw. • Portable 3 hp. air compressor. • Skil jigsaw. • Simoniz pressure washer. • 16” Scroll saw. • Milwaukee 28V cordless kit w/ three batteries. • Makita 18 Volt cordless drill. • Wrench sets. • Makita sander, skill saw, & reciprocating saw. • 1850 & 3000 Watt generators. • Drill press. • New Hobart oxy acetylene kit. • Rake teeth. • Catadyne propane heater. • 10” Tablesaw. • Pipe & crescent wrenches. • Metal tool chest. • Dewalt 5” angle grinder & cut-off saw. • Westward ¾” socket set. • Battery charger. • Air grease gun & impact wrenches. • Traps. • 1½ & 2 Ton chain hoists. • 2000 Lb. winch. • Auto darkening helmet. • Bostich air nailers. • Magnetic pick-up tool. • Boomers. • Chains. • Step & extension ladders. • Bench grinder. • Grundfos ½ hp. pump. • Welding table. • New barbed wire. • 12 V fuel pump. • Tow rope. • Findlay Condor & Good Cheer cookstoves. • Plus many more items too numerous to list.

• Very well broke quiet Haflinger team, 8 year old gelding & 13 year old mare, very dependable. • Three Miniature horse bred mares. • Team harness. • Midsize horse fancy chrome spotted harness set. • Quarter horse complete biothane team harness. • Two New open driving bridles w/ Liverpool bits. • Single driving harness w/ bridles & lines. • Two Western saddles. • ±10 Horse collars. • Horse collar mirror. • Lariat & halter shanks. • Assorted halters & lead ropes. • Mule bridles. • Assortment of spreaders & bits. • Sleigh bells. • Assortment of buggy parts. • 14 Ft. feed trough. • Single & double trees. • Riding bridles. • Hames. TRAILERS

• 1996 Electra 24 ft. t/a 5th wheel holiday trailer, A/C, solar panels, new batteries & hot water tank. • 1994 Trailtech 12 ft. s/a flatdeck trailer. • 1995 WW 10’ & 1981 WW 16’ t/a horse trailers. • 2008 Homemade 10 ft. s/a flatdeck utility trailer. • 6’ X 8’ s/a skidoo trailer. • 11’ s/a trailer frame. LAWN & GARDEN • Husqvarna ride-on lawn tractor, 221 hours, 48” deck, & 31” rototiller, 26 hp. • Utility wagon. • Cub Cadet Z Force S commercial zero turn lawn mower, 60” deck, 253 hours, 25 hp. • Husqvarna rear tine garden cultivator. • Echo Bearcat wheeled weedeater. • Lawn chairs. • New 8’ X 10’ garden shed. • Snow fence. • Husqvarna garden wagon. • Hand sprayers. • Battery operated push lawn mower. • Jerry cans. • Walk behind potato digger & garden cultivators. • Pallet of cedar mulch. • Garden arbor. • BBQ. • Garden hose & hose reel. • Garden cart. • Outdoor propane fireplace. • Wheelbarrow. AUCTIONEER’S NOTE There is a very nice variety of well maintained items UP4BIDS, so mark your calendar as this is one that you won’t want to miss. For more information call Jim at 403-5757997 OR DAS at 1-877-874-2437.

GST Will Be Charged Where Applicable

• 1970 Case 1070 tractor w/ Leon 707 FEL & bale spear, 101 hp., 9,672 hours, 4 hydraulics, powershift, 18.4 X 38 tires, duals, shedded. • 1949 Massey Harris 44 Special tractor, gas. FARM RELATED • 1988 Case IH 3650 round baler, monitor, twin tie. • John Deere 5000 Watt continuous generator, like new. • Homemade 22 ft. long X 8 ft. wide gooseneck trailer w/ single acting hydraulic dump / tilt. • IH 14’ disc, smooth blades. • 16’ Hay wagon. • 14’ Deep tillage cultivator. • 10’ Drill fill auger. • Homemade 10’ front blade. • Receiver hitches. • 6’ Trail type rough cut mower. • Electric fencer. • 300 & 500 Gal. fuel tanks. • Rifle scabbard. • 100 & 135 Gallon slip tanks w/ hand pumps. • 1-Bottom walking plows. • 350 Gallon poly tank. • Galvanized water tank. • 8’ X 10’ galvanized tin. • Hay moisture tester. • Electric fence posts. ANTIQUES & COLLECTIBLES • Case Deluxe Farm set w/ Case 930 tractor, manure spreader, 4 bottom plow, disc, & wagon. • Moffat Stove Co. #118 wood burning stove. • Chrome step chair w/ two matching chairs. • New Era Rope Machine rope maker. • Dolls. • Treadle sewing machine. • Cistern hand pump. • Sixteen Community History books. • Cast iron toys. • Calgary Stampede posters. • Drop leaf table. • Creamcans. • Cream separator. • Enamelware. • Metal player table top hockey game. Kid’s sled. • Tins & bottles. • Crocks. • Sealers. • Cigarette tins. • Spinning wheel. • Captain’s chair. • Rocking chair. • Glass fire extinguisher. • High chair. • Suitcases. • License plate paired sets. • Apple box. • Nail keg. • World War II memorabilia. • Stained glass door. • Beacon barn lantern. • Bicycles. • Sad irons. • Sta-lox building blocks. • Square American logs. • Wooden baseball bats. • Wooden school desk.

• Two horse Democrat 4-seat carriage.

• 2-Horse homemade chuckwagon carriage. • 1-horse Democrat carriage. • 2-Horse 2-seat & 4-seat carriages. • 1-horse bobsleigh / cutter. • Four 2-round heavy duty bale feeders. • Single round bale heavy duty feeder. • Pearson cattle squeeze & palpation cage. • Homemade maternity gate w/ headgate. • Little Giant black poly water trough. • Stewart animal clippers. • Hay tarp anchors. • Two Saddles. • Saddle stands. • Martingale. • New single horse harness. • Rodeo chaps. • New horse blanket. • Horse hoof trimmer. • Bull rider & bareback rigging. • Saddle bags. • Large assortment of leather, tooling etc. • Brass calf dehorners. • Branding pot. • Spurs. • Old harness. • Buggy hardware. • Bullwhip. • Calf halters. • Show sticks. • Semen tank. • Bridles. • Collars. • Lariats. • Calf sled. MISCELLANEOUS • Lund 14 ft. aluminum boat w/ trailer. • Lo-Liner 15 ft. travel trailer. • Canvas tent. • 1974 John Deere JDX6 snowmobile – not running. • Purple Martin birdhouse. • Safe w/ keys. • New ½ hp. sump pump. • Metal toy wagon. • Chain link dog kennel. • China dishes. • Fishing rods & tackle. • Chicken plucker. • Silvertone electric guitar. • Adamas accordion. • Home gym. • Traps. • PLUS MORE!

VEHICLES

• 1999 Buick LeSabre Custom 4 door car, loaded, 150,043 km, 3.8 Litre V6 motor, vg. condition. • 2003 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 ext. cab truck, 4X4, 309,611 km, A/C, toolbox, automatic, gas. • 1989 Ford F-150 truck, 345,681 km, 4X4, auto. • 1970 Chevrolet C/30 1 ton truck, manual trans., 4F/1R, electric over hydraulic motor. LAWN & GARDEN • John Deere D140 ride-on lawn tractor, 56 hrs, 48”, 22 hp. • John Deere 115 ride-on lawn tractor, 42” deck, 19 hp. • MTD Yard Machines rototiller w/ 5 hp. motor. • JD 826 snowblower w/ 8 hp. electric start motor. • Yardman self propelled push mower w/ rear bagger. • Two Push mowers, one w/ rear bagger. • Round wooden picnic table w/ four benches. • Wooden kid’s lawnchairs. • Stihl weedeater. • Garden hose w/ reel. • Wheelbarrow. SHOP EQUIPMENT & TOOLS • Peter Wright anvil w/ cutter. • 16 speed drill press. • Oxy acetylene torch & bottles. • Booster cables. • Forney 110 Volt air compressor. • Air impact. • Lincoln 180 welder & cables. • Jet 3/4” socket set. • Beach 6 drawer metal tool chest. • Craftsman ½” metric & imperial socket sets. • Tradesmith 18V cordless drill kit. • Turbo heater. • Dewalt 3/8” & Hitachi ½” electric drills. • Meatsaw. • Dewalt 7¼” skilsaw. • 37” Wood lathe. • Dewalt scroll & reciprocating saws. • Ext. ladder. • Skil 1/3 hp. bench grinder. • Beaver tablesaw. • Makita 4” & Bosch 7” angle grinders. • Pipe, crescent, & open end wrenches. • Hot air paint remover tool. • Vacuum pump. • Auto darkening helmet. • Hand mitre saw. • 2-Ton floor jack. • Leather punch. • Gear pullers. • Pressure washer. • Block & tackle. • Chisel set. • Battery chargers. • Welding rods. • Halogen light. • Scoop shovels. • Pitchfork. • Clawbars. • Drill bits. • Creeper. • Crowbar. • Post maul. • Dolly. • Axe. • Jigsaws. • Hand drill. • Hand saws. • Jackalls. AUCTIONEER’S NOTE There is a great variety of items UP4BIDS with something here for everyone. For further info. call Laurie at 780-781-5297 OR Dunkle Auctions at 1-877-UP4BIDS (874-2437).

This List Subject to Additions and Deletions


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 14

UNRESERVED FARM AUCTION

TUESDAY, JUNE 13, 2017 – 10:30 AM

James and Susan Augustin – New Norway, AB LOCATED: From New Norway, go 6.3 km south on Hwy 21, then 0.3 km west on Hwy 611. Gate Sign – 21222 Sec Hwy 611 FOR MORE INFORMATION, CONTACT: James or Susan Augustin at 780-855-2482. Augustins have rented out the land and are retiring from active farming. They were cropping approximately 1,200 acres in the past few years. This is a very nice line of equipment, some with very limited use. Most major pieces have been shedded, including air drill. Equipment & Internet Bidding at 12:00 p.m.

TRACTORS • 2011 Cat Challenger MT 835C, showing 1127 hrs, Topcon 150 auto steer, PTO, PS trans, 30” Ext App Belts, 6 hyd, Power Beyond, 59 GPM hyd pump, hyd drawbar, pivoting step, Dlx cab w/ leather seat, HID lights, front weights, one owner, purchased new in 2012, SN C0835ANWGG1049 • 1997 New Holland Versatile 9682 4WD, 20.8R42 duals, 4 hyd plus return, stand trans, showing 8351 hrs, (Note: This tractor has a N14 Celect Plus Cummins eng. This is not the orig engine), SN D104791 • 1999 Case IH MX 110 MFWD w/ Case L300 loader, 7’ bucket & grapple, showing 5144 hrs, 18.4R38 rears, 3pt hitch, 2 hyd, 540/1000 PTO, LH shuttle, joystick, shedded, SN JJA0101106 (Selling for Judy Schielke 780-608-0121) COMBINE & HEADER • 2013 John Deere S690 combine w/ JD 615 PU, 520/85R-42 duals, 28LR26 rears, showing 671 sep / 1032 eng hr, Pro Drive, GS3 2630 monitor (no activation), power fold grain tank exts, fine cut chopper, Premium cab, HID lights, long auger, powercast tailboard, Contour master, crop catcher, auger / hopper camera (Note: Transferable PowerGard Protection Plan Warranty til Oct/18. Combine will be used in the spring so hrs will increase a little. Starfire 3000 receiver sells separate. Will have fresh Greenlight prior to sale.) SN 1H0S690SAD0755218, Terms: 25% nonrefundable deposit, balance by Aug 1/17. • 2004 John Deere 930 D draper header, pea auger, PU reel, fore & aft, single point hook-up, factory transport, FlexxiFinger mounting brackets, SN H00930D706017 SWATHER • 2013 John Deere W150 swather w/ 30’ JD 430 D header, showing 377 header / 517 eng hrs, dbl

knife drive, split PU reel, hyd center link, fore & aft, transport, HID lights, 600/65R28 fronts, c/w Free Form MT 200 hyd canola roller, FlexxiFinger mounting brackets, one owner, JD guidance equipment will be sold separate, SN 1E 0 W 15 0 X C D D 3 9 0 3 7 2 , Terms: 25% nonrefundable deposit, balance by Aug 1/17. AIR DRILL • 56’ John Deere 1870 Conserva Pak air drill (2013) c/w John Deere 1910 TBT air tank (2015), variable rate, sectional control capability, c/w Greenstar 3 sectional control activation for 2630 monitor (Note: Drill sells without a monitor.), 12” spacing (has extra shank added), 430 bu, 4 meter rollers, JD conveyor, dbl shoot, all run blockage, rearview & middle tank cameras, shedded, (Unit was purchased unused in 2015. Seeded a total of 2400 acres.) SN drill 1A81870XECK750218, SN cart 1A81910TLFZ760361, Terms: 30% nonrefundable deposit, balance by Dec 31/17. TRUCKS & TRAILERS • 1998 Freightliner TriAxle grain truck c/w 24’ box & hoist (70” sides), Detroit Series 60, 18 spd, very good 11R24.5 tires, air ride, roll tarp, alum outer rims, rear hoist control, showing 522,364 km, VIN 2FUPDSZB7WA978780 • 1998 Freightliner TA grain truck c/w 18’ box & hoist (70” sides), Cat 3406E, 18 spd, pintle hitch, new 11R24.5 tires, air ride, roll tarp, alum rims, rear hoist control, showing 986,287 km, VIN 2FVNDXYB9WA985022 • 1978 Peterbilt TA grain truck c/w 19’ steel box & hoist, Cat 3406, 15 spd, 11R24.5 tires, air ride, roll tarp, rear hoist control • 1969 Ford 800 TA grain truck c/w 18’ wood box & hoist, gas, 5&4 trans, air brakes, spring susp • 2014 20’ Berg’s single hopper grain pup, 71” sides,

11R24.5 tires, spring ride, poly fenders, roll tarp, HD chipguard front, one owner • Tridem 2 hopper grain trailer w/ rear mounted 17’ box & hoist, TA 5th wheel converter, (1500 bu+/- capacity) DISCS • 2012 50’ Sunflower 1550 TA disc, 3 bar heavy harrows, 9” spacing, greasable bearings, limited use, SN AGCS15500DZ100010*50 • 27’ John Deere 335 TA disc, deep cone, 9” spacing, mtd harrow, SN 010314A CULTIVATOR • 2013 61’ John Deere 2410 deep tillage cultivator, 3 bar heavy harrows, 12” spacing, single point depth control, one owner, limited use, SN 1N02410XAD0750305 HEAVY HARROW • 2012 84’ Bourgault 7200 heavy harrow, hyd angle & pressure, 5/8” tines, one owner, SN 40962HH-21 SCRAPER & ROCK PICKERS • John Deere 1812 C hyd scraper • Degelman Signature RP6000 rock picker, hyd drive, one owner, purchased new in 2003, ltd use, SN 23207 (Selling for Craig Lindholm 780-361-6900) • Leon 3000 hyd drive rock picker GRAIN CART • UFT 700 SA grain cart, (Model 4565), PTO drive, 18.4-42 singles, 1 season on new clutch plates, SN 8363 AUGERS & GRAIN DRYER • Sakundiak SLMD 12-2400 12”x78’ swing auger, reverser, full bin indicator spout, one owner, SN 63424 • Sakundiak HD8-1400 8”x46’ auger w/ Hawes SP mover, hyd winch, 28 hp Kohler, one owner, SN 63925 • Sakundiak HD8-1200 8”x39’ auger w/ Hawes SP mover, hyd winch, 20 hp V Twin Honda, one owner, SN 62520 • 8” Wheatheart bin sweep • Moridge 8440 batch grain dryer, 440 bu, natural gas, new gear box, shedded, SN 1125 CATTLE EQUIPMENT • Bale King Vortex 3000 bale

processor, LH discharge, 1000 PTO, one owner, SN BK3207 • 1999 GMC 2500 c/w HydraDec (CBI) bale loader, 5th wheel hitch, 4x4, ext cab, newer tires • 45’ TA Highboy hay trailer, 8’ wide, spring ride • HiQual cattle handling system incl squeeze, palp cage, 3 section adj S-alley, crowding tub • HiQual maternity pen • Two 16’ wood self feeders; 10’ wood self feeder, 12’ wood calf creep feeder • Six 16’ Prairie corral panels; HiQual 10’ panel w/ gate, Two HiQual 12’ panels; Ten 10’ panels • Qty steel gates; 3/4 rd bale feeders; Qty of posts; poly calf warmer box GPS EQUIPMENT • John Deere 2600 display w/ SF1 activation • John Deere 1800 display w/ SF1 activation • Two John Deere Starfire 3000 receivers • Two John Deere AutoTrac 200 universal steering kits MISC EQUIPMENT • Generac PTO generator w/ trailer, 20 KW • 14’ gravel box dump trailer w/ hoist & hyd endgate, mtd on truck frame • Badger 5800 L TA liquid manure wagon • 6’ Flexicoil canola roller MISCELLANEOUS • Precision Pressure Ltd diesel hot water pressure washer w/ Honda GX 390 motor, ltd use • Watermaster slough pump • Carolina 55T HD shop press • 30 FlexxiFinger crop lifters • Parmak Solar Pak 6 fencer; elec fencers; large dehorner; vet supplies • Tri-Met grain tester; hand held grain tester; UFA seed treater (auger mt) • Floor model drill press; Quad estate sprayer; cut off saw; misc shop supplies & tools • Motorola 2 way radios (3 mobile / 1 base) • Wheatheart bin sweep; Wheatland bin fuel boot w/ 2” hose & nozzle

UNRESERVED FARM AUCTION

THURSDAY, JUNE 22, 2017 – 3:00 PM

Millang Stock Farm (Lester & Agnes Millang) Camrose, AB

LOCATED: From Camrose, go 11.5 km north on Hwy 833, then 6.5 km east on Twp Rd 482, then 0.2 km north on Rge Rd 194. Gate sign – 48214 Rge Rd 194 FOR MORE INFORMATION, CONTACT: Lester Millang at 780-672-6636 or 780-679-8433 Previewing starts Thursday, June 15 (9:00 am to 6:00 pm). Note the 3:00 pm start time. The Millangs were in the purebred Charolais business for 30+ years and many years with commercial cattle.

TRACTORS • John Deere 4440 2WD, 20.8R38 singles, rear wheel weights, showing 8647 hrs, quad trans, 3 hyd, 540/1000 PTO, never had loader, SN 4440H 025045R • John Deere 4440 2WD c/w JD 158 loader, bucket and bale fork, 20.8x38 singles, quad trans, 2 hyd, 540/1000 PTO, SN 4440H 048037R • John Deere 158 loader & 6’ bucket (no mounts) TRUCKS • 1978 Ford 700 SA grain truck c/w 16’ steel box & hoist, 390 eng (this is not original eng), 5&2 trans, roll tarp, 9.00x20 tires, one owner • 2004 Ford F250 XLT super duty, 4x4, ext cab, short box, PW, PDL FIELD EQUIPMENT • 18’ Ezee-On TA disc, all new 24” notched front blades & bearings, smooth rears • 26’ John Deere DT cult w/ 3 bar harrows • 25’ field cultivator • 20’ John Deere 9350 hoe drills, steel packers • 45’ McCregor a n h y d r o u s applicator (certified until Oct/18) • 70’ Allied diamond harrows & drawbar • Bourgault Model 2155 air tank, Kohler Magnum 20 hp engine drive • 5 sections Ezee-On 4 bar mtd harrows HAYING EQUIPMENT • John Deere 930 MoCo discbine, 11-1/2’,

vg cond, ltd use SN E00930X978125 • New Holland 490 • Brandt 7”x42’ auger, haybine, 12’ 16 hp eng • 10 wheel V rake, • Sakundiak 7”x37’ trailer type auger, 15 hp eng • Massey Ferguson HARVEST 834 rd baler EQUIPMENT • New Holland 852 rd • John Deere 7721 baler PT combine w/ • 24’ flex harrows & JD 6 belt PU, drawbar SN X600256 CATTLE • 18’ Versatile 400 SP EQUIPMENT swather, 1982, PU • John Deere 38 reel, Honey Bee knife forage harvestor & guards • FarmKing 180 roller • 6’ Flexicoil canola mill on transport roller • John Deere 112 feed • John Deere 7721 PT wagon c/w 5 T 4 combine for parts wheel wagon • John Deere 6601 PT • Haybuster 256 Plus II combine for parts bale processor BINS & AERATION • New Holland 354 • Three Westeel 14’ x 5 mixer mill ring bins, 1650 bu+/–, • 16’ WW TA stock wood floors trailer, bumper pull, • Three Butler 3 ring 1981 • Eighteen 25’ free bins, 1500 bu+/–, 1 standing corral steel / 2 wood floors (2 have aeration) panels • Four 24’ free standing • Behlen 1900 bu+/– on wood floor wind breaks • Two 25’ fence line • Two 3 hp inline HD pipe frame silage aeration fans bunks MISCELLANEOUS • Three 16’ pipe frame • 12’ HD TA trailer silage bunks; two • HD truck frame HD oilers / mineral trailer w/ hoist, duals feeders • 12’ dbl railroad iron • Two calf shelters on yard float skids (15’ & 18’) • 4 wheel farm wagon • Approx 30 HD • 1000 gal fiberglass HiQual panels (10’, water tank 12’, 16’, 8’ x 6’ high) • Two slip tanks w/ • 50 +/– assorted 12V pumps (65 gal / corral panels (8’, 10’, 135 gal) 12’, two W, UFA) • 8’ x 18-1/2’ van body • Qty of 12’-16’ corral w/ steel floor & roll gates up door • Cattle squeeze • Two metal clad wood w/ palp cage; two sheds (8’x16’, 8’x10’) grooming chutes; 5 • Fourney welder; rd bale feeders; poly generator; 12T hyd calf warming box; press (Power Fist); semen tank; qty of chop saw; bench cattle & vet supplies; grinders; Makita 8’x16’ chop bin hand tools; tow • Qty of cattle show & straps; chainsaw; grooming supplies Hitachi drill press; gear pullers; qty of AUGERS • Sakundiak 7”x39’ elec hand tools & wrenches; 3/4” drive auger w/ SP mover, hyd lift, 12 hp Kohler, socket set

CAMROSE, AB

Phone 780-672-1105 • Fax 780-672-3955 Email djas@xplornet.com www.dougjohnsonauctionservice.com AB License 334038

CAMROSE, AB

Phone 780-672-1105 • Fax 780-672-3955 Email djas@xplornet.com www.dougjohnsonauctionservice.com AB License 334038

Plenty of entertainment on the Jaywalkers’ stage By Lori Larsen The stage will be set at the 60th Annual Jaywalkers’ Jamboree on June 2 and 3 with a lineup of entertainment. The lineup on Friday, June 2 includes, on centre stage (near TWIG), Hal Strudwick at 10 a.m.; Kayle McGuire at 11 a.m.; Mr. Banjo at noon and 3:15 p.m.; The Mattinson, Krekowski Trio at 1 p.m.; The Norton Metcalfe Trio at 2 p.m.; Rob-

ert Renman at 4:15 p.m.; Somewhere in Between at 5:30 p.m.; and The Awkward Turtles from 7:00 until 8:30 p.m. The Friday, June 2, lineup on Main Stage (50 Street and 50 Avenue) are the Opening Ceremonies at 8:30 a.m.; Fraid Notz at 9 a.m., noon and 5:30 p.m.; Robert Renman Trio at 10 a.m.; Charlie Killam Band at 11 a.m.; Ron Mack at 1 p.m.; Matthew Potter at 2 p.m.;

Hal Strudwick at 3 p.m.; Brian Dumont at 4 p.m.; Chorazz at 4:30 p.m.; Camrose & Area Children’s Choir at 5 p.m.; and the Ukrainian Veselka Dancers at 6 p.m. The Saturday, June 3, Centre Stage lineup includes Hal Strudwick at 10 a.m.; Charly Doll at 11 a.m.; Jesse and the Dandelions at 11:45 a.m.; Black Gold Community Band at 1 p.m.; Brittany Catherine at 2 p.m.; Kim Meyer at 3 p.m.; Ryan Lind-

say at 4 p.m.; and Ghostriders at 5 p.m. The Saturday, June 3, Main Stage lineup includes Devin Rehm at 8 a.m.; Jordan Leden at 9 a.m.; Jody Carty at 10 a.m.; Camrose Spirals at 10:30 a.m.; Camrose Academy of Dance at 11:15 a.m.; Fox Tae Kwon Do at noon; Ballet Camrose at 1 p.m.; Serbian Culture Society at 2:15 p.m.; Prairie Cats Costume Contest at 3 p.m.; Camrose Wild Rose Dance

Club at 3:45 p.m.; and Jordan Leden at 5 p.m. Off-stage entertainment includes Andrew Ruffiange Magic and Wonderstuff balloon animals and face painting. Don’t forget to steam things up at the Steampunk Party featuring Punch Drunk Cabaret on Friday, June 2 at the Bailey Theatre starting at 7 p.m. Prizes will be awarded for best Steampunk costumes.


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 15

TUESDAY, JULY 18, 2017

UNRESERVED FARM AUCTION

Dale and Andrea Uglem – Bawlf, AB

JAYWALKERS’

FOR MORE INFORMATION, CONTACT: Dale Uglem at 780-679-8949

June 2 and 3 While W Wh hille quantities last • 2012 John Deere 9460 R 4WD tractor, 18 spd PS, PTO, 1617 hrs • 2012 John Deere S680 combine, 520/85R42 duals, 591 sep / 949 eng hrs • 2013 John Deere 635 D draper header, transport • 2013 John Deere 4730 SP sprayer, 100’, SS tank & booms, 185 spray / 642 eng hrs • 56’ John Deere 1870 Conserva Pak air drill (2013) w/ John Deere 1910 (550 bu) TBH air cart (2013) • 2013 John Deere D450 swather w/ John Deere 635 D header, transport, 2 RotoShears • John Deere 6200 MFWD tractor w/ JD 640 loader & bucket,

3098 hrs • 2002 Cat D6M LGP crawler, 6 way blade, 12,328 hrs • 2015 Peterbilt 348 TA grain truck w/ 20’ box & hoist, auto trans, silage endgate • 2006 Freightliner Columbia TA grain truck w/ 20’ box & hoist, 60 Series Detroit, 18 spd autoshift • 2006 Peterbilt 379 highway truck, Cummins ISX 475, 15 spd, showing 729,623 km • 1994 Kenworth T800 highway truck, 60 Series Detroit, 18 spd • 2002 Doepker 36’ TA grain trailer • 2012 Brent 1082 grain cart, 1000 bu, PTO drive, scale • 2013 Brandt 5200 grain vac, 48 hrs

• 2011 Brandt 13”x70’ mechanical swing auger • Sakundiak TL 10-39 auger w/ mover • Two Sakundiak HD839 augers w/ movers • Westfield MK 130-71 swing auger • Case 2294 2WD tractor • 70’ Flexicoil System 85 heavy harrows • 45’ IH 5500 DT cultivator • 50’ Flexicoil Sys 95 harrow / packer • 1990 IH 9400 TA grain truck w/ 20’ box & hoist • Six Meridian 4000 hopper bins on skids • Ten 1800 bu hopper bins on skids • John Deere 567 rd baler, 6,809 bales • John Deere 930 MoCo discbine, 11½’ • New Holland 1033 PT

bale wagon • Advance Tri axle bulk water hauler, 7500 gal +/• 2010 GMC Z71 pickup • 2003 GMC 3500 IT dually w/ 8½’ steel deck • 1994 Chev 3500 service truck • 2005 24’ Wilson aluminum 5th wheel stock trailer • 2008 30’ Big Bubba 5th wheel trailer, TA duals • 2009 25’ Titan TA 5th wheel trailer • 2007 33’ Titan tri axle 5th wheel trailer • 16’ Rainbow TA deckover trailer • 12’ Rainbow snowmobile trailer • Terex AL 5000 light tower • 2010 Yamaha golf cart w/ 2 row seating

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CAMROSE, AB

Phone 780-672-1105 • Fax 780-672-3955 Email djas@xplornet.com www.dougjohnsonauctionservice.com AB License 334038

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House fire claims life By Lori Larsen

Killam RCMP attended a residential fire in the Town of Daysland at 6:20 a.m. on May 18. Upon arrival, RCMP were advised by firefighters on the scene that the fire was controlled to the residence of origin and that a female and dog were found deceased inside of the residence. The deceased female was later identified as the 55-year-old homeowner and sole occupant. With the assistance of the Red Deer Forensic Identification Services, Calgary Major Crime Unit and Edmonton Medical examiner, it was determined that the fire was non-criminal. The name of the deceased is not being released.


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 16

Guest editorial

Branding a name By Arnold Malone

You wear the name you have. Some names may sound sweet, powerful, gentle, tough, or effective ,while others are nondescript. Years ago, as a freshman at university, I worked for a sign painter. My employer was Marlow Urdall. Too frequently I left the painting room because I couldn’t control my snickers. Marlow would be on the phone restating his name repeatedly to someone who couldn’t make sense of it. Marlow Urdall sounded like Marlowurdall out of a mouth full of marshmallows. He said his name quickly and the repetitive vowels smudged all understanding. The name Susan Green is crystal clear. Both her names are familiar and the mix of vowels and constants makes it easy to hear. Some people say their name and it is understood. Others say their name once and then quickly start to spell it. They know from experience that their name requires a boost. Sometimes they merely spell a single letter as with, “That’s Kathy with a ‘K.” Some names sound important. If “Dr.” precedes a name the name is enriched. Sometimes initials prior to a family name might give it more strength. J. P. Thornton has a feel of strength more powerful than Jimmy Thornton. Some hyphenated names also have an added power. Sheila Huston-Smith rings stronger than either Sheila Huston or Sheila Smith. Some people get stuck with a name that haunts them until they die. Ima Hogg is not a great name to have in Grade 8 and it certainly doesn’t work well if you have been asked to be the fundraising chairperson. Ura Hagg isn’t any better. The daughter of the man who invented the Lear Jet was named Shandra. Shandra Lear likely had more skill than being suggested to be a lighting store clerk. Frank Parts was an okay name until he joined the army with the ranked of private. Now you are aware of his military name. Oh, oh! There are names that work well in childhood, but are not great professional names. Dolly, Candy, Cookie, Johnnie, or even Billy Bob can be names that a person might grow away from. Cookie Carter might be a sweet name in Grade 4, but Cookie Carter, director of finance sounds like she might crumble under pressure. Billy Bob may be a dandy name when one is a boy, or even as a man if he stays on the ranch. However, Dr. Billy-Bob Boychuck will likely cause you to ask, “Are there any other doctors available today?” There are those persons who don’t like their name. They feel their name just doesn’t work for them, so they have it changed. That is what happened to Arnold Dorsey. He re-named himself after a German opera composer. Henceforth he was known as Engelbert Humperdinck. Now, isn’t that an improvement over Arnold? Most people build their name by the quality of their character. The fact is, if you don’t like your name, live beyond your name and your name will transform into a symbol of pride. Dolly Parton had a name that had an opportunity to be seen as trivial, but through talent and intelligence she powered her name into respect. Many people do that. The name that a child is given requires a lot of thought and sensitivity. The following names did not have that consideration; Ada Burger, Al Bino, Al O’Moaney, Hoo Flung Dung, Ben Dover, Bill Melater, Doug Graves, Faye Kinnitt, Inga Hootz, Justin Hale, Isabel Ringing, Carrie De Koffin, Robin Banks and Helen Wheels. However, in this valley, Tim Burr could be a wonderful name. So, think first and save a kid. Also, watch for possible nicknames and what the initials might spell. Once a name is given it needs to work for a lifetime. So Ms. Lucinda Head, can you grasp the importance of the message I am trying to portray?

Lindstrand weighs in on the responsibility of being a councillor By Lori Larsen

On October 16, residents of Camrose will be going to the polls to check boxes in votes for mayor and eight City Council members, positions within our City that occupy a great deal of commitment and responsibility. Some of the present councillors answered a few questions about their experiences in an effort to enlighten residents about the duty of sitting on city council. In speaking with councillor Max Lindstrand, his responses were as follows. What has your experience on Council taught you about Camrose, the community and municipal governance? “Serving three terms (in his 10th year) on City Council, has given me the opportunity to become very familiar with the overall operation of the City, including specific knowledge of the functioning of the departments. As a former math teacher, Max confesses a passion for numbers and statistics. “Operating and capital budgets are very interesting to me – things such as long term debts and the financial aspects of the City,” said Lindstrand. He also spoke about the fact that the City of Camrose has a substantial reserve and reasonable long-term debt. “The City of Camrose is way better off than many municipalities.” “Being a councillor also includes serving on a variety of committees and boards which expands one’s

awareness of other aspects of our community. I have been very fortunate to work with mayors who have honoured my interest.” What has been one of the most rewarding and one of the most challenging parts of being on Council? “It is always rewarding to see things getting done,” said Lindstrand. “During this last term, improvement in our roads has been a priority. The summer of 2016 was a time when great progress on improving our streets was noted. It was also rewarding to move forward on the large solar panel project on the roof of the Recreation Centre.” Lindstrand also commented on the success of the launch into public transportation through the taxi token program and the community bus. Having served three terms, Lindstrand said he was also happy to have been part of the development and construction of the Jeanne and Peter Performing Arts Centre and new City Hall. “These capital projects are legacies for the future of Camrose. “I’m a firm believer in constantly making progress and moving ahead. The next major capital project is the swimming pool. “As for challenges, it is difficult to be patient as progress on priorities is often slower than one would like. In a democracy, the political process requires a person to accept decisions that are opposed

Lori Larsen, Camrose Booster City of Camrose councillor Max Lindstrand stands beside the town clock located in front of City Hall. The clock is a landmark in Camrose that Lindstrand helped initiate and is representative of the friendship Camrose has with its sister city Kamifurano.

to your particular view and move on.” What do you feel are the most important roles of a City councillor? “A City councillor has a responsibility to become very informed about all aspects of the operation of the City. Furthermore, a councillor must represent the interests of all of the residents of Camrose. Finally, a councillor must be a visionary who is creative and forward thinking.” What do you think contributes to a balanced perspective on Council? Lindstrand began by saying he has been privileged throughout his three terms to work with very caring individuals that came from a very diverse set of background and skill sets. “The current Council is an example of a diverse group with representation from various professions and businesses. “It is always gratifying to witness the overall interest in serving on Council.” What commitments including time, can a person expect as a City councillor? “I think people are under the mistaken impression that you basically just show up for Council meetings. “The commitment includes much more than simply attending committee of the whole and regular council meetings which occur twice per month. Reading the background information and other preparation for these meetings is quite time consuming. “Councillors are also expected to represent the City on numerous community committees and boards. This involves several meetings each month. Finally, there is an unwritten expectation that councillors will attend numerous open houses and other community events during the course of the year.” On a final note, what advice would you give to anyone considering running for Council? “Before you file your nomination papers, reflect on what you would like to accomplish,” said Lindstrand thoughtfully. “What are your priorities for our City? Do you have the time to invest in our community? If you like your answers to these questions, then do it!” On a final note, Lindstrand advised anyone who may be considering running for Council: “If you are considering running, you should be a little extroverted. If you are a little shy, then you won’t enjoy it because you have to enjoy interacting with people.”


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 17

Camrose District 4-H Beef Interclub

SHOW and SALE Tuesday, June 6

Camrose Regional Exhibition

Show 11:00 a.m. Parade of Clubs/Awards 5:00 p.m. – Supper to follow – Sale 7:00 p.m.

East Camrose

For more information on how to bid, please call Patrick Hilgartner at 780-608-3211 or call Auctioneer Ron Pederson at 780-679-7055

Commercial Foam Suppressant Anti Foam is a concentrated foam suppressant for use in spray tanks and other agricultural uses. 4L. Reg. $46.95, Sale…

32

$

95

Industrial Liquid Chlorine

Industrial Ammonia Ammonia 26º is suitable for rinsing spray tanks and is certified as 29% ammonium hydroxide. 4L. Regular $27.95

2095

$

SALE PRICES END JUNE 10, 2017

Sorry, at these prices, these sale items are in-store pick-up only, unless value of combined order exceeds $250.00

Sodium Hypochlorite in a liquid form providing 12% available chlorine. 20L. Reg. $35.50

2995

$

5011-46 Street, Camrose Phone 780-672-1780 www.soapstop.ca STORE HOURS: Monday to Friday – 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday – 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.

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 $13.95

895

$

Mirror Lake Express will be making special runs By Lori Larsen

Mirror Lake Express will be making some special runs during the Jaywalkers’ Jamboree on June 2 and 3. Jeppa, the engine, will be chugging around the Mirror Lake Trail on Friday, June 2 from 11 a.m.

until 7 p.m. and Saturday, June 3 from 11 a.m. until 6 p.m. Thanks to dedicated volunteers, the Mirror Lake Express has been giving rides to people of all ages for many years and has made special appearances during Jaywalkers’ Jamboree, BVJ

Kick ’n’ Country Parade and Big Valley Jamboree. The late Jeppa Danielson, a cabinet maker by trade, created the Mirror Lake Express, which took close to 14,000 hours to build. Along with Jeppa, the engine, there are four pas-

senger cars, two grain cars (all equipped with seating) and a caboose. In total, the train measures 93 feet long. Taking a ride on the train is a nice break from the all the walking at Jaywalkers’ and gives riders an opportunity to experience the beauty of Cam-

rose from the comfort of the little train car. Mirror Lake Express will be arriving for the season on June 1 offering rides every Tuesday and Thursday night from 5:30 p.m. until dusk leaving from the Bill Fowler Centre. All aboard!


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 18

Just about as much fun as Jaywalkers’ Jamboree! Before you come to Camrose or head downtown to celebrate the dow best shopping event in the bes history of the community… hist

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The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 19

Opening Soon! The new Windsor Plywood store is opening in early June. Please be patient as we begin the transition from the old store to the new one. Thank You!

Windsor Plywood 4705-41 4705 41 St Street, t Camrose C • Ph Phone 780-608-WOOD 780 608 WOOD (9663) Toll Free 1-800-561-0109 • camrose@windsorplywood.com

The new store is right behind the old store.

HOURS: Open 6 days per week: Mon. to Fri., 8:00 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.; Sat., 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.

Real Estate FARMS • ACREAGES • RANCHES NEW LISTING – 1/4 of pastureland su with included 5-acre subdivided parcel ! DSubject ySO ysland ysland. lOL Sub Su north of Daysland. to Ducks LD Unlimited Conservation Easement. $325,000. S-116 80 ACRE FARM – Good home and support buildings east of Heisler. $599,000 S-104 4 ACRES BARE LAND IN DAYSLAND – Great place to build your dream home. Close to golf course and school. Asking $150,000. S-45 NEW LISTING! 80 ACRES ON HIGHWAY 854 – East of Camrose, great place to build. $249,000. S-114 HIGH PRAIRIE PASTURE LAND SOLD – six quarters deeded and four quarters government lease. $850,000. S-79 4 ACRES IN DAYSLAND – with sq ft. f t bungalow bbu bunngalow ngalow g owDhome hUCwith h newly 1400±± sq. Ei D ICE Rt E Rbasement, P PR vated ated ated ed base baseme basem bIC l renovated large attached garage and heated insulated shop. $499,900. S-44 ACREAGE – With meat processing business, remodelled home, shop and 2 quonsets on 7 acres between Daysland and Strome. $700,000. S-92

1.5 ACRES WITH POWER – on Highway 13 at the town of Daysland. $80,000. S-103 ACREAGE WITH BI-LEVEL HOME, OM ME M ME, E , – machine E, machine aR chine hED e U shed she hC d Eand an Dd shop ICE d andd Heisler. $250,000. IC PenRDaysland PR between ween Dayslan Daysla D S-106 QUARTER BETWEEN HOLDEN AND BRUCE – currently in grass but could be excellent grain land. S-108 GRAIN FARM EAST OF CAMROSE – with parklike yard site and two homes. Available with two or four quarters of quality grainland. S-109 300 ACRES OF PASTURE/RECREATIONAL LAND – overlooking the Battle River with amazing building sites. S-110 NEW LISTING – 4 quarters of grain/ pasture land north of Ryley with 4,000 head hog barn and 2 bungalow homes. S-111 NEW LISTING – Quarter on highway four miles north of Bawlf, could be pasture or grain. $549,000. S-115

If you are thinking of selling your farm or acreage, please give me a call. All replies treated in strictest confidence.

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www.linview.ca 1.888.546.3070

780·608·6555 email: george@linview.ca

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The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 20

Steampunk rocks Jaywalkers’ Jamboree By Murray Green

Jaywalkers’ Jamboree celebrations will be highlighted with a steampunk theme and a concert at the Bailey Theatre on June 2 at 7 p.m. Create your own unique character through costume and accessories and then dance the night away to the steampunk swing and rockabilly sounds of Punch Drunk Cabaret. “Punch Drunk Cabaret always looks forward to playing in Camrose because the community spirit and support of the arts is second to none. Add to that the combination of Jaywalkers, the Bailey Theatre, and the first ever local Steampunk Party, and we have one of the most exciting shows of the summer. I have no doubt that this will not only be a classic Punch Drunk performance, but will also sow the seeds to more steampunk events in the years to come,” said Randy Bailer, lead singer of the band. It is open to all ages and dressing up is encouraged, but not required.

“Since releasing our live version of ‘Sweet Dreams (are made of this)’, the band has made national gains by being invited to perform at Canada’s biggest steampunkthemed event, the Grand Canadian Steampunk Expo-

sition in Ontario this fall,” said an excited Randy. Some international recognition will follow in early 2018 for Punch Drunk Cabaret. “We have been included in author (and U of A professor) Mike Pershon’s upcom-

ing book entitled Steampunk FAQ. It will be released by American publishing giant, Hal Leonard,” added Bailer. Punch Drunk Cabaret released a new album last year in Camrose. “We were getting itchy to release our new CD to the public and play again at the Bailey Theatre,” said lead singer Randy Bailer. This time, the Bailey Theatre hosts Punch Drunk Cabaret to continue the theme of steampunk that suits the style of music they play on a regular basis. Punch Drunk Cabaret instantly brings a party atmosphere when they step on stage. The latest album included Juno and Grammy award winning producers/engineers. “We wanted a higher production this time. With the first two CDs, it was just trying to get three guys in a room and capture a really good performance,” said Bailer. “We recorded entirely on our own and have never done that before. It was selfproduced. We then took it to Ross Nykiforuk (The North-

ern Pikes), who we worked with before, but has since won a Juno with the Sheepdogs. “We have a bigger sound, which is more like we have in a live setting. We are often complimented for our sound with only three band members.” The Electrik Steam Show album was the first to feature drummer Capt. Sean E. Watts, as well as front man Bailer’s newlyfound baritone guitar. Terry “Sawbones” Grant continues to be solid. Bailer still considers Camrose as the band’s hometown. “Although Robin (Eklund of Camrose) has left the band, we consider the Bailey Theatre a great venue and a place we can call home. We play all over the province, but the Bailey is still the jewel to play in.” Tickets for the show are available online at www. baileytheatre.com or at the Bailey Theatre Box Office, 780-672-5510 and at the Chuck MacLean Arts Centre (4809-52 Street).

Costumes to have Steampunk, Canada 150 theme By Murray Green

In conjunction with Jaywalkers’ Jamboree, a Steampunk Party will be held on June 2 at the Bailey Theatre beginning at 7 p.m. “We are encouraging people who attend Jaywalkers’ Jamboree to dress in red and white for Canada 150, or dress in Steampunk,” said Jane Cherry-Lemire, on the theme for this year. “This isn’t just for those going to the Steampunk Party. We want people to dress for Jaywalkers’ as well.” A concert featuring Punch Drunk Cabaret will be the highlight for the Steampunk characters. “Steampunk is an exciting genre. It is open to interpretation and the sky is the limit in what it means to people. It is based in the Victorian era of industrialization, fusing it with fantasy and sci-fi,” explained Jane. “There is a lot of gadgetry that goes with it.” Steampunk reflects a simpler time, but a period of exciting new inventions that made life better for everyone. “It goes great with the thoughts on diversity. There is such broadness within Steampunk so, not only is it celebrating the old, but joining with scifi and new and upcoming ideas,” said Christie Mason, a third-year student at the University of Alberta Augustana and Lougheed leadership program intern. “Festivals are becoming more popular. People

appreciate the past and the fun of costuming,” Christie added. “When people dress up, they want to be that character and share that personality. They want to be with like-minded people and share in that environment where others are expressing their take on it. Most people make up their own person,” said Jane. Punch Drunk Cabaret features rockabilly style and meshes well with the Steampunk theme. “We hope that people from the Edmonton and Calgary Steampunk societies attend our concert party,” said Jane. “If people want to attend the party, but don’t want to dress up, we are not going to turn them away. We want people to feel comfortable attending the party. Dressing up is encouraged, but not required.” Share your interpretation of Steampunk by creating your own unique character through costume and accessories and then dance the night away to the steampunk swing and rockabilly sounds of Punch Drunk Cabaret. “My goal is to build our own Steampunk chapter here in Camrose,” added Jane. “This isn’t just for adults. Children can get involved.” Tickets for the Steampunk Party can be purchased at the door, at the Chuck MacLean Arts Centre (4809–52 Street or by visiting www.camroseartssociety.ca/sp/ for more information.

CHAMBER STEAM Lori Larsen, Camrose Booster Members of the Camrose Jaywalkers’ Jamboree committee give a sneak peak at the two themes for Jaywalkers, Canada 150, or Steampunk. Pictured left to right are April Strandlund, Julie Girard, Jenni Routhier, Jane Cherry-Lemire, Tony Metivier, Mandy Christian and Valerie Plamondon. Left, Jim Cook and Wendy Rau turned back the clock with steampunk fashions to celebrate the weekend.


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 21

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The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 22

Conservatives choose a new leader By Kevin Sorenson, MP, Battle River-Crowfoot

On Saturday, May 27, Canada selected a new leader of Her Majesty’s Loyal Official Opposition and leader of the Conservative Party of Canada. There were 13 candidates in the race for the leadership and Canadians have had the opportunity to get to know them. The Leadership Convention in Toronto is another significant turning point in the history of the Conservative Party of Canada. Our policies were successfully implemented from 2006 to 2011 by Prime Minister Stephen Harper. He was one of the key architects of the ‘unite the right’ movement that amalgamated the former Canadian Alliance and Progressive Conservative parties resulting in the defeat of the Liberal government (1993-2005). Conservatives know that job number one for our new leader is to build on our Official Opposition role as “the government in-waiting” and again form government after the next federal election. The former Prime Minister John Diefenbaker said, “If Parliament is to be preserved as a living institution His Majesty’s” (or as we know now “Her”), “Loyal Opposition must fearlessly perform its functions. When it properly discharges them the preservation of our freedom is assured....It must be vigilant against oppression and unjust invasions by the Cabinet of the rights of the people....It finds fault; it suggests amendments; it asks questions and elicits information; it arouses, educates and molds public opinion by voice and vote. It must scrutinize every action by the government and in doing so prevents the short-cuts through democratic procedure that governments like to make.” Future Parliaments will have a massive public-debt load to manage. The challenge will be to continue to provide the programs and services Canadians value while paying the high-cost of interest payments on the national debt. As well, Canada will be trying to keep up with the international community and maintain our traditionally strong position in world affairs. It will be difficult to grow federal programs and provide new ones to address the needs of future generations. It will be even more difficult to reduce the principle amount of money that has been borrowed and thereby reduce interest payments that will free-up tax dollars to finance future endeavours that Canadians will want the federal government to perform. Yet, Canada’s political past has always seen the Canadian electorate turn to the Conservatives to replace a Liberal government. In the 2019 election, the Conservative Party of Canada will be ready with a new leader to offer Canadians fiscal and social policies that will lead Canada back to prosperity and a bright future. If you have any questions or concerns regarding this or previous columns you may write me at 4945-50th Street, Camrose, Alberta, T4V 1P9, call 780-608-4600, toll-free 1-800-665-4358, fax 780-608-4603 or e-mail Kevin. Sorenson.c1@parl.gc.ca.

GROUNDBREAKING

Submitted City of Camrose Mayor Norm Mayer and Resurrection Lutheran Brethren Church building team member Joy Evenson break ground at the site of the future church, south of Jack Stuart School, on May 14 with about 70 people attending. Construction on the 10,000 square foot $1.8 million building will begin this week. Pastor Dean Rostad and the congregation are meeting at Chester Ronning School until the church is completed.

BRCF grant assists Killam ball park The Battle River Community Foundation awarded a grant to the Town of Killam to assist with repair and replacement of backstops at Centennial Ball Park in Killam. The grant is from income from the Gordon Enghoj Fund, created with the proceeds of a Community Builders Dinner honoring Gordon’s contribution to the Killam community. The Battle River Community Foundation exists to support projects and facilities, 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

NEW BACKSTOPS

Battle River Community Foundation ambassador Judy Larson, left, presents a $4,000 grant to Town of Killam community services director Charlene Sutter to go towards the replacement of backstops at the baseball fields in Centennial Ball Park.

to support local projects and organizations. Since it was founded in 1995, the Battle River Community Foundation has

granted over $4,865,000 to support community facilities and programs operated by organizations like those in the Town of Killam.


The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 23

POSITION PROFILE

Wild Rose Co-operative Association Ltd. is an ever growing and expanding co-operative with annual sales in excess of $100 million with food, petroleum, lumber/building materials and agriculture products.

POSITION SUMMARY

Wild Rose Co-operative Association Ltd. invites applications for the position of Lumber Estimator in our busy Service Centre located in Sedgewick, Alberta.

RESPONSIBILITIES

Reporting to the Home and Farm Centre Manager, responsibilities for this position will include, but are not limited to:

REQUIREMENTS

IF ITS COLOUR

Lumber Estimator

Sales, marketing and estimation of hardware, lumber and agri-inputs to new and existing customers; managing adequate results in sales, margins and inventories;

Reading and deciphering building plans, preparing building materials lists for requested products, site investigation to determine general square foot estimates, preparing and following up on quotations, checking estimates for extensions, accuracy and errors;

Adherence to merchandising and facilities standards, management of equipment assets and adherence to maintenance schedules;

Processing of estimates, work orders, claims, invoices and other paperwork;

Maintaining awareness of all new materials or techniques by attending material manufacturer’s seminars, trade shows, etc.

Supervision of the Service Centre team including development of written performance appraisals, training of new hires existing team members, attendance of regularly scheduled staff meetings;

Ensuring customer relations are a top priority.

STANDS UP TO THE TEST OF TIME…

 All other duties as assigned. The successful candidate must possess the ability to work as part of a team, possess excellent leadership, communication, organization, and sales skills. Related experience in the Co-operative Retailing System with a sound knowledge of accounting/mathematical principles, Seljax estimating program and a general construction knowledge are considered assets. The position is based on 40 hrs/ wk. The candidate must be able to work days and weekends on a rotational basis. This position will require lifting up to 40 lbs and being physically fit.

COMPENSATION

*A COMBINATION OF RELEVANT EDUCATION AND EXPERIENCE MAY BE CONSIDERED. Wild Rose Co-operative Association Ltd. offers a competitive salary and benefits package including extended health, dental benefits, bonus incentive program, annual employee rebates, tuition reimbursement, matched superannuation (pension plan), group life, LTD, chiropractic and massage care benefits, employee and family assistance, ongoing personal and professional development, and the opportunity to work with one of East Central Alberta’s most successful organizations.

DEADLINE

Please submit a detailed resume in confidence on or before June 16th, 2017

TO APPLY

Submit your resume to hr@wildrosecoop.ca. Please indicate position applied for in “Subject” line. Wild Rose Co-operative Association Ltd. 4818 51st Street Camrose, Alberta T4V 2R8

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CASH MOB

Murray Green, Camrose Booster Camrose Chamber of Commerce held their monthly cash mob on May 1 at Fringe Benefits on Main Street. Rayanne Paulson of Bawlf checks out a new coat in the mirror during the shopping spree. More than 30 people mobbed the store to promote business on Monday night. The next cash mob will take place on Monday, June 5, but you have to stop in at the Chamber office in the Bill Fowler Centre at 6:30 p.m. to reveal the next location.

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The JAYWALKERS’ JAMBOREE SUPER BOOSTER, May 30, 2017 – Page 24

6 0

t h

A N N U A L

Friday, June 2 and Saturday, June 3

Opening Ceremonies Friday, June 2, 8:30 a.m. 50th Avenue and 50th Street

Pancake Breakfasts Friday, June 2, 7:00 to 9:00 a.m. Saturday, June 3, 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. 50 Avenue and 50 Street Youth/Adult: $7 Children age 3 to 6: $3, Under 2: FREE

Costume Contest

• LIVE MUSIC • TASTY TREATS • MIDWAY & KIDDIE RIDES • ECO~BUNGI JUMPER! • UNIQUE SHOPPING • COSTUME CONTEST • GAMES FEATURING UNIQUE DOWNTOWN SHOPS AND BARGAINS GALORE!

Get creative and enter our Costume Contest! This year, choose between Steampunk or a Red and White theme to commemorate Canada 150. AGE CATEGORIES: • Age 13 and up • Age 12 and under Register at the Chamber booth by noon on June 3. Contest and winner announcement to take place on June 3 at 3 p.m. on the stage at 50th and 50th.

For more information, call the Camrose Chamber of Commerce

780.672.4217

Refreshments, Coffee and Juice by Starbucks

www.camrosechamber.ca

Entertainment Stages

SPONSORED BY:

Great Attractions! • Bowl for the Green • Concessions • Games of Chance Face Painting • Glitter Tattoos • Balloon Animals

• Mirror Lake Express Train Rides Friday, 11 a.m. to 7 p.m. and Saturday, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. at the Arbour on Mirror Lake

West Coast Amusement Midway Lots of cool rides for all ages! WRISTBAND PRE-SALES:

$30 until 9 p.m., June 1; $35 on site (good for one day) Available at the Chamber office (Visitor Info Centre), Wild Rose Co-op, Crafty Crafters, Canadian Tire and Chuck MacLean Art Centre

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Friday, June 2

Hal Strudwick Kayle McGuire Mr. Banjo The Mattinson, Krekowski Trio The Norton Metcalfe Trio Mr. Banjo Robert Renman Somewhere In Between The Awkward Turtles

8:30 a.m. 9:00 a.m. 10:00 a.m. 11:00 a.m. 12:00 noon 1:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m. 5:00 p.m. 5:30 p.m. 6:00 p.m.

Saturday, June 3 10:00 11:00 11:45 1:00 2:00 3:00 4:00 5:00

a.m. a.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m. p.m.

Hal Strudwick Charly Doll Jesse and the Dandelions Black Gold Community Band Brittany Catherine Kim Meyer Ryan Lindsay Ghostriders

Friday and Saturday at 1:00, 1:20 and 1:40 p.m.

Ghost Walk with Janine Carroll

Opening Ceremonies Fraid Notz Robert Renman Trio Charlie Killam Jazz Band Fraid Notz Ron Mack Mathew Potter Hal Strudwick Brian Dumont Chorazz Camrose & Area Children’s Choir Fraid Notz Ukrainian Veselka Dancers

Saturday, June 3

at The Bailey Theatre Tours of The Bailey Theatre

*Stage schedule subject to change

8:00 a.m. 9:00 a.m. 10:00 a.m. 10:30 a.m. 11:15 a.m. 12:00 noon 1:00 p.m. 2:15 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 3:45 p.m. 5:00 p.m.

Devin Rehm Jordan Leden Jody Carty Camrose Spirals Camrose Academy of Dance Fox Tae Kwon Do Ballet Camrose Serbian Cultural Society Prairie Cats Costume Contest Camrose Wild Rose Dance Club Jordan Leden

Friday at 2 p.m.

STEAMPUNK PARTY ~ friday at 7 p.m. EVENT SPONSORS

FIRST AID SPONSORS

Icon

STEAMPUNK SPONSORS

Safety Consulting Inc.

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PANCAKE BREAKFAST SPONSOR CONTEST SPONSORS

May 30, 2017 Jaywalkers' Jamboree Super Booster  

Camrose newspaper Jaywalker's Jamboree