Your news this week:
щасливого Різдва - Page 5
Vol. 12, No. 20, Tuesday, March 14, 201 www.LamontLeader.co
Over $21,300 raised for Haying in ’30’
Year in Review - Page 6 Water for St. Michael - Page 10
en Chudyk, far right, presents Haying in the ʻ30ʼs representative Reil ere, left with a $4,000 cheque, while MC Mae Adamyk applauds. chelle Pinon
$200,000 has been raised
MICHELLE PINON PH
Opinion: Quid pro quo - Page 4
Auctioneers Paul Hope, left, and Richard Mandryk, keep track of the bid which was fast and furious during the March 11 fundraiser in St. Michael. Merrien
St bbl b
Vol. 13, No. 11, Wednesday January 10, 2018 www.LamontLeader.com
Holiday Disasters Two families displaced after frigid winter fires
FIREFIGHTERS WORK IN -37 TEMPERATURES Photo Courtesy Regional Fire Chief’s Office
This log home Northeast of Bruderheim tragically went up in flames on Dec. 28 when it appears that sparks from the fireplace may have set the roof on fire. Firefighters from Bruderheim, Lamont, Strathcona County, Andrew and St. Michael were on the scene in dangerously cold -37C temperatures. The house was completely destroyed but there were no injuries to the family, which was even able to retrieve some of its most valuable personal possessions. This was one of two fires over the Christmas holiday season in the Lamont County area. Story on Page 2.
2 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, January 10, 2018
Two holiday season fires within a couple of hours. when temperatures are send in personnel at that KERRY ANDERSON The structure of this so cold, including the point,” said the Chief. Two families have Zayonce did say that been displaced after holi- home is still solid thanks logistics of managing day fires fought by local to the work of the hoses, rotating crews, with the help of the other some Firefighters in horribly Firefighters, this time in - sanding work areas and departments, 63,000 liters of water roads to the scene. 25 C. temperatures. frigid temperatures. “We got a good cycle were quickly brought to “Crews did a The first good job and going” fighting both the site. Including mopfire was up, crews worked the left by around fires, said Zayonce. Dec. 28 Firefighters were Dec. 28 fire for 10 hours. 11:00 am,” said Northeast Once fires like these the Regional happy to be able to save of Bruderfamilies are Fire Chief. the home in the second occur, heim when “There was fire, but the nature of the helped by firefighters, the roof of a e x t e n s i v e Dec. 28 fire made it diffi- RCMP, and sometimes log home Regional Fire Chief Victim Services to make smoke damage cult to save. caught on David Zayonce The log home created sure families have somebut crews minifire, apparently due to fireplace mized any further fire some difficulties because where safe to go, and adjusters chimney sparks. The damage... though the once a roof and ceiling insurance home was completely family can’t live there for area is on fire, it doesn’t make it to the scene effitake long for the struc- ciently. Victim Services the time being.” destroyed. help families cope with Firefighting crews ture to collapse. Firefighters arriving at “It makes it hard to tragedies such as these. 9:30 pm had to take safe- have to take special care ty precautions due to -37 C. temperatures, said Regional Fire Chief David Zayonce. “We have to rotate crews in and out,” he added. “Usually in 10 We are looking for a front store cashier to join our team. minute shifts.” The second fire was on ~ Part time position (20 hours + per week projected). New Year’s Day ~ Looking for friendly, customer-oriented candidate. Northwest of Chipman when a fireplace fire may ~ Ability to work weekdays and Saturdays have compromised the (closed Sundays). wall. Firefighters arrived * Please bring resume in to Pharmacy to apply at the scene at 9:06 am and extinguished the fire 5030 50 avenue Lamont, Alberta Ph: 780 895-2411
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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, January 10, 2018 - 3
Police seek witness to fatal altercation at Lamont Esso KERRY ANDERSON An elderly man has died reportedly due to an altercation at the Lamont Esso, Saturday. RCMP have given no official report of the incident other than the man was seriously hurt and later succumbed to this injury.
Police are looking for an adult female who was with a young boy inside the gas station and may have witnessed the incident. Witness description: • Caucasian • Late 20s to early 30s • Short pink (or possibly purple)
dyed hair • Black sunglasses, black coat, and wearing mukluks • The young boy looks to be about 67 years old and is wearing a red t-shirt The Fort Saskatchewan RCMP General Investigation Section (GIS) and members from the RCMP Serious
Crimes Branch are currently investigating this incident, and would like to speak with the adult female or anyone else who may have witnessed the incident and are asking that they contact the Fort Saskatchewan RCMP GIS at 780-997-7900.
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4 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, January 10, 2018
Opinion Quid pro quo LETTER TO THE EDITOR This newspaper has, from time to time, been asked to explain to businesses, organizations or citizens exactly how things have worked in our little publishing world. The simple explanation: We're a business. We aren't community-owned. We make money on advertising and printing. We don’t make money selling the paper. Newspaper sales go completely to Canada Post, thousands every month. Newspapers write stories so people will read them and in doing so notice our clients’ advertisements, and in turn support them. News costs money. Ads make money. We can only cover news because of the communityminded businesses, organizations and people who buy advertising and printing from us. We thank them. If we are covering your event it is because of these organizations who advertise with us. If you also advertise your event with us, it helps us pay for labour, mileage, printing and mailing involved in giving your event the publicity it deserves. The greatest gall of all, is from people upset that we didn’t get to their event to take pictures and do coverage, yet those people never advertised the event in question with us. They didn’t see the value in advertising with us, yet they do see the value in the publicity we give them. It’s cognitive dissonance. There is an old Latin phrase "quid pro quo", which in English basically means "one hand washes the other" or "you scratch my back, and I'll scratch yours," "tit for tat," or "give and take." In other words, you help us - we help you. Small town economies operate on this basis, also called "shopping local.” If you spend your money in town it will come back to you in one form or another. Spent in Edmonton or online, and it is most certainly gone forever. It’s important that our communities continue to remember that all local businesses need your support - including the newspaper. The next time you only advertise free online, ask yourself who from Facebook or Kijiji will be spending their own money to come to your event, take pictures, do stories, and then give you free publicity? Most often, we do. Kerry Anderson
Shutdown of coal is bad for Alberta NDP and Prime Minister being duped by other nations accellerating coal production More than two years after the election of the provincial NDP and federal Liberal governments, there’s no doubt Albertans have faced an unprecedented attack against industry and the jobs they support. New carbon-taxes, tax-hikes on oil and gas, stifling red-tape and regulation have been damaging enough, but the accelerated shutdown of coal will punish workers and communities around the Edmonton region. The timeline for a 2030 shutdown, first put forward by the NDP, then applauded by the Trudeau government, comes with a heavy price. For coal generation facilities in Parkland County and Leduc County it means 1600 jobs are at risk, on top of another 2100-plus indirect jobs that may be affected. In November 2017, the NDP promised a $40 million transition package for these workers, but that’s barely a drop in the bucket compared to the potential $200+ million lost in annual GDP for the regional economy, not to mention the tax revenue that will vanish. And it comes with a direct hit to Alberta taxpayers too. Closing down facilities like the Sundance, Keephills and Genesee power plants will cost $1.3 billionpaid for by you through the carbon-tax - not to mention the billions of dollars the NDP is now taking on in debt to cover losses from their Ontario-inspired exper-
iments to our electricity grid. The NDP are taking 5,300 megawatts of affordable and reliable electricity offline throughout Alberta in the hopes that windmills, solar panels and natural gas can cover the shortfall. This plan makes no sense! Albertans are shelling out billions of dollars to shut down productive and affordable electricity in Alberta, all while hard-working Albertans and small communities are being taken to the cleaners. In communities like Leduc and Parkland County, tax revenue will be impacted significantly, and these costs will barely be recovered through tax-increases on small businesses and residents. Meanwhile the NDP hands out cheques to every special interest group except the communities that are being devastated. It’s time we hold the politicians in charge of this mess accountable. Our Liberal environment minister Catherine McKenna has gone out of her way to brag about her own war on jobs during her recent junket to Germany. She claims: “The markets have moved on, the world has moved on, coal is not coming back” and yet, the world hasn’t moved on, with the four largest economies, China, Japan, Germany and the United States actually increasing coal production. The fact of the matter is, while champagne socialists in downtown Ottawa and Edmonton toast
the destruction of Alberta’s responsible coal industry, the top economies of the world are doubling down on coal. Meanwhile workers and communities around Alberta are losing their lifeblood and livelihoods because of our reckless provincial and federal governments. If we want to be serious about helping to reduce global CO2 emissions, while protecting wellpaying jobs, we should promote the technologies used at the Keephills generator in Parkland County. These facilities have significantly reduced CO2 emissions and generate some of the cleanest coal electricity in the world. We should extend the coal phase-out on these state-of-the-art, 21st century generators to allow companies to recoup their investments, saving taxpayers billions that could be better used to support renewable energy, research and technology and other worthwhile initiatives. The NDP, after first coming up with the idea to shut down coal, are now trying to claim their hands are tied by the federal government. But that’s simply not true. Governments in Saskatchewan and Nova Scotia have both successfully negotiated delaying Ottawa’s 2030 timeline to put coal plants offline. If the NDP wanted to fight for working people in this province, they would have done the same thing; instead they’ve given Trudeau’s plan and policies their personal stamp of approval. While it’s no doubt popular and chic in the circles Minister McKenna and the NDP hang out in to take runs at our coal workers and communities, they should instead go out to meet the community leaders and workers their ideological shutdown of coal will hurt the most. Our communities and the people of Alberta deserve nothing less. - MP Dane Lloyd Sturgeon River - Parkland
Circulation Department Kerry Anderson Owner/Publisher Caribou Publishing
Crystal Inverarity Advertising Graphic Design
• Aileen Bilodeau • Jacques Pinon Available online at www.lamontleader.com and Facebook
The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, January 10, 2018- 5
щасливого Різдва Ukrainian Christmas celebrated KERRY ANDERSON Sunday, January 7 was Ukrainian Christmas, one of the most important Orthodox holidays. Lamont County’s many Ukrainian residents spent Ukrainian Christmas in the family circle and with the loved ones in their warm homely atmosphere. Some families celebrated Christmas with special Ukrainian traditions: • The Christian feast is known for the atmosphere, devotion and spirituality. • Nativity scenes representing the Biblical story of Jesus Christ’s birth are found in both U k r a i n i a n churches and homes at Christmas. • Many Ukrainians attend Christmas Eve liturgy in a church, which is one of the most important rituals. In traditional Ukrainian fashion, children dressed in Ukrainian garb sing about Christmas on the streets of their town - called “kolyadky”. Some may have knocked on doors to perform kolyadky and receive in return words of great gratitude and even be
Church Calendar For more information call 780-895-2780 Church Directory ad $40+GST per month
LAMONT UNITED CHURCH 5306 - 51 Ave., Lamont, AB 780-895-2145 Rev. Deborah Brill
given tasty treats. On Christmas Eve, often a traditional dinner called “Svyatvechir” was held with family members who are specifically not allowed to quarrel in any manner. A confession is often performed prior to eating along with a vow to make peace with enemies. Ukrainian Christmas dinner includes 12 dishes in the honour of Christ’s 12 disciples. The following tasty meals are usually served for Svyatvechir: b o r s c h , dumplings, fish, mushrooms, porridge, beans, potatoes, cabbage rolls and kutia. Kutia is a ritual Slavic dish, made of milk, honey, wheat grains, beans, lentil, nuts and poppy seeds. The delicious meals are accompanied by a traditional drink called “uzvar”. On Christmas morning many traditional Ukrainians attended church. Upon leaving, the congregation might congratulate one another on the birth of Christ. After arriving back home, Ukrainians often have one more formal and festive dinner and enjoy time with family.
Employment Opportunity Employment Opportunity
The Town of Mundare is accepting applications for Public Works Foreman. Duties involve all aspects of Town operations including operation of heavy equipment. Weekend work and being on call is required. Qualifications: - Experience dealing with the public and able to effectively manage multiple task - Strong communication skills - Grade 12 Diploma or equivalent Confidence operating and maintaining equipment - Must be willing to take courses as required - Supervisory experience - Level 1 Certification in Water Treatment and Distribution, Wastewater Treatment and Collection is an asset - Class 3 Drivers licence with air brakes endorsement is an asset - Confined space, TDG tickets are an asset - Municipal Pesticide Application Ticket is an asset Salary based on qualifications. The Town does provide a benefit package. The successful candidate will provide a satisfactory RCMP security clearance check and drivers abstract. View job description at http://www.mundare.ca Please submit your resume, with salary expectations, by 5:00 p.m. January 31, 2018 to: Town of Mundare, Box 348, Mundare, AB, T0B 3H0 F: 764-2003 e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org 5128-50 Street Colin Zyla Chief Administrative Officer
Lamont Alliance Church
All services start at 9:30am, followed by DIVINE LITURGY at 10am unless otherwise indicated.
44 St. & 50 Ave. 780-895-2879 Pastor Ron Wurtz
Sunday Service 10 am
Visit our website www.orthodox-canada.com
Check out: www.lamontalliance.com
Roman Catholic Church
Bruderheim Community Church
Cluster of Parishes of Our Lady of Angels
(Formerly Bruderheim Moravian Church)
~ Roman Catholic Services ~
Everyone Welcome! AA Meetings Thursdays at 8:00 pm
For further information please call O.L.A. Fort Saskatchewan at 780-998-3288
5008 - 50 St. Bruderheim
Sunday Service 9:30 am Call the Church for more information
Bethlehem Lutheran Church 780-796-3543
Sunday 14th - SKARO St. Basil the Great, Circumcision of the Lord
Friday January 19th 5:00 pm - 7:00 pm
January Community Supper
TOWN TOWN OF OF MUNDARE MUNDARE
Orthodox V Parishes
Lamont Auxiliary Chapel Saturday Evenings 4:00 pm Our Lady of Good Counsel - Skaro 1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays 8:30 am St. Michael the Archangel - St. Michael 2nd and 4th Sundays 8:30 am
Worship Time 11:15am
Pastor Wayne Larson Worship at 10:30 am with Nursery & Children’s Church - K-Gr.6!
“Come as a guest, leave as a friend”
Bethany Lutheran Church 20577 TWP 550 Fort. Sask. (7km East of Josephburg)
780-998-1874 780-796-3775 Located at the 4-way stop in Bruderheim
Worship Service 11:00 am Sunday School 9:45 am
6 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, January 10, 2018
A year of achievements, volunteers, new councillors, and yes - crime:
Your news thi
brates 100th -Page 9 e PCN Get Out , Get Active - Page 10
Lamont Leader reviews 2017 KERRY ANDERSON January 2017 Skaro wildfire continues to burn underground. Costs rise for Lamont County. David and Pamela
hometown of Wingham, Ontario. EINP hosts Bison Blessing Ceremony. February 2017
Your news thi
- Page 4 s on Favourite OPINION: Odd k - Page 5 hits her mar Local actor s 8-9 Review - Page In Year 2016
ary 3, 2017 Tuesday, Janu Vol. 12, No. 10, eader.com www.LamontL
undergroun ntinues to burnt County co e fir ild w o ar on Sk e to rise for Lam
Michelle Pinon Editor
rsive, most dange The most expen ire in costliest wildf ues to ous, and most ty history contin Lamont Coun burn. nal Fire Chief Regio ty Coun Lamont of county told members burning Dave Zayonce 13, “It’s still has council on Dec. Zayonce, who underground.” times in area several toured the Skaro hot spots s, compared the hoes recent month back dug up using that have been continues which e, natur as lava like in moss and in the peat to burn roots e. below the surfac ent muskeg well so many differ “I’ve never seen ce. Even added Zayon kinds of soil,” and snow COUNTY has been rain OF LAMONT S COURTESY ce said though there d in FILE PHOTO this fall, Zayon h for burn below groun accumulation it continues to enoug s measures, porou not al months ago, t and mitigation the ground is gh. “It’s ground sever in containmen uished above to soak throu been invested he has the moisture wildfire was exting resources have Zayonce said though the Skaro deal of time and financial all. Even at almost like lava.” snow . there’s no spots. A great sed in the future seen spots where to secure some type several hot has been propo to receive is still has yet With and more work “My intention map the area.” t wildfire, and financial compensation raphy, the Skaro distric of drone to road word as to any be issued for types of topog many different ed repre- would by the province. 2016 the having a detail area. , Zayonce ay, April 18, Zayonce said disof remediation Back on Mond t terms ion In rtmen was situat sentant Fire Depa il that “As the p.m. to a brush it.” He Lamo assured counc tion of around 1:15 we will deal with ng patched Road 572 and presents itself, the natthat he is worki . pile fire at Township out ed , coupled issues also point 190. Brisk winds , trees, ural feance on mitigation Range Road provi leaves the the with with grass, , tures extremely dry secure funding tions piles in with “I am trying to made condi would peat moss with the brush a very short danger and province to deal dangerous in h e l p to remove the Fire extreme and Bruderheim the area. I’d like concrete to ident ify span. The do something as the rural they time until we can the high piles.” Whether the Department as well were disdeal with brush Department grinding or Fire r i s k an and/ ew try mulching e govern- Chipm a short time later. The Andr areas so need to secur ed for patch would called we ates also trees, estim was t h e y Department for that.” He local ment funding $400,000 Fire in the day. One would to be between assistance later evacuated from their the cost for that expenses are be able had to be Those nt were 000. reside digging and $700, er emerfour firefighters but to deal have been spent s, the county’s disast ation property, and in Many hours ing tree ed variou includ with ty mend g, and rebury w i t h to hospital upon recom Lamont Coun up, extinguishin and muskeg in the Alberta taken gency claim injuries. Chief , those al with the Regional Fire non-threatening was con- roots, peat moss from an offici area of the fire miles. nt Agency. . first. geme total areas Dave Zayonce The ed Mana e affect gency squar spent ground Emer Becau se a radius of 15 nt County has the tained to ns active under above To date, Lamo million on the fire remai flare ups ximately $1.6 permits appro with occasional ce said no burn ground, Zayon
Wilchak put together a Pond of Dreams on their slough. Mundare Council wrote a letter of concern to the government of Alberta regarding the proposed Carbon Tax. Malanka draws a packed crowd at St. Michael. Alberta HUB conducting $200,000 broadband project. Members of the Andrew Co-op have been waiting to receive their equity cheques for over a year, Leader reported. Chipman Airport property damaged by vandals. $1,000 reward offered for return of flight log books. Andrew Lions Club celebrates 70 years. Former Town of Lamont CAO Tom Miller was found guilty of counselling to commit forgery and fraud against housing developer Gilles Filiatreault and urban planner Benoit Trudeau. Justice Ouelette fined Miller $200 for each of the two counts, plus 30 days incarceration to be served at the local police detachment in his
Minors face attempted murder charges following assault on Elk Island Youth Ranch worker. Lamont curler Alison Thiessen is playing lead for the Kleibrink rink heading to the Canadian Women's Curling Championships. Chipman to join regional fire service, "win/win" says Reeve and Mayor. Village of Andrew grew 12.1 percent in population in the past four years, according to the recently released census. Lamont County is bracing for the carbon tax to cause hefty increases in expenses. New addition to Team Bruderheim lineup to be Sure Shot Dombrowski. Respect Vegreville campaign is heading to Ottawa. Mundare Fire and Rescue to celebrate 100 years of service. Andrew Bottle Depot shut down by beverage containers authorities. Lamont High School plays host to zone curing playdowns. March 2017 Chipman
entertained a sold out crowd during their opening night performance of A Golden Fleecing. Improvements are announced for Mundare memorial park. Over $21,000 was raised for Haying in the 30s. Lamont Elementary School launches the Junior News Club. Bruderheim Mayor Karl Hauch gives a top 10 list of reasons to come to Bruderheim at the Mayor's Supper. Local Red Seal Journeyman Refinisher Cheyenne Ruether recruited for TV role. True 2 You program receives additional funding. April 2017 Murders at Chipman. Two adult males were shot and killed in front of a residence. Arrest made. Charged with murder is Raymond Nickerson. Strong outpouring of support for families of two murdered Chipman men. Donations coming in for families of Terry Sutton and Jason Williams. Olympic dreams for promising Andrew skater Colton Foreman.
The aged ice plant was removed from Karol Maschmeyer Arena in Bruderheim to make room for a new one. The new ice plant arrived in August. Mundare Fire Department celebrates 100 years of service. Weather conditions continue to wreak havoc on county gravel roads. Continued on Page 7
week: Babas & Bor shch Zabava Line Up Officially Ann ounced - Pag e7
Mundare Fire Cele
Vol. 12, No. 26, Tuesday, April
Mundare Fire De partment celeb
25, 2017 www.LamontL eader.com
rates 100 years
mended the past and assoc present mem iation with bers for Town the being there of Mundare While there was for people plenty durin in 1967 when back of pomp and g their worst John pageantry, hour Batiuk of need and for there was also was the Reeve keeping Lamo of lots of the nt County funny and town and rural impromptu and areas Peter safe places to Polischuk was speeches from live. the Mayor of Mund taries and attend digniMundare. ees dur- Glend are Fire Chief “That was the start ing the Mund a Dales thank of are Fire the ed rural firefig Department’s Lt. Governor hting. We’ve of had a stron 100th Alber anniversary ta, and prese g partnership gala on her nted for the last 50 years,” Saturday, April with her own and special cited 22. pink fire hat the resigning A real honour on behalf of of for pres- the regional fire ent and past department. agreement members as with Mundare Lakeland MP well as guest and felShannon low s on members as for the celebration hand Stubbs also thank testaed the ment to have Lt. Gove was to firefighters for their that. rnor of sacrif self Reeve Woldanski Alberta Lois ice. She call Mitchell in also fire- ackno fighters a attendance. “different prese wledged past and “It’s my breed” and set nt great pleasure apart as depar members of the to be they tment, and Glend here,” stated help sustain Mitchell, comm a their Dales and her crew who dispensed unity. She for with the thank also making usual proto it one of the best ed the firefig col, and hters fire depar families befor thanks form tments in the e presenter Premier county. ing Dales with Ed Stelmach a certifi- Lamo In recent years, and his wife cate. nt County Marie for their has service to invested over Fort the community Saskatchewan$3.5 mil- .Lieutenan and peo- Vegre lion in the regio t Governor of ple of Alberta. Alberta Lois Mitch nal fire Safety Office “I want to Little ville MLA Jessica servic ell presents MundMICHELLE PINON PHOTOS r Dale McCarty e, and is curre tell you all I wood said his certificate are Fire Depa have ntly ing the 100th 100 in the for 40 years of rtment anniversary gala process of finish in my life,” heroes years of service exemplary servic is ceremony on a - received an exem real whic h testim ing the regio e durSatur plary service includes peop nal fire cenmedal to go along day, April 22. McCarty le in the stand ent to the long- tre in also Chipman that fire departmen with the certifi ing families will Bennett told the crowd cate. t as well comm and offer training to as peole who unities in the abou t the exem local run for trict dis- firefighters plary public office. who also helpe as well as service medal On her way that was d other build the provi down to nce. “As a indus municipalities and created to honour Mundare grand firetry in the Mitchell said child of Ukra near fighters with 20 or more she was immi inian future. thinking about grants my years of servi heart the trip goes ce. “I’m Former she made to out to those Mundare sure we can all agree Japan when who Mayo firecouldn’t be with r Peter Polis they were chuk fighting is a young men’s in cabinet us, and regal to the brothers ed the audie together. and sis- with nce sport,” said Bennett, who ters a few stories, who serve. “I am honoured while called it rare and almos to join the crowd waite t Mundare you in celeb d for the unheard of the have rating 100 Mayor banq vetCharlie Gargu uet to begin years,” noted s said the . His erans of a fire depar Mitchell, as candour and tsupport of town she thanked comedic ment between 30 council flair past and is and 40 won the audie critical to present mem the fire over nce years, and personally bers for depa as they stood their bravery, rtment’s succe self sacri- and to congratulated ss, their feet Dale fice, and comm said they really following his McCarty on itment to quite his achieveare off the service which cuff remarks and ment. Soon after the Lt. has left a many fortunate because heart felt thanks to true legacy of the members mem- Gov. presented McCa in the the on bers. Vegre rty Mundare area. department “It takes a serve have and Chipmville, Lamont, with his medal and cervery special perso d more than an Fire Chiefs tificate for his n 40 years of 20 also offere a firefighter wheth to be years. d congr exemplary servic er it be e. tions to the Mund atulaLamo fulltime or on Fire Chief are Fire a volun- Wayn nt County Reeve Depa Glend a rtment. teer basis.” e Dales also Woldanski She comreceived a Alber touched on the county’s Comm ta’s Fire standing ovation for her Mike Spinner, Guar issioner d Commande Ross dedication and organiza- Servi r of the Ledu ces Guard tion of the histor ic event. cake with Mund of Honour cuts the 100th anniv c Fire are Fire Dept. ersary Chief Glenda Dales. Editor
COME ROCK & 2- STEP THE NIGHT AWAY
Saturday January 20, 2018 Mundare Recreaon Center Doors Open 5:30 Dinner 6:30 No Minors
$40.00 (Advanced Tickets Only. Tickets sold unl January 14, 2018) Call 780-208-4466 for Info and Tickets or to Reserve a table Tickets also available at the Mundare Town Oﬃce email@example.com
Publ ic Schools Schools offers offers full-day ful l-day add it ion to to regular regular programming, programming, Elk El k Island Island Public In addition alternat ing cla sses in th e ffollowing ol lowing programs: programs: alternating classes the dW estboro Elementary Elementary Logos Chr ist ian a Brentwood Elementary Elementary an • Logos Christian att Brentwood and Westboro École Campbelltown Campbel ltown and and École École Parc Parc • Fr ench immersion immersion at at Ardrossan Ardrossan Elementary, Elementary, École French at Mills Mi l ls Haven Haven Elementary Elementary man bilingual bi l ingual at • Ger German Ukrainian bilingual bi l ingual at at A. L. Horton Horton Elementary Elementary • Ukrainian
The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, January 10, 2018- 7
Year in Review Continue from Page 6 May 2017 A public meeting was held in Chipman by RCMP to discuss the recent murders in the village. Bull-A-Rama reigns supreme. 24th Annual event a huge success at Conrad Schinkinger Memorial Grounds. Night at the Museum showcases talent of Andrew students. Opponents of RR 201 closure voice objections at public hearing. Shell, Northern Lakes College and Lamont High have teamed up to help students interested in power engineering. Councillor Osama Hamed was absent for the third straight meeting, causing Andrew Council to address the issue of absenteeism. Students were impressed meeting Canadian Environment Minister Catherine McKenna at EINP. Rallies continue to protest impending closure of Vegreville immigration centre. Robert Murray is working on a 6,000 square foot mural at the Lamont Rec. Centre. June 2017 Andrew graduation: Valedictorian Tyra Shulko inspired by Dr. Seuss. Chipman Car Crafters have excellent show and shine. Lamont High School has touching, funny and historical speeches at grad ceremony. Great competition and fun at Meteorite Cup at Bruderheim. Prolonged rains are continuing to give producers, drivers and road crews problems. Andrew councillor resigned after being deemed disqualified due to absenteeism. Basilian Order of St. Josaphat celebrated its 400th anniversary at
Mundare. Fundraising is underway for the restoration of the historical Veterans Mural at Chipman. Lamont Community Fair and Perogy Festival does not disappoint. Road and sidewalk construction begins in Bruderheim. Applications are open for perspective lodge residents in Lamont. Lamont Leader comes out with a historic newspaper on the 150th anniversary of Canada. July 2017 There was a potpourri of Canada 150 activities from one end of Lamont County to the other as proud Canadians celebrated their 150th anniversary. Vintage Days were held at the Ukrainian Cultural Heritage Village for large excited crowds. Bruderheim Campground was the site of the planting of 270 trees, planted by many volun-
teers. Lamont Health Care Centre lays out strategic plan which includes replacement of long term care wings. John and Doreen Homeniuk family received the Century Farm Family Award. Sherry Cote of Bruderheim was awarded the Senators Contribution Award. Lamont town councillors Wayne Field and Steve Sharun also were honoured. Descendants of Ivan and Anna Weleschuk gather to celebrate 120 years of settlement in Lamont County. Rodeo fans came out in droves to take part in the 30th Lamont Summer Sizzer, which was a huge hit. Bruderheim rolls out the welcome mat for Communities in Bloom judges.
purchased land at SW36-55-20-W4 to allow for rail-line connector and future development. Accused murderer Raymond Nickerson has his preliminary hearing slated for June 2018 at Fort Saskatchewan Provincial Courthouse. He was released on $5,000 bail July 14. Andrew Cruisers Car Club Show and Shine hit the streets of town to much acclaim. Bruderheim resident Virginia Differenz had a close encounter with a bear while hiking near Athabasca. The Andrew Rainbow Club celebrated its 40th anniversary. Lamont and Andrew Pharmacies both targeted by thieves. Mundare has fantastic Agri Days Parade. Chuckwagons proved to be a big hit at Heartland Ag Days.
August 2017 Lamont area rail facility opens. Model T Races full of flair and fun at Bruderheim. Some 200 people came out to celebrate 120 years of Orthodoxy in Canada at the Centenary Site northeast of St. Michael. Lamont County has
September 2017 5th Annual Babas & Borshch has highly successful two day event at Lamont. UCP leadership hopeful Brian Jean brought his campaign through Bruderheim. Lamont Firefighters' Heroes in the Sky promotion began with
SHULKO, Judith Faye July 28, 1944 - January 16, 2015
In Loving Memor y of a Dear W ife: It is sad to walk the road alone, Instead of side by side. But to all there comes a moment When the ways of life divide; You gave me years of happiness, Then come the sorrow and the tears, But you left me beautiful memories I will treasure through the years. Lovingly remembered and deeply missed by your husband Ernie.
Your news thi
Celebrating Terry Fox Page 6 Salsa coming to Bruderheim - Page 7 Regional fire training cent re - Page 10 Opinion: Gov ernment sick days
Beginnings of Heroes in
the Sky promo
Vol. 12, No. 46, Tuesday Sept ember 12, 2017 www.LamontL eader.com
tion in Lamont
KERRY AND ERSON "When I was at Indianapolis dunk tank featu in training last got to sit down ring firemen, year, I counc with some actua teachers and illor. even a Depa who survived l 9/11 firefig hters rtment equip the Twin Towe "We never ment fund rs (World Trade terrorist disas have any expec and also advan training. Center mone ters in New tation for raisin ced y," he stated, York City)," Heroes in the g said as the entire Lamont to the "People told Sky organizer day is free of us we could public. "We just Lt. Andrew McDo charge doing "When you're never make any ask nald. for it this way, but with those guys, donations." money Any funds raised people are so you just listen don't speak. What do tend to make goes toward generous that - you are you going the Lamont we some money to add to the sation when those Fire afterall." converguys are talkin g?" McDonald said one of the 9/11 either coming firemen told down or going him up he passed son who was his own a firefighter, and that was he saw him. the last time He was hit by some debris killed. and was "He told us," said McDonald, fighter is so "that being a much about fireluck and inche Lamont firem s." The an added, every stands that just firefighter unde being in the wron rg place at the time can be a wrong matter of life or death. Honouring the heroes of the September 11, terrorist attack 2001 s which result ed in the destr two New York uction of skyscrapers which were tallest buildings once the in the world , is what starte Lamont Hero d the es in the Sky day. "A lot of died that day firefighters trying to save people," he stated "We used to camp . out on top of our of the 9/11 a building in honfirefighters who lost their lives day," said Lt. on that McDonald. Now the fire depar Lamont tries tment in to just have a fun but educa for the public. tional day Saturday's Hero es in the Sky day was held Lamont Coun at the ty administra tion building, parking lot was where the large enough for the free barbe bouncy house , dunk tank, cue, demonstrations ple - lots and and peolots of people. Lt. McDonald said traditionall popular and y one of the most interesting event s is the extric demonstration, ation and the Brude rheim Fire Depa once again hand rtment led those chore Department. s for the Lamo nt "They took a mini van and turned it into ible," said McDo a convertnald. "We're busy with barbe and other jobs cuing so it is really nice of them and do it for to come out Lamont us." fireman Andre As well there w McDonald extricate the was a bouncy (right) explains top of a house for the SYLVIA MCDO kids, a ing lot of the Lamo mini-van to the amazemen the handiwork of the Brude rheim Fire Depa NALD PHOTO t of the crowd nt County admin at the Heroes rtment as they istration buildi in the Sky day ng on Saturday held in the parkin Lamont.
American 9/11 tragedy. Western Canadian Jr. Pilot Development Camp was held in Chipman. A huge crowd endured terribly windy weather to enjoy Harvest of the Past at UCHV. Prospective municipal councillors, mayors and trustees entered their names on nomination day. All government positions were up for challenge except Lamont County Councillor Daniel Warawa's Division 1, and Lamont Mayor Bill Skinner, who were elected by acclamation. Also acclaimed was
began with Am erican traged y
Colleen Holowaychuk, EIPS trustee. Lamont's Sheila Vilcsak was nominated for the Minister's Seniors Service award. The Knights of Columbus held its annual Terry Fox Run in honour of who many believe may have been Canada's greatest citizen and greatest athlete. Sunshine Liquor Store in Lamont was the victim of a Smash and Dash break and enter. Farm to Friends Garden helps feed those in need. Continued on Page 8
In Loving Memor y of a Dear Mother, Grandmother and Mother-in-Law: If tears could build a stairway, And memories a lane. We would walk right up to Heaven And bring you back again. No farewell words were spoken, No time to say “Goodbye”. You were gone before we knew it, And only God knows why. Our hearts still ache with sadness, And secret tears still flow. What it meant to lose you, No one can ever know. But now we know you want us To mourn for you no more; To remember all the happy times, Life still has much in store. Since you’ll never be forgotten, We pledge to you today, A hallowed place within our hearts Is where you’ll always stay. Lovingly remembered and deeply missed by your family, Brian, Charlene, Lana (Trevor), Bria and Tyra Kevin and Tracy.
8 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, January 10, 2018
Year in Review Continued from Page 7 October 2017 Lena Ostashek turns 105 years old in Lamont. Cancer survivor Brittany Lind spoke to Bruderheim students before the Terry Fox Run. Both Bruderheim and Mundare schools also had successful Terry Fox Runs. Lamont County Fire Departments had special celebrations for Fire Prevention Week. Bruderheim received a 5-bloom rating in the National Communities in Bloom competitions. Municipal election results showed some close races, and some blowouts. Mike Saric was returned as Mayor of Mundare after a self-imposed absence. Many councillors were re-elected across the county with a smattering of surprises. The Regional Fire Training Centre received its first customer. Octoberfest celebrations returned to
St. Michael and participants cheered its success. Cory Kokotailo wins the Sovereign's Medal on behalf of the Governor General of Canada. The Old House owned by Tom and Mae Adamyk is filled with historic charm. Training flares up at Regional Fire Training Centre. Area schools host awards presentations. Newly appointed Lamont County Councillors concerned about private meetings. November 2017 Basilian Fathers Museum evokes terrific memories for historian Harvey Spak. Newly elected councils hold organizational meetings, as new councillors familiarize themselves with government operations. Bruderheim hatches a business incubator. Mundare welcomes new Canadian citizens with ceremony. Lamont County Councillor Neil Woitas questions credit card usage among county employees and councillors. After a check, nothing was found devious but county will look into possible new guidelines.
North West Refinery reaches new milestone. Mundare AA Bantam Brandon Kowal represents Fort Saskatchewan team at All Star Game. Lamont Leader celebrates Christmas with its greetings edition, supported by many local businesses and organizations.
Lamont has Christmas Wonder of Lights promotion. A high risk sex offender Robert Ventress was released with the warning that he may reside in the Mundare area. National Child Day activities were held at Mundare Seniors Centre. Christmas activities blossom all around Lamont County. Jacob Kofluk from the Bruderheim Tie 4 Novice hockey team has a 10-point game.
Your news thi New traffic St. Michael
initiative - Pag
Octoberfest - Pag
December 2017 Andrew Senior Citizens Lodge faces huge deficit. Lamont County's 23 km Unof ficial Election Re sults - October transmission waterline is 16 undergoing final testing procedures. Police are looking for a person accused of sexual interference of a young female child at Bruderheim Arena. Former Andrew Councillor Eldon Feniak earns Distinguish Service Award. Bruderheim Fire Department holds 38th annual ball. LHS Drama students host dinner theatre. 5 Councillor positions Avai lable
Cholak, Sheree Fedun, Herbe rt Hamaliuk, Kenn eth Hamed, Osam a Hennig, Jason
85 121 121 108 80
Leppeck, Gary Levicki, Sherry Lupul, Sheila Tait, Heather Van Vyfeyken, Johannus
Karl Hauch Leroy Maier
Bernadine Seewa lt Garry Bottor ff George Camp bell Judy Schueler
135 195 173 191
37 68 79 83
Len Falardeau Patrick Crawf ord Patricia Lee
Div. 1 Daniel Warawa, Acclaimed
137 171 228
Jason Kowal Frank Rosypal Irene Talaga
1 Position Per Division Michael Buran t George Kolma s Wayne Wolda nski
216 119 240
90 88 153
David Diduc k Robert Peyto n
Roy Anaka Terry Levicki
Robert Malic a Neil Woitas
Mayor Bill Skinner Acclaimed
Al Harvey Kirk Perrin Perry Koroluk
Ellis Oberle Doug Pewarchuk
Dave Taylor Gwen Wozny
Vol. 12, No. 51, Tuesday Octo ber 17, 2017 www.LamontL eader.com
3 Positions Available
Godlien, Graha m Maynard Langevin, Morri s Nygren, Toni Palmer, Jim
positions for election
176 201 155
Mayor, 1 Positi on
Mayor, 1 posit ion Charles Gargu s 129 Michael Saric 224 4 Councillor positions for election Jamie Burgh ardt
Cheryl Calin oiu Douglas Kleen
95 93 119 85 57
ls - Page 7
Lamont Elem SUBMITTED entar PHOTO schools in Lamo y School was one of several nt County which Student Vote participated in campaign. On the more than 70,00 Thursday and Friday 0 throughout Alber students from nearly 650 schools ta voting took place cast votes those two days. More Monday, and expected to be the official result released llater s are in the week.
Colleen Holowaychu k Acclaimed
Lamont Coun ty Ward
Town of Brude MICHELLE PINON rheim Chief Administrative PHOTO Patty Podoboroz Officer ny at the town office was on hand for the advan ce poll hand was return on Saturday, October 14. Also on ing officer Sherr y Cote.
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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta),Wednesday, January 10, 2018 - 9
Karol Maschmeyer Practice Readiness Centre a loving husband’s tribute to his late wife Story & Photo by Sharman Hnatiuk Alberta Health Services Seeing his wife’s name inscribed on a plaque outside northern Alberta’s first community hospital simulation lab brings a smile to Dennis Maschmeyer’s face. The Karol Maschmeyer Practice Readiness Centre, which opened last month, offers simulated scenarios that enable healthcare professionals to practise and master individual and team skills. Simulation prepares healthcare teams for
high-risk situations, builds confidence in a safe learning environment, bridges the gap between textbook learning and real-life situations, and gives healthcare providers the freedom to learn from mistakes without causing patient harm. The Fort Saskatchewan Community Hospital Foundation launched a fundraising campaign for the simulation lab earlier this year to raise the $750,000 needed to buy equipment and create a designated suite in the hospital.
Maschmeyer donated $20,000 in his wife Karol’s memory; she was admitted to the hospital for congestive heart failure compounded by chronic obstructive pulmonary disorder (COPD) and passed away December, 2015. “There’s always a need for continuous improvement. Suggestions made during and following Karol’s stay were well-received and acted upon,” he says. “My wife was always a strong proponent of continuous learning and education. The concept of the simulation train-
From Where I Sit: Not bad for a Wednesday afternoon
By Hazel Anaka Have you ever been forced by your kids or grandkids to watch an animated Disney movie? I can almost guarantee it wasn’t a ‘one of’ because the kids I know want to watch and rewatch their favourites. The people at Disney are no dummies. They know that to be successful in the long term, they need to appeal to the adults who will take the kids to the theatre or buy the Blu-ray and mega licensed merchandise and have to listen to and watch the movie ad naseum. So while the child is enthralled with the cute characters, bright colours, exciting music, slapstick action the astute adult will be noticing the embedded storyline and life lessons. Case in point, I’m the proud owner of Toy Story 1, 2 and 3. As usual the first one was the best
one. I loved seeing toys that my kids grew up playing with come alive. Woody and Buzz Lightyear are clever leading men. So when I learned about The Science Behind Pixar exhibit at the Telus World of Science (TWOS) I wanted to be there. It’s at times like this that it’s good to have an eightyear-old grandson to provide cover. Giving him a forty-dollar gift card for TWOS offered a strong suggestion. It would cover his admission and a shopping spree of sorts at the gift shop. With the show ending January 7th, we needed to hustle in during Christmas break, after the four-day hockey tournament and the bone-freezing weather. The day that worked was warm but busy. The first and last time I was at TWOS was during Body Worlds. I don’t consider myself a science nerd and claim no skill in the area. The Pixar display begins with a short film describing the multistepped animation process before you enter the actual exhibit. The attractions and displays are interactive and held our attention for just over an hour. Some
things were more fun than others but because it’s self-directed, you just move on to the next thing. Visiting The Science Garage provided more interactive info. The 3D printer intrigued me but then again a fax machine still impresses me, so I may not be the best judge. The Body Fantastic room features gross bodily things that fascinate. Wondering about the peristaltic action of your bowel, there’s a display for that. Want to play Mary Had a Little Lamb using fart sounds, there’s a display for that. Check out the display of huge jars holding things like vomit, pus, phlegm, poop. Check your peripheral vision. Try replicating the action of your heart by squeeze, squeeze, squeezing a handgrip to force some red ooze up a six-foot tube. Visit the small displays lining the corridor on the second floor. I defy you to solve the triangles challenge. I realized there are degrees of learning, that I needn’t be an expert to have a great experience, and that kids and grandparents should do more things like this more often. Not bad for a Wednesday afternoon, from where I sit.
ing centre is an ideal opportunity to advance patient care by providing
Bruderheim’s Dennis Mashmeyer the staff at the site and surrounding area with this capacity. It will instil both confidence and job satisfaction to the care providers.”
Staff and physicians at the Fort Saskatchewan Community Hospital will receive more handson training to enhance their readiness to respond to real-time intensive situations thanks to the new simulation lab. The new centre is equipped with a family of computerized mannequins that mimic a variety of scenarios, including imminent delivery, post-partum hemorrhage, immediate caesarean birth, stroke diagnosis, pediatric asthma attack and anaphylaxis. Research shows simulation training is equivalent to clinical training and can enhance the quality of care and
improve patient safety. “Having a dedicated space to run an emergency drill will help our staff and physicians identify if there is a knowledge gap, improve communication among the team and identify if we have a process issue at the site, such as not having the right medication in the operating room,” says Kristen Moreau, a clinical nurse educator at the hospital. “Our goal is to support our high-functioning teams and continue to deliver good patient outcomes. Having a safe place to practise together and train for real-time situations will help our staff and physicians achieve that.”
Amazing Lamont Elementary Christmas Concert By Jolene Derksen and Taylor Fossum The Lamont Elementary Christmas Concert, held on December 13, was amazing! The students performed wonderful songs and the audience was thrilled! The opening act was the choir singing jolly Christmas carols. Then the Ukrainian students were on the stage to sing Ukrainian Christmas carols. We talked to Mrs. Oviatt, the music teacher, and asked her why we do a Christmas concert. She replied, “We do Christmas concerts for the students, parents and teachers. It's a time to celebrate the children's achievements and give them a taste of the performing arts. We also perform so that the parents can see the fruits of their children's hard work!” We also wondered how Mrs. Oviatt chose the songs for the concert. She replied, “When I sit down to write the concert I first listen to as many songs as I can. I only pick the ones that make me feel like dancing, or that give me goosebumps! Once I have a list of songs I like, I write the script to tie them all together.” The script was amazing and the elf actors, who per-
formed between the songs, did a great job. The audience enjoyed the variety of songs and how each was performed very differently with singing, instruments and music. The grade 4 class, for example, sang Sleigh Ride and did an awesome job of singing and playing the cups at the same time. The Grade 5
and 6 class performed Jingle Bell Rock drumming on buckets. A modern version of Jingle Bells was performed with bells by the Grade 5 students. Snowflakes fell as the Kindergarten performed a Little Snowflake! The concert concluded with all the students on stage singing Nice, Nice Christmas.
New plant for Heartland KERRY ANDERSON Inter Pipeline Ltd. has authorized the construction of an integrated propane dehydrogenation (PDH) and polypropylene (PP) plant. The facility will be located in Strathcona
near the company’s Redwater Olefinic Fractionator. The complex will convert propane into polypropylene - an easy to transport plastic used in manufacturing.
Congratulations to our Grade 6 student, Nicholas Wall from Andrew for participating in the Lamont County ASB poster contest and winning 3rd. The theme was " Your Favorite Season." Bonnie Chudyk presents the award.
10 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, January 10, 2018
Dylan Onushko leads Lamont PeeWees to 10-4 win over Pembina KERRY ANDERSON These are some of the results from the minor hockey league games held recently. (Please note that scores and scoring are taken from the websites, and some game scores and scoring is dependent on proper league entries. Deadline is typically Sunday evenings, so if scores are not noted they may have been entered after this time. http://nainterlock.com/). Lamont Tier 3 Novice (4-2-0) got an early lead and cruised to a 7-6 win over CNN on Saturday at Lamont Arena. Ryan Carstairs scored six goals, while Aiden Chopping got the other. Assists went to; Sydney Cossey, Keelan Cartagena, Drew Bortnick, and Reid
Chudyk. Ethan Stetsko picked up the win in goal. Carstairs leads the league in scoring with 31 points in six games including 29 goals. Bruderheim Tier 4 Novice (7-1-0) crushed Tofield 11-0 on Saturday at Tofield Arena with Jacob Kofluk scoring seven times, and Austyne Morgan picking up a hat trick. Maxim Dach scored the other Bruderheim goal (1g 1a). Assists went to; Franklin Fusnick (2a), Everett Mercier and Liam Lewis. Liam Ellis picked up the shutout with a nine-save win in goal. The team beat Smoky Lake 8-1 at Bruderheim on Sunday after SL opened the scoring. Jacob Kofluk scored four in the win. Other scorers were; Liam Ellis (2g 2a), Carter Winslow
(2g), and Maxim Dach (1a). Liam Lewis stopped 16 in the win. Lamont Tier 4 Atoms (2-3-2) played Strathcona to a 4-4 tie at Lamont Arena on Saturday. Lamont fought from behind all game, notching the game tying goal with 3:48 remaining. Alex Andruchow scored all four Lamont goals. Assists went to; Preston Burback (2a), and Ashlynn Dickinson (1a). Sandy McDonald stopped 28 shots, as Lamont was outshot in the contest 32-20. Bruderheim Tier 4 Atoms (1-6-0) were to play Fort Saskatchewan on Saturday at Bruderheim Arena, and then at Stony Plain on Sunday but neither game sheet was posted at deadline.
Lamont Tier 4 PeeWees (6-1-1) pounded Pembina 10-4 at Lamont Arena on Sunday, after getting off to a 5-0 lead early in the second period. Dylan Onushko scored four goals in the contest. Other scorers were; Maisie Andruchow (5a), Mason Oshust (1g 3a), Kade Dickinson (3g), Ethan Weleschuk (3a), Alex Andruchow (2g), and Devon MacKinnon (2a). Konnor Kalbfleisch got the win in goal. Lamont Tier 4 Midgets (7-3-0) lost an 8-7 game on Friday at Lamont Arena despite outshooting visiting Barrhead 3318. Down 7-4 entering the third period, Lamont got to within one with only 1:15 remaining. Max Farrell scored a hat trick. Other scorers for Lamont were; Austin
Kardash (1g 2a), Ethan Zago (2g), Connor Kardash (1g 1a), Evan Shields (2a), Kale
Ridsdale (2a), Seth Williams (1a), and Dietrich Derksen (1a).
Water transmission line complete KERRY ANDERSON The water transmission line from the Heartland Reservoir to St. Michael is now complete, confirms Lamont County CAO Robyn Singleton. “Years before I got here the water in St. Michael came from a shallow well,” said Singleton. Because it was relatively close to a feedlot, there became a longterm conern about its safety. “Who would disagree?,” he added. Lamont County applied to the Alberta Water for Life program and was initially denied. “But when the new government came in, it was confirmed that we were funded,” said the CAO. The program paid 90 per cent of the roughly $6.1 million project. Back in December, Lamont Public Works announced that the line was pressure tested and dechlorinated. Now that final testing has been completed, St. Michael residents have the same safe, clean water as the rest of the county.
St. Michael now on the waterline Certified Seed For Sale Wheat: CWRS - AAC Brandon - improved FHB resistance - excellent standability CWSWS - AC Sadash - in demand by milling and ethanol industries Yellow Peas: CDC Meadow, AAC Lacombe 6-Row Feed Barley: Trochu - Great option for grain or forage Amisk - Improved stability, bushel weight 2-Row Malt Barley: CDC Copeland - Strong demand by malting companies.
Pioneer Hi-Bred Canola RR: KERRY ANDERSON PHOTO
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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, January 10, 2018 - 11
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12 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, January 10, 2018
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Ronald W. Poitras Barrister & Solicitor
REGULAR 24/7 TOWING
Serving Lamont and Area Since 1977 Wednesday 1:30 – 5:00 pm
PLUS equipment, sheds, antique/classic vehicles, RVs, and more!!
780-895-2055 This space could be yours. Call Crystal at the Leader to find out how. 780-895-2780
Proudly Serving Lamont County and surrounding area’s
The advertisers in the Business Directory Thank You for choosing
Thanks for Advertising!
them. The feedback of results is excellent!
Don’t think Towing – Think Titan!
Trevor Schinkinger Trucking Ltd. • Sand, Gravel & Top Soil • Loading & Hauling • Landscaping • Excavating • Demolition Ph: 780-895-2349
Box 412 Lamont, Alberta T0B-2R0
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Advertisers Pay For The News You Read Our newspaper counts on advertis- • We can then give local citizens the ing and printing revenue to be able to credit they deserve when they achieve pay our bills and our staff. something. • We can pay for research and provide With these advertising dollars the space for local hockey players and Lamont Leader is able to relay that teams. into the ability to cover the news you • We can keep you informed on news, read weekly. both good and bad, written for you without fear or favour.
So when your business or organization puts in an advertisement or buys printing off us, you are helping promote youself, your business or event; but you are also paying for news coverage of newsworthy events in our communities. Thank you for that.
The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, January 10, 2018 - 13
Everyone reads the...
Advertise in 3 papers for the price of 1!
CLASSIFIEDS RATES $10.75 first 25 words 39¢ each additional word PICTURE BOLD $10.00 $5.00 WEEKLY REVIEW Ph. 780-336-3422 email@example.com TOFIELD MERCURY Ph. 780-662-4046 firstname.lastname@example.org LAMONT LEADER Ph. 780-895-2780 email@example.com
ANNOUNCEMENTS ANNOUNCEMENTS Will the Thieves who tried to steal my rain barrel at 4908 - 54 Ave give me a hand and maybe we can fix it. Neil Skori 01p ___________________ COMING EVENTS EVENTS COMING ___________________ Viking Ag Society Annual General Meeting Thursday, January 11 at 7 p.m. at the Hall 01p ____________________ The Kingman Food Grains for the Hungry banquet is on Friday, Jan. 19 at the Kingman Hall. Doors open at 5:30 p.m., catered supper at 6 p.m., speakers at 7 p.m. Reserve tickets by Jan. 16. Call: Will Pattison @ 780672-6389 or Bernie von Tettenborn @ 780-6726976 for tickets, $25 each. TM01/02p ____________________ Kinsella Recreation & Agricultural Society Annual General Meeting Thursday, January 11, at Kinsella Seniors Centre at 8 p.m.. Everyone welcome to attend. FOR RENT RENT FOR 80' x 50' fenced yard in Tofield. Great for storage space. Phone: 780913-5032 TM01-04c
FOR RENT RENT FOR
1200 sq ft house with detached garage and large back yard. Close to downtown, park and schools. House has 3 bdr, 1.5 baths, finished basement with laundry room. Available January. Call Rick at 780-271-2826. TM01/02p ___________________ 3 BDRM house for rent in Lamont. 780-405-2511 LL01tfnc ___________________ 3 bedroom duplex in Tofield, $900/month utilities not included. Call: 587-987-2798. Available immediatly. TM01-04p ___________________ Small 1 level house, in Tofield 2 bedrooms no smoking - no pets $400/mnth & $400 DD. 780-465-9908 LL50/02p ___________________ 3 Bedroom house, 2 1/2 baths. No pets, no smoking. Located in Viking. Phone 780385-0626 for more information. 44tfnc ___________________ 2 bedroom apartment for rent in Tofield. Includes balcony, insuite laundry, heat and water. $850/month. Phone 780-932-0041. TM43tfn ___________________ Room for rent. Private living area, bathroom, TV, laundry, exercise area and utilities are included. Located in Tofield. Call 780-6623066. TM43tfn ___________________ Bachelor and 1 bedroom suites, 3 appliances. Bachelor from $695, 1 bdrm from $795, rent incl. water, heat, energized parking stall. SD $500. 780632-3102 LL06tfnp
____________________ FOR RENT RENT FOR ____________________ 2 bedroom large suite in 3-story walk-up apartment building under new professional management with live-in, on-site caretaker. Close to Town Centre, hospital and No-Frills Super-store. Rent from $895, incl. utilities, energized parking stall. DD $500. Seniors welcome with special rate. 780-6326878 or 780-918-6328 LL06tfnp ___________________ Suite in four-plex in Tofield. 2 bedrooms, 1 & 1/2 bath. Fridge, stove, washer and dryer. Adults only. No smoking and no pets. $1,000/month. Available immediately. Call: 780-263-2688. TM15tfnc ____________________ FOR SALE SALE FOR ___________________ For Sale, a Buick Lucerne with 147,000 kms. in nice condition, with new summer tires. For enquiries, please call 780-662-2465. TM50/01p ___________________ HAY FOR SALE ALF/TIM/BR/TW mix. small squares, shedded $5. Rounds $50, minimal rain. Call late evenings 780-942-4107 LL51/16p ____________________ HELP WANTED WANTED HELP ___________________ Part-time position. Looking for experienced female caregiver for elderly lady for Saturdays in my home, 10 mins. west of Tofield. 7 hour shift, $20 per/hr cash paid daily. Must be bondable of required. Phone: 780 237-3678 or e m a i l firstname.lastname@example.orgM TM01/02p
____________________ HELP WANTED WANTED HELP ___________________ Apiaries of Alberta are looking for five (5) Apiary Technicians (NOC8253), with a pay of $16 - $18/hour, depending on experience. It will be a 40 + hour week. Employment is from March to October 2018. Must have a minimum of three years (seasons) working full-time on Canadian style commercial apiary in the capacity of Apiary Assistant. •Two Apiary Workers (NOC8431), with a pay of $13 - $16.50/hour depending on experience for a 40 + hour week mid-July to mid-September, 2018. Applicants must be able to work in the presence of honey bees and will assist with colony management and honey extraction. Contact Gerard, by calling 780-662-4449 or e m a i l i n g email@example.com, also via mail to: RR4 Tofield, AB T0B 4J0. TM48-05p ___________________ REAL ESTATE ESTATE REAL ___________________ WANTED Small family farm seeking cultivated, hayland, and pasture to rent/purchase in 2018. Competitive rates!! Phone 780-6197755. Prefer: ST MICHAEL, DELPH, PENO, STAR, LIMESTONE, LAMONT AND ANDREW AREA. LL37/08c ___________________ Restaurant for Sale. 9,000 sq ft building in Sedgewick plus 3 lots 25x100. Dinning room and lounge - 140 seats plus opportunity for additional living space. Call 780-3843600. Serious inquiries only! CPtfnp
____________________ SERVICES SERVICES ___________________ PINOY’S CLEANING AND JANITORIAL SERVICES
“For all your Cleaning Needs” Residential and Commercial Strip & Waxing, Steam Cleaning, Carpet Cleaning, Grass Cutting & Yardwork, Tree Cutting & Trimming SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Contact: 780-385-4154 Elizabeth F. Andersen - Director/Owner ___________________ COMPLETE RENOVATION SPECIALIST J/M PLUMBER / GAS FITTER DEMO - REMOVAL RENEW BATHROOM / KITCHEN / BASEMENT GENERAL HOME PROJECTS EFFICIENT / RELIABLE / AFFORDABLE 780 662 3596 GAVIN MCLEOD 780 915 9652 ___________________ Carpet and upholstery cleaning - residential and commercial. Truck mount unit, sewer back-up, and flood cleaning. Auto and RV cleaning. Call Glenn and Cindi Poyser, Fancy Shine Auto and Carpet Care at (780) 384-3087, Sedgewick. ___________________ DB LANDSCAPING, snowplowing, yard & skid steer services. Call Dustin 780-9197743.
____________________ SERVICES SERVICES ___________________ Roy’s Handyman Services. Flooring, trim work, basement finishing, decks, fences, kitchen cabinet installs and carpentry work. 780-662-0146 or 780-232-3097 TMtfn ___________________ Straight Line Fencing Custom Fencing - All types. We also remove old fencing. Clearing of bush. Also selling Liquid Feed. Mark Laskosky 780-9907659. tfnc ____________________ Ritchie’s Painting Co. Professional Interior/ Exterior Commercial & Residential Painting. Spray Painting & Cabinet R e f i n i s h i n g . www.ritchiespainting.ca. Call Jason in Viking, AB today for a future estimate - Cell: 780-254-0166 or Home: 780-254-0700. 35tfnc ___________________ 35+ years exp. Drywall Taper. Living in Killam but willing to travel. Hand taper by trade but have experience with boxes, roller/flusher, taping tube. No bazooka experience. Have own tools (10-12" boxes, pump, angle box, roller, flusher, hand tools, etc.) Also do ceiling texture. Non-drinker, just want to work. Willing to work with existing taping crew. Contact me if interested. 780-385-2106 / 780-385-1251. CP51tfnp ___________________ WANTED WANTED ____________________ Hard Top Tent Trailer In good condition. Phone 780-336-0164 or 780-678-4610 50/01c
YOUR AD HERE
14 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, January 10, 2018
The Erik and Rose Frobel home in Chipman, Christmas 2017. Photo courtesy, Elizabeth Thirlwell
e SqueethezMOST out of your advertising dollars Place your ad in this newspaper 12345 wide and province $ with a combined circulation of over 800,000 for only...
995 plus GST/HST
Value Ad Network Alberta Weekly Newspapers Association toll free 1-800-282-6903 x228 email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit this community newspaper
Blanket Alberta Ads take approximately 10 days to process ________________________ BUSINESS BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES OPPORTUNITIES ________________________ HIP OR KNEE Replacement? Restrictions in walking/dressing? $2,500 yearly tax credit. $40,000 lump sum cheque. Disability Tax Credit. Expert Help. Lowest service fee nationwide. 1-844-453-5372. ________________________ COMING EVENTS COMING EVENTS ________________________ FIREARMS Wanted for Feb. 24 live and online auction. Rifles, shotguns, handguns, militaria. Auction or purchase; Collections, Estates, individual items. Contact Paul, Switzer's Auction: Toll-free 1 - 8 0 0 - 6 9 4 - 2 6 0 9 ; email@example.com or www.switzersauction.com. ________________________ EMPLOYMENT EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES OPPORTUNITIES ________________________ BLANKET THE PROVINCE with a classified ad. Only $269 (based on 25 words or less). Reach over 110 weekly newspapers. Call NOW for details 1-800-282-6903 ext 228; www.awna.com. ________________________ JOURNALISTS, Graphic Artists, Marketing and more. Alberta's weekly newspapers are looking for people like you. Post your resume online. Free. Visit: awna.com/for-jobseekers.
________________________ EMPLOYMENT EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES OPPORTUNITIES ________________________ MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! In-demand career! Employers have work-at-home positions available. Get online training you need from an employer-trusted program. Visit: CareerStep.ca/MT or 1855-768-3362 to start training for your at-home career today! ________________________ FOR SALE SALE FOR ________________________ METAL ROOFING & SIDING. 37+ colours available at over 55 Distributors. 40 year warranty. 48 hour Express Service available at select supporting Distributors. Call 1888-263-8254. ________________________ SAWMILLS from only $4,397 - Make money & save money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/ 400OT. 1-800-567-0404 ext: 400OT. ________________________ STEEL BUILDING SALE..."Really big sale is back - extra winter discount on now!" 20X23 $5,798; 25X27 $6,356; 30X31 $8,494; 32X33 $8,728; 35X35 $11,670. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-855-212-7036. www.pioneersteel.ca.
Buildings for Sale - To Be Moved
DEAD OR ALIVE
A variety of sizes 12345 234 45 and styles 12 available Please call 403-279-6395 or visit
Canadian Pickers Coin Collections
are returning to your area buying The PICKERS will be purchasing Royal Can. Mint Sets or bags, boxes or truck loads of loose SILVER & GOLD coins. CANADIAN PICKERS also buying old, broken or unwanted GOLD JEWELRY and paying HIGHEST CASH PRICES.
To arrange a free, in-home appraisal kindly call Bonded since 1967
Kellie at 778-257-8647
These blanket classified ads are produced through a joint agreement by The Community Press, Viking Weekly Review, Lamont Leader, Tofield Mercury and Alberta Weekly Newspaper Association (AWNA). These ads appear in all AWNA member papers (120 papers) for the cost of $269.00 (+gst) for the first 25 words, $8.00 per word over 25. To place a blanket classified, call a CARIBOU PUBLISHING representative at 780-385-6693 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. ________________________ FEED SEED FEEDAND AND SEED ________________________ HEATED CANOLA buying Green, Heated or Springthrashed Canola. Buying: oats, barley, wheat & peas for feed. Buying damaged or offgrade grain. "On Farm Pickup" Westcan Feed & Grain, 1-877-250-5252. ________________________ MANUFACTURED MANUFACTURED HOMES HOMES ________________________ CROSSCOUNTRY HOMES. Clearance Sale; 20x76 show homes from $119,500. Over $30,000 in savings or design your dream home. New show homes now open. Visit us in Acheson. 780-470-8000; www.crosscountryhomes.com ________________________ REAL ESTATE ESTATE REAL ________________________ 320 ACRES of Highly Assessed Sask. Farmland for sale near Bengough, SK. 5-10 year lease available with profit share or cash rent. $512K. Contact Doug 306-716-2671 email@example.com for details. ________________________ PRAIRIESKY Ro Ltd is a publicly-traded company in Calgary that acquires oil and gas fee title and royalty interests at fair market value. To receive a cash offer, call 587293-4055 or visit www.prairiesky.com/SellingYour-Royalties
________________________ SERVICES SERVICES ________________________ CRIMINAL RECORD? Why suffer employment/licensing loss? Travel/business opportunities? Be embarrassed? Think: Criminal Pardon. US entry waiver. Record purge. File destruction. Free consultation 1-800-347-2540; www.accesslegalmjf.com.
________________________ SERVICES SERVICES ________________________ GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need money? We lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-8779 8 7 - 1 4 2 0 . www.pioneerwest.com.
________________________ SERVICES SERVICES ________________________ WORRIED ABOUT YOUR CREDIT card balance? Let us eliminate your credit card debt with rates from 2.2%. Bad credit OK (OAC). Call today toll-free 1-800-581-8288 (LIC #4733142).
The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, January 10, 2018- 15
75 years of Air Cadets in Mundare Group to go to 75th anniversary of D-Day in Normandy, France next year - Squadron has produced military careers, pilots and even an astronaut KERRY ANDERSON The 341 Mundare Royal Canadian Air Cadets are celebrat5 11213 88 Ave. Fort Saskatchewan ing their 75th year $49.9st 780-992-1449 g + in 2018, now boasting a solid membership of 25. “We have cadets from Vegreville, Mundare, Andrew, Lamont, BruderINCLUDES A NEW SET OF WIPER BLADES!! heim and Fort Saskatchewan,” 5 said Lt. Shelby $99.9st Vogrinetz. “We are +g IMPROVES HEAT (also) planning to attend the 75th anniversary of DFollow us on Facebook! Day in Normandy, Open Saturdays For Your Convenience France in 2018.” The group par- Members of the 341 Mundare Royal Canadian Air Cadets ham it up for the camera at Locally Owned Community Minded Family Run ticipates in activi- the 42 foot high Mundare Ukrainian sausage statue. ties like; marksmanship, aviation, sports and physical Fort Saskatchewan, fitness activities and Major Joshua Kutryk, Lamont, Gibbons, Redwater exercise, gliding, effec- named one of Canada’s astronauts last summer. tive speaking, leaderThe squadron was ship, drill and summer formed in October of ALBERTA HEARTLAND training. 1943, and presently “Some of our former cadets have continued parade each Wednesday w www.albertaheartlandpcn.com ww.albertaheartlandpcn.com on in the military, and at the Mundane National have become fighter Hall. Anyone inquiring pilots in the Air Force,” about joining can email said Lt. Vogrinetz. An Attachment-Based Program to Support Parents & Caregivers Vogrinetz at: A couple of recent suc- Lt. Do you ever feel that your pre-teen doesn’t listen to you? Do you sometimes even feel pushed away? Do cess stories of former Shelby.Vogrinetz@cadets parents matter? Actually, there is very good evidence that strong relationships with parents protect youth cadets include Captain .gc.ca from risk during adolescence and help them thrive! We call that ATTACHMENT! ATTACHMENT! Connect is a FREE 10Matthew Kutryk, a demo week program to support parents of pre-teens (ages 10-14). Parents meet in groups of 10-16 with two pilot last summer; and trained group leaders.
OIL CHANGE, LUBE, FILTER AND VEHICLE INSPECTION
LEFSRUD SEEDS HAS CERTIFIED SEED FOR SALE CANOLA:
BARLEY: WHEAT: FLAX: PEAS: OATS:
UA AlfaGold Canola (O.P. conventional) UA BountyGold Canola (O.P. conventional) AC Metcalfe Two Row Malt Coleman (Hard Red, Spring Wheat) CDC Glas CDC Saffron (yellows) CS Camden
90’ Truck Scale, Custom Cleaning & Treating
Lefsrud Seed & Processors Ltd. Kevin & Ed Lefsrud RR #1, Viking, AB Kevin: 780-336-2500 or 780-336-5700 Ed: 780-336-2588 or 780-336-6700 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Located: Hwy #36, 12 mi. N of Viking or 11 mi. S of Hwy #16, 3/4 mi. W Member of Canterra & SeCan and Farm Pure Seeds
Each session provides parents with an attachment perspective on parent-child relationships and adolescent development. Parents watch role-plays, do exercises and discuss ways of responding to challenging behaviour and problems. After each session, parents receive handouts with key points to remember when applying the principles to their own parent-child relationships.
Thursdays starting January 18 until March 22, 2018 6:30 pm – 8:00 pm Alliance Church, 5007 44 Street, Lamont Call Jennifer at 780.997.4164 to register. Onsite child care provided by Lamont County FCSS. Light supper will be provided.
Stay Stronger for Longer By becoming stronger, you can maintain your health and independence for longer. Strength training not only builds muscles, it also improves bone density, speeds up metabolism, promotes balance, and even boosts brain power.
Monday, January 22, 2018 1:00pm – 3:00pm Bruderheim Fire Hall, 4920 49 Ave, Bruderheim Please wear comfy, casual clothes that you can easily move around in. You will try out some exercises that you can do in your own home- no gym needed. Call 780.997.0046 to register for this free workshop.
16 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, January 10, 2018
Published on Jan 10, 2018