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Your news this week: Parliamentarian of the Year Page 3 Filming of hockey movie - Page 7 Mundare hosts Canadian Citizenship Ceremony - Page 11


Vol. 12, No. 55, Tuesday November 14, 2017

Mundare welcomes new Canadians during citizenship ceremony


Milene Rosmahel holds her Canadian Citizenship Certificate with officials after she and 39 other people took the oath to become Canadian citizens during a special ceremony on Tuesday, November 7 at the Mundare Recreation Centre. Milene has worked as a recreational and rehabilitation therapist at Mary Immaculate Care Centre and made it possible for her patients and friends to attend the ceremony in the community. Full story on page 11.

Fort Sask. RCMP seek information on hit and run outside Lamont Liquor SUBMITTED ARTICLE During the early morning hours of November 4 a hit and run occurred outside of the Lamont Liquor Store in Lamont. A review of the video

surveillance revealed that a light coloured Chevrolet pickup truck, possibly tan or light grey, struck a parked SUV and then fled the scene. It also appears that there were two occupants in the pickup truck at the

time of the collision.   Due to the initial point of contact, it is believed the suspect vehicle may have sustained damage near the back driver’s side wheel. Anyone with information regarding this event

should contact the Fort Saskatchewan RCMP at .  If you wish to remain anonymous, contact Crime Stoppers at  (TIPS).



2 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017

Remembrance Day community service in Lamont Lamont Fire Department gave an historical overview of the Battle of Vimy Ridge. which began at 5:30 a.m. on April 9, 1917. The battle lasted four days and resulted in 7,004 casualties and 3,598 deaths, “almost the entire population of Lamont County”. The victory came swiftly,” and had a profound effect on the outcome of World War 1 and soldiers utilized technical and tactical innovations. Meticulous planning and extensive training also played a key role in its success. He thanked those soldiers who were responsible for the victory and for changing the course of military history. “We will remember them.” Madison Widmer sang a couple of songs, Anastazia Engman recited the poem In Flanders Fields, and Debbie Brill led in A Prayer of Remembrance, followed by the official Cenotaph Service.

Hardy-Crytes. MC Dave Taylor provided the opening remarks thanking the men and women staAround 250 people attended the tioned in faraway places. “Across annual Remembrance Day Canada and in many countries, Community Service at the Lamont people gather on November 11 to Recreation Centre hall on honour the courage and devotion of the brave men and women who Saturday, Nov. 11. Mayor Bill Skinner and his wife made the supreme sacrifice of Sheryl were the official greeters dying for their country.” Taylor went on to say, “The hoswho welcomed attendees before tilities of the First World War marching in of the Colour Party by ceased on Nov. 11, 1918 at 11 a.m.; RCMP officer and piper Bridgette the eleventh hour of the eleventh day of the eleventh month. The following year marked the first observance of a day to remember and honour those who died, as well as to give thanks for the scarfs of those who came back from serving their country. Since then, Canadians have fought in other conflicts and many have given their lives so that we may enjoy freedom today.” Stephanie Taylor led the crowd in the singing of “O Canada” before a musical selection sung by Dave Stahl and Mike Barter. Pastor Ron Wurtz recited Psalm 27. Betty Malica led the crowd in The Lord’s Prayer before Rachel This soldier from the 3rd Battalion Taylor took the stage to sing There of the PPCLI stood at attention is Peace. throughout the entire Lt. Andy McDonald of the Remembrance Day ceremony. Michelle Pinon Editor


Dave Stahl, right, and Mike Barter performed a couple of songs at the Remembrance Day Service on Saturday, Nov. 11 in Lamont.

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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017 - 3

Parliamentarian of the Year: Shannon Stubbs voted best MP who represents constituents Michelle Pinon Editor

Maclean’s magazine announced its 2017 Parliamentarians of the Year on Tuesday, November 7 in Ottawa. While it came as a surprise to Shannon Stubbs, it probably will not come as a surprise to the people of Lakeland that she was named MP Who Best Represents Constituents. “I’m very honoured and grateful to receive the honour,” said Stubbs who was away at an international energy conference in Paris when the award was handed out. This is the 10th year running that Macleans has presented the awards. MP’s from both sides of the house vote on a number of categories including: Parliamentarian of the

year, MP who best represents constituents, best civic outreach, most collegial, best orator, hardest working, best mentor, rising star, most knowledgeable, and lifetime achievement. Stubbs said she didn’t realize her award is not usually given to relatively new MP’s and expressed her appreciation. Her number one focus has been a voice for the people of Lakeland since taking office in 2015. While flattered to receive the award, Stubbs said its the opinions of constituents who matter most. Passionate and relentless, she is a champion for all of her 100,000 plus constituents, and tries to spend as much time in the riding during breaks and summer holidays, attending as many community events as

humanly possible. She also makes a deliberate effort to mention the committees, issues and priorities to the people she represents. The constituency offices also play a key role, and says, “it’s a total team effort” to gather information, respond to questions, concerns, aspirations, and recommendations of constituents. Whether she’s in her home territory or Parliament Hill, Stubbs is an advocate for the people of Lakeland, and is thankful for the trust and confidence that has been placed in her. Stubbs has also been grateful for all of the support of former Conservative leader Rona Ambrose, and current leader Andrew Scheer. She was recently named shadow minister of natural resources, and is advocating for energy

companies throughout the country. “We need to champion Canadian energy.” One of the major hurdles she’s facing is the Liberal government, which she says has created uncertainty in the pipeline and oil and gas industry. With numerous regulatory reviews, there has been no clarity, security or predictability when it comes to applications, causing investors to flee to the United States or other foreign countries that will welcome their investment. “They (the Liberals) are talking out of both sides of their mouth and sending a signal to the world that we’re not open for business.” She also pointed out the Alberta government has been vague on emissions, that there are also

Lakeland MP Shannon Stubbs is a strong advocate for the energy industry and will continue to push hard for the best interests of constituents. environmental impacts to wind and solar energy which is only able to supply one per cent of the current demand. Stubbs added that the demand for oil in the world has not decreased and said we need to be proud of the work which is already being done in regard to environmental performance and emission standards by Canadian companies

which are among the best in the world. Stubbs says voters, not only in Lakeland, but throughout the country will decide what they want and who they want in power. It appears as if she’s got the next election in mind, and will be pushing hard for the oil and gas industry and the economy in the months and years ahead.

Be sure to join us for the turning on of Winter Wonder Lights. Join Santa at 5:00 by the Town Office and see ǁŚĂƚ ͛Ɛ new this year.

Tak a e the

to see the

and then tour the town to see what the businesses and your friends have done with their own decorating. ng

We look forward to seeing everyone on

4 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017

Opinion Remember Remember, Remember Lest we forget Our loved ones Our dear ones Who fought in the wars They fought for our freedom They fought for our land The fought for our peace They fought for all man In Flanders Fields The poppies blow Between the crosses Row on row That mark our place And in the sky The larks still bravely singing fly Scarce heard amidst the guns below Remember, Remember Lest we forget Our loved ones Our dear ones Who fought in the wars They fought for our freedom They fought for our land The fought for our peace They fought for all man We are the dead Short days ago We lived, felt dawn, saw sunset glow Loved and were loved And now we lie In Flanders Fields

Letter to the Editor

Does it pay to give it all? I worked for the local Co-op just shy of 39 years, managing the operation for the past 16 years. During that time, I ran a very tight ship while doing my best to provide top notch customer service and satisfaction. During this time dividends were paid back to the members, matched by no other Northern Alberta operation. Member rebates of up to 14 cents/litre on all fuel was unheard of. Since 2001 nearly $30 million was given to member equity and nearly $25 million was paid back in cash to the members. One could say that is fair performance with sales doubling within five years. Managers of other stores in the Federated Co-op system would receive yearly bonuses

depending on their performance. I did NOT. When one of our employees got sick and I did not know if he could return, being kind and compassionate, I wanted to make sure there was a position to return to, thus not hiring anyone for over a year. I took on their role solely, thus thousands of dollars in wages were not paid by the operation. I spent many nights working till 11 p.m. in the store with quite a few nights past midnight. When I retired I asked for a long term service and performance award but of what was granted, nothing. At least bonuses for the past year would have been something. I spoke with the director from a nearby operation and asked if their manager received bonuses, he said “Yes Absolutely!”

They paid their manager a performance bonus every single year. He was very surprised I received nothing knowing the monumental success of our operation. The director also went on to say when their manager retires that he would be getting additional bonuses and suggested I ask the board again. I followed the advice and asked again and was told “You left voluntarily”, and that no compensation would be paid. I wasn’t asking for severance pay but rather at least some kind of performance award. In the past three years I had three days off, two in 2014, one in 2015 and ZERO days off in 2016. Being a dedicated, honest, loyal and hard-working manager asking for some appreciation and gratitude, didn’t seem

unreasonable. I worked well past the age of 65 and provided ample notice of retirement for a smooth transition. I poured my heart and soul into the business for nearly 40 Years and was burnt out, so retiring seemed logical. I guess if I would have screwed up like many of these big corporate CEOs; like Target for example, and been fired at least I would have gotten severance. Unimaginable that qualities of character, unparalleled work ethic and monumental success don’t count for anything these days! What type of society have we become when literally Giving It Your All Doesn’t Pay? Ken Patrie

Remember, Remember Lest we forget Our loved ones Our dear ones Who fought in the wars They fought for our freedom They fought for our land The fought for our peace They fought for all man Take up your quarrel with the foe To you, from failing hands, we throw The torch be yours to hold it high If ye break faith with us who die We shall not sleep, though poppies grow In Flanders Fields Oh God in whom we trust Guide all the men and women who serve And so will you bless And keep them from Flanders Fields Song written and composed by Dave Stahl


Members of the 3rd Battalion of the Princess Patriciaʼs Canadian Light Infantry placed their poppies on the wreaths following the Remembrance Day Ceremony on Saturday, Nov. 11 at the community hall in Lamont.

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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017 - 5

From Where I Sit: Gotta Love It could make anyone understand anything. Unfortunately, it ain’t so. Some can’t understand; others don’t want to understand. So for someone who loves words and is fascinated by politics, today offers a perfect storm. Not only is there a bizarro world unfolding daily south of the 49th, By Hazel Anaka It’s no secret I love words. I know they can be used to inform or mislead, to uplift or destroy, to amuse or annoy, to clarify or obfuscate. A hundred years ago when I was an elected official, I believed that if I chose the right words, tried different ways of saying something, spoke at the level of the listener, I

there has been action in Alberta and Canada: the merger of the Wildrose and PC parties, leadership races in the provincial UCP and federal NDP parties, provincewide municipal elections on October 16th. The games have begun. Effective speakers are warned not to use jargon or acronyms because it distances the speaker from listeners who aren’t

in on it. Communications pros and spin-doctors protecting politicians and others under attack have turned speaking without saying anything into an art form. So naturally, I started a list. A list of the most clichéd, offensive, condescending, muddying phrases, or outright alternative facts that are so insidious and common, we no longer recognize them for what they are: bullshit. Here are a few weasel word doozies, with context, where possible: o “Let me be clear” (actually, anything but) o “We are bending the spending curve” (is that like saving money?) o “A lot of work is still to be done” (well, duh) o “We’re smoothing out

the costs” (Ontario minister trying to fix hydro bill costs) o “I am unable to comment” (US Attorney General Jeff Sessions during his confirmation hearings) o “We’re working very hard to resolve insert crisis here. Let the committee, commission, board do its work.” (usually Liberals justifying yet another study or consultation process) o “We’re getting into the weeds” (usually US political news hosts) o “Speak truth to power” (Can’t those damn Republicans rein Trump in?) o “We’re going to invest in the things necessary.” (provincial treasurer Joe Ceci before budget) o “Green shoots” (ahhh look, signs of something

new and oh, so good) o “This government thinks it can tax its way to prosperity.” (Opposition parties everywhere) o “At the end of the day” (maddening in its frequency) o “Binary choice” (decision between two alternatives) o “We’re creating jobs, good jobs” (every government all the time) o “We want to change the narrative” (no kidding) o “Fundignation” (used by columnist Graham Thomas meaning increasing the level of indignation also increases the fun, usually by opposition members) o “Re-litigate” (favourite phrase of US political hosts and pundits as they regurgitate whatev-

er the topic at hand, ie: number of people at the inauguration, how many illegal voters there were, etc) o “We need to chart a way forward” (in an Athabasca University report) o “They are trying to thread the needle” (maneuvering a dicey political situation) Words like contemporaneous (former FBI director Jim Comey made these kinds of notes), emolument (Trump’s personal enrichment by virtue of his office as president), memorialize (Comey documenting the substance of meetings right after they happened) drove me to the dictionary. Gotta love it, from where I sit.

Popular author visits Lamont Elementary School By Violet Stahn and Mrs. Wisselink On Monday, November 6, Kevin Miller led writing workshops for Grades 4- 6 students at Lamont Elementary School. Kevin Miller grew up in Saskatchewan and now lives in British Columbia. He has worked as a film editor, screen writer and book

editor. He has also written non-fiction books and has now begun writing a series of novels for young readers called the Milligan Creek Series. The stories are based in Saskatchewan and follow the escapades of four friends as they paddle a creek during the spring runoff in Up the Creek and then as they hijack a local radio signal in his new book,

Church Calendar For more information call 780-895-2780 Church Directory ad $40+GST per month

Unlimited. He is working on a third book in the series called The Water War. “Stories,” explained Kevin Miller, “come from ideas as small as a germ. Just a word could inspire a book.” He went on to describe where to find story ideas for example people with unique hobbies, interesting locations, strange objects, or unusual

events. “Once you have your germ or idea, then you need to ask, “What if?” and imagine all the possibilities. You could write a comedy, science fiction, or love story.” Kevin Miller encouraged students to come up with story ideas based on different pictures he showed. He then he had students begin to write a possible scene for a story.

Kevin Miller

Orthodox V Parishes

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

November Sunday 19th Skaro - Tone 7 24th Sun after Pentecost

Sunday Service 10 am We offer the following: Nursery, children’s Church for age 4 to grade 6, and Youth grades 7-12 We are a family friendly Church, everyone is welcome!

Call the Church for more information Visit our website

Check out:


Roman Catholic Church

Bruderheim Community Church (Formerly Bruderheim Moravian Church)

5306 - 51 Ave., Lamont, AB 780-895-2145 Rev. Deborah Brill

Cluster of Parishes of Our Lady of Angels

Fort Saskatchewan

Sunday Worship Time 11:15am Everyone Welcome! AA Meetings Thursdays at 8:00 pm

Pastor Wayne Larson

Kevin Miller grew up in a small town in Saskatchewan and has spent the week visiting schools in small towns around Edmonton. He encouraged students to “read books because they really open up your mind” and he also told students that “because you come from a small town, don’t think that you can’t do great things.”

Bethlehem Lutheran Church 5008 - 50 St. Bruderheim 780-796-3543

Sunday Service 9:30 am Bruderheim, AB

“Come as a guest, leave as a friend”

Bethany Lutheran Church 20577 TWP 550 Fort. Sask.

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

Is There More to Life? Come to our Alpha Course to Discover for Yourself. Starts September 27 – 6:30 p.m. Call for more information Worship at 10:30 am with Nursery & Children’s Church - K-Gr.6!

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Worship Service 11:00 am Sunday School 9:45 am

~ Roman Catholic Services ~

(7km East of Josephburg)


6 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017

Elk Island Public Schools trustees embrace the learning curve By Trina Boymook EIPS board chair With the election behind us, Elk Island Public Schools (EIPS) trustees are wasting no time diving into their roles. We kick-started the term with a two-day orientation session detailing critical information needed to fully understand the responsibility of a trustee within EIPS and Alberta Education. The knowledge gained is invaluable and offers foresight as we embark on one of our most demanding months of

Trina Boymook the year. T h r o u g h o u t November, trustees are participating in the Division’s annual Results Review, which is a forum for schools and departments to share

with the Board their results, annual plans, budgets, successes and challenges. Through the Results Review, trustees are able to interact directly with schools and departments, and in turn, gain a holistic understanding of what’s taking place throughout EIPS. We’re also finalizing the Annual Education Results Report—a document outlining how the Division’s developing students to achieve the best possible outcomes. Collectively, these help the Board set the future

direction and inform decision-making around resource allocations. Additionally, the Board’s finalizing the Division’s financials and long-term capital plans. With the official student enrollment counts now in, we’re fine-tuning EIPS’ 2017-18 budget. We’re also meeting with our external auditor, MNP, to complete the 2016-17 audited financial statements. As well, school boards are required to develop a 10year capital plan on an annual basis—detailing the Division’s immediate

and long-term needs. Before approved, the board considers EIPS’ expanding communities, how to grow with those communities and the condition of its facilities. The goal: To provide quality-learning spaces to all our students. The three reports are slated for approval at the November Board meeting. Finally, trustees are attending the Alberta School Boards Association Fall General Meeting on November 20. Together, Alberta’s 61 school boards will

debate the issue resolutions for the upcoming year. For new trustees it’s an opportunity to see how school boards share information, best practices and common issues. So, while November is one of our busiest months, it serves as a perfect orientation for new trustees—one that expedites growth, enhances understanding around the role and responsibility and ultimately facilitates learning.

Violence Threat Risk Assessment Protocol adopted Elk Island Public Schools board chair Trina Boymook officially signed the newly created Elk Island Violence Threat Risk Assisement Protocol on October 23. Over the last year, EIPS, EICS and New Horizons have worked in partnership with a number of community partners throughout the Elk Island region to develop a violence threat risk assessment (VTRA) protocol. The protocol is meant to help prevent violence in schools and communities by outlining ways to identify threats, a common language and understanding around threat assessment, a multidisciplinary approach to violence prevention, and how to make use of the expertise of community partners. By signing the protocol, all partners – school boards, the RCMP, government agencies and community agen-

cies – are agreeing to be accountable to the protocol’s purpose and share the obligation to actively take steps to prevent traumatic events in schools and neighbourhoods. “Violence prevention is a community responsibility, where all community partners work together to promote and maintain safety,” says Trina Boymook, the board chair of EIPS. “The signatures on the protocol represent a vast partnership charged with creating and maintaining school environments where students, staff, parents and others feel safe.” The Elk Island Violence Threat Risk Assessment Protocol is based on the Canadian Centre for Threat Assessment and Trauma Response model of VTRA, where VTRA teams are put in place to collaborate for the common goal of reducing violence and promot-

ing individual, school and community safety. All of Elk Island’s multidisciplinary VTRA teams are trained in the theory and practice of child and youth violence threat risk assessment and tasked with following a multi-step process that includes immediate response, data collection, initial assessment, comprehensive risk assessment, intervention by a multidisciplinary team, long-term treatment planning and followup support. “The continued safety of students and staff is the No. 1 priority in all we do at our schools,” says Justine Wright, the board chair of EICS. “The signed protocol reaffirms this commitment and ensures all partner organizations commit to responding to any form of violence or threat of violence that impacts the quality of life for children and youth.”

Partners involved in the Elk Island Violence Threat Risk Assessment Protocol are as follows: Alberta Health Services: Children, Youth and Families, Addiction and Mental Health Alberta, Heartland Primary Care Network,  A Safe Place: A Shelter for Abused Women and their Children, Canadian Centre for Threat Assessment and Trauma

Response, Eastern Edge Regional Collaborative Service Delivery, Elk Island Catholic Schools, Elk Island Public Schools, Family and Community Support Services, Lamont County Region Family and Community Support Services, Vegreville and District Fort Saskatchewan Family and Community Support Services,  Fort Saskatchewan RCMP

AHS to celebrate Change Day Alberta Health Services (AHS) invites all Albertans to celebrate Change Day 2017 and make a pledge to improve their health, their life or their healthcare system. Change Day is Nov. 17. AHS, along with multiple partner organizations, is asking AHS staff, physicians, volunteers and the public to make a pledge and join this worldwide movement aimed at empowering healthcare providers and the public to promote meaningful

change. Last year, more than 6,000 Albertans made a pledge for change and this year, the goal is to reach 10,000 pledges. Albertans can pledge as an individual or as a

team. V i s i t “” to join the Change Day movement and see what others have pledged.

CHRISTMAS HAMPERS If you are in need of a Christmas Hamper, we are accepting applications from Nov 17 to December 9th only! You Must call in person, (780) 619-6955. Hamper pick up day is Dec 17- between 2-4pm at Lamont Rec Center.


Ministry of Children’s Services, Edmonton and Area Ministry of Children’s Services, North Central Region New Horizons School Primary Care Network, Sherwood Park S t r a t h c o n a County Strathcona County Family and Community Services,  Strathcona County RCMP, and Vegreville RCMP Submitted article

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017 - 7

Local filming underway for new Sure Shot Dombroski movie movie. “It was a nice turn of events,” said Kyle, who teaches and “We’re still 15-20 min- coaches at Andrew utes from ice,” film School. Kyle said he was director Tim McKort interested in participatannounced to the actors ing in the movie because and stunt doubles who he was teaching film were gathered in the studies at the time and lobby of the Karol wanted to learn more Maschmeyer Arena in about the process. Then Bruderheim Friday he landed the leading morning around 9:45 role in the second movie, and in this movie plays a.m. The local filmmaker the father and coach of appeared to be at ease as Billy Dombrowski. “I do it for the fun and they were gearing up for another scene on the set the experience. It’s not of the latest instalment of often I get the chance to Sure Shot Dombrowski. star in two movies.” “Who else? What else? Relaxed and smiling, asked McKort aloud as Kyle added that he’ll he was mentally ticking keep acting as long as off the “to do” boxes director Tim McKort before heading out on keep calling him. As for the reaction of the staff the ice. There were a couple of and students at Andrew familiar faces in the form School, they usually say, of Wayne Olechow and “Really?” when they Kyle Hazlehurts. Wayne find out. Then he glides had been recruited to off the ice in search of a play the role of referee whistle. As a phys. ed while Kyle’s character is teacher he always has a playing the father of whistle in his gym bag. In the lobby it is nice to Billy Dombrowski. “He, (Kyle) was the main track down Bruderheim character in the last resident Rachel Hinken, film,” points out McKort. who was recruited to Kyle is one of approxi- assist in the make up mately 20 people in the department. Hinken said cast of the family based Tim came into her parhockey movie and said ents store (Old Country he got involved in the Sausage) looking for first movie as an extra at sponsorship. It was the suggestion of his made known that Rachel friend who was in the had done make up artistry in high school if that type of assistance was required. After a few faces, Tim thought Rachel was capable of handling the assignment on her own. “It’s been a good experience,” said Rachel, who was getting ready to touch up the make up of K e n n e d y Chester, a Grade 12 student from Fort Saskatchewan. Kennedy said she loves drama and is hoping to get into film and television studLead actor Nick Neeves strikes a ies. “I see pose before shooting a scene. Michelle Pinon Editor


Director Tim McKort goes over the plan for filming of a scene for his latest installment of the Sure Shot Dombrowski movie series that is being shot in Fort Saskatchewan, Bruderheim and Lamont. Coach and actor Kyle Hazlehurt, second from left, listens along with fellow actors and stunt doubles.

St. Michael Agricultural Society AGM

Friday Nov. 24, 2017

Make up artist Rachel Hinken, left, with her kit alongside actor Kennedy Chester. myself doing bigger things,” said Kennedy, who is always looking for opportunities to act. Stony Plain resident Nick Neeves wasn’t originally cast as the lead, but is very happy the way things worked out. A member of the Citadel Young Music Company, he loves acting and singing, is working on his dancing in between late night shifts with a snow removal company. He, too, is planning to further his education, and will be applying for film studies at various universities in the coming months. Trista Smith of the St. Michael area, is putting her hockey skills to use on the set. The 13-yearold has been playing hockey for several years, and is currently on the roster of the Fort Saskatchewan Fury team. Definitely a chance of a lifetime, and the teenager couldn’t hide

her smile during warm ups on the ice. Filming moves over to the Lamont arena this week, and will provide excitement for other local youth who get to showcase their skills and talents.

Cocktails at 5:00 PM AGM Meeting and election of officers at 6:00 PM Volunteer appreciation supper and program at 7:00 PM

All members and volunteers are invited to attend RSVP: Mae 896-2102 Joanne 896-2223




Must have or be willing to obtain: Working Conditions:

- Limited Company - Commercial Insurance Policy - WCB account - Clean criminal record - Vehicle suited to perform field work (truck or van) - tools to perform installation please email resumes to: Attention Justin

- Primarily Outside in weather also some indoor work, climbing ladders, working on roofs and towers. Responsibilities and required attributes for this position:

- Mounting equipment on roofs and running cable - Self directed organization - Familiarity with tools - Computer knowledge

8 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017

Amazing additions to Haunted Halloween crew SUBMITTED ARTICLE In 2013, nine people (ages 6-38) came together just to do a home haunt. In 2016 we had three amazing crew members nominated by the complete group. These three people have showed us that they can be a leader on and off the set and age doesn’t matter. Andrew volunteers Gavin, Brooke and Devon Hamaliuk have now become very important   team leaders to the crew.  Gavin and Brooke help lead the low scare haunt, this involves designing, planning, building and helping others join the haunt and work their own personal obstacle.   In 2017 there were 13 children and youth on this team that they lead.   Devon has became an extremely important part of the high scare haunt, he too in in charge of the same things as his siblings but also so much more, being on the high scare and over the


Andrew residents Devon Hamaliuk stands behind, his two siblings Brooke and Gavin on Halloween 2017. The trio volunteered with the unique fundraiser receently.

age of 13 also entails, learning how to safely use power tools and help the low scare haunter to better themselves with the tools. He was on the crew to build the walls of the set this set stand over eight feet in height and covers a yard 40’ X 50’, and another  yard approx. 50’ X 50’ cemetery, with hand built tombstone.    They were amazing additions to our crew.  Throughout the last few years we have seen that our crew could give back in so many ways. We raise money for Alberta Cancer and clothing, and household items for a charity of the crews choice, this changes yearly. In 2016 our crew became a finalist in the Canadian Haunters association’s “Rookie haunt awards” making us one of the top 5 in Canada.  A very exciting achievement, especially when over 75% of our crew is under the age of 20. Our set is built 80% by the members of our crew.  Each and every one of us takes pride in putting our little touch in to the final haunt design and show.  We bring this haunt to you always the last weekend of October and on Halloween night.  We have a team of originals that are voted on by another original. To become a original it take a lot of hard work.  From showing you can be a great role model, having self respect and respect of others, to keeping grades up in school and attendance at work. When thinking of this people think an adult only can be this due to being responsible for others, in our eyes this is not true we have some very responsible children. We feel youth and teens on our crew are almost if not better role models than a lot of adults. Adults come with person struggles and issues of our own.  Children do not they come with the will to learn and help more than anything else.

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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017 - 9

Cutline Correction In the November 7 edition of The Lamont Leader several of the names were listed incorrectly. The revised cutline with names are as follows: (front row from left to right) are: Anne Eleniak, George Olson, Walter Babbik, Stan Warshowski, Anna Pewarchuk and Harry Holowaychuk. Second row from left to right: Louis Holowaychuk, Mac Haines, John Moytka, Peter Pylpow, Frank Paege, Walter Melnyk, and Loris Koch. Third row from left to right are: Glen Paege, Nick Sheptycki, Joseph Letawsky, Jack Beamer, Howard Calvert, Roy Sheptycki and John Culley. Top row from left to right: Wm. M. Sharun and Neil Deck.

Want to help? Support one of our events or local charity partners. Charity donations to the Mitten Tree and Lamont County Food Bank. Christmas Yaard Decorating- All you have to do is decorate your yard. Judging will take place during the Light Up Tour o on November 25th ͘ŽŶ͛ƚĨŽƌŐĞƚƚŽ turn on your lights. &ĞƐƚŝǀĂůŽĨdƌĞĞ͛Ɛ- Register your service group; business or family today. Please contact Betty Schultz (780) 895-2434 5 /ƚ͛ƐLJŽƵƌƐƵƉƉŽƌƚƚŚĂƚŵĂŬĞƐƚŚŝƐĞǀĞŶƚƐƵĐĐĞƐƐĨƵů͘


Remembrance Day Ceremony at Andrew School was held on Thursday, November 9 with special guests, Mr. Lalonde and HMCS Nonsuch Leading Seaman Horne.

10 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017

Lamont Elementary School to host cyber world internet safety workshop for caregivers Michelle Pinon Editor

Lamont Elementary School will be hosting a special cyber world workshop for parents, caregiver and professionals on Thursday, November 30 from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Titled: “A Caregiver’s Guide To Raising Healthy Digital Citizens” is an adult only presentation that will cover a variety of topics including: privacy settings, parental controls, cyber-bullying, red flags, safe practices and social media. Julie Parr, Public Education Co-ordinator with the Saffron Centre says: “Parents need to increase their awareness of what their kids can access online and increase boundaries on tech use to protect their kids physical safety; but more importantly, to help protect their emotional well being and character.” Each year the organization speaks to about 25,000 adults and students on internet safety. Presenters cover privacy settings, location settings, how to manage friends and followers to protect personal information, cyber-bullying, sexting, respect for self and one’s future as well as healthy boundaries. Parr points that, “All kids playing Minecraft and Roblox who use the chat feature have been called names, sworn at and mistreated. All eight-year-olds who use Instagram have seen naked images that others post on the platform, (This would be considered their first exposure to pornography). All children and teens can freely access pornography and it is leading to increased sexual violence in teen relationships and hookups. Even with the use of privacy settings any one can request to chat with a child or teen) this applies to all social media and online games.”

She went on to say, “Children and teens spending two or more hours per day online have increased rates of depression and anxiety. Most high school students do not consider what they do online to be real or have any impact on their emotional well being or character development nor have any impact on anyone

else. Chat groups are often used to bully friends because they are completely unsupervised. Many teens feel it’s ok to send a naked picture of themselves to someone else so long as they think they can trust the person. Their definition of trust is extremely short sighted. They are unaware of Canada’s Child Pornography laws

that make it illegal for anyone under the age of 18 to take a naked picture, send it, or keep it on their device. They are unaware how their reactions to the pictures that are shared virally impact the person in the picture. Emotional ramifications are rampant.”

OPEN HOUSE Dr. John I. Slanina would like to invite his patients to an OPEN HOUSE at Sanus Medical Clinic Tuesday November 28th, 2017 from NOON to 4:00 PM in celebration of his RETIREMENT Dr. Slanina would like to thank his patients for their support and loyalty.

%UXGHUKHLP¶V$QQXDO Christmas Celebrations November 18th, 2017 @ the Bruderheim School Gym Craft Sale From 10:00 a.m.² 3:00 p.m. Santa 10:00 a.m. ²12:00 p.m. Craft Time with Santas Helpers 10:00 a.m.²1:00 p.m. &KLOGUHQ¶VGRRUSUL]HHQWU\IRUPVDYDLODEOHLQ Craft Room off of Gym)

Christmas Tree Decorating at the Gazebo Park 6:00 p.m. With Chtistmas Light up at 6:30 p.m. Sleigh Rides, Carol Sing Hot Chocolate, Coffee and Christmas Cookies will be served at the Community Hall Christmas Hamper Donations always welcome !! (Waivers required by all who wish to go for sleigh rides.)


The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017 - 11

New Canadian citizens welcomed in Mundare ceremony Michelle Pinon Editor

Eleanor Homeniuk was one of several well wishers who came specifically to support Milene Rozmahel during the Canadian Citizenship Ceremony at the Mundare Recreation Centre on Tuesday, November 7. Eleanor was seated next to Marlene Roth, and Marie Wispinski, all members of the Vegreville Hospital Auxilary. Only a couple of rows of seats ahead were half a dozen residents and staff from Mary Immaculate Care Centre in Mundare. Milene is also a member of the Vegreville Hospital Auxiliary and worked for several decades in that community before transferring to the Mundare long term care facility two years ago. Fellow volunteers, residents and staff describe the mother of five and grandmother of one as a warm, loving and caring person, and look forward to seeing the recreational therapy assistant every time she comes to work. It was Milene, who actually asked if the department would hold a citizenship ceremony at the centre. She said she had tried to be a good caregiver to all seniors. She wrote: “I have learned so much through these wonderful people. These seniors have taught me to value this country, to work hard for it, by keeping peace, harmony and forgiveness. I have listened to their stories about being part of the war, of just becoming new immigrants, of raising children and paying back to the country that welcomed their grandparents, parents and them. They have so much respect and love for Canada.” Her letter went on to say, “Beside my own family, these seniors mean the world to me, and I feel that it would be so meaningful to them, and to me, if by any chance at all, my citizenship ceremony could be hosted at the Mary Immaculate Care Centre in Mundare. Most of the residents are over 90years-old, there are three

residents that are 100 and over. The residents would feel such honour and be happy to be part of it. It would be so difficult for them to be at the ceremony in Edmonton.” Milene said she knows of many groups in Mundare and Vegreville that would be happy to host the event, and asked for consideration. Her request was granted, and the citizenship candidates, seniors, and other attendees were excited and delighted to be a part of the once in a lifetime opportunity. Mundare resident Norm Shewchuk considers Milene a good friend, and said: “She lights up the place when she walks in the door.” Often times, when she arrives the residents declare: “It’s a Melanie day!” Also sharing in her special day was her husband of 34 years, Norm, her five children: Claire, Michael, Will, Remy and Charlie along with her first grandchild Izabella. Even though Milene had lived in Canada for 34 years, the time was never quite right to become a Canadian citizen. Norm said they started the process several time, but “life happened” and she didn’t seize the opportunity again until a year ago when she began the application process. Milene said the residents helped her prepare for the test, and they all wanted to learn more about the citizenship ceremony as none of them had ever attended one before. Milene described the experience as “profound” and praised the residents, staff, the host group, (Mary Immaculate Auxiliary), and all of the people who had supported her on her journey. Milene said she felt overwhelmed, but was extremely excited and grateful, and gave hugs to everyone who came to attend the ceremony in person. Auxilary President Sharon Dembicki, welcomed everyone. She thanked the various volunteer groups, town and school for its participation in the event. And she thanked the candidates for the gift of renewed appreciation four our country.


Front row left to right are: daughter Claire and baby Izabella, Milene, husband Norm, and sons Michael and Will. Back row left to right are: sons Remy and Charlie. Missing from the photo are Claireʼs husband Fritz and Remyʼs wife Dorris.



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12 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017

Remembrance Day Service features singer-songwriter Michelle Pinon Editor

Students, staff, special guests, families and community members gathered in the Bruderheim School gymnasium Thursday, November 9 for its Remembrance Day Ceremony. “This gathering is unlike all of our assemblies this year, and for good reason. Our moods are calm, we are thoughtful and our hearts may even bit a bit heavy, and that is okay,� stated Principal Paul McKay. “For many of us war is something that we have only seen on tv or in the movies. Our closest experience may be from a museum or Principal Paul McKay items passed on to us from older family members. For those of us born in peacetime, war seems far removed from our lives at school.� He went on to say, “In war times the brave men and women believed that the life they were living, the life of freedom was being threatened and needed to be protected, they truly believed that without freedom there can be no enduring peace and without peace, no enduring freedom. These brave soldiers acted on the belief that their

actions in the present would make a significant different for the future. Now it is up to us to ensure that their dream of peace is realized and the sacrifices they made are honoured. That is why we gather here this morning.� Also, among the people gathered was Bruderheim Mayor Karl Hauch who touched on a few key parts of Remembrance Day, including the ceremony and the unknown soldier. The Remembrance Day Ceremony has played a major role since 1931. “Every year, at the eleventh hour of the eleventh day of the eleventh month, we gather in memorial parks, community halls, workplaces, schools and homes to stand in honour of all who have fallen. Together, we observe a moment of silence to mark the sacrifice of the many who have fallen in the service of their country, and to acknowledge the courage of those who still serve.� In May of 2000 Canada repatriated the remains of an Unknown Soldier from France and laid them to rest at the National War Memorial in Ottawa, added Hauch, and the idea was originally a millennium project of the Royal Canadian Legion and coordinated through the government by Veterans Affairs Canada. “A single set of remains was selected from a m o n g

RCMP offer winter driving trips SUBMITTED ARTICLE With winter upon us, Fort Saskatchewan RCMP would like to encourage the public to follow some simple driving practices to help remain safe this driving season. The first step occurs before even getting into the vehicle. Take the time to clear all snow and ice from all of the windows, side mirrors, headlights and tail lights. A violation ticket for $155 may be issued if someone is driving with an obscured view. Before heading out on the road, check to see what the current road conditions are and what type of weather you should expect. Motorists are also advised to make sure someone is aware of their travel plans, especially during times of inclement weather. On snow and ice cov-

ered roads, it is also important that people drive according to road conditions. If the roads are slippery it will take more time and distance to stop. It is also important to leave a safe amount of distance between vehicles, especially on the highway. As always, it is important that your vehicle is well maintained and ready for winter driving. Good winter tires are recommended as they are specially designed for cold conditions and are designed to grip the road better. Also, ensure your windshield wiper fluid is a winter variety that will not freeze and that your gas tank is kept topped up. Fort Saskatchewan RCMP continue to be committed to keeping the roads safe for you and your families during this winter driving season.

Canada’s 6,846 unknown soldiers of the First World War for return to Canada and re-internment at the National War Memorial in Ottawa. The Unknown Soldier ultimately came from a cemetary near Vimy Ridge and was flown to lie in state in the Hall of Honour in the Centre Block of Parliament from May 25-28, 2000, where tens of thousands filed past to

pay their respects. The Unknown Soldier was buried on the afternoon of May 28, 2000 in a nationally televised ceremony. The site has become an important focus of commemoration, especially in the national Remembrance Day service at the National War Memorial on Nov. 11.� Country music singer-songwriter Jodie Leslie spoke about her grandfather, who was a doctor and a colonel, and the importance of keeping Remembrance Day alive. The Tofield resident sang her song Keep Your Memory Alive that was part of a special project of the Veterans Voices of Canada. “It’s very important to keep our Remembrance Day alive,� she told the assembly. The Grade 5/6 students sang Last Night I Had the Strangest Dream before the laying of the wreaths and singing of “O Canada� before the flag party departed from the gymnasium.

Jodie Leslie

Fort Saskatchewan, Lamont, Gibbons, Redwater


Lamont & Bruderheim Workshops Health Information Session For Seniors Join us for a Q&A style information session for seniors with our Occupational Therapist. Topics could include: • help navigating the health system •      • resources to help with aging at home Come ready with your questions.

Wednesday, November 29, 2017 1:00 pm – 4:00 pm Bruderheim Fire Hall, 4920 49 Ave., Bruderheim

A.C.E.S. Healthy Living Program Want to manage your weight or start living a healthier lifestyle but don’t know where to start? Our program led by health professionals will help you with healthy eating, physical activity, developing a better relationship with food, and positive emotional health to set yourself up for success. Optional pedometer cost: $12.50

Friday, December 1, 2017 9:00 am – 4:00 pm Lamont United Church Community Centre, 5306 51 Ave, Lamont

Call 780.997.0046 to register for these free workshops.

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017 - 13

Conflicts of Interest amendments amendments proposed for agencies SUBMITTED ARTICLE The Government of Alberta has proposed amendments to the Conflicts of Interest Act which are intended to further protect Albertans’ tax dollars and ensure public agencies are governed transparently. Joe Ceci, President of the Treasury Board and Minister of Finance stated on Nov. 8 that, “MLA’s and senior public servants are held to high ethical standards, and extending this to public agencies just makes sense. This is one more way we are making life better for Albertans by ensuring agencies are governed appropriately, ethically and with a high regard for public tax dol-

lars.” The new rules would apply to board members and employees in 136 public agencies that fall under the Alberta Public Agencies Governance Act (APAGA) as well as Covenant Health and three subsidiaries of Alberta Health Services: Calgary Laboratory Services, Capital Care Group and Carewest. If passed, the amendments would require board members and employees to conduct themselves impartially, disclose real and apparent conflicts of interest and place restrictions or limitations on: *acting of self-interest *acceptance of gifts *concurrent employment or other offices

Chief Executive Officers or equivalants would be subject to restrictions on other employment, business undertakings and appointments that constitute a real or apparent conflict of interest. These are similar standards to which MLA’s and senior public officials are held. Additional requirements would be applied to CEO’s of significant agencies, including: *disclosure of financial information to the Ethics Commissioner *restrictions on holding stocks and other securities *a 12 month cooling off period following employment with a public agency to prevent CEO’s from benefitting

from decisions they made Agencies and positions subject to the additional requirements will be identified in early 2018 and designed through Order-in-Council.


Bruderheim School kindergarten student Asher carries a wreath during the Nov. 9 Remembrance Day ceremony.



pm- CONSIGNMENT SALE 6 pm Nov v. 14th @ 6:30 POSTPO POSTPONED NED Nov v. 21st t U SALE UE 6:30 pm Nov v. 28th @ 6 pm - GROCER RY SALE 6:30 pm Dec. 5th @ 6 pm - CONSIGNMENT SALE We W eA Accept ccept C Cash, ash, V Visa, iisa, Mas Mastercard tercard & Debit

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14 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017


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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017 - 15


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16 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017

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CLASSIFIEDS RATES $10.75 first 25 words 39¢ each additional word PICTURE BOLD $10.00 $5.00 WEEKLY REVIEW Ph. 780-336-3422 TOFIELD MERCURY Ph. 780-662-4046 LAMONT LEADER Ph. 780-895-2780

______________________ ANNOUNCEMENTS ANNOUNCEMENTS ______________________ NOW BOOKING PRAGUE HALL AND GROUNDS May to October 2018 Contact Tara: 780-336-2000 or 780-995-4688 44/47p ______________________ COMING EVENTS EVENTS COMING ______________________ Mission to Many Seasonal Garage Sale Friday, November 24 from 10 a.m. - 8 p.m. at Golden Valley Lutheran Church in Viking. Christmas decor, new items, toys, baking trays, and more! All proceeds support local and international missions. Call 780-336-1022 to drop off donations. 45/46p _______________________ Lougheed Community Society Annual Craft Sale and Turkey Dinner Sunday, November 26 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. For tables, call Lorna at 780-386-2212. 45/46p _______________________ Join us for Lunch at Campbell-McLennan Chrysler in Killam! Tuesday, November 21 and Wednesday, November 22 11 am. to 2 p.m. Proceeds to Battle River Splash Zone! $5 per plate. 45p _______________________ Two Great Christmas Markets, One Day! Sunday, November 19 Daysland Christmas in the Country 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Daysland Community Hall Rosalind Annual Christmas Market 12:30 to 4 p.m. Rosalind Hall 45p

______________________ COMING EVENTS COMING EVENTS ______________________ Karl Subban Leadership speaker, educator, and father of NHL stars PK and Malcolm Subban will be at the Daysland Palace Theatre on Friday, November 17 7 to 8:30 p.m. helping others reach their potential. A project of FIRST. Donations accepted at the door. Please RSVP to or 780-385-3976 as there are a limited number of seats in the theatre. 45p _______________________ 8th Annual One Stop Christmas Shopping on Friday, December 1 from 1 pm. - 8 p.m. and Saturday, December 2 from 10 am. - 5 p.m. Located at 5316-53 Street, Tofield. TM45p _______________________ Oil Painting Classes in Tofield, beginning late November. Once a week (3 hrs) for 8 weeks. $30 per week. You'll complete a painting each week. Call Suzie 780-662-2366. TM45/46p ______________________ Killam Community Christmas Party Saturday, December 9 Featuring The River Jacks Cocktails 5:30 p.m. Dinner 6 p.m. Dance 8 p.m. Lunch 10 p.m. Tickets $50 each For every 8 Tickets purchased (table) you Receive a Complimentary Bottle of Wine. Tickets Available at The Community Press, Guardian Drugs, or call Ally at 780-385-6187

43/48p _______________________ COWBOY CHURCH at Viking Auction Market, Jct. of Hwy. 36 and 26. Fri., Nov. 24, at 7:30 p.m. All welcome. Call Terry at 780-376-3599 or 780-3362224.

Classified Ads Work! Call Today!

______________________ COMING EVENTS COMING EVENTS ______________________ VIKING FARMERS MARKET Christmas Sale Thursday, November 23 2 - 7 p.m. Turkey supper 5 pm. Regular and Christmas baking. Ukrainian baking. wood work, gift items, crafts, sewing, VOXXLife socks, Christmas wreaths and centrepieces, Watkins, Tupperware, Saskatoon syrup The Nut man, get your photos taken, Fifth Ave. Jewellery, Young Living oils, and more!

Next Christmas Markets: •December 7, 2 - 7 p.m. (with supper). •December 21, 2 - 5 p.m. _______________________ FOR RENT RENT FOR _______________________ Available immediately. 2 bedroom house for rent in Viking. $650/month plus utilities. Call 780-3855287. 45/46c ______________________ Duplex unit in Holden, 3 bedroom, 1 full and (2) half baths, full basement. 3 blocks from school between 4 hospitals. Pet friendly, non smoking. Rent $1050/month $1050 D.D. Refrences - REQ. Phone 780-688-2448. TM45-47p ______________________ 3 Bedroom house, 2 1/2 baths. No pets, no smoking. Located in Viking. Phone 780-385-0626 for more information. 44tfnc ______________________ 3 Bedroom house in Holden for rent to someone who can fix it up in exchange for lower rent. Phone 780-476-7326. TM43-46 ______________________ 2 bedroom apartment for rent in Tofield. Includes balcony, in-suite laundry, heat and water. $850/month. Phone 780932-0041. TM43tfn ______________________ Room for rent. Private living area, bathroom, TV, laundry, exercise area and utilities are included. Located in Tofield. Call 780-662-3066. TM43tfn ______________________ For Rent in Chipman - 3 bedroom mobile home. Call 780-405-2511 for more info. LL29tfn

_______________________ FOR RENT RENT FOR _______________________ 2 bedroom large suite in 3story walk-up apartment building under new professional management with live-in, on-site caretaker. Close to Town Centre, hospital and NoFrills Super-store. Rent from $895, incl. utilities, energized parking stall. DD $500. Seniors welcome with special rate. 780-6326878 or 780-918-6328 LL06tfnp ______________________ For Rent in Irma - Cosy 2 bedroom home. No smoking. Phone 780-754-3766 for more information. 43/47c ______________________ Bachelor and 1 bedroom suites, 3 appliances. Bachelor from $695, 1 bdrm from $795, rent incl. water, heat, energized parking stall. SD $500. 780-632-3102 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 FOR SALE ______________________ Farmers purchase your highest yielding roundup ready, clubroot resistant, blackleg tolerant canola variety 6086CR for $574 per bag until Dec 4, 2017, along with 9 other varieties available, at Haralie Seed Farm. Phone 780405-8089 TM45-47c ______________________ HAY FOR SALE Round bales: alfalfa/ brome mix delivery available KZAM FARMS LTD. 780-497-1633 ______________________ HAY FOR FOR SALE HAY SALE ______________________ ALF/TIM/BR/TW mix. small squares, shedded $5. Rounds $50, minimal rain. Call late evenings 780-942-4107 _______________________ HELP WANTED WANTED HELP _______________________ Wanted F/T nanny for 9 year old child. Light housekeeping and meal preparation. $12.20/hr. Please call 780-632-6471.

______________________ MEMORIAL MEMORIAL ______________________ In Loving Memory of Dyan Ashley Payne who left us suddenly November 15, 2005.

Twelve years since you've been gone, the loss has not gotten any easier... We still hurt. We still cry. We still wonder why. Your memory is what gets us through each day As we remember all the special things about you. Mom, Dad, and Megan ______________________ In memory of our Mom, Nana, and Great Nana Barbara Harrison November 14, 2009.

Gone but not forgotten. Forever in our hearts. Love Lynn and family. ______________________ In memory of our Dad, Papa, and Great Papa Alfred Harbak November 20, 2009.

Gone but not forgotten. Forever in our hearts. Love Lynn and family. ______________________ 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.







______________________ REAL ESTATE ESTATE REAL ______________________ 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 780-384-3600. Serious inquiries only! ______________________ SERVICES SERVICES ______________________ Garry's Woodworking and light carpentry. Now offering furniture repair and restoration. Call: 780662-2547 ______________________ 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 780-919-7743. Thanks! ______________________ 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 Refinishing. Call Jason in Viking, AB today for a future estimate - Cell: 780254-0166 or Home: 780254-0700. ______________________ Roy’s Handyman Services. Flooring, trim work, basement finishing, decks, fences, kitchen cabinet installs and carpentry work. 780-662-0146 or 780232-3097 ______________________ 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

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017 - 17

16/60 Hockey League: Andruchow racks up seven goals for Lamont Atom victory 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. Lamont Tier 4 Atoms downed Bruderheim 9-5

on Saturday at Bruderheim Arena. Down 6-1 late in the middle period, Bruderheim came back with four goals to get within one early in the third frame, before Alex Andruchow scored a natural hat trick in the third to put away the win for Lamont. Andruchow collected seven of Lamont’s nine goals in the game. Other Lamont scorers were; Teagan Stetsko (2g), Preston Burback (2a), Ben Bortnick (1a), and

Camryn Fossum (1a). Sandy McDonald picked up the win in goal for Lamont. Bruderheim scorers were; Emerson Hauch (2g), Brady Sledz (2g), Andrew Svitich (1g), Shay Gushue (1a), Wyatt Bartz (1a), and Kayden Winslow (1a). Lamont Tier 4 Midgets gained a huge lead and held on for an 8-7 win over Viking at Lamont Arena on Friday. Lamont had a 6-1 first period lead, and 8-4 second period lead before

Viking made things interesting with three in the third. Ethan Zago had a four assist game. Other Lamont scorers were; Seth Williams (1g 2a), Connor MacKenzie (1g 2a), Mason Able (2g), Max Farrell (1g), Austin Kardash (1g), Dietrich Derksen (1g), Connor Kardash (1g), Daylin Harvey (1a), and Carter Horn (1a). Markus Taylor picked up the win in goal.

_______________________________ AUCTIONS AUCTIONS _______________________________ 2 DAY AUCTION! November 17 & 18. Friday Night Coin/Currency at 6:15 p.m. Saturday Sports Collection at 11 a.m. Legion Hall, 1030 - 2 Ave., Wainwright, Alberta. 780-842-5666; _______________________________ 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. _______________________________ CAREERTRAINING TRAINING CAREER _______________________________ MASSAGE CAREER - At Alberta Institute of Massage we deliver exceptional training, inspire learning, and ignite passion for knowledge! "AIM for Success!" 403-346-1018. Now enrolling for January and March programs. _______________________________ EMPLOYMENT EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES OPPORTUNITIES _______________________________ ROADEX SERVICES requires O/O 1 tons for our RV division to haul RV's throughout North America & 3 tons and semi O/O and company drivers to haul RV's & general freight. Border crossing required with valid passport & clean criminal record. 1-800-867-6233; _______________________________ MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! Indemand career! Employers have workat-home positions available. Get online training you need from an employertrusted program. Visit: or 1-855-768-3362 to start training for your work-at-home career today! _______________________________ SEEKING A CAREER in the Community Newspaper business? Post your resume for FREE right where the publishers are looking. Visit:

_______________________________ FEEDAND AND SEED FEED SEED _______________________________ DEALERS WANTED. Hannas Seeds, A long time leader in Forage, Pasture, Native & Reclamation grasses are seeking Alberta Dealers. Excellent compensation. Contact Lance Walker 1-800-661-1529. Email: _______________________________ 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. _______________________________ FOR SALE FOR SALE _______________________________ METAL ROOFING & SIDING. 37+ colours available at over 55 Distributors. 40 year warranty. 48 hour Express Service available at select supporting Distributors. Call 1-888-2638254. _______________________________ SAWMILLS from only $4,397 - Make money & save money with your own bandmill. Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. Free info & D V D : 1-800-567-0404 ext: 400OT. _______________________________ STEEL BUILDING SALE. "Fall Clearance Sale on now!" 20x21 $5,990 front & back walls included. 25x25 $6,896 one end wall included. 32x33 $8,199 no ends included. Check out for more prices. Pioneer Steel 1-855-212-7036.

The deadline for Blanket Classifieds is Wednesday at 4 p.m.


OFFICE: (780) 385-3622 FAX: (780) 385-2247 CELL: (780) 385-0668 E-MAIL:

P.O Box 35 Killam, AB T0B 2L0

Large Selection TV’s Furniture Forestburg We deliver Appliances

582-3560 Toll-free

Owners Bob & Geri Clark


Big City Savings, Small Town Service 385-3550

CUSTOMER SERVICE REPRESENTATIVE The AWNA is currently seeking a Customer Service Representative for selling advertising solutions to assigned customers and prospects within a designated geographical area. In cooperation with the Advertising Director you will develop quotations, receive, process and verify the accuracy of orders and ad material while adhering to deadlines.


Position Type: Entry level Schedule: Full-time, One year maternity leave Job Location: Edmonton, For a complete list of responsibilities and qualifications please visit:

If you can’t wait a single second after you wake up Tuesday to read the paper, get an E-Subscription for free. Go to, hit Subscribe, and sign up for your free E-Subscription. It’s like having your own insider account, and you can also browse through past issues.

Ads take approximately 10 days to process

Terminals Ltd.

Strong organizational skills and attention to detail is essential for success.

More ways to read online: ALL FREE!

Blanket Alberta


Please apply, with salary expectations, by fax 780-430-5380 or email at No phone calls please. We thank all those who apply. Only those selected for further consideration will be contacted

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 _______________________________ FOR SALE FOR SALE _______________________________ LOOKING FOR a shop? Post Frame Buildings. AFAB Industries has experience, expertise, reliability and great construction practices. For a free quote, contact Ryan Smith 403-818-0797 or email: _______________________________ HEALTH HEALTH _______________________________ GET UP TO $50,000 from the Government of Canada. Do you or someone you know have any of these conditions? ADHD, anxiety, arthritis, asthma, cancer, COPD, depression, diabetes, difficulty walking, fibromyalgia, irritable bowels, overweight, trouble dressing and hundreds more. All ages & medical conditions qualify. Call The Benefits Program 1-800-211-3550. _______________________________ DISCOUNT SENIORS Medical Alarm - Monitored 24 hours, free equipment. Just pay for the monitoring. Less than $1 per day. Call toll free for more information 1-888-865-5130 or

_______________________________ MANUFACTURED MANUFACTURED HOMES HOMES CROSS COUNTRY HOMES, Clearance Sale, 20 X 76 show homes from mid $120,000's. Over $20,000 in savings. Or design your dream home. New show homes now open. Visit us in Acheson. 780-470-8000;

_______________________________ 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. 1-877-987-1420.

_______________________________ 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 1-800347-2540;

NEED TO ADVERTISE? Province wide classifieds. Reach over 1 million readers weekly. Only $269. + GST (based on 25 words or less). Call this newspaper NOW for details or call 1-800-282-6903 ext. 228.

Lamont Hearing Clinic Wednesday, Nov. 22 - 10:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Lions Club - 5008 - 50 Ave. Lamont, AB

18 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017

Peace officer agreements discussed Michelle Pinon Editor

Mundare town council held its regular council meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 7. One item that it approved was the contract the Town of Mundare has with the Town of Vegreville for peace officer services. Council voted in favour of signing a three year contract with its service provider. The budget for the first year is $17,500. Chief Administrative Officer Colin Zyla said the town received $7,000 in revenue from the fines that were issued last year. The question was raised as to whether the town could implement photo radar, and Zyla said the town would have to get permission from the province in order to administer and collect those fines. The Village of Andrew council also discussed its

Peace Officer Agreement briefly during its meeting on Wednesday, Nov. 8. Deputy Mayor Sheila Lupul made a motion to table the item and discuss it at a future budget and bylaw meeting. Lupul said council would need to look into

the grant the village receives as well as the number of hours of service. “We can’t make an informed decision right now,” stated Lupul. The motion was passed by council.

CLAN MALCOLM MANOR & Clan Malcolm Cottage


5006 & 5014 - 53 Street, Killam, AB

Individual Rooms or Whole House available. We also offer a fully contained 2-Bdrm Basement Suite and a 3 Bedroom Cottage Wireless Internet, TV, DVD Player & Coffee maker in every room.

We offer the perfect setting for:


Funeral Home and Crematorium The best time to begin making your prearrangements is NOW, while you’re thinking about it. While some people in their 30s, 40s, and 50s may think it’s too early, many people find that prearranging their funeral is smart financial planning and gives them added peace of mind knowing they aren’t leaving this burden to family members. By taking time now to collect cost information and calmly making choices related to your own funeral arrangements, you’ll be protecting your family against the stress of having to make these decisions at a time of extreme emotional distress. This checklist will help you make sure every detail is tended to: 1) 2) 3) 4) 5) 6)

Family Reunions & Gatherings


Business Retreats & Seminars

• YOUR HOME AWAY FROM HOME Crafting Groups, Quilting Groups, YOUR Group!

Call Karen at: 780-390-2010 to book today!

When is the best time to pre-plan your funeral?

Very Reasonable Rates! Check us out on Facebook!


Have a Will and tell those whom are stated in it, where it is, and what it states Prepare a list of people who should be contacted in case of a medical emergency or death Write an obituary or write down information needed for an obituary Decide where the obituary should appear Choose the type of service you would like (Burial or Cremation) Choose your details: • Cemetery lot location • Casket type/Cremation urn type • Vault/Sectional crypt • Type of service: religious, military, and other • Your pallbearers • Your music selection • Your flowers • Readings at service and who will read them • Choose the charity, church, or organization you would like donations to be made to • Choose your funeral and visitation location

Now that you’ve figured out the details, it’s time to make sure they’re carried out. Follow up with a Funeral Professional to collect the most up to date funeral costs for peace of mind.

Due to print scheduling changes, Starting with the November 22 edition, The Lamont Leader is changing its publication date to


Benefits For You: • No more day changes after long weekends with the exception of the Christmas issue, the paper will come out every Wednesday!


• Our new Ads & Submissions Deadline is now MONDAY AT 9 AM. Take the weekend to get your ad or write-up just the way you want it.


: • We’ve Listened! We’ll once again be open non-holiday MONDAYS and will be closed TUESDAYS & WEDNESDAYS instead.

SAME GREAT PAPER We’re dedicated to continuing to bring the best quality every single week!







Funeral Home and Crematorium

Over 100 years History, Heritage, Tradition Joe Spiller, Les Fee & Cheryl Fee Directors

Killam, Alberta Phone 780-385-3642

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017 -19

Hurry! Sale Ends November 30/17!

No reasonable offer will be refused!

Tuesday, November 21 & Wednesday, November 22 from 11 am - 2 pm Proceeds go to the Battle River Splash Zone. Only $5 per plate!

BLACK FRIDAY SAVINGS on our Pre-Owned Inventory!

WE NEED YOUR TRADES & PAY TOP MARKET VALUE! 2017 Jeep Compass North, heated seats, remote start, only 500km, stk# AV-500 - $32,997

2015 Jeep Grand Cherokee Overland, remote start, 42,070 km, stk#17-128A - $43,999 2015 Jeep Renegade Sport, 4x4, bluetooth, 15,304 km, stk#T15304A - $25,995

2017 Chrysler Pacifica LX, 3.6L, Stow ‘N Go, only 527 km, stk#AV-509 - $36,299

2015 Dodge Journey CVP/SE, 2.4L, keyless go, 46,517 km, stk#17-075A - $16,299

2017 Jeep Compass North, heated seats, remote start, 1,156 km, stk#AV-495 - $33,999

2014 Dodge Durango Limited, leather, dual DVD, 106,172 km, stk#AV-507A - $29,299

2017 Ram 1500 Crew Sport, 5.7L Hemi, 4x4, 1,000 km, stk#17-201 - $41,810 2017 Ram 1500 SLT Quad, 3.6L V6, back up cam, remote start, 1,282 km, stk#AV-498 - $36,999

2014 Dodge Durango Limited, nav, dual DVD, 133,117 km, stk#AV-488A - $28,299

2017 Ram 1500 Laramie Limited Crew, 5.7L Hemi, 4x4, 1,000 km, stk#17-138 - $50,640

2014 Jeep Grand Cherokee Limited, 4x4, bluetooth, 90,959 km, stk#16-236A - $30,997

2016 Chrysler 200 Limited, 2.4L, sunroof, 4,647 km, stk#16-211 - $26,698

2014 Jeep Cherokee North, bluetooth, heated seats, 92,582 km, stk#AV-466A - $20,997

2016 Chrysler 200 Limited, 2.4L, sunroof, 1,021 km, stk#16-183 - $24,398

2014 Ram 1500 Longhorn Crew, nav, 4x4, back up cam, 37,000 km, stk#17-157A - $39,799

2016 Dodge Dart SXT Sport, bluetooth, Blacktop edition, 1,952 km, stk#16-243 - $21,999

2014 Ram 1500 Sport Crew, 5.7L Hemi, 4x4, heated seats, 55,155 km, stk#VC005 - $36,999 2013 Dodge Grand Caravan SE, 3.6L V6, 119,957 km, stk#17-273A - $13,997

2016 Ram 1500 SLT Quad, 3.6L V6, rear back up cam, 9,580 km, stk#AV-475 - $34,997

2013 Chrysler 200 Touring, heated seats, remote start, 125,930 km, stk#AV-510A - $10,299

2016 Ram 1500 SXT Crew, 3.6L V6, SXM, 4,252 km, stk#AV-477 - $32,999

2010 Honda Odyssey EX-L, heated seats, back up cam, 135,697 km, stk#17-251A - $16,299

2016 Dodge Grand Caravan SE/SXT, DVD, bluetooth, 3,085 km, stk#16-229 - $30,125 2016 Jeep Wrangler Unlimited Sahara, 4x4, bluetooth, 36,461 km, stk#17-180A - $41,600 2016 Ford Edge Titanium, heated seats, remote start, stk#17-257A - $28,999 2015 Jeep Patriot Sport, 4x4, bluetooth, 36,933 km, stk#16-221A - $15,997 2015 Ram 1500 ST Quad 5.7L Hemi, 4x4, 57,630 km, stk#17-068A - $28,900

2010 Chevrolet Equinox LTZ, heated seats, bluetooth, sunroof, 101,282 km, stk#17-200A - $14,497 2010 Jeep Grand Cherokee Limited, bluetooth, remote start, 94,600 km, stk#17-247A - $17,299 2010 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 LTZ Crew, leather, 4x4, 5.3L, 100,558 km, stk#17-255A - $25,999 2008 Lincoln MKZ, heated leather seats, 3.5L V6, 127,970 km, stk#17-235A - $9,299

Disclosure: GST not included. Vehicles may not be exactly as shown. All applicable rebates to the dealer. Ends NOV 30/2017.

Killam, Alberta Phone 780-385-2121 Toll Free 1-877-385-2331 Big City Dealership, Small Town Atmosphere Maggie Wes Tristan Campbell Patten Nickerson Sales/ General Sales Manager Manager Leasing

Leah Miller Sales/ Leasing

Nolan Miller Sales/ Leasing

Stacey Zaretski Finance Manager

Listed on Kijiji & AutoTrader

For complete inventory & more information, visit

Campbell McLennan CHRYSLER • DODGE • JEEP

20 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, November 14, 2017

Nov 14 leader  

November 14, 2017 Lamont Leader

Nov 14 leader  

November 14, 2017 Lamont Leader