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Your news this week: Are you friendly or welcoming- Page 4 Garden for Mundare School - Page 10 More LHS Grad - Pages 6,12, 13, 14, 22


Vol. 12, No. 33, Tuesday June 13, 2017

LHS Graduating Class 2017 ceremonies Touching, funny, historic, and personal pursuit of dreams

After the ceremonies concluded on Friday evening, the LHS Grad Class 2017 tossed their caps in the air in celebration of their achievements. By KERRY ANDERSON The 65th Graduating Class from Lamont High School had its ceremonial send-off on Friday at a nicely decorated LHS gymnasium before a packed crowd of family, friends, teachers and dignitaries. The ceremony was touching, funny, historic and personal in a way that can only be done in a small town school like Lamont. The graduates in grad robes and caps walked in pairs before a cheering audience from the back of the gym to take their seats of honour on stage. Brittney Lopushinsky and Laine Lysyk were Mistresses of Ceremonies and handled the chore professionally all evening long.

Many words of praise and advice give back to your community.” Lamont Mayor Bill Skinner, were given to the class, beginning with Board of Trustee Colleen Holowaychuk Bruderheim Mayor Karl Hatch and who gave an inspiring and passionate Lamont County Councillor Robert Malica each wished speech. the graduates well in Fort Saskatchetheir future endeavwan-Vegreville MLA This class is ours and all three Jessica Littlewood folsmart, gave heart-felt guidlowed: “Elk Island ance as the class Public Schools does determined and embarks on its future. such a good job growfilled with ideas. LHS Principal ing these young peo- Principal McLean Sharon McLean spoke ple. You should be so about why the class proud of your accommight have picked plishments… Remember the skills you’ve learned and “All Your Dreams Can Come True, If challenges you’ve overcome here and You Have The Courage To Pursue they will help you in your future… Them” as their class slogan. “It’s from When you find success I hope you will Walt Disney,” she said. But it makes

sense, “All Walt Disney movies inspire the imagination.” This class is smart, determined and filled with ideas, she added. The Principal then sprung the biggest surprise of the evening on the gathering by bringing a graduate of the very first LHS graduating class up to the front, former long-time Mayor Fred Pewarchuk. She presented him a grad robe and cap, while he surprised her with a sweater from his grad class. Pewarchuk gave a historical account of LHS when he attended and a humorous rundown of prices of goods and traditions of the era, as well as some of the technology which hadn’t yet been invented. Continued Pages 12 and 13

2 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017

Lamont County Regional Fire Chief among organizers at weekend conference About 200 fire chiefs from across Alberta gathered at the Sheraton Hotel in Red Deer from June 10 to 14 for the 70th annual Conference and Trade Show of the Alberta Fire Chiefs Association (AFCA). “This annual event is extremely important as it provides an opportunity of Alberta’s fire chiefs to learn new skills, share ideas and prepare to better lead their local departments,” says Peter Krich President of the Alberta Fire Chiefs Association and Camrose Fire Chief. “Co-chairs David Zayonce, Regional Fire Chief Lamont County and Brad Straty, Fire Chief County of Two Hills” have developed an exceptional program that will enthuse and motivate our members,” adds Krich. “Their theme

for this year’s conference was Leadership and Building Together.” One of America’s best known fire fighter, instructor, author and speaker, Frank Viscuso, Deputy Chief, Kearny New Jersey, spoke for the first time in Canada. His topic “Step up and Lead” was the focus of several of his keynote addresses. Other speakers included former MLA and author Doug Griffiths, retired Prince Albert Fire Department Chief Les Karpluk and retired Lamont County Regional Fire Chief Randy Siemens. Part of the annual AFCA conference was a Medal Ceremony where commitment and service is recognized. This year 193 medals were presented to outstanding firefighting professionals from throughout

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Alberta. Her Honour Lieutenant Governor Lois Mitchell attended both the Opening Ceremonies and Medal Ceremony. Also, joining the official events were Alberta’s Municipal Affairs Minister, Honourable Shaye Anderson. Another highlight of the Conference was the

annual Trade Show where exhibitors present and occasionally demonstrate the newest equipment and technologies for firefighting, emergency response and fire department management. “We also said a fond farewell to our retiring Executive Director Bill Purdy who has helped

us so much over the past ten years. His energy and never-ending commitment to the goals of the AFCA will certainly be missed,” concludes President Krich.

The Alberta Fire Chiefs Association, formed in 1948, is comprised of fire chiefs from 450 fire departments from throughout Alberta.

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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017 - 3


Perogy Supper Tickets Adults $15.00 Children 10 & Under $5.00

JUNE 23 & 24, 2017

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Saturday Events Parade 11:00 am Pancake Breakfast 11:30 am Market Square 12:00 - 6:00 pm Trade Show 12:00 - 5:00 pm Concessions 12:00 - midnight Perogy Demonstration 1:00 & 3:00 pm Tractor Pull Fri 6:30 - 11:00 Sat 1:30 - 5:00 Perogy Lunch 1:00 - 4:00 pm Perogy Supper 5:00 - 7:00 pm Supper Entertainment by “Branded Country”

Dueling Pianos Beer Gardens Fireworks

7:00 - 11:00 pm 12:00 -midnight 11:00 pm

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FRI 6:30-11:00pm tickts $10 SAT 1:30-5:00pm tickets $15 6 yrs & under FREE

A day of fun for the whole family!

Children’s Activities Saturday 1:00 - 5:00pm $20 All Day Fun !! Carousel Rides Petting Zoo Bouncy Houses Velcro Wall Zorb Balls Extreme Bungee For Further Information Go to or Town of Lamont Facebook Page Call the Town of Lamont (780) 895-2010


Saturday Night! In the Beer Gardens 7:00-11:00 pm

Everyone Welcome! In the Beer Gardens All events at Lamont Recreation Grounds, Arena, & Hall

4 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017

Opinion Are you or your town "friendly" and/or "welcoming"?

There's a difference I finally had the opportunity to hear former MLA Doug Griffiths' presentation called "13 Ways To Kill Your Community" at the newspapers meetings, AGM, and conference in Calgary recently. I enjoyed the speech, but there was one particular line that really caught my attention, and it is something I had noticed before, but had never differentiated. Mr. Griffiths said: "A person can be friendly, but not welcoming. There's a difference." The same thing can be said about a community. If you recognize people in a store and you say "Hi" or ask them how their day is, there is a very good chance that you are a friendly person. That doesn't mean you are welcoming however, and it is one of the ways Mr. Griffiths says you may be unintentionally helping to kill your community. It's a good point. I have lived in a lot of small communities over the years, and I would have to say every single one of them has been "friendly." But you always hear about people saying some towns or some people can be cliquey. It's understandable. Those people grew up in that small town and they already have their friends. Often whole families are friends. There is little room for inclusion it seems. Goodness, sometimes friendship is more habit than enjoyment. People change but often friends remain the same. So being welcoming along with friendly can be something that is just never really thought about by many people. Welcoming, Mr. Griffiths' says, is when a person might take a different approach. In fact a welcoming person might actually be a less friendly person in some cases, but what makes them welcoming is "inclusion." A welcoming person might recognize someone new at a community function and ask them if they would like to join their group at a table. A welcoming person might make sure their children are including new kids at the school, and are learning to be both friendly and "welcoming" to them. Most long-time residents to a town, many with generational ties, are very good people. Differentiating "friendly" and "welcoming" may to them be just as much of an epiphany as it was to me when Mr. Griffiths warned of the difference. But one thing's for sure, the more people in a community who are welcoming to new residents and visitors will result in more people wanting to live there or visit often. Kerry Anderson

Letters to the Editor Campground doesn’t belong in Hillside Park neighbourhood Dear Editor: What say you? Apparently the town and parks committee are proposing a municipal campground in Hillside Park. Living in the hillside community I really don't think a municipal camp-

ground belongs right in the middle of a neighbourhood.   So many factors bother me: traffic, noise, vandalism, public intoxication, and especially fire. Not to mention the cost to the taxpayer for upkeep and maintenance, and build-

ing in the first place. Doesn't make a lot of sense to spend that money when the town is having a hard time maintaining what they already have ( ball parks, potholes, roads in general, sewers, wages) and I'm wondering what

benefit it is to people (the taxpayer) who live here? So have your say, contact your local town councillors and town office or become a member of the Parks and Recreation committee.  Sylvia McDonald

Letter: Jean needs to be turfed from new provincial Conservatives It’s praiseworthy to unite like-minded conservatives under one political entity. This July both the PC and Wildrose parties will vote to merge into one entity called the United Conservative Party. The proposal, while laudable on its surface, raises some serious questions

about the motives and integrity of the architects of the merger. Among the fundamental principles of conservatism is the basic tenet of limited government. Thus the Wildrose party’s popularity soared on a wave of opposition to the landowner Bills 19, 36,

and 50. Not surprising, the PC party’s popularity correspondingly dropped. What happened? Simply put, those in power stopped listening to Albertans, and concluded that a centralized authoritarian government was preferable to a messy democratic

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process that allowed for local participation. To exacerbate matters the bureaucracy had evolved into a netherworld of nepotistic appointments. Since 2012 the Wildrose has embraced nepotism. Hypocrisy is rampant! Continued on Page 5

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017 - 5

EINP has wildlife discussions Michelle Pinon Editor Elk Island National Park (EINP) recently held a series of open houses in Lamont and Edmonton to gather input on sustaining its population of bison, moose, elk and deer in the park. Robyn O’Neill, Partnering, Engagement & Communications Officer at EINP, said 30 people attended the open house in Lamont on May 25, and 200 people attended the open house in Edmonton on June 1. O’Neill said Parks Canada likes to get feedback from the public when it is changing management plans, and said it is always good to be able to get first hand

Conservatives Letter Continued from Page 4 Jean formed a new political entity to replace the Wildrose without the consent of the membership. Dissent [free speech] is now grounds for membership revocation. While former floorcrossers are denied party membership, the main architect of the crossing is Jean’s paid confidant.

feedback. The main focus is to ensure a healthy ungulate population, stated O’Neil. During discussions a couple misconceptions came up and were addressed at that time. O’Neill said the two biggest misconceptions; authorizing of hunting within the park as well as disease outbreak in relation to safety. “Visitor safety is our number one priority. If we decide to move forward with hunting there would be perimeters and regulations in place.” She said they will also be taking into account what other parks have done in respect to sustaining their ungulate populations and a healthy ecosystem. The issue of chronic wasting disease was also

raised during discussions, and O’Neill said to date there has been no detection of chronic wasting disease in EINP but the reason it can’t translocate elk presently is because there was a case of chronic wasting disease detected and verified in a deer within 100 kilometres of the park back in 2013. The last translocation of elk from EINP to the Nordegg area took place in February 2012. O’Neill said they are accepting feedback until June 30. After that, a draft plan will be submitted to the national office of Parks Canada, and final plan forthcoming after that. As to how long the process will take altogether, O’Neill said they presently do not know.

Now members are asked to support an agreement that gives absolute authority to Jean’s appointees to approve candidate nominations. The vote in July should be a vote of no confidence on Jean’s leadership, and Marciano’s future with the party. Surrendering grassroots rights for an authoritarian power grab to become what led to the PC party’s demise is a bad start. Jean and his

obsequious MLAs need to be turfed! The PC membership voted on Kenney’s agenda. Jean hid his agenda from the Wildrose membership for two years, thus denying them an opportunity to vote. Like his successor, Jean is sabotaging the party’s sovereignty. Why rush? A no vote resets the clock.

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

15 communities including Lamont County meet to begin shaping new Regional Economic Development The 15 shareholders of the Edmonton Metropolitan Region Economic Development Entity (EMREDE) met recently to begin shaping the new organization to improve the region’s economic competitiveness among some 300 similarly sized regions in the world. EMREDE is an independent Part 9, not-forprofit Company. Its shareholders are 15 regional municipalities that each voted to participate as shareholders. Today, Leduc Mayor Greg Krischke was chosen as Chair and Edmonton Mayor Don Iveson as Vice Chair for this meeting. In a statement following the meeting, Chair Krischke said: “This is an

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important day, many years in the making. Regional Economic development for the Edmonton Metropolitan Region is now a reality. The Edmonton Metropolitan Region Economic Development Entity is a vital steppingstone to leveraging the impressive collective assets of the Region; to leap boldly onto the world stage. This is about regional action to ensure true global competitiveness. It’s about bringing jobs and investment to the region. It is important to be clear: the “Entity” is a Part 9 not-for-profit Company and it is independent of the Capital Region Board. Our shareholders are

Saints Peter and Paul Parish Annual Vidpust Mundare Celebrating the 400th Anniversary of the Basilian Fathers June 23 - Moleban in the Church at 7:00 p.m. June 24 Vespers in the Church followed by Monastery Blessing at 5:00 p.m. June 25 - Divine Liturgy in the Grotto at 10.00 a.m. Rainout contingency plan, in the Church. Please join us for Dinner after Divine Liturgy at the National Hall Or enjoy a family picnic at Ukraine Park.

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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

JUNE Sunday June 18 - Serediak Tone 1 - 2nd Sun after Pentecost Visit our website

indeed members of today’s CRB and the collaboration experienced at the CRB table has certainly contributed to today’s’ historic result, but each municipality decided independently to join. Our 15 members are – in alpha order: Beaumont, Bon Accord, Devon, Edmonton, Fort Saskatchewan, Gibbons, Leduc, Leduc County, Morinville, Parkland County, Spruce Grove, St. Albert, Stony Plain, Strathcona County, and Sturgeon County. Today, as Shareholders we have appointed a Transition Board led by Mary Cameron, who chaired the original Interim Board that brought us to this point.

Sunday Service 10 am We have a busy Children's church, pre-school to grade 6 every Sunday. We are sure your kids will meet other kids they know from school. Why not bring your kids to Church this Sunday.

Call the Church for more information Check out:

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

Sunday Service 11:00 am Bruderheim, AB “Come as a guest, leave as a friend”


Roman Catholic Church

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

Cluster of Parishes of Our Lady of Angels

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Bethany Lutheran Church

Pastor Wayne Larson

20577 TWP 550 Fort. Sask.

Sunday, Worship Time 11:15am Friday, June 16 Community Supper From 5-7 pm

Everyone Welcome! AA Meetings Thursdays at 8:00 pm

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~ Roman Catholic Services ~ 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

~ 10:30 am Sunday Worship with Nursery & Children’s Church K-Gr.6

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Pastor Wayne Jensen 780-998-1874 Worship Service 9:30 am Sunday School 9:45 am

6 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017

LHS Valedictorian Speech Stephanie Taylor gives composed and rousing send-off for Class of 2017 BY Stephanie Taylor Good evening everyone, and thank you for coming to celebrate Lamont High School’s graduating class of 2017. I am honoured to have the privilege of speaking to you as this year’s valedictorian. On behalf of my peers, I would like to express our appreciation to you, family, friends, teachers and faculty members, for all the support you have given us. I would like to extend a congratulations to everyone sitting behind me. I think that it is important to acknowledge that no two of us took the same path to get here, and yet here we are. Graduation is an accomplishment to be proud of, and I hope that you will all cherish this feeling. We have been extremely fortunate in our opportunity to go to high school, though I know many of us didn’t feel this way the entire time. Education is a privilege that not everyone gets, and we are so lucky. Though we may not feel like what we learned in school is relevant to our futures, it’s not the subject material that is important. We can attribute the development of skills such as problem solving, analyzing, understanding and empathizing to our education. These skills are vital to our transition into adults. They give us the ability to think independently, and are necessary in creating a cooperative society. Entering adulthood, we become the generation with the biggest capacity to change the world. We become trusted with decisions that, unbeknownst to us, will pave not only our future, but the future of humanity. This might seem like way too big of a responsibility, but I believe we should take it as just that; a responsibility. Going forth into these decisions, use your skills as an educated member of society and make a difference. Use your newfound voice and vote informedly. Immerse yourself in the challenges of others around you, and lend a hand. Think innovatively. New problems won’t be solved by old solutions. We are the future of this world, and its up to us to decide its course.

Our time at Lamont High has shaped us into the people we are today. We might feel like who we are, right now, is finite, that we’ve finally grown into the people we are meant to be. The truth is, we haven’t. There is so much room left for us to grow. I don’t believe that life is predetermined by destiny. The future is ma leable, and just as you have changed in the past, you have the power to change in the future. Moving into the next chapter of life will come with its own set of challenges. It’s important you give yourself permission to both succeed, and fail. It’s hard, I can speak from personal experience: I don’t like to fail. But living your life in fear of failure has so many more negatives than positives. It might feel safe, but its draining, and its boring. So, if I promise to dive head first into the future, and to not be afraid to fail, I hope you all will too. So from here, what’s next? Graduating is daunting for all of us, but I believe in every single person on this stage. I know the question, “What do you want to do in life?” is nerve-wracking. And, while I know the connotations of this question imply career choices, I think a more literal interpretation should be made. What DO you want to do in life? Make a list. Go out into the world with drive and passion, and find things that you love to do. It’s an overused cliche, but we really do only have one life to live. When you feel stuck, remember, we are all still learning. That’s what our education has prepared us for; we have been taught how to learn. The word valedictory loosely translates to farewell, so I’d like to say just that. As we head off in our separate directions, I hope that each one of us can look back on our time at Lamont High School with gratitude, and feel prepared for our future. Remember the lessons that have shaped you into the person you are now, and know with certainty that you have always got support, from the people gathered here to celebrate you, from your peers, from me. Thank you.

Entering adulthood, we become the generation with the biggest capacity to change the world. We become trusted with decisions that, unbeknownst to us, will pave not only our future, but the future of humanity. - Stephanie Taylor

Town of MUNDARE Public Notice TAKE NOTICE that pursuant to the Municipal Government Act, R.S.A 2000, the Council of the Town of Mundare proposes to adopt bylaws 880/17 & 881/17, amendments to the Municipal Development Plan bylaw 824/10 and Land Use Bylaw 825/10 as follows: Bylaw 824/10-Municipal Development Plan -delete section 4.2.2(7) with regards to manufactured homes Bylaw 825/10-Land Use Bylaw -remove manufactured homes as a discretionary use in Residential District R2 -add fencing requirements for those properties in Whitetail Crossing that back onto the Whitetail Crossing golf course Please TAKE NOTICE that on Tuesday, June 20, 2017 at 7:00 p.m., at the Town of Mundare Office located at 5128-50 Street, a public hearing will be held to hear from anyone who feels they may be affected by the proposed amendments. Anyone wishing to be heard either directly or on someone else’s behalf may make oral representation at the public hearing. Written submissions are acceptable and must be delivered prior the public hearing to the administration office at the address indicated above. Submissions must be received in the town office by 5:00 p.m. on Friday, June 16, 2017. A copy of the bylaws can be obtained at the Town Office or on the website For further information, please contact: Colin Zyla, CAO Box 348 5128-50 Street Mundare, AB T0B 3H0 p: 780-764-3929 e-mail: Dated at Mundare, AB on May 31, 2017.

LAMONT PUBLIC LIBRARY WOULD LIKE TO SEND A SPECIAL THANK YOU TO THE FOLLOWING SUPPORTERS IN OUR BINGO/SILENT AUCTION FUNDRAISER - Angela Wendorff - As Scene Photography - Beaver Creek Co-op - BMK Power Resources - Burger Baron - Co-op - County of Lamont Library Board - Diane Dymtrash - Dinah Sudyk - E & S Motorcycles - Flower Pot - Gondolas Steak & Pizza - Imagination Engraving - Heartland Water Services - Hrehorets Bus Services Ltd. - Krystal & Sharon Kinash - Lamco Gas Co-op Ltd. - Lamont Dental Clinic - Lamont Foods - Lamont High School - Lamont Home Hardware - Lamont Lions Club - Lamont Thrift Store - Lamont Value Drug Mart- Lamont Vision Care - Lori Schumack- Mary Letawsky - Nora Gauthier - Parkview Restaurant - Providence Grain Solutions - Rebecca Zachoda - Refined Findz by Leigh - Richardson Pioneer Limited - Robert Malica - Rose Konsorada - Safeway - St. Michael Sticky Business Ltd. - The Co-operators - The Retreat Salon & Spa - Thielʼs Greenhouses - Webbʼs


The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017 - 7

From Where I Sit:

Do the Little Things

By Hazel Anaka Living on a farm has its share of blessings and pain-in-the-butt realities. We are largely responsible for our own affairs. If you want potable water, dig a well and run a line into your house. If you want to trade in your coal oil lamp for something with a few more lumens, you need to trench in a power line from the service running in front of your property. If you need natural gas, tie into the local utility company. If you’re old enough to remember landlines and want a ringy dingy telephone of your own, call Telus to connect the line. If you prefer a flush toilet instead of a two-hole outhouse, you’ll need a septic tank and field or pump-out. Each one of those come with price tags in the thousands and thousands of dollars. Hiring a trencher and operator, plumber, electrician, gasfitter, and general contractor. Calling Dial Before You Dig. Putting up with the mess and inconvenience. Eventually, it’s done and you live your forever after country dream life. Until, decades later stuff starts happening. Awhile back our phone line went dead. Not as big a deal as it used to be before cell phones, but a damned nuisance anyway. Turns out a wire broke in the underground cable a few miles

from home. Last fall we noticed that, for no apparent reason, the lights in the house would dim. We put up with it and tried to explain it away. Quite soon, we (okay, I) got scared that the house would burn down because something was obviously wrong. Very wrong and electricity scares me at the best of times. A service man came and tightened something. Problem persists. Second guy repairs the connection at the house. No go. Third guy replaces a breaker at the transformer on the pole in our yard. When I can longer run the oven, do a load of laundry, and make a piece of toast simultaneously, Roy calls again. This time, it seems replacing the transformer with a higher amperage one should be the answer to our prayers. So while we were away from home, the guys replaced the transformer. A disgusting toxic overwhelming smell greeted us when we opened the door of the house. We couldn’t place it. We tried to locate the source. Eventually we figured it out. Guess what? Surge protectors work. It partially melted, looked scorched, and smelled like hell. But the Lenovo laptop, iMac desktop computer, Sony CD player, phone charger, and extra monitor all appear unscathed. Then we discovered a second protector fried. Nothing much plugged into that one. Whoa, close call. The moral of the story is this: we need to do the little things to protect the big things. Otherwise, those investments are in jeopardy through complacency or neglect. Plus you may dodge having to file an insurance claim, from where I sit.

Lamont Laker pride: LHS athletics has special event to celebrate achievements Michelle Pinon Editor The achievements of athletes from Lamont High School (LHS) will be formally recognized the evening of Thursday, June 15. Cory Kokotailo, Director of Athletics & Physical Education at LHS, is very excited about the inaugural event. “We have sponsors for all 58 awards we will be handing out. Winners get their name on an annual trophy that will remain in the trophy case for years to come.” Awards will be presented to junior and senior high student athletes. “We have Most Valuable Players, Most Improved Players, a heart and hustle dedication award for all volleyball and basketball; top player awards for badminton, curling, track, cross country and golf; top academic athletes and male and

female athletes of the year,” stated Kokotailo. Even though the students have heard a bit about the awards, Kokotailo believes they won’t be ready for the full event or imagine how great it is going to be. “We are planning many events that night to really make this first ceremony and the year of athletics a very memorable event.” He went on to say, “Athletics is an important part of our school community as is academics. Separating the athletics awards brings more attention to the program, to the student athletes, and allows us to recognize those students who are excelling in athletics. The ability to get all our athletes into one event, recognize their achievements, individually and as teams, will hopefully build enthusiasm for what we’re building, increase expo-

sure to the community and give all student athletes that feeling of pride for what has been accomplished.” Kokotailo is also of the mind set: “If they build it, they will come.” He pointed out that many of the high school athletes are pioneers, at the beginning or rebirth of athletic programs like men’s volleyball, women’s basketball, curling and cross country. “With their leader-

ship and youthful push, the program, this awards night and the support we receive from the school and the community, the future looks bright for the Lamont High Lakers Athletics Program.” Right now there is “great enthusiasm” around athletics, noted Kokotailo, with “buy in” from younger grades and hopes that the future brings some exposure for our program and around the province.


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STILL MISSING! BUD D Y Missing from Whitetail Crossing Golf Course in Mundare on May 26th. Newly shaven Golden Retriever. Please call Judi @ 780-242-0071. Family is heartbroken.

The Public is cordially invited to attend the ANNUAL GENERAL  MEETING of the LAMONT HEALTH CARE CENTRE BOARD on Thursday, June 22nd, 2017 in the Rotunda, Morley Young Manor commencing at 2:00 p.m. Thank You, Lamont Health Care Centre Board

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8 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017

Lamont County students enjoy Farm Safety Day Almost 600 students were bussed from across Lamont County on Friday for Lamont County’s Farm Safety Day at the Lamont Ag. Grounds. The students were from Grades Kindergarten to 9, and enjoyed a full day of demonstrations, fun and learning about farm safety. Lamont County supplied lunch bags

for the huge gathering of children, prepared by the St. Michael Ag. Society. Some 700 lunches were prepared, starting Thursday evening at St. Michael Hall when the Ag. Society volunteers washed and cut fruit and vegetables for six hours. “There were 14 of us washing, cutting and drying including some FCSS

Melissa Shiach and Cindy Wendorff, FCSS volunteers, helped put together the lunches.

volunteers who helped,” said St. Michael Ag. volunteer Mae Adamyk. Friday morning at the hall, a gathering of around a dozen began making the sandwiches and putting everything together in the 700 lunch bags paid for by Lamont County. “Bags had a healthy lunch of a sandwich, juice box , a treat, veggies. fruit

and a napkin,” said Adamyk. Volunteers in five SUVs, stuffed full of freshly prepared lunches, left the St. Michael Hall late Friday morning for the short trip to the Lamont Ag. Grounds. Children worked up an big appetite on the drizzly chilly day, and lined up to receive their lunch.

Hundreds of school children enjoyed the day despite chilly weather.

St. Michael volunteers are; (back row L – R) Tom Adamyk, Allen Borys, Albert Stelmach, (Front Row) Marie Stelmach, Joan Borys, Emily Kostiuk, Florence Stelmach, Mae Adamyk and Cindy Wendorff. Below, the open house. Volunteers put together 700 lunches the morning of the Farm Safety Day event. Below, the children were fascinated by the excellent demonstrations.

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017 - 9

Plan a relaxing golf break today at one of our great local courses!

Rosalind, AB We are a beautiful 18 hole golf course in a peaceful country setting near the Battle River Valley with a welcoming family atmosphere. •Adult 9 Holes-$22 - Cart $18 • 18 Holes-$32 - Cart $28 • All Season- $450 - Cart $500 Full Service Camping • 20 Amp - $30 • 30 Amp $35 Men’s Night-Tuesday Ladies’ Night-Wednesday Fun Night-Friday Call 780-375-2154 to book your tee times.

Forestburg Golf Club & RV Park


We are a beautiful 9 hole golf course with driving range and full campground.

fairways at the Sedgewick Golf Course.

• Men’s Night Tuesdays • Ladies Night Wednesdays • Seniors’ Thursday Morning • Mixed Fun Scramble Fridays June 24 - MEN’S OPEN July 15 - MIXED SCRAMBLE (4 person) Fully Licensed Clubhouse wih Great Food!

Call 780-582-3693 to book

Hardisty's Lakeview Golf Course

Daysland Golf Club

Lunch specials in the licenced club house. *Men's night Wednesdays! *Ladies nights Thursdays! *Junior Golf Mondays!

Seniors Wed. Mornings, Ladies Wed. Nights

June 23 - Oilmen’s Tournament June 25 - Firemen’s 9 Hole s June 27 - Junior Golf Tournament

Call our friendly clubhouse staff for information or to book your Tee Time

at 780-888-2288

Viking Golf Club › Men’s Night Tuesdays › Ladies Night Wednesdays › Seniors Wednesday Mornings › Fun Mixed Scramble & Wing Night

Book a round now that the sun is out! Enjoy our fully licenced clubhouse & THE BEST Chinese Food!


7888000-3337444-36 780-374-3633 33633 633333 6633

Mature trees line our well-manicured

* Men's night Tuesdays! * Ladies night Wednesdays! * Seniors Wednesday mornings 9:30 am shotgun!

• June 24 & 25 Men’s Tournament • July 6 Seniors Tournament Call the clubhouse to book your round!


Men’s Mondays,

• FRIDAY IS PUB NIGHT • WEEKLY SPECIALS • EVERY SUNDAY IS BREAKFAST BUFFET Juniors Tournament - June 14 Farmers Tournament - July 13 Mixed Scramble - July 22

invites you to golf lf our iimmaculate l ffairways i and lush greens at a great rate.

We also boast a full-service RV Park. *Discount Tuesdays 9 am - 3 pm $15 * Green Fees $20 Mixed Scramble - July 8th. $180/ team

Full Menu Kitchen is Open! Call 780-856-2066 to book a Tee Time!

Irma Golf Course

Irma boasts a beautiful 9 hole course with grass greens and several RV sites. You will be impressed with its lush g and gs nd hospitality p tyy surroundings • June: Junior Golf on • Monday Morning Golf Mondays 3:30-5 pm. $5 9:30 am. (registration) Open to All! Stay for lunch! • Men’s Nights Thursdays Games for high/low • Ladies Nights Tuesdays handicaps. Steak Supper Tee Off 4-7 pm

June 17 - Hiway 13/14 Cup June 25 - Juniors Tournament June 28 - Farmers Tournament Check us out on Facebook, Twitter, or online


Creek Coal G o l f R e s o r t Public Golf Facility Local Day Thursdays all Beaver and Camrose County residents play golf for only $49 cart included (Includes the City of Camrose)

Please check out all our great rates & specials @ Call us at 780-663-2473 or book online @

Phone: 780.764.3999 Toll Free: 1.866.764.3999

Spectacular condition! Yearly memberships available. R.V. camping available!

Phone 780-662-2499

15 minute drive from Tofield - see website for directions

• All Day Tuesday 2 can golf for $79 cart included! • All day Thursday carts are free!

Check out our website @

Are you missing from this Directory? Call Jae 780-385-6693 or Lisa 780-662-4046

10 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017

Mundare School students have own community garden Students at Mundare School are getting their hands dirty and learning about the benefits of growing local. Recently, students at the school planted various types of seeds to grow a community garden. “Every year, the Grade 4 class plants a

garden offsite,” says Dalton, a Grade 8 student at Mundare School. “So, to have one here at the school is exciting for all of us. I’m not sure I’m going to like everything we’ve planted but I’ll try it all.” For years the school

has wanted its own onsite community garden but hasn’t had the proper boxes to grow produce in. That’s all changed thanks to students enrolled in Vegreville Composite High’s Career and Technology (CTS) con-

Mundare School students check out their community garden, with boxes built by Vegreville Composite High School.


LAMONT COUNTY – ALBERTA’S INDUSTRIAL HEARTLAND AREA STRUCTURE PLAN (ASP) UPDATE Date: Thursday, June 29, 2017 Time: 6:00 pm to 8:00 pm Location: Lamont Meeting Room, Lamont Arena, 4844 - 48 Avenue, Lamont


This meeting will include a presentation at 6:00 PM to outline the draft preferred concept for the revised Area Structure Plan (ASP). You will also have an opportunity to provide feedback and questions through discussion with representatives from the County and Stantec. For more information, please contact: Stephen Hill Director of Planning and Community Services Lamont County 5303 - 50 Avenue Lamont, AB T0B 2R0 Phone: 780- 895-2233

Scott Cole, MCP, RPP, MCIP Planning Discipline Leader - Principal Stantec 10160 112 Street Edmonton AB T5K 2L6 Phone: 780-917-1803

struction program, who recently built two garden boxes for the school. “When we heard Mundare School wanted to grow a community garden it just made sense to have our students build garden boxes for them,” says Joseph Clark, the director of Learning Services at Elk Island Public Schools (EIPS). “Not only is it cost effective it also offers our students valuable learning opportunities—new skills, high school credits and community building.” The garden boxes are being cared for by leadership students at Mundare School, made up of more than 40 individuals in grades 7 and 8. All the produce harvested—radishes, lettuce, cilantro, dill, chives, sage, peppermint, basil and tarragon—will then

be distributed throughout the school community. Next year, students plan to plant even more produce including squash, carrots, beans, garlic and strawberries— ingredients needed for a balanced, nutritional plate. “The garden will complement what students are learning in class through a hands-on learning approach to gardening,” says Liane Schultz, the principal of Mundare School.

“Ultimately, we want to foster a lifelong appreciation for local healthy food by teaching our learners about the food they eat, where it comes from and the resources required to grow it— skills that will serve them well throughout their lives.” Involved in the project are EIPS, Vegreville Composite High and Mundare-based Darvonda Nurseries Ltd.

Congratulations Summer, 2017 Graduation Sheʼll

be continuing her education in cosmetology

Love, from your family

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017 - 11

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12 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017 - 13

“All Your Dreams Can Come True, If You Have The Courage To Pursue Them” LHS Graduation Continued from Front Page

Trustee Colleen Holowaychuk

Mistresses of Ceremonies Laine Lysyk and Brittney Lopushinsky

Guest Speaker Alison Theissen

MLA Jessica Littlewood

Class gives Asha.Ram flowers.

Former Lamont Mayor Fred Pewarchuk and Principal Sharon McLean.

Lamont Mayor Bill Skinner

Bruderheim Mayor Karl Hauch

Co-Class-Presidents Nicholas Ridland, Ainsley Lopushinsky and Luke Farrell.

Lamont County Councillor Robert Malica

The reply from the teachers was pretty hilarious thanks to teachers Bryan Dussault and Allan Hope (right).

The guest speaker chosen by the Grad Class of 2017 was Alison Theissen, a world class curler who has played on the international stage for Canada. “My most proud achievement was as skip of the LHS curling team which won Provincials in 2010.” Theissen said teachers influence grads more than even they realize. She said it was LHS teachers which encouraged her to follow her curling dreams and ambitions. “Curling has brought me so many opportunities,” she said. But Theissen also said the students must not only be ambitious but also overcome obstacles and never give up. She told a story of her most crushing curling disappointment and how down the whole team was on themselves. However, she said when she got back home she was welcomed by her family who simply said how proud they were of her. She said the class will need to work hard, believe in themselves and develop a good support group of family and friends. “I can’t wait to see what great things you all accomplish.” Valedictorian Stephanie Taylor left little doubt as to why she was chosen for this honour to represent the class, giving an almost perfect address. “Entering adulthood, we become the generation with the biggest capacity to change the world,” she said. “We become trusted with decisions that, unbeknownst to us, will pave not only our future, but the future of humanity. “I believe in every single person on this stage,” said the Valedictorian. Don’t be afraid to fail, she stated. Remember we’re all yet learning. “That’s what our education has prepared us for.” Kaylee Connors gave the tribute to the teachers, which was replied to by teachers Allan Hope and Bryan Dussault. The teachers gave a humorous account of their dealings with the Class of 2017 through the years and even handed out special comedic tributes to some select students. Luke Farrell, Ainsley Lopushinsky and Nicholas Ridland, Co-Class-Presidents gave a heart felt thank you to teachers, parents and students. “We finally made it.” Asha Ram was presented with a thank you for organizing the event, and then each student was brought forward and presented their individual graduation certificates by Curtis Starko; and a rose from Principal McLean who slid their cap tassels to the left side of their caps representing a high school graduate. Each student wrote a summation of their schooling and gave multiple thanks to parents, teachers and fellow students who helped them along the way. The personal accounts were read by Ms. Ram flawlessly. Proud parents in the crowd could be seen choking up as their son or daughter was announced. Before the ceremonies concluded the class tossed their caps in the air on stage in celebration, and then filed out to a luncheon meet and greet. On Saturday photos were taken followed by a banquet and dance at the community hall.

Grads on stage get ready for the celebrations.

Kaylee Connors gave the tribute to the teachers.

Valedictorian Stephanie Taylor address the crowd on behalf of the Class of 2017.

Teacher Bryan Dussault got a huge laugh when he presented Jacques Pinon with a turkey wrap, fearing itʼs the longest heʼd ever seen the grad without pulling something out to eat.

LHS grad Braydon Berezanski and escort are introduced to the crowd gathered in the community hall for the graduation banquet (supper).

Grad Summer Scott-Bryks leaves ceremonies after receiving her diploma.

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

Jade Lysyk and Harrison Zabel enter the community hall for Saturdayʼs LHS grad banquet.

Justin Marler, Luke Farrell, Principal Sharon McLean, Keelan Ewanowich and Jackson Bettac pose for a picture at the LHS Graduation Ceremonies.

Nicholas Ridland and Stephanie Taylor enter for the LHS grad ceremonies, Friday.


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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017 - 15

Author to visit local libraries Michelle Pinon Editor Shari Narine had this idea rattling around in her head. She wanted to try something different, something she couldn’t do as a working journalist. “I joke that I wanted to embellish, but figured doing so in the newspaper articles I wrote would only get me in trouble so I decided to write fiction.” Now Narine will be sharing passages and some insights into her newly published novel Oil Change at Rath’s Garage at the Lamont Public Library on Monday, June 19 at 1 p.m. “This is a story of quiet, desperate hope, the fulfillment of which depends upon altering fate, adjusting to change,

and transforming one’s spirit.” Those words form part of a synopsis of the novel which hit the shelves in May, and which is also available on Amazon in paperback and on Kindle. N a r i n e explains, “The story is about how untidy and difficult life can be told through the interactions of 2 families: the Humphreys, Shari which consists of a father and his two sons, and the Rutgers, father, mother and three daughters. The Humphreys are always on the move as dad Jack tries to run away from his grief. They end up in the fictional Alberta town of Delwood, where they meet up with the town born and bred

Rutgers. Their lives examine man's capacity to change.” Between June 19 and 28, Narine will be visiting 17 libraries. Besides Lamont, Narine is scheduled to appear at the Mundare P u b l i c Library on June 27 at 12 Noon. The recently published author says it is exciting and Narine satisfying to have written a novel and is looking forward to her upcoming tour. Narine has traveled through Lamont, but never stopped in, and is excited she’ll have a couple of pit stops during her whirlwind tour, and everyone is encouraged to attend.

52nd Anniversary of the

Lamont County Agricultural Fieldman Terry Eleniak presented the awards for Grand Champion to Wyatt Boon (above) and Grand Reserve Champion to Corey Mulholland (below) from the Chipman 4-H Beef Show and Sale.

on June 27



Line-up starts 10:15 am by Fee & Sons Funeral Home

NEW! Sumo Suit & Boxing Ring plus all of last year’s year s favourites!

Celebrating Canada 150

Main Street Killam Food Vendors

We’re looking for your participation!

NEW!!! 3-on-3 Ball Hockey Tournament ge cebook Pag Register on our Fa

Saturday, June 17

2 Entertainment Stages - local talent! Outdoor Beer Gardens Show ‘n Shine Noon to 4 PM

Trade Fair

Designed & Printed by The Community Press

Fo more on any off these For F th events, t contact Dan at 780-385-3014 during business hours

Special Thanks to the following event sponsors: •Budding Ideas - Giant Slide •James Insurance Group - Tropical Combo •Killam Liquor Store - 32' Obstacle Course •Campbell-McLennan Chrysler - Sumo Suits •Guardian Drugs - Big Boxing •Shelcraft Woodwork - Toddler Town •Chamber of Commerce - Eurobungee, Joust & Castle Bouncer

Don’t forget the Killam Rodeo! Friday, June 16 & Saturday, June 17

•ADVERTISE your business or group with a special Patriotic Greeting, Canada 150 Specials, Upcoming Canada Day Events, or just Sponsor a content page for as little as $40! • SUBMIT your stories about all things Canada or historical pictures and articles related to our area and Canada’s history! • TIP US OFF to anything happening or any interesting stories or developments related to Canada 150! • IMMORTALIZE YOUR FAMILY with Family Snapshot. Include any homestead, historical, or modern multi-generational photo of your family just $50-100.







Contact Crystal now


16 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017

Canada 150 Snapshots make sure your family or business is represented in our special edition! Send an old classic photo or new one of your business or family for the special keepsake Canada 150 edition of the Lamont Leader on June 27th.

2 sizes to choose from starting at $50 Canada 150 snapshot

Ivanchuk Family

Place your order by June 22nd.

Phone: 780-895-2780 Email:

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017 - 17


Business Directory

16 years experience

1” ad $40/month; 2” ad $80/month

Expert Cleaning & Detailing of Your Home.


Advertise Today. Call 780-895-2780 or email:

– free estimates – Bruderheim, Lamont, Fort Saskatchewan, and Sherwood Park areas. Call or text Irene @ 780-910-2180





Marvin Tallas 780-984-6742 David Fisher 780-850-0002

Best Quality Granite, Design



Specializing in Seamless Eavestrough Installation Alu-Rex Leaf Guard System • Downpipe • Soffit & Fascia Gutter Cleaning & Repair • Roof Top Snow Removal

4217-51 Avenue, Vegreville, AB BUSINESS: 780-632-2054 CELL: 780-966-9191 WEBSITE:




box 346 vegreville, ab t9c 1r3


Aggressive Crushing Ltd.

Hair Stylist

Mundare Salon & Barber Kerry Beitz 5216 - 50 Street Owner/Hairstylist Mundare, Alberta 780-221-7193

Heating / AC


for your aggregate solution Finished product of 63 or 45mm minus aggregate

ALSO RECYCLED ASPHALT FOR TOPPING Please call Frank at 780-235-4993


KT Mechanical LTD 30 years experience!

Quality Electric

Kevin Tychkowsky

K Residential K Commercial K Industrial


Matt Luyckfassel

Lamont, Alberta



780-292-2336 Fax: 780-895-2809





Roseʼs Electrolysis • Permanent Hair Removal Only •

Box 653 Lamont AB T0B 2R0

5104 - 51 Ave. Mundare, AB., 780-293-2715

Now $5 OFF Regular Treatments!

Day Care


Open Mon.-Fri. 6:30 am to 6:00 pm


Edith’s Fine Floors Inc. 780-603-8442

free estimates


Ages 12 months to 12 years Fullylicensed-pre-accredited-subsidy Licensed - Accredited - Subsidy Accepted Fully accepted!

5219 - 5050Street, 5236 Street,Mundare Mundare


5” Continuous Gutter, Soffit & Fascia Free Estimates Clay 780-932-8991



• Investment Properties • Vacation Home

CHIPMAN LIVE! Sundays 2 PM Try our PIZZA!

• Purchases • Refinances • 2nd Home Debt Consolidation

780-764-2272 780-764-2272

reasonable rates

Chipman Hotel


Thank you for supporting the businesses in the Business Directory. 

18 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017



Lamont Boarding Kennels Where Dogs Play

(780) 895-2440

Myles Faragini Owner/Operator


JMP Plumbing & Heating Ltd. Furnace & Hot Water Tank Replacement Plumbing - New Home Construction Air Conditioning - Gas Fitting - Gas Fire Places Garage Heaters - Service & Repair - Sheet Metal

LAWN CARE Dukes Yard Maintenance Spring Clean Ups flower beds mowing fertilizer tree trimming pruning



John Panek 780-999-2065 Box 84, Lamont, AB T0B 2R0

Proudly Serving Lamont County and surrounding area’s



Motor Vehicle Accidents, Fatal Accidents, Wills, & More

Terrace Sand & Gravel

Elizabeth J. Tatchyn, B.A., LL.B

We supply and deliver all types of sand and gravel including:

By appointment only

Service areas are Edmonton / Sherwood Park Fort Saskatchewan / Lamont Bruderheim / Redwater Because we are locally owned and operated we can provide service on short notice. Our prices are very competitive, please call 780-719-8383 for a free estimate. Visit our website at

BARRISTER & SOLICITOR at Smith Insurance Service, Main Street Lamont Speaks Ukrainian Edmonton: 780-425-5800 * *

Kendall Cairns, Barrister and Solicitor,


Real Estate, Wills and Estates, Corporate, Notaries Tuesdays 9:00 a.m. - 12:30 p.m. By Appointment Century 21 Real Estate Building 5037 47 Ave (Railway Ave), Lamont

Spring & Fall Cleanups

When booking an appointment please specify the Lamont office


LEGAL ISSUES? Serving Lamont & Area please call for free quotes


Equipment rentals and sales Industrial tools and consumables

Mini Batch Concrete

PH: 780.720.6361 FAX: 780.922.8715 EMAIL: GSH50@SHAW.CA

BECJM Enterprises Ltd. Backhoe, directional boring, trackhoe, hydrovac, steamer, picker & gravel truck Bill & Charles Matthews CERIFIED SEPTIC DESIGNER & INSTALLER Box 197 Bruderheim, AB T0B 0S0

ph/fax 780-796-3952

Stadnick Contracting (2011) Ltd.

Barrister & Solicitor

Vacuum Services formerly Shumansky Vacuum Tank Service is now available for septic cleaning

by Appointment



Ronald W. Poitras Serving Lamont and Area Since 1977 Wednesday 1:30 – 5:00 pm


- Road Crush - Pit Run - Screened Sand - Bank Sand - Rip Rap - Washed Rock - Clean Clay & More

780-895-2055 REAL ESTATE

Contact: Brett Ph: 587-991-0398 Sherry Ph: 780-267-7354 No job too big or small, we’ll do them all!


Located in Bruderheim AB, 5130-52 avenue For all your real estate needs

MECHANICAL Mon–Fri 8am–5pm

Office – 780-764-4007 5004 50 Street, Mundare

Shannon Kowal 780-920-3076 Jason Kowal 780-818-6010

Are you Buying or Selling? Gerhard Rosin Dean Bosvik Javan Vandelannoite

22 years experience


5003 - 50 Street, Mundare, AB 780-764-3936


JERRY ROMANICK’S PAINTING Commercial - Residential Interior - Exterior Cell: 780-240-9720 - Phone:780-478-7244

PLUS equipment, sheds, antique/classic vehicles, RVs, and more!!


Don’t think Towing – Think Titan!


cell: 780-490-8616




office: 780-449-2800 fax: 780-449-3499 #109, 65 Chippewa Rd, Sherwood Park, AB T8A 6J7

Thank you for supporting Thank you for supporting the the businesses in the businesses in these directories!

Trevor Schinkinger Trucking Ltd. • Sand, Gravel & Top Soil • Loading & Hauling • Landscaping • Excavating • Demolition Ph: 780-895-2349

Cell: 780-220-5405

Box 412 Lamont, Alberta T0B-2R0

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017 - 19

Classifieds ________________________ ANNOUNCEMENTS ANNOUNCEMENTS ________________________ There will be a Memorial Service for Cindy (Laura Ann) Bird on June 17 at 1 p.m. at the Viking Alliance Church. Lunch to follow. 22-23p ________________________ COMING EVENTS EVENTS COMING ________________________ VIKING FARMERS MARKET Regular market 2 - 4 p.m. Thursday, June 15 - serving pie for Father’s Day week. Vikings in the Streets Market Saturday, June 17 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. No market June 22. Regular market June 29. Contact Evelyn at 780-592-2431 or Irene 780-336-4707. 11tfnc ________________________ Cold Plate Lunch Saturday, June 17 Viking Community Hall 11 a.m. - 1:30 p.m. Adults: $12/plate, Children: $4/plate, Under age 4 years: Free. Sponsored by: Viking Health Centre Auxiliary 23c ________________________ Viking Municipal Library invites you to join us in welcoming award-winning journalist and author Shari Narine of Daysland on June 22 at 1 p.m. Everyone welcome. 23c ________________________ Viking Minor Hockey Annual General Meeting & Early Registration Night June 15, 2017 @ 7pm at the Viking Hall. Attendance is mandatory to receive a discount on 2017/18 fees. 20-23c ________________________ FOR LEASE LEASE FOR ________________________ 2,000 SQ FT commercial building C1 with live in quarters and out sheds. Solid building, many upgrades. Excellent location, main street Holden. $700/month plus utilities. Call: 780-318-1990. TM22-23p ________________________ FOR RENT RENT FOR ________________________ Viking - Triplex 5022 58th Ave. 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom. Close to hospital. $800 per month plus utilities. No smoking. No pets. 587-256-0430 01tfnc ________________________ Good pasture for around 10 head cow & calf pair. Call 780-663-2468 or 780-6030250. TM23-24p ________________________

________________________ FOR RENT RENT FOR ________________________ 2 bedroom, 1 bath townhouse in Tofield. Available July 1st. Adult only, no smoking, small pets considered. Attached heated garage. Utilities, washer & dryer all included. $1,100/month. Call: 778212-0616. TM22-23p ________________________ Viking: 4831 53 Ave. 2 bedroom house. Furnished. Long term or short term. For more info call 780-3850173 22-23p ________________________ 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: 780-2632688. TM15tfnc ________________________ 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 No-Frills Superstore. Rent from $895, incl. utilities, energized parking stall. DD $500. Seniors welcome with special rate. 780632-6878 or 780-918-6328 LL06tfnp ________________________ 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 ________________________ 3 bedroom town house for rent in Viking,. 780-2540130 14tfnc ________________________ FOR SALE SALE FOR ________________________ Hay for Sale. Alf/Tim/Br/CW mix. Small squares shedded $5ea. Rounds $50ea. Majority no rain. Phone late evenings 780-942-4107. LL16-25p ________________________ Green & yellow peas, fababeans and wheat seed for sale. Call: 780-405-8089. TM17tfnc ________________________ Forage Oat seed for sale. Call: 780-405-8089. TM23tfnc ________________________ Clean clay fill available for cheap. Call: 780-915-8806 TM23p ________________________



________________________ GARAGE SALE GARAGE SALE ________________________ Estate of Dave Kroeker backyard garage sale. 4804 57 Ave. June 16 & 17. 10:00 am - 6:00 pm. Priced to sell. TM23p ________________________ HELP WANTED WANTED HELP ________________________ Looking for full-time/parttime labourer. Start immediately. Prefer with mechanical knowledge to dismantle auto engines. Transportation a must. Located outside Tofield. Call 780-662-4255, Monday through Thursday. TM23p ________________________ LIVESTOCK LIVESTOCK ________________________ Short horned bulls for sale. Polled, semen tested, optimal birth weights. Delivery available. Call Shepalta Farm at 780-679-4719. CP15tfnc ________________________ Purebred yearling and 2 yr old Black & Red Angus bulls for sale. Call 780-9869088 LL22-29p ________________________ MEMORIAL MEMORIAL ________________________ Phyllis Friebel May 15, 2016 One year has passed since that sad day, When one we loved was called away. God took her home. It was His will, But in our hearts she liveth still. We miss you dearly Mom. All our love, Pearl, Carol, Esther, Rachel, & Families 23p ________________________ 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 780384-3600. Serious inquiries only! CP27tfnc ________________________ SERVICES SERVICES ________________________ Massage and Reflexology 1 hour treatments. Call: Marge 780-662-3066. TM35tfnc ________________________ Roy’s Handyman Services. Flooring, trim work, basement finishing, decks, fences, kitchen cabinet installs and carpentry work. 780-662-0146 or 780-2323097. TMtfn

Serving Beaver County & Area

Classified ads placed in any of the three publications will appear in all papers for ONE price of $10.75 for the first 25 words and 39¢ a word thereafter

________________________ SERVICES SERVICES ________________________

Display AD DEADLINE is

PINOY’S CLEANING AND JANITORIAL SERVICES “For all your Cleaning Needs” Residential and Commercial Grass Cutting & Yardwork 780-385-4154 Elizabeth F. Andersen Director/Owner SATISFACTION GUARANTEED 09tfn ________________________ DB LANDSCAPING, yard & skid steer services. Call Dustin 780-919-7743. Thanks! TM17tfnc ________________________ 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. CPtfn ________________________ Straight Line Fencing Custom Fencing - All types. We also remove old fencing. Clearing of bush. Also selling Liquid Feed. Mark Laskosky 780-990-7659. 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: 780-254-0166 or Home: 780-254-0700. 35tfnc ________________________ THANK YOU THANK YOU ________________________ I would like to thank everyone that expressed sympathy to my family and I. I would also like to thank Beaver County and the Beaver County Seed Cleaning Plant for their expression of sympathy. Sincerely, Art W. Gibson 23p

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Engagement Announcements For an Announcement you would like to share... CONTACT US THE CLASSIFIEDS

Get more bang for your buck with our Classifieds. Your ad will run in 3 PAPERS for ONE PRICE with just one call! Ads are $10.75+GST per week for the first 25 words and $0.39+GST per word over the first 25 words. Picture - $10 Bold - $5

Call to place an ad today: Weekly Review 780-336-3422 Tofield Mercury 780-662-4046 Lamont Leader 780-895-2780

Does this warm weather find you cleaning your closets and thinking about a GARAGE SALE? Get the word out by posting your Sale in our 3 for 1 Classifieds

20 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017

Cenovus Energy gives $5,000 to Lamont Library Company will be introducing library mascot “Rosie” who will live in library tree Cenovus is marking Canada’s 150th anniversary by giving $5,000 to all libraries in operating communities, including the Lamont Public Library. “We chose libraries because it aligns with our strategy of supporting learning, and also our history of investing in literacy. We also recognize the tie to history, as well as the importance of a library as a community hub, and the different services that are offered and accessible to all different demographics that will help serve the community through the next 150 years,” said a company news release. “The parameters around the donation are that we want the library to use the funds for something tangible, something that will last for the next 150 years as opposed to program or operating funding. Though we know those are both extremely important, the reason is we want the donation to contribute to a 150 legacy for the library; maybe its new resources, technology, an upgrade to a physical space like a reading corner etc. “So the board decided the money was going to go towards new furniture for the children’s section, to create the tree in the library, a mascot, and what was left over would be put into purchasing laptops for the library. We look forward to introducing our new library mascot. A hint for everyone her name is Rosie we are looking at introducing her as Reading with Rosie… she will live in our tree in the library. This decision was made to honor our former librarian Rose Konsorada who devoted many years to the library and the community of Lamont.”

Blanket Alberta Ads take approximately 10 days to process ___________________________ AUCTIONS AUCTIONS ___________________________ COLLECTOR CAR AUCTION! 10th Annual Calgary Premier Collector Car Auction. Grey Eagle Resort & Casino, Calgary, Alberta, June 16-18. Time to consign, all makes & models welcome. 1-888-296-0528 ext. 102;; ___________________________ COMPLETE DISPERSAL/Real Estate Auction for Wayne Worthing. Trucks, tractor, sea cans, belting, tools, miscellaneous, land (160 acres). June 17, Saturday, 9 a.m., Wainwright, Alberta. 780-842-5666; ___________________________ MEIER AUCTION SALE. June 24, for Mike Cote of Parkland County. Selling skidsteer, attachments, trailers. Construction equipment and complete household. Visit for full listing. ___________________________ EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES OPPORTUNITIES ___________________________ INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT SCHOOL. Hands-On Training. Funding & housing options available. Employment assistance for life. Find out what makes IHE the industry leader, call 1-866-399-3853 or visit ___________________________ 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;

___________________________ 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: or 1-855768-3362 to start training for your work-at-home career today! ___________________________ EQUIPMENT FOR EQUIPMENT FOR SALE SALE ___________________________ A-STEEL SHIPPING CONTAINERS. 20', 40' & 53' 40' insulated reefers/freezers. Modifications in offices, windows, doors, walls, as office, living workshop, etc., 40' flatrack/bridge. 1-866-528-7108; ___________________________ FEED AND AND SEED FEED 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. ___________________________ EARLY VARIETIES. AC Juniper Oats. Busby & Sundre Barley. AAC Peace River Field Peas (earliest yellow pea). Early One Polish Canola (one month earlier); 403-556-2609. ___________________________ 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 1-888-263-8254.

L to R starting in the back Sharon McLean (principal), Rebecca Nice (library board member), Angela Wendorff (school library technician). Second Row Andrea Wagner (advisor community affairs for Cenovus Energy), Krystal Kinash (public library), Sharon Kinash (library volunteer), Lori Schumack (Library Chairperson), Diana Sudyk (treasurer), Curtis Starko (Vice Principal), Front Row Sue Guthrie (Office Administrator for Cenovus Energy),Mika Minguez (student), William Glassford (Student), Dylan Maess (Student).

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 ___________________________ BEAUTIFUL SPRUCE TREES 46 feet, $35 each. Machine planting: $10/tree (includes bark mulch and fertilizer). 20 tree minimum order. Delivery fee $75-$125/ order. Quality guaranteed. 403-820-0961. ___________________________ STEEL BUILDING SALE. "Mega Madness Sale!" 20x23 $5780. 25x25 $6312. 30x31 $8175. 33x35 $9407. One end wall included. Check out for more prices. Pioneer Steel 1-855-212-7036. ___________________________ 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: OT. 1-800-566-6899 ext: 400OT. ___________________________ 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 ___________________________ CANADA BENEFIT GROUP Attention Alberta residents: Do you suffer from a disability? Get up to $40,000 from the Canadian Government. Toll free 1-888-5112250 or


___________________________ MANUFACTURED HOMES MANUFACTURED HOMES ___________________________ NEW 2017 MANUFACTURED HOMES starting under $90,000 delivered! Best Buy Homes Calgary, Red Deer, Edmonton WWW.ALBERTACUSTOMHOMES.COM - Canada's largest in-stock home selection, quick delivery, custom factory orders! Text/Call 403-917-1005. ___________________________

___________________________ REAL REAL ESTATE ESTATE ___________________________ USTAGE COACH INN & Strip Mall - Duchess, Alberta. Ritchie Bros. Auctioneers Unreserved Auction, July 20 in Lethbridge. 16 room hotel, separate reception & manager's residence and 4 Bay Commercial Strip Mall. Jerry Hodge: 780-706-6652; Brokerage: All West Realty Ltd.;

REAL ESTATE ___________________________ PRIVATELY OWNED pasture, hayland and grainland available in small and large blocks in Saskatchewan. Please contact Doug at 306-716-2671 or for further details.

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

___________________________ 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. ___________________________ 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;

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017 - 21

Meteorite Cup

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



Huge group photo of the participants and organizers of the Meteorite Cup, a street hockey tournament held in Bruderheim on Saturday.

Great competition and great fun, the perfect mix for Bruderheim street hockey tournament KERRY ANDERSON It was another great success for the Meteorite Cup in Bruderheim, filled with competitive street hockey and family fun on Saturday. The third annual Meteorite Cup street hockey tournament drew seven competitive and skilled teams this year, playing hard inside the arena due to rainy weather. “Every year it seems to rain,” said Bruderheim Mayor Karl Hauch, who said all funds from this year’s tourney will go towards a skate board park. A Fort Saskatchewan

team from GFL proved to bring the most skill to the event, downing the Dekes of Hazard 7-6 in the final. “You could tell that a lot of those guys had played some high level hockey,” said the Mayor. Medals were handed out to each member of the winning team, as the Meteorite Cup seems to alway be able to attract great sponsors. Hauch said a very important element to the tourney is the participation of the Maschmeyer family. “Thirty little kids played against the Maschmeyer clan,” said

Mayor Hauch. “For the little kids that was a thrill to shoot against players of that quality. Emerance Maschmeyer and Genevieve Lacasse, Canadian National Women’s Team goalies were there; along with Brittaney Maschmeyer from the U22 Hockey Canada Team, Bronson Maschmeyer from DEL Bremerhaven, Brock Maschmeyer from the Northern Michigan University hockey team, as well as Seyara Shwetz from Saint Mary’s University team, and Kanesa Shwetz from the U of A Pandas.

“It’s nice to see the family come home and help us out and give the kids some fun,” said Hauch. Little kids were taking shots, and playing against these top level athletes. “It was pretty exciting for them.” Parents were taking pictures. Players and spectators were enjoying the beer gardens and Bruderheim Minor Sports even had a bake sale during the day. Fort Saskatchewan provided a mascot as did the RCMP. “It was a fun day.”


P.O Box 35 Killam, AB T0B 2L0

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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.

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

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

The competition was fast and furious, with fans having the opportunity to see some great hockey skills from players who have played high level hockey over the years. The Meteorite Cup was won by the GFL team downing the Dekes of Hazard. Funds raised on Saturday will go towards a skate board park in Bruderheim. Below Fort Saskatchewan mascot Auggie the sheep entertained the children and did a little babysitting of young Ryker Purdy while at the street hockey tournament in Bruderheim.

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

Very Reasonable Rates! Check us out on Facebook!

22 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017


LHS Grad Class 2017 in formal attire.

New for 2017

CoalCreek G olf Resort

Local Day Thursdays all Beaver and Camrose County residents play golf for

only $49 cart included

Public Golf Facility

(Includes City of Camrose) 40 min. Southeast of Edmonton and 25 min. Northeast of Camrose

Great Weekday Rates and Weekends are just $75

2017 Specials • Hero Days - Mon. - Tues. - all Teachers, First Responders, Police and Military - $49 (includes cart) - All Others $62 • Wacky Wed. - All players only $49 per person (includes cart)

Public Mens, Ladies and Couples Nights are all under way.

All rates above include cart, range balls and GST Call us at 780 663-2473 or book online @

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017 - 23


From Forestburg go 5 miles west to Hwy. #855, & then go 2 miles south to Twp. Rd. #414, & then go ¾ mile east OR from Halkirk go 18 miles north on Hwy. #855 to Twp. Rd. #414, and then go ¾ mile east. GATE SIGN: 16026 Twp. Rd. 414 -- SE-25-41-16-W4


SATURDAY, JUNE 24/17 - 10 AM



●2013 Chevrolet Silverado 1500 regular cab long box truck, 4X4, only 51,200 km’s, A/C, power locks, shedded, 1 owner, exc. cond. ●1972 GMC 3500 Custom water hauling truck w/ 500 gallon water tank, pump, & ●John Deere 4455 tractor, 1989, powershift, motor, 4 sp. manual trans., 60,991 miles. 20.8R38 duals, only 2,639 original hrs, 3 hyd’s., ●1978 Chevrolet Cheyenne C10 truck, only 141 hp., 2WD, shedded, excellent condition. 25 km on new motor, automatic, 113,784 km. ●1971 Chrysler Newport Custom 4 door car, 70,276 miles showing. ●1951 Ford Custom 4 door car, 121,046 miles. ●1967 Fargo 500 s/a grain truck w/ 16 ft. wood box & hoist, 9.00 X 20 tires, 10F/2R, Hi/Lo Range, 48,952 miles showing.



●2013 JD Z950R zero turn commercial lawn mower, 7 Iron Pro 72” deck, 27 hp., only 94 hours, 1 owner. ●John Deere 316 ride-on lawn tractor w/ 48” deck, & 42” rototiller. ●Wheelbarrow. ●Weedeater. ●Inland 10 ft. p/t estate sprayer. ●Garden tools. ●Homelite gas powered wood saw / weedeater.



●John Deere 5525 tractor w/ John Deere 542 front end loader & 6 ft. bucket, 2007, MFWD, only 264 original hours, 56 hp., left hand reverser, joystick, 3 pt. hitch, 16.9 X 30 radial tires, 2 hyd’s., 540 pto., 12F/12R, 1 owner.

●(2) – Twister ±1650 bushel 5 ring grain bins. ●Twister ±1350 bushel 4 ring grain bin.


●John Deere 4230 & 4240 tractor parts catalog. ●JD 4050, 4250, & 4450 tractor parts catalog. ●John Deere 720 spark ignition, 720 diesel, & FARM EQUIPMENT 820 diesel tractor service manual. ●John Deere “R” tractor service manual. ●John Deere 1020 & 2020 tractor parts catalog. ●John Deere 45 & 96 p/t combine parts catalog. ●John Deere 6600 s/p combine service manual. ●1952 John Deere price list book. ●Leon 550 earth mover / scraper, 5.5 yard. ●1966 JD red book special parts catalog. ●Degelman 12ft. 6-way front dozer blade. ●JD 25A 3 pt. hitch 7 ft. flail mower, 540 pto. ●1960’s Vehicle tune-up wiring diagrams. ●Versatile 400 s/p swather, 14’, cab, p/u reel. ●3 Pt. hitch potato digger & 2 bottom plow. ●John Deere 580 p/t swather, 21 ft., bat reel. ●15 Ft. transfer auger. ●JD 6 ft. bucket. ●Versatile 68’ p/t sprayer w/ 400 gal poly tank. ●Floating water pump w/ motor & hose. ●(2) - Westeel Rosco 300 gallon fuel tanks w/ ●20 Ft. cultivator w/ 3 bar harrows. hoses & stands, 1 w/ split tank. ●John Deere 896A rolabar 10ft. hay rake. ●1991 John Deere 535 round baler, shedded. ●W.R. 500 gallon fuel tank w/ hose & stand. ●McClary Royal Crown wood burning stove. ●Tonutti 14 wheel “V” hay rake, new tires. ●LG 42” flatscreen TV w/ remote. ●2012 Sakundiak HD10-1800 hyd. swing ●Horse drawn sleigh. ●Woods chest freezer. grain auger w/ bin sensor, 10”, 60 ft. ●Wheatheart R8-51 grain auger, 8”, 51 ft., w/ ●(2) – 2 Drawer letter size filing cabinets. Vanguard 35 hp. elec. start motor, exc. cond. ●Antique drop leaf secretary desk w/ bookcase. ●Plus many more antiques - see website. AUCTIONEER’S NOTE: This is a great opportunity to purchase low hour well cared for equipment. All major items have been shedded and look great! For further info. contact Peggy @ (403)-510-0250 or Dunkle ●Highline 1400 p/t 14 round bale mover. Auction Services @ 1-877-874-2437.

●1992 Lowe 16ft. 5 person fiberglass boat w/ Evinrude 40 hp. outboard motor & s/a boat trailer.


●Melmax TD-5A metal lathe.●Miller welder & cables. ●Rockwell Beaver tablesaw. ●Jet & ITC drill press. ●Rockwell Beaver planer.●Black & Decker bandsaw. ●Dewalt compound mitre saw. ●Gratus belt sander. ●Delta 12” portable planer. ●1 Ton cable puller. ●Black & Decker bench grinder.●New air hose reel. ●Black & Decker 7¼” skilsaw. ●Makita cut-off saw. ●Makita reciprocating saw. ●Makita mitre saw. ●Dewalt 18V cordless drill. ●Battery charger. ●Campbell Hausfeld portable air compressor w/ 11 gal. tank, 1.5 hp. motor, 110V. ●3/4” Electric drill. ●Craft Industrial Tool 8800 lb. porta power. ●Kohler 3500 watt generator. ●Logging chains. ●Oxyacetylene gauges & cart. ●Air compressor. ●Cylinder guage testing tool. ●(3) – Floor jacks. ●Bench grinders.●Tacklebox.●Shovels.●Pitchfork. ●Generator. ●Floor jack. ●Angle grinder. ●Jackall. ●Welding rods. ●Halogen light. ●Pipe wrenches. ●Electric drill. ●Booster cables. ●Bottle jack. ●Vice. ●Jigsaw.●Sander.●Flaring tool. ●Hammers.●Vice. ●Clamps.●Bolt cutter.●Engine hoist.●Sandblaster. ●Jackall.●Car jacks.●Clawbar.●Nail puller.●Square. ●(2) - Routers.●Trowels.●Belt sander.●Tin snips. ●Barrel pump.●Torch.●Microfiche. ●Paper cutter. ●Chubb metal safe w/ combination. ●Plus more!


Dwayne Dunkle Cal Herder Kurt Cole

BOX 545 CASTOR, AB. Tel: 1-(877)-UP4BIDS (874-2437) Sale Site/Sale Day: (403) 575-5388 & 740-6251


Carol Freimark Pam Dunkle Leigha Neal AB License #209769

24 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, June 13, 2017

June 13 Leader  

June 13, 2017 Lamont Leader

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