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Your news this week: Summer Sizzler this weekend - 2 Bruderheim benches backward? - 10 Suspect sought who lit car on fire - 14 OPINION: Perfect Storm should end - 4


Proud to be an Independent CANADIAN Publication

Vol. 14, No. 34, Wednesday, July 10, 2019

Heat, wind, needed to salvage crops BY JOHN MATHER Lamont County farmers are still on edge as to whether crops will be salvageable for this season. “When we had that big dump of rain a couple of weeks ago, it was still a localized narrow band.” said Harry Brook, an agricultural specialist with Alberta Agriculture in Stettler. He added, in the band which spread a swath of rain across the province from Calgary to St. Paul some people got several inches of rain while others got very little. “It’s all over the map right now,” he explained. “The dry areas of the province that were dry two weeks ago, well they’re still dry. They might be a little better off having received about half an inch or so, but they’re going to need more.” He said he had been speaking with people near the Saskatchewan border and they have to salvage their crops because there’s not enough rain for them to finish. “They’re also short of feed because there’s no hay, especially in the dryland areas,” he said. “If you’re a cattle producer, to spend $200 a tonne for hay doesn’t make any economic sense.” He said Lamont County is in an area where there’s been lots of rain and it’s an area where there’s been lots of rain with gumbo soils containing lots of clay. “There’s water pooling in the fields north of Lamont, in the Star area. You’re getting drowned out fields,” he stated. “If we don’t get heat to dry it out you’re going to have that crop either totally die or be non productive.” He said you need heat combined with wind. “If you get a good breeze with some good heat it will dry out pretty quickly.” He said the crop predictions for the fall will range anywhere from excellent to dreadful across the province. “In Lamont you’ll see that variabili-

ty. Guys that had too much rain and a lot of crop sitting in standing water will be doing poorly, but those with crops on high land or on sandier soil may be smiling.” “But don’t forget we haven’t hit our season for hail yet.” “There’s a lot of ground to be covered before now and harvest,” he said. “The potential for disease is there.” He said farmer may have to add some fungicides to their spraying programs. He said in the north of Alberta some farmers are reporting higher levels of grasshoppers. Brook said hemp production shouldn’t be too badly affected by the rain if it’s in a well drained field. “Hemp doesn’t like wet feet,” he said. “The higher areas of the field could produce very well.” He admits heat is the first thing that farmers need right now. “If you took the moisture we’ve received and spread it across the entire amount of land under production in Alberta, we’d all be doing really well,” he said. “Unfortunately it’s uneven distribution. The storms seems to run through the central part of the province angling towards the northeast.”

Rains slow down County road improvements BY JOHN MATHER The heavy rains of recent weeks haven’t helped Lamont County open any roads, some still closed off from spring runoff. “There are issues out there,” said county roads foreman Gerald Thorowsky. “There are about six roads still closed from the spring and the water’s rising and not going away.” He said there were some washouts from storms on July 7. “Some areas don’t even have an inch of rain from yesterday and other areas had three inches.” He added crews were still driving the County looking for areas where there might be potential damage. Thorowsky said while there were no

new road closures from the recent storms. He said in some areas in the north of the County there was not so much rain, but he did report a quarter mile of road had eaten up the shoulder near Hilliard, but he hadn’t had other calls of road washouts. Where the rain hampers the County is in the installation of culverts which have been scheduled for replacement to help with drainage. “It slows us down quite a bit,” said Thorowsky. “There’s more water and you can’t put it in the culverts if there’s water in the base.” He said an additional drainage crew was helping his department keep up with the issues.

e 2: Pasture Growth Conditions as of July 2, 2019

South Central North East North West Peace Alberta 5-year Average 10-year Average

Poor 23.1% 23.6% 6.3% 0.5% 8.0% 17.1% 16.2% 15.6%

Fair 33.3% 24.6% 42.0% 14.7% 43.2% 31.4% 22.7% 19.0%

Good 40.0% 50.1% 46.2% 81.9% 40.6% 47.7% 46.4% 45.5%

Excellent 3.6% 1.8% 5.5% 2.9% 8.2% 3.7% 14.7% 19.8%

Source: AF/AFSC Crop Reporting Survey e 1: Regional Cop Condition Ratings as of July 2, 2019

South Spring Wheat  Durum Wheat Winterr Wheat Barley  Oats  Fall Rye Spring Triticale Canola  Dry Peas  Lentils Chickpeas Mustard Flax All Crops Major Crops ( ) All Crops, 5-yearr Average All Crops, 10-year Average

Per cent rated in Good to Excellent Condition Central N East N West Peace Alberta







39.6% 46.4% 60.0% 62.6% 80.2% 45.0% 59.3% 57.1%

20.8% 39.8% 86.5% 71.7% 63.7% 47.4% 85.2% 75.5%

--90.0% 76.5% 72.9% 90.0% --79.6% 87.9%

----87.8 % 89.0% 0 ----84.3% 3 91.2% 2

----65.7% 60.6% ----46.0% 63.5%

37.1% 46.2% 75.2% 74.0% 69.8% 47.0% 71.4% 69.5%

29.3% 27.2% 35.3% 59.0%

37.2% 5.0% 21.0% 43.7%




30.6% 26.6% 30.3% 59.0%

54.0% 57.4% 69.6% 70.7%

79.8% 82.6% 62.3% 66.9%

81.6% 81.5% 74.3% 69.3%

88.1% 88.0% 65.5% 5 64.8% 8

52.4% 52.4% 66.0% 70.5%

69.9% 72.6% 68.2% 68.8%

Source: AF/AFSC Crop Reporting Survey

2 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019 - 3

Family-friendly Sizzler this weekend in Lamont MAUREEN SULLIVAN

Always a fan favorite, the Summer Sizzler Rodeo returns to the Conrad Schinkinger Memorial Grounds, Lamont, July 13 - 14. The Lamont Agricultural Society has worked hard this year to make the event more kid friendly with activities for the children all weekend. The family friendly event starts at 10:00 a.m. on Saturday with the Kid's Fun Rodeo. Pre-enter online for the chuck wagon safety relay and the mutton busting. Also for the kids will be a bouncy house, pony rides,

petting zoo, games, crafts and firetruck tours on both days. The amateur rodeo g e t s underway at 1 : 3 0 p . m . w i t h all the excitement o f bronc riding, c a l f roping and steer wrestling followed by the combine crunch at 6:30 p.m. enjoyed by kids and adults. There is a steak dinner at 5:00 p.m. and an adult dance at 9:00 p.m. with

Trevor Panczak. The crunch at 3:00 p.m. Free camping is Alberta singer is known for his hit, available all week"Blame it on the

end. The market- will be open both place for shoppers, days. and the beer gardens

Campbell McLennan


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Whiskey." The pancake breakfast runs from 7:30 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. on Sunday followed by the rodeo slack at 8:30 a.m., the rodeo performance at noon and finishes with the combine

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4 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019

Opinion Odds are the perfect storm in Alberta should end soon Things are never so bad that they can’t get worse. That’s the state of Alberta’s fortune these days. With the well-known loss of hundreds of thousands of oil related jobs, and the inability to get a pipeline built to get our world-class oil supply to market, it’s easy to forget the woes of our renowned agricultural industry. According to a recent report by Statistics Canada, a combination of drought, weather and global trade barriers produced the perfect storm causing farm incomes to drop severely in 2018. As a unit, the reported net income of Alberta farmers dropped some 68 percent to $535 million. It was the greatest drop since 2006. The troubles were not unique to Alberta, as every province in Canada except New Brunswick experienced a drop in agricultural wages last year. Alberta’s massive drop contributed to a nation-wide decline of 45 percent, a full one-third caused by Alberta’s distress. Weather-wise Alberta had it all in 2018, according to the report; a wet spring followed by an extended hot and dry spell which withered crops in the field, and then an early dump of rain and snow in the fall. Some areas of Alberta received less than one-quarter of their annual summer rainfall. A September snowfall delayed harvest for weeks. Making matters worse, smoke from BC fires blanketed much of Alberta last summer and blocked direct sunlight needed for crops to mature. In many areas, in particular south and eastern Alberta, beef producers ran out of grass for their livestock and had to purchase feed to get them through the winter at a price well above premium. Correspondingly, farm operating expenses increased in Alberta and helped push up national averages by over 6.5 percent. Since then our relationship with China has dissolved in 2019, as that massive market has blocked canola shipments from Canada due to a political dispute with our federal government. China is our largest purchaser of canola. So far in 2019, Alberta agriculture was blessed with rain… but it just won’t seem to quit. Spraying has been nearly impossible and huge puddles lie on producers’ fields. But alas, this should be the final week for extended periods of rain and sunnier summer days are expected to be ahead, according to Alberta weather reports. Life is like a pendelum, and Alberta has had it very good for a long time. We concede that we were due some bad breaks. But now we’re quite ready for a return to good times. Kerry Anderson

5038 - 50 Avenue Box 1079, Lamont, AB T0B 2R0 Phone: 780-895-2780 Fax: 780-895-2705 Email: Published every Wednesday at Lamont, AB Serving the Communities of Andrew, Bruderheim, Chipman, Hilliard, Lamont, Mundare, RR 4 Tofield, Star and St. Michael

LETTER TO THE EDITOR Volunteer feels mistreated - apology wanted What would you do if your abilities as a volunteer were being questioned after you had visited an establishment for years, bringing joy and laughter to those you served? How would you feel after spending a couple days a week there for years... then being made to feel that your time spent helping others was nothing? Inferior and untrained? If someone sidled up to you and asked "Have you ever had volunteer training?" by someone who was well aware of what you do there; how would you feel? And he continued with. "Well I'm going to be the new manager and I am going to start a volunteer training program. I think you need to come." That was the entire explanation, I was stunned, appalled and insulted and told him no repeatedly! I was truly taken aback and absolutely mortified to be questioned thus. I'd never heard of such a thing! And what brought this on even? In mid May I called his boss, the incoming new hospital manager. I attempted to tell him of my concerns over the way he had spoken to me, but he responded with "So take the course. Maybe you'll make a friend. Maybe you'll learn something" But never did he, nor could he explain to me; what volunteer training was because he didn't know, because it doesn't exist! A n d now they both owe me an apology for the way I have been spoken to and treated. He called me Beaverly on the phone... I let it pass. I accidentally pronounced his name wrong and he snapped. Talk about double standards. This is NOT the way you treat people. It is not the way I treat

people and not the way I expected to be treated! I was appalled by all of this and decided I was no longer going to the lodge. They don't deserve me. I'll find somewhere else to spread joy. At church supper that Friday a lady from hospital Auxiliary approached me and said they would be honoured if I would join them. I explained to her what I was going through right then and that my comfort level had completely diminished over this insult. She was also furious for the way I was treated and confused also, never having heard of volunteer training. And after some discussion she said leave it with me. She was not impressed. But this upset festered in me and I was encouraged by someone close to the situation to write to their superiors as I feel apologies are forthcoming for the way I was spoken to ana made to feel.  So I wrote a letter to the lodge manager and to the big boss. At the suggestion of another once poorly treated volunteer I also sent the letter to County Housing board members including our Mayor.  The Auxiliary ladies went to bat for me but when they went to meet someone and talk about it they were told it had been dealt with, and they were dismissed. That was a lie! I had heard from nobody. Private caller and unknown caller never left messages. Eventually the big boss called and after we spoke he suggested I come in front of four of them to hash this out, 4 to 1, not intimidating even a little, right? Indeed there is no hashing needed and I told him so. I am seeking apologies. 

I had a death in the family to deal with and he agreed he would call me back in a week so we could work this out. He never called. I haven't heard from anyone since this happened in mid May. Nobody at the lodge cares about how you treat volunteers, nobody on the County Board cares how you treat volunteers, the Mayor does not care how volunteers are treated here in our good hospital town. Nobody cares except the seniors I spent my time with, the seniors who enjoyed music with me, the ones I played cards with or did crafts with or helped on a bus trip. Any idea how many volunteers like me help out here in our little hospital town? Ask around. There was one for sure.. WAS, as I've not gone back. And I will not. Until I have the apologies I so deserve for being treated like I don't matter. I had the time and the inclination, I loved what I did... and so did those I served. I'm told I'm missed, but why would I want to go back and be treated so poorly? A simple I'm sorry, a little explanation maybe, but I got nothing but silence. It fixed nothing! My heart is bruised and my time as a volunteer of anything is over! The price you pay as a giver is just too high when you are so obviously unappreciated by the people who run the show. I'm disgusted that nobody cares, saddened that nobody cares. I highly recommend to anyone considering volunteering here to put your face back in your phone and just forget about it. You will NOT be appreciated!  Sadly and sincerely,  Bev Ray 

Available online at Kerry Andersron

Maureen Sullivan

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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019 - 5

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* Men's Night Tuesdays! * Seniors Wednesday Mornings! * Ladies Night Wednesdays!

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18 HOLE GOLF COURSE Seniors: Mon to Fri 9 Holes – $13.00 18 Holes – $22.00 Juniors 17 & under: Pay by their age (with adult) Mondays: 2 players 18 holes $75.00

Phone 780-662-2499 Season RV Sites Available – See website for directions

Irma boasts a beautiful 9 hole course with grass greens and several RV sites. You will be impressed! p • Men’s Nights Thursdays • Monday Morning Golf Games for high/low 9:30 am. (registration) Open to All! Stay for lunch! handicaps. Steak Supper • Ladies Nights Tuesdays • Mid-Week Special: Tee Off 4-7 pm Tues., Wed., Thurs. • June: Junior Golf on 9 am - 4 pm, 2 golf for Mondays 3:30-5 pm. $5 the price of 1!

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Seniors Tourney - July 15 (reg 9, start 10, $50, muffins & lunch) Ladies Club Championship - July 23 Men’s Club Championship - July 25 Family Fun Scramble - July 26 (call to register or for info)

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6 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019

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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019 - 7

Bruderheim School Garden comes to life as students head off for the summer Maureen Sullivan A beautiful garden takes a lot of work, and in this case a lot of people, as the Bruderheim School Tiger Garden unveiled a plaque on June 27. The students and community members worked hard to get the garden complete before the end of the year. The garden which was planted by the grade 4/5 class with some help from Sherry Cote, Director of Planning and Legislative Services for the Town of Bruderheim, not only

has flowers for immediate impact, but also has some carrots and radishes, and even some pumpkins that the kids can pick in the fall. The kids said they enjoyed the digging, planting and playing in the mud to get the garden ready. "We have been talking about this for a lot of years and now we have it," said Principal Wells. "The children will take care of the garden and have pride of ownership." Sue Guthrie and Graham Pronishen of Cenovus Energy, which

donated some funding, were there to see the garden unveiled. “We provided the wood for the planters and the Lamont High students built them,” said Tracey Thomas of the Fort Saskatchewan Home Hardware. Other businesses also helped out. On hand from the town were CAO, Patty Podoborozny, and Deputy Mayor Pat Lee. The school’s Parent Council have volunteered to water and take care of the garden through the summer holidays.

Sue Guthrie plants a plaque at the unveiling of the Bruderheim School Tiger Garden. Looking on are the grade 4/5 class that helped plant the garden and sponsors.

eek w x si

t h g i tl

o p S

JOHN MATHER The Chipman 4-H Beef and Multi Club has received a $1,300 community grant from MEGlobal in Fort Saskatchewan. “One of our leaders brought it to our attention,” said club reporter Hayden Childs. “We voted to apply for the grant and we received it.” “We’re going to spend the money on safety and learning equipment for the members,” she added, saying the club had grown considerably over the past couple of years. “In a couple of years we’ve gone from nine members to 22 members.” She attributed the growth to running a campaign for members and having a couple of nearby 4-H clubs close down. The 4-H club accepts members from ages six to eight as Cleavers, and

then regular members from nine to 19. Childs said the club has several different areas of interest including a horse project, lamb project, beef project and an outdoor living project. General leader Sharisse Rasmussen said the club members come from across Lamont County and towards Tofield. The club meets at Walker School in Bruderheim. She said the club will receive the grant during a presentation in August. The new safety equipment for the club will be purchased in the fall. Rasmussen went on to explain the club hadn’t applied for grants in the past, but had to start looking for alternative sources of funding as the club membership grew. “We applied for several grants but the MEGlobal was the only one we received and

we’re very grateful to them,” she said. The club will continue to apply for community grants in the future. Rasmussen added that some of the club’s growth can be attributed to a generation of parents who went to 4-H and now have children who are at an age to join the club. “We’ve been through the program and know the value of it,” she said. “And I think it’s a good educational program for our children.” The 2019 MEGlobal Canada Community Contributions program allocated $25,000 for projects ranging from safety to sports to homemade quilts. All the beneficiaries of the grants had activities that align with the company’s focus on sustainability. The Chipman 4-H Club was the only club to receive funding outside of Fort Saskatchewan.


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Park and take a tractor pulled wagon ride to the museum during the car show! Making 3 stops! - Viking Carena Complex (Car Show) - Viking Museum take a self guided tour! Drinks and ice cream available. Admission by donation. - Station Guild Gallery (Old train station), stop by and view the artwork on display and see the old train station. Troll Park is open for a stroll.

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8 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019

FROM WHERE I SIT: Feeling better already

BY HAZEL ANAKA When your sciatica flares up, and your back aches, and your arms and hands throb, one wonders when the work ends. Or, if it ever ends. I know that a person should be grateful for the strength, stamina, and good health to undertake the jobs at hand. I suspect the people who are too old or sick to work like they used to, wish for the days of vigor and staying power. Maybe, living on a farm with all the space inherent in that magnifies the scope and chal-

lenge. Maybe, having multiple interests exacerbates the issue. Maybe, having that old baby boomer work ethic is inescapable. Maybe, it’s born and bred into some of us. Lord knows, we certainly didn’t grow up on a beach or camping every weekend or lounging in the backyard. So, every spring, we pray for the snow to melt quickly. Why? So, we can head for the hills. Hell, no. So, the work can begin anew. This year, we’re taking it slow as the ground settles around the new foundations. I’m also determined to act with more long-range planning than I did with some of my more impetuous decisions thirty years ago. That takes a sober reckoning of exactly how hard we’re able and willing to work as we head into the sunset of our lives. But, there remain the basics of weed control and grass cutting,

which are Herculean tasks with rain twice a day this summer. Compounding the challenge of smart, accessible organization is the issue of Babas and Borshch. Over the past six plus years, we’ve accumulated a number of supplies, props, ephemera. And while much of what we use is actually mine, there is the need to separate and protect festival assets. Plus make it easy to load and unload the utility trailer when setup/teardown begin. Plus, find things when I need them throughout the year! We just spent a gutbusting few hours restoring some order to the garage and finally bringing in the umpteen cases of vinyl laminate that we’ve been storing for a couple of years. In the next few days, an installer will lay it down in the east basement wing. That will be a welcome relief but will trig-

ger more work for me. You can have a lot of space but still live in chaos if you don’t analyze your behaviour and lay out sensible storage solutions for work and play. I await the day I have pretty and productive zones for the activities that occupy me. Incredibly, they range from jewelry making to furniture refinishing, complete with all the resources, supplies, tools, and projects you might imagine. Is it any wonder, I feel like there aren’t enough hours in a day? Or days in a lifetime? Maybe, this aching body and feeling of overwhelm is just another life lesson. By turning the thought on its head, I skip the misery. I’m

blessed to embrace the activity, the challenge, the sore muscles because I still have the time,

health, opportunity, and desire to be and do more. I feel better already, from where I sit.

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Look for our 1952 Bickle Fire Truck!!! now open saturdays for your convenience Follow us on Facebook! Open Saturdays For Your Convenience Locally Owned Community Minded Family Run


Lamont Alliance Church

5306 - 51 Ave., Lamont, AB

Sunday Service 10 am


Rev. Deborah Brill Sundays Worship Time 11:15am

44 St. & 50 Ave.


Children's Church (Sunday school) All children, Age 3 to grade 1 are welcome. Nursery available during service Weekly youth events, all youth are invited to join us.

AA Meetings Thursdays at 8:00 pm

Please leave message at church for information on any of the above. Check out:

Orthodox V Parishes

Roman Catholic Church

All services 9:30am, followed by DIVINE LITURGY 10:00 am unless otherwise indicated.

~ Roman Catholic Services ~

Everyone Welcome!

July Friday July 12 Shishkovtzy St. Peter and Paul Sunday July 14 - North Star Tone 2 - 3rd Sun after Penecost Visit our website:

Bethany Lutheran Church 20577 TWP 550 Fort. Sask. (7km East of Josephburg)


Pastor Rev. Jeff Dul

Worship Service 9:30 am Sunday School 9:45 am Coffee at 10:30 am

Cluster of Parishes of Our Lady of Angels

Fort Saskatchewan 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 For further information please call O.L.A. Fort Saskatchewan 780-998-3288

Church Directory Ad $40/mo. For more information, 780-895-2780

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019 - 9

Top wages higher in Industrial Heartland than other parts of province

Job prospects looking good for area according to new survey MAUREEN SULLIVAN A new study shows the Alberta industrial Heartland has the highest wages across the province in the top occupations. The Industrial Heartland Market Labour Study was commissioned by the Alberta Industrial Heartland Association to show trends in employment, now and in the future. Taking a snapshot of the Heartland, it gathered information from employers in Alberta’s Industrial Heartland (which includes Lamont County), Strathcona Industrial Area, and northeast Edmonton. Based on the survey, it is estimated that of the almost 12,000 filled jobs, half are in the chemical manufacturing industry, with the rest in rail trans-

portation, petroleum and coal product manufacturing, pipeline transportation, and primary metal manufacturing. The fastest growing occupations in the area include power engineers and power systems operators, civil engineers and supervisors in petroleum, gas and chemical processing and utilities. The survey also showed that wages across the top occupations in the region were significantly higher in the Heartland than in Edmonton or the province as a whole. Lamont County Reeve, David Diduck, has expressed his satisfaction with the report stating, “I applaud the work put by the Regional Labour Profile Committee and Consultants (Applications Management

Consulting Ltd.) on this regional project. The information that has been collected from industry and other agencies over the last year is key to making plans for development in the AIHA region. “ While the most new jobs between now and 2023, are expected for construction millwrights and industrial mechanics, employers are actively recruiting for petroleum, gas and chemical process operators, power engineers and power system operators, mechanical engineers, and industrial instrument technicians and mechanics. Employers in the study expect in the next five years to have about 100 shutdowns or turnarounds. The number of workers needed is

expected to be 7,376 according to the report. These occupations include construction millwrights and industrial mechanics; carpenters; steamfitters, pipefitters and sprinkler system installers; boilermakers; construction trade helpers and labourers; contractors and supervisors, other construction trades, installers, repairers and servicers; industrial electricians; welders and related machine

operators; industrial instrument technicians and mechanics; and insulators. There are 10 employers currently completing or planning an expansion of their operations. Of those employers they expect to hire 2,500 workers in the manufacturing field; and 378 workers in the mining, quarrying, and oil and gas extraction field. According to employers who participated in the survey, the top three

vacant positions in the study area are railway yard and locomotive engineers; mechanical engineers and civil engineers. The profile is a collaborative effort of Alberta’s Industrial Heartland Association, Strathcona County, Sturgeon County, Lamont County, the City of Fort Saskatchewan, the City of Edmonton, and the Government of Alberta.



Real Real Estate Estate for for Holly Hollly Holmberg Hol

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Bidding Opens: 10 AM Tuesday, Tu uesday, Jul July y 16, 2019 Bidding Closes: July Closes: 5 PM PM Tuesday, Tuesda u y, Jul y 30, 2019

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10 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019

Street bench mystery cleared up

BY JOHN MATHER So what is the proper way for a park bench on a main street to face? That question was raised by Bruderheim councillor Len Falardeau at the June 17 council meeting. “The benches on main street are backwards,” he said. “I’ve sat on them and asked myself, ‘What are you looking at?’ “You can’t see the traffic if it’s going to hit you, you couldn’t get out of the way,” he said. “I’ve never seen benches put on this way … they usually face the action on the street.” While he admitted it was probably for safety he felt it wasn’t safe if you couldn’t see the traffic. He asked if the benches could be turned around to face the traffic. A trip around the County showed that in Mundare the benches also face the storefronts rather than traffic. Bruderheim director of planning and legislative services, Sherry Cote said the benches had been installed with their backs facing the street for safety. “They are very close to the curb,” she explained. “And if a small child was to slip off the bench and it was facing the street they would fall in to the traffic.” She added if the benches were on the building side of the sidewalk they would probably face the traffic because there would be ample space between the bench and roadway. In Mundare, Mayor Mike Saric echoed Cote’s comments. “I remember when we

put those in,” he said. “Ours are very close to the street and if you were facing the street your feet would dangle over the curb.” He added he didn’t want people having their feet kicking the flower displays behind the benches. “If they were tucked up against the buildings then they would face the street, but on the edge of the curb we wanted them to face the storefronts.” Going to the official source, Chris Tucker, sales manager of Classic Benches in Mississauga, Ont., said there is no right or wrong way to install their benches. Classic sold the benches used on Bruderheim’s Queen St. “There’s the way we recommend and the way others want to put them in’” he said. “The situation in Bruderheim is how we recommend they be installed.” He gave several reason for their recommendation. “The reason we install them facing the storefront is mainly for the protection of children,” he said. “If the bench is facing the storefront and the children dart off the bench they are far safer than if it was facing traffic.” He added kids fidget quite a bit and this was a major question they had when it came to installing benches. “There is no right or wrong answer,” he emphasized. “It’s a matter of preference.” Another reason he said to have them facing storefront was if the bench had been spon-

Quality structures to meet all your needs.

ESTATE SALE FARM AUCTION for JIM HANNA - 13-51149 RR 225, Sherwood Park, AB

SATURDAY, July 13, 2019 10:00 am sharp VIEWING: Friday, July 12th, from 11:00 am – 4:00 pm Selling: Tractors, Combine, Haying Equip, Truck, Trailers, Shop Tools, House, Yard & Garden Equip & Supplies, Antiques. SEE OUR WEBSITE FOR TERMS, DETAILED LISTINGS & PHOTOS

starting July 2nd, 2019 @ SALE CONDUCTED BY GARY HANNA AUCTIONS LTD. (780-440-1075)

sored by a business, through something similar to a business revitalization zone, then a bench facing the storefront offered free advertising. “People sitting on the bench can view titles in a bookstore or see the latest fashions in a dress shop,” he said. “In addition, if someone is waiting for someone to come out of the store they can see them.” His third reason for

recommending benches face the store was cleanliness. “If the street is sloppy in the spring and vehicles come by and splashes slush up from the road, it will spray the back of the bench, and not cover the front sitting area.” “I’ve been selling benches for 15 years,” he said. “My preference is to have them facing inward.”

A sidewalk bench along Bruderheim’s Queen St. facing inward away from traffic. Councillor Len Falardeau wondered if this was the safest way for them to be facing.

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019- 11


Business Directory


Tax and Bookkeeping Services ~ Farms & Businesses ~ Excellent rates & bundled discounts

1” ad $40/month; 2” ad $80/month

4703, 51 Street Lamont, AB T0B 2R0

Maria Stamati

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

Phone:(780) 579-3883 Fax: (780) 579-3884



Residential •Commercial •Industrial



Trenching services available


Variety Of Trees For Sale, Removal, Planting, Pruning, Mulching, Stump Grinding, Hedging,


Mundare Salon & Barber

Including Landscaping Services

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

Call Mike 780-499-3779




KT Mechanical LTD 30 years experience!


Kevin Tychkowsky Lamont, Alberta





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

Box Lamont T0B2R0 2R0 Box 653653 Lamont ABAB T0B



Chipman Hotel








Marvin Tallas 780-984-6742


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

Get your name out there, with The Lamont Leader.



Lamont Boarding Kennels Where Dogs Play


Summer Maintenance


Based in Lamont Serving Urban & Rural Customers FULLY INSURED


LIQUOR CHOICE Open 7 Days A Week

Sun - Thurs 10~10 Fri - Sat 10~11 L ARGE S ELECTIONS ~ BEER, WINE & SPIRITS BEER 12/$14.99++, BIG N RYE, RUM, VODKA $19.99++, -I A W LK ER! 48 PACK LUCKY BEER , COOL 30 PACK BRAVA BEER

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Dean Bosvik Javan Vandelannoite

FOR ALL YOUR AUTOMOTIVE NEEDS 5003 - 50 Street, Mundare, AB 780-764-3936


Call Crystal, 780-895-2780

Our local businesses, thank you, for your support

12 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019

Chipman portable air monitoring station operational BY JOHN MATHER A portable air monitoring station operated by the Fort Air Partnership is now operational in Chipman. The Partnership issued a press release last week stating the air monitoring unit was located in a Batiuk Water Commission compound about half a kilometre north of the village on Range Road 185. Previously located in Bon Accord, the Chipman location was selected because of sev-

eral key factors including being in a populated area currently underserved by continuous air monitoring. “Having a portable continuous air monitoring station is a very valuable resource,” said Nadine Blaney, executive director of the Fort Air Partnership. “It gives us the flexibility to monitor air quality in areas previously underserved, as well as respond to emerging issues.” In addition to weather information, the station

is collecting and reporting data on 10 substances: sulphur dioxide, hydrogen sulphide, nitric oxide, nitrogen dioxide, oxides of nitrogen, ozone, total hydrocarbons, non-methane hydrocarbons, methane and particulate matter. This data enables the calculation of an air quality index for the local area.   The portable station will remain at its current location for at least six months.  “The Village of


Business Directory


1” ad $40/month; 2” ad $80/month Advertise Today. Call 780-895-2780 or email:


Chipman and the Water Commission were very helpful in securing the property. We thank them for providing the site to us at no charge,” said Blaney. The Fort Air Partnership has 10 continuous air monitoring stations in and around Alberta’s Industrial Heartland. The AQHI and near real time data for every substance at every station is available at

JMP Plumbing & Heating Ltd.

Shannon Kowal Broker

Office ~ 780-764-4007 Cell ~ 780-920-3076

5004 50 Street, Mundare


ph/fax 780-796-3952

• 20 years of residential septic tank cleaning • Prompt and friendly service • Call today for an estimate! 780-298-5480

* 200’ of hose to stay off your lawn! *

New Advertiser!! Stadnick Contracting (2011) Ltd.

Vacuum Services

780-895-2993 or 780-896-3997 Drain Cleaning Video Inspection Camera w/ Locator

Backhoe, directional boring, trackhoe, hydrovac, steamer, picker & gravel truck

Scott’s Septic Service Inc. For all your real estate needs

River Flows Mechanical Ltd.

BECJM Enterprises Ltd.

Box 197 Bruderheim, AB T0B 0S0

Furnace & Hot Water Tank Replacement Plumbing - New Home Construction Air Conditioning - Gas Fitting - Gas Fire Places Garage Heaters - Service & Repair - Sheet Metal Box 84, Lamont, AB T0B 2R0




John Panek 780-999-2065

The Fort Air Partnership’s portable air monitoring station sits on Batiuk Water Commission land just north of Chipman. The portable unit had previously been located in Bon Accord before being moved to eastern Lamont County last month.


Garage Heaters

is now available for septic cleaning

Water Well Pumps

Sump Pits & Pumps Hot Water Tanks

Contact: Brett : 587-991-0398

Septic Systems

Service or Replacement Foot Valve Replacements

Safe Entry for Repairs Unplugging Open Discharge

Boilers & In-Floor Heating

10% Seniors Discount

Gas Lines

No job too big or small, we’ll do them all!

Debit/ Visa/ Mastercard



Motor Vehicle Accidents, Fatal Accidents, Wills, & More Elizabeth J. Tatchyn, B.A., LL.B



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

By appointment only

at Smith Insurance Service, Main Street Lamont Edmonton: 780-425-5800

* Speaks Ukrainian *


LEGAL ISSUES? Ronald W. Poitras Barrister & Solicitor Serving Lamont and Area Since 1977 Wednesday 1:30 – 5:00 pm by Appointment



Don’t think Towing – Think Titan!


FREE ESTIMATE 780-632-9301

Box 346 vegreville, ab T9C 1R3


UPCOMING EVENT? ONE STOP SHOP at The Lamont Leader! We can ~ custom design ~ print ~ insert your event fliers & posters! Call Crystal 780-895-2780

The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019 - 13



Affordable Advertising with




$10.75 first 25 words 39¢ each additional word PICTURE BOLD $10.00 $5.00 WEEKLY REVIEW Ph. 780-336-3422 Email: vikingreview

TOFIELD MERCURY Ph. 780-662-4046 Email: adsmercury

LAMONT LEADER Ph. 780-895-2780 Email: lmtleader

______________________ ANNOUNCEMENTS ANNOUNCEMENTS LADIES...Here is your chance to write about anything you want to and have it published in a book. Send a short story (1,000 - 1,500 words) about anything that you have a passion for. Examples are humour, children, husband, step-parents, divorce, in-laws, love, health issues, or anything else. Send your story and $10 to the address below. Do not include your name. I do not want to know who you are. When I get enough letters I will put them in a book called “Here We Are.” Please no swearing or hate mail. Tell your friends. Send to: Here We Are PO Box 1952 Camrose, AB T4V 1X8 ______________________ COMING EVENTS EVENTS COMING The 23rd Annual Charity Auction and Garage Sale will be held at the Killam Agriplex July 19 and 20 Doors Open Friday at 5 p.m. Live Auction 6 p.m. Friday Garage Sale Continues on Saturday 9 a.m. - 2 p.m. CP28/29c ______________________ Salem Lutheran Church, Kingman, Alberta - Mission Fundraiser July 13, 2019 @ - 5pm. BBQ - $5.00. Silent auction, 5pm start. Live auction @ 7pm. Eddy Schultz - Auctioneer and entertainer. Donated items at church by 12:00pm. Contact Guy Anderson @ 780-678-0246 or Dave Francis @ 780-490-9003 or 780-672-5355. Please bring lawn chairs. TM25/28





3 papers for the price of 1!

______________________ COMING EVENTS COMING EVENTS

______________________ FOR FOR RENT RENT

______________________ GARAGE SALE GARAGE SALE

______________________ HELP HELP WANTED WANTED

______________________ SERVICES SERVICES

Forestburg 100th Anniversary Celebration! August 2 - 4, 2019

Spacious Apartments for rent in Tofield with in-suite laundry. Heat & water included. Ideal for family/seniors. 1) 2 bedroom - $800/month. 2) 3 bedroom - $975/month (2 baths). Contact: 780-9320041.

Garage/yard sale in the BLine Builders Lot on Main St. and 52 Ave, Tofield. Saturday, July 13 from 10:00 AM - 6:00 PM. Antiques, windows, and misc. TM28p ______________________ HAY SALE HAYFOR FOR SALE

Senior Care Giver needed for cooking and menial tasks in Tofield. Senior is mobile. Pay and hours negotiable. Phone: 780-662-0054 TM27/28p ______________________ MEMORIAL MEMORIAL

35+ years experience Drywall Taper for hire. Big jobs or small. Living in Killam but willing to travel. Hand taper by trade but have experience with boxes, roller/flusher, taping tube. No bazooka experience. Have own tools (1012" boxes, pump, angle box, roller, flusher, hand tools, etc.) Also do ceiling texture. Non-drinker/partier, just want to get the work done. Willing to work with existing building or taping crew. Contact me if interested. 780-385-2106 / 780-3851251. ______________________ For all your renovations, call Stephen. 780-632-9352 or 780-657-2066 LL21/29p ______________________ Marvel Construction Ltd. •New Construction • Renovations • Repairs Ramlal (Steve) Arjoon Home Improvement Specialist 780-298-1955 Serving Viking & Beaver County 20/29p ______________________ Marvel Construction Ltd. Commercial and Residental Cleaning Ramlal (Steve) Arjoon 780-298-1955 Serving Viking & Beaver County ______________________ Need to re-order: •Company Forms? •Invoices? •Envelopes? •Business Cards? •Bookmarks? •Magnets? •Score Cards? •Stamps? •Certificates? •Receipts? •Posters? •Menus? •Invitations? Calendars? •Letterheads? And more! Call your local paper with your print order today! Tofield Mercury 780-662-4046 Lamont Leader 780-895-2780 The Weekly Review 780-336-3422

Friday, August 2 •Family Street Dance •Fireworks at Dusk Saturday, August 3 • 8 a.m. Fun Run •Pancake Breakfast •11 a.m. Parade •Museum Open House & Bandstand Entertainment! •Devonian Park Grand Opening/History Book Launch •Beer Gardens and Music •Children's Activities •Miniature Train Rides •Battle River Train Rides •Musical Ride •Dinner & Dance (Tickets must be pre-booked!) Sunday, August 4 •Pancake Breakfast •Ecumenical Church Service •Museum Open House & Bandstand Entertainment •Children's Activities •Free Swim •Miniature Train Rides •Horse Carriage Rides •School Tours •Talent Show ..And LOTS LOTS MORE! For More Details, visit ______________________ Viking Farmers Market Regular Markets Every Thursday from 2 - 4 p.m. For more Info Call Evelyn 780-592-2431. ______________________ FEED WANTED WANTED FEED Standing hay wanted, Chipman and Lamont areas. Phone Bill @ 780-721-2892 LL26/31p ______________________ FOR RENT RENT FOR •House #1 - Lamont. 4 bedroom, NS, pets negotiable, $1500/ month & $1500 DD, includes water, does not include power and gas. •House # 2 - Bruderheim. 3 bedroom, NS, pets negotiable, $1500/month & $1500 DD, includes water does not include power and gas. Phone 780-895-2757 LL28/29p ______________________ Town house for rent in Viking. $900/month plus utilities. Contact 780-2540130. 51tfnc

TMtfnp ______________________ 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 Super-store. Rent from $895, incl. utilities, energized parking stall. DD $500. Seniors welcome with special rate. 780-6326878 or 780-918-6328 LLtfnc ______________________ 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 ______________________ FOR FOR SALE SALE Acreages for sale: •191020 TWP 544. - 6 acres with recently upgraded Double Wide (full basement), barn, garage and various other out-buildings. - 74 acres farm land. Phone 780975-2745, 780-450-6163 LL28/31p ______________________ For sale - must sell: violin collection, bows, cases, viola, autoharp, classical guitar. 780-365-2021 after 4 p.m. LL27/28p ______________________ Trailer for sale. 1996 Triple E fifth wheel. 28' 5 trailer with full slide. Phone 780662-2851. TM27/30p ______________________ BLACKTOF ANGUS offers functional Black Angus yearling Bulls, Canadian Foundation Genetics. Semen tested and vaccinated. Also one 3 year old Herd Bull 780-662-2024. TM25/28p ______________________ Purebred yearling and 2 yr old Red & Black Angus bulls for sale. Call 780-986-9088. LL24/31c

Round hay bales for sale. Pick up or delivered. Alf/Brom mix, 780-4971633 LLtfnc ______________________ HELP WANTED WANTED HELP HEAD COACH NEEDED FOR IRMA CHARGERS JR. A GIRLS HOCKEY TEAM - ALBERTA JR. FEMALE HOCKEY LEAGUE 28 Game Schedule Highly Competitive League •3 Calgary Based Teams •Lethbridge •Red Deer •Edmonton •Sherwood Park •Ft. Sask. •Irma League Starts September 28, 2019. Call Joe Holt 780-806-9898 28/29c ______________________ Vegreville Family Dental, located next to the Boston Pizza in Vegreville is looking for a very enthusiastic Registered Dental Hygienist to join our team on a part time basis. Our practice is committed to and focused on providing excellent quality patient care. We are looking for someone who is professional, reliable, possesses excellent interpersonal skills, is warm and friendly with patients. We offer competitive wages commensurate with experience as well as a great and friendly work environment! We would be willing to compensate for travel as well. If this opportunity sounds interesting to you, please apply to All applications will be treated confidential. Thank you! TMtfn ______________________ General Labourer wanted for new factory in Viking. Producing hemp oil and hemp hearts. Starting wage $15/hour. Full time permanent job. Please email resumes to 27/28c

In Loving Memory of Stan E. Zemanek We little knew that morning, God was going to call your name. In life we loved you dearly, In death we do the same. Always Remembered by Your Wife, Children, Grandchildren, and Great Grandchildren ______________________ PERSONALS PERSONALS Male, age 66, is looking for companionship and would like to meet a lady, age 5562, to go for lunch with and visit with. Likes to have a beer once in a while and a smoke. Must be clean, slim, takes care of herself, and have a vehicle. Call: 780662-4423 TM28/29p ______________________ SERVICES SERVICES PHIL’S CLEANING AND JANITORIAL SERVICES Residential and Commercial Cleaning •Strip and Wax Floors •Steam Cleaning •Window and Wall Washing •Move Out Clean •Yard Work - Grass Cutting •Tree Cutting & Trimming Great references and flexible hours. Your Home is Safe with Me! Contact Naz or Criselda 780-385-4869 or Elizabeth 780-385-4154 19tfnc ______________________ 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 ______________________ Painting Quality Residential and Commercial Painting Betty Tkaczyk 780-632-8749 or 780-688-3564 tfnc




14 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019

Vechicle thief sought by RCMP MAUREEN SULLIVAN The Vegreville RCMP detachment is seeking help with an investigation of theft of vehicle and arson. On June 18, at approximately 1:45 p.m., a male walked into the property of G&R Sand and Gravel, looked through several vehicle windows before stealing a 2002 Ford Windstar which belonged to an employee. The same male had been seen hitchhiking on highway 16 east of Vegreville earlier that morning, though he entered the property from the West. He is described as being Caucasian with dark thinning hair, medium build, wearing a light blue t-shirt and light coloured plaid / check patterned shorts. Approximately one hour later, the stolen minivan was located on fire on highway 16 in Lamont County, and a male fitting the description of the thief was seen fleeing the area. If you have any information contact the Vegreville RCMP Detachment at 780-6312750.

Vegreville RCMP are looking for this suspect in relation to a robbery on June 18 in which a vehicle was stolen and lit on fire in Lamont County.


Canadian Prairie Pickers are once again touring the area.

Paying Cash For Coin Collections, Silver & Gold Coins, Royal Can. Mint Sets. Also Buying Gold Jewelry We purchase rolls, bags or boxes of silver coins Bonded since 1967

PAYING HIGHEST PRICES To arrange a free, discrete in-home visit call

Kellie at 778-257-8647

Blanket Alberta Ads take approximately 10 days to process ________________________




COMMERCIAL REAL ESTATE - Falher, AB. Ritchie Bros. Auctioneers Unreserved Auction. July 29 - Grande Prairie Site. 0.21+/- Title Acres, 6649 +/- sq ft building. Paul Dixon: 780-518-6249; ________________________ AUCTION July 13th for Dale Hedrick 1 mile West of Ashmont - Ph: 780-210-0889 Quantity of Specialized Vehicles, Skidoos, Motorbikes, Quads, Shop Tools, Collector Items, Misc & Project Units. View online: ________________________ BUD HAYNES & WARD'S PREMIER FIREARMS AUCTION. Saturday, August 17th at 10AM. 11802-145 Street, Edmonton, AB. Estate of Donovan Ofstie from St. James Bay, BC. Over 800 lots Online bidding Antique & Modern Firearms. Check website To consign, call Linda Baggaley 403-597-1095, Brad 780-940-8378.

Deadline for Blanket Classifieds is Wednesday at 4 p.m.

HIP/KNEE REPLACEMENT. Trouble walking or other conditions causing restrictions in daily activities? Up to $50,000.00 in Refunds & Benefits available. CALL NOW! Disability Tax Credit 1844-453-5372. BBB Approved. ________________________

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120 Alberta Newspapers Starting at just $269 +gst

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

________________________ REAL REAL ESTATE ESTATE

METAL ROOFING & SIDING. 37+ colours available at over 55 Distributors. 40 year warranty. 24-48 hour Express Service available at supporting Distributors. Call 1-888-2638254. ________________________ STEEL BUILDING CLEARANCEÂμ "Summer overstock sale - blazing hot deals!" 20x21 $5, 828. 25x25 $6,380. 28x29 $7,732. 32x33 $9,994. 35x33 $12,120. One end wall included. Pioneer Steel 1-855-212-7036 ________________________ HEALTH HEALTH

1600 ACRES OF GOOD QUALITY FARMLAND for sale in SE Sask. 1560 Cultivated acres $155,000.00 rent with 10 year lease. Great farmers renting and excellent investment opportunity. Call Doug 306-716-2671. ________________________ SERVICES SERVICES

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 DressingÂμ and hundreds more. All ages & medical conditions qualify. Call the benefits program 1-(800)-211-3550 or send a text message with your name and mailing address to 403-980-3605 for your free benefits package.

BLANKET THE PROVINCE with a classified ad. Only $269 (based on 25 words or less). Reach over 100 weekly newspapers. Call NOW for details. 1-800282-6903 ext 200. ________________________ 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. ________________________ GET BACK ON TRACK! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? Need Money? We Lend! If you own your own home - you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. 1-8779 8 7 - 1 4 2 0 .



The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019- 15

106th BRUCE Annual


1914 - 2019

One of Canada’s Oldest Stampedes • BARREL

RACING JACKPOT - 5 pm • STEAK SUPPER - 5:30 pm $17 per person


CONTACT FOR INFO: 780-688-3735



• CONCERT 7 pm

- The River Jacks Admission $10. 12 & under FREE





• PANCAKE BREAKFAST 7:30 - 10 a.m.

• LOCAL RODEO 12:30 pm $10: 12 yrs & older Entries 10 am - 4 pm July 13 only. Call 780-688-3735 No Late Entries. Limited space. • PANCAKE BREAKFAST

& CHRISTIAN COWBOYS GOSPEL SERVICE 7:30 - 10 a.m. Rodeo Grounds & Community Hall

• PARADE 10 am Judging at 9 am. Prizes for Best Entries. To enter call Shirley 780-632-1042 Chute Gate Sponsors Viking Auction Market Wainalta Motors Ltd. Beaver County Tofield Packers Battle River Implements D & D Septic Service 3D Trucking Vegreville Family Dental Kittle Seed Farm Westar Drilling Crop Production Services

Infield Sponsors CFCW Ward TireCraft Field Harvesting & Transport Bruce Shell Stayura Well Service Ltd. - Daysland







• DANCE 9 pm at the Stampede Grounds 18 years & older only. Music by: Up All Night - $10



•H HORSESHOE OR RSESHOE HO TOURNAMENT 11 am. Call Lane 587-280-5620 to enter. • BEER


Cargil Flaman Rentals Ray's Trailer Sales Stayura Hotshot Service Flo Form Counter Tops Rangeland Oil and Gas Field Services M & D Enterprises Deerland Webb's Machinery Three D Picker Service Ltd. Viking Reclamation Inc. Ns Welding Alberta Ram Truck Dealers Enercapita Energy Ltd. Alberta Donkey and Mule Club LMG Mechanical Section One Angus Quilts and Stuff Ron and Linda Yarham Losness Drilling

CPRA/PRCA Approved Stock: Franklin Rodeo

Admission to the Grounds $20.

12 & under: Free

Management assumes no responsibility for accidents to either contestants or spectators

Rocky Mountain Equipment Cross Country Sales Viking Vet Clinic Hurum Trucking 6B Welding and Fab Superior Stucco and Stone Ltd. Home Time Realty Spur Petroleum Hairy Hill Cattle Company

Trophy Sponsors All Around Cowboy: Lhors Oilfield Service Saddle Bronc: Field Brothers Bareback Bronc: Paul Chrystian Memorial Steer Wrestling: Bruce Hotel Tie Down Roping: Bill Dorin Memorial Trophy Novice Bull Riding: LMG Mechanical Wild Horse Race: East Bruce Mfg,.

Announcers: Tyson Peitsch & Dustin Edwards

Earl and Rose Kjelland, Ernie Dorin Memorial Ladies Barrel Racing: JTS Agrow Ltd. Boys Steer Riding: Chomik Bros. Team Roping: Bonness Supply Bull Riding: Vern Ozubko Memorial

Platinum Sponsors Wild Rose Cooperative Association Ltd. Beaver Hill Tire & Auto JTS Agrow Ltd. UFA Beaver County

Gold Sponsors Flo Form Countertops

Silver Sponsors Madigan Chrysler Dodge Jeep Ram

Clown: Ricky Ticky Wanchuck

16 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, July 10, 2019

Profile for Caribou

July 10 Leader  

July 10, 2019 Lamont Leader

July 10 Leader  

July 10, 2019 Lamont Leader