Your news this week: Horrific discovery- Page 6 Fence mishap - Page 9 Bruderheim Council - Page 10 OPINION: Attack on rural life - Page 4
Vol. 13, No. 22, Wednesday March 28, 2018 www.LamontLeader.com
Winter returns with a fury Fridayâ€™s white out
MAUREEN SULLIVAN PHOTO
Enough with the snow: On what was supposed to be the second day of spring Central Alberta was hit with another major snow storm with wind gusts up to 70 km/hour. Snow fall varied but was about 10 cm.The wind caused most of the problems.(Above) Two county trucks stop to lend a hand and help pull a vehicle out of the ditch just south of Webbs in Lamont, early Friday morning.
2 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, March 28, 2018
Mundare Council questions downtown building standards Developer asks for variances but Town awaits drainage report - then 40-day deadline countdown begins JOHN MATHER Reporter Mundare council seems to be struggling with whether to retain its architectural standards for downtown buildings or not. A developer has concerns over the time taken for approval of his development permit, according to the council at the regular council meeting on March 20. The development on a vacant lot across from the pizza restaurant on Main St. will have two lower floor businesses with three residential units on the second floor. “The developer wants variances and under the Municipal Government Act (MGA) there is a 40day period to react to the variance request or it is deemed to be expired,” said Mundare CAO Colin Zyla. He added that a Municipal Planning Commission (MPC) will be put together to hear about variances on the
project once they all have been submitted to the town’s development officer. He said administration had concerns about architectural controls, and some design improvements, which have to be dealt with. While the developer is eager to get going, Zyla reported, he also has had to come up with a drainage plan that hasn’t been provided yet. “The town requires certain standards and the developer must comply with it,” said Zyla.
Councillor Jaime Burghardt said that although he gets where they were coming from on the time frame and delays, he added “We have strict guidelines on Main Street.” Mayor Mike Saric said, “The problem is we’ve caved in the past. We maybe shouldn’t have development controls if we keep circumventing them. “We brought them in to build a street with a certain appeal to it. We have to ask who’s controlling the development
of Main Street – us or the developer? There were legitimate reasons for those controls.” Zyla said one of the stumbling blocks was construction of a parapet that must go three-quarters of the way around the building. Burghardt asked if the building isn’t on a corner lot why does the parapet have to go so far. “I’m talking about the little things, not major things like drainage. We want to encourage development,” she added. The 40-day period
starts when all information is provided, said Zyla. But the developer still hasn’t provided the drainage plan and that’s holding up the 40-day window. The MPC studies variance requests and makes a decision. If the owner then wants to appeal, it will go to the subdivision appeal board.
If that occurs then surrounding landowners will be notified and if they object, it could further delay the development. Zyla told council since Feb. 2, the landowner has supplied some variance requests, but without the drainage report it’s not a complete application.
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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, March 28 2018 - 3
Minor Hockey playoffs: Lamont teams knock off competitors to win league titles KERRY ANDERSON These are some of the results from the 16/60 Minor Hockey League games held recently. (Please note that scores and scoring is taken from the website, and some game scores and scoring is dependent on proper league entries. Deadline is typically Sunday evenings, so if scores are not noted they may have been entered after this time. http://1660.ab.ca). After downing Onoway on March 14, Lamont Tier 3 Novice started a playoff series against Westlock on Saturday on the road with a 3-1 victory. Lamont's Ryan Carstairs scored all three Lamont goals as the team entered the third with a 3-0 lead. Westlock scored early in the third but it was all they could come up with against goalie Aiden Chopping. Assisting on Ryan's goals were; Keelan Cartagena, Evan Wick, and Ethan Stetsko. The two teams met for the deciding game on Sunday at Lamont Arena, and Lamont skated away with a 5-1 victory. Ryan Carstairs scored a natural hat trick in the first period including the winner at 3:53. He scored
a third period goal along with Keelan Cartagena. Westlock broke Ethan Stetsko's shutout with only 8 seconds remaining. Sydney Cossey picked up an assist in the win. After defeating Leduc 3C on March 15, Bruderheim Tier 4 Novice lost its two game playoff series against Leduc 3A. On March 20, Leduc had a 3-1 lead late in the third frame but Bruderheim scored with only 1:20 left and pressured for the tie but could not achieve their goal losing 3-2. Austyne Morgan and Jacob Kofluk scored for Bruderheim. Assists went to; Jacob Kofluk and Liam Lewis. In game two at Bruderheim on Friday, Bruderheim opened the scoring but Leduc responded with the next four. Bruderheim fought back to get to 5-4 after two, but Leduc added two quick goals midway through the third to take command of the game. Bruderheim had five different goal scorers; Austyne Morgan (1g 1a), Jacob Kofluk (1g 1a), Liam Ellis, Carter Winslow, and Maxim Dach.
After downing Bruderheim on March 11, Lamont Tier 4 Atoms downed Strathcona in a two game playoff series this past week. On March 19, the teams skated to a 2-2 tie at Lamont Arena. The home team had a 2-0 lead midway through the third frame but Strathcona came back with two late goals to tie the contest. Alex Andruchow (1g 1a) and Preston Burback scored for Lamont. Sandy McDonald stopped 53 of 55 shots for a .964 save percentage. On March 20 at Strathcona, Lamont entered the third period tied 4-4 and connected four more times to pull off an 8-6 win. Scoring for Lamont were; Alex Andruchow (6g 1a), Preston Burback (2g 1a), Ashlynn Dickinson (1a), Ben Bortnick (1a), and Aiden Loran (2a). Sandy McDonald picked up the win. After downing Pembina, Lamont Tier 4 Peewees took on New Sarepta, tying the first game 8-8 at Lamont Arena on Saturday. Lamont overcame a 4-1 deficit to take the lead in the contest before allowing the visitors to score two late goals to tie the
game. Kade Dickinson scored four goals for Lamont. Other scorers were; Maisie Andruchow (2g 1a), Carver Johnson (1g 1a), Mason Oshust (1g 1a), Devon MacKinnon (2a), Preston Burback (2a), and Jacob Shiach (1a). In game two with the series on the line, NS got off to an early lead and then matched Lamont the rest of the win in an 8-4 win on Sunday at New Sarepta. Dylan Onushko got a hat trick for Lamont. Other scorers were; Devon MacKinnon
(2a), Mason Oshust (1g), Jacob Shiach (1a), and Kade Dickinson (1a). NS outshot Lamont 43-22 in the deciding game. After beating Barrhead, Lamont Tier 4 Midgets split two games with Drayton Valley this past week. On March 20, the two teams were tied at 2-2 at Lamont Arena after regulation time but Austin Kardash got the winner in overtime. Scoring for Lamont were; Max Farrell (1g 1a), Austin Kardash (1g), Dietrich Derkson (1g), Seth Williams (1a), Ethan
Zago (1a), Connor MacKenzie (1a), and Mason Able (1a). Connor Foulds made 43 saves for a .956 save percentage. In game two at Drayton Valley on March 22, Lamont lost a 3-0 lead and dropped a 5-4 game to the home team. There were 13 penalties in the third frame alone in the contest. Scoring for Lamont were; Max Farrell (1g 1a), Connor Kardash (2a), Ethan Zago (1g), Austin Kardash (1g), Dietrich Derkson (1g), and Kale Ridsdale (1a).
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4 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, March 28, 2018
Opinion The criminal attack on rural Alberta Farms are no longer safe. Rural life is no longer a haven. Criminals are in full-out attack-mode against rural Alberta, with property crime up 23 percent in the past five years. Don’t blame the police. Alberta's justice system is so soft that police are operating on a "catch and release" program. Rural policing is difficult enough being so spread-out, that rural Alberta has come to look like easy pray to the criminal element. Citizens on Patrol groups have sprung up in 20-30 new Alberta communities in only the past few years. Farmers and acreage owners with security cameras have discovered that they have been robbed in the middle or the day or night, and brazenly, in the centre of their yards. Rural businesses have been robbed, day or night, at a rate never before seen in this province. Often these crooks are found to be on drugs, and unpredictable. Much of the time they are also armed. Many rural people have weaponized themselves with easy access to bats, knives, handguns or hunting rifles. But the question for rural property owners has become: what can they legally do to defend themselves and their posessions? There have been several cases of late where assaulting criminals or even killing them, has turned into charges against the property-owners. Just last month an Okotoks man was arrested on aggravated assault and firearms charges after he caught two people going through his vehicle. In Saskatchewan, a nervous farmer accidentally shot and killed a trespasser who he suspected was going to rob him. There's a big difference between someone directly threatening your life, or a person stealing gas or tools however. Vigilante justice has always been a tricky issue in a civilized society. But it’s understandable with there being so few police, covering such a large area, and with such long response times. It's difficult to blame property owners from wanting to take matters into their own hands. Still the best defences are; signs, cameras, fences, gates, and alarms. All of them, really. Call the police… and wait. Unless your family’s life is threatened, ask yourself if it’s worth going to jail? To sit and seeth would not be easy for many, and who can blame them really. Kerry Anderson
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
The true meaing of Easter Dear Editor: As we approach Easter, many of us are busy with our daily lives and are trying to find some common sense of our world today. If we take a moment and truly reflect on the true meaning of Easter, we realize that Easter is the only holiday that gives us hope and purpose. My good friend who is very gifted, wrote this poem. I, and the majority of your readers would be honoured if you published this poem as we prepare to celebrate the
Greatest Gift given Humanity. Mae Adamyk A Wonderous Gift God made me an offer That I couldn’t refuse, He made it so clear So as not to confuse
I will give you my Son As a payment for sin, I will open your heart and His love will pour in I will give you my Son For your sin as a payment, I will take your old garments
And clothe you with raiment Raiment so pure and So clean and so white, And unending joy In my kingdom of light I will give you sweet freedom As before you’ve not known, For your sin and your guilt In the sea I have thrown So what must I do This wonderous gift receive?, He said “Come as you are And in Jesus believe” Marilyn Pruss
Published every Wednesday at Lamont, AB
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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, March 28, 2018- 5
FROM WHERE I SIT: No Need to Re-Invent the Wheel
By Hazel Anaka Before Christmas I was scoping out the books at Costco. With their limited space they usually carry the hottest titles and always, always have a discounted price. I picked up a copy of Timothy Ferriss’ newest titles Tools of Titans and Tribe of Mentors. He is the bestselling author of the 4 Hour Work Week. I recently found a copy of that one at Goodwill. These two books are hefty. They’re over-sized yet lighter than you’d think looking at their dimensions. I dove into Tribe first and loved it, even though much of it had no clear application to my life. I’m not an elite athlete, tech genius, or savvy start-up investor. I’m not the cofounder of Pinterest, brand manager of Uber, MTV music producer, professor, thought leader, author, producer,
CEO of NY Public Radio, coach, entrepreneur, or countless other categories of experts. Yet, I admired the depth and breadth of pros he interviewed. Much of the content has been captured on his blog and through his podcasts, neither of which I've explored yet. Even eager readers may be intimidated by the size of the books. Non-readers might run in the other direction. What makes these books infinitely readable are the short chapters. Two or three pages per interviewee consisting of short bio, a pull quote, and the answers to a few probing questions. Bitesized nuggets of gold. (Paraphrased) questions like: 1) What is the book (or books) you’ve given most as a gift, and why? Or what one to three books have greatly influenced your life? 2) What message would you put on a giant billboard and why? 3) What’s an unusual habit or absurd thing you love? 4) What do you do when you feel overwhelmed or unfocused? 5) What failure set you up for later success? 6) What bad recommenda-
tions do you hear in your profession or area of expertise? 7) What advice would you give a smart, driven college student about to enter the real world? I’m willing to bet that our answers to those questions may explain in part, why they achieved mega-success and we haven’t. So what’s to be gained by investing time and money in these or any other equally rich resources? Quite simply, there are commonalities to these success stories. Many of the same most gifted/most influential books appear over and over again. Many of them are in my library, some read, some not. Virtually all of the people
say they meditate daily, often for as little as ten minutes. There are lessons for the taking implicit in the failure stories, the billboard messages, the bad advice bit. The question is, will we pick them up? Tools of Titans has many non-profile chapters that explore topics in greater depth. Trust me there are many, many ideas in both books that will never apply to my life but the ones I’ve already begun using have improved the quality of my life. It may be as simple as creating The Jar of Awesome (a jar full of slips of paper capturing something wonderful that happened) or the ten minutes of silent contemplation I do when I
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6 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, March 28, 2018
Lamont Atoms win banner
15 sheep carcasses dumped on rural Lamont property - show signs of abominable treatment MAUREEN SULLIVAN Toni-Michelle Bentau is raising alarm bells after a shocking discovery near their rural home in Lamont County. On Friday morning on the way to work her husband discovered 15 sheep dumped on a property near their own. Bentau uses RR 182 just north of Hwy 16 several times a day. The couple believed the sheep were dumped on Thursday night or early Friday morning hoping that the snow storm would cover it up. Most likely someone used a truck or larger vehicle to drive off the highway and discard the animals on the side of the road, she thought. Benteau said she was horrified by what they found, 15 animals in varying degrees of distress and dismemberment, their ear tags were
cut off and some had cuts and gashes. They contacted the Fort Saskatchewan RCMP on Friday but they were still lying near the road the next morning. To n i - M i c h e l l e describes the incident as cruel and inhumane and wants to find out what happened and why. She videotaped the carnage and uploaded to Facebook. By Monday morning it had been viewed more than 17,000 times. "Their lives deserved better. If anyone has any informationâ€Ś please, please light everybody up. Make people change. "This is just one of many incidents that happen out here," she says. "People come off the highway and dump animals alive or dead - even human bodies. "It's a hazard to our community and we care.
We want people to be accountable. We want people to be responsible." Because the animals were left out all weekend they have become a buffet for all the predators, says Bentau. The RCMP say they are looking into the incident.
Lamont Tier 4 Atoms won the league consolation with just nine skaters. L to R, Back row, Coaches Chad Dickinson, Andrew McDonald, Rob Fossum. Middle row, Alex Andruchow, Ashlynn Dickinson, Ayden Loren, Teagan Stetsko, Adyn Barkhouse, Cameron Atkinson, Preston Burback Front row, Camrym Fossum, Ben Bortnick, Sandy McDonald. (Missing from picture Coach James Atkinson).
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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, March 28, 2018- 7
Lamont County road bans beginning in full force soon JOHN MATHER Reporter It’s a sure sign of spring across rural Alberta, and Lamont County is no exception with road bans starting. “We will probably start the roads bans next Monday, April 2,” said Lamont County communications coordinator, Heather Atkinson. “The bans will last until the freeze/frost cycle stops.” She added that this is something the county can’t put a specific date to. The county has already had one road closure this year. Township Road 560 is closed right now for about a mile between Range Road 195 and Range Road 200. It was closed on Tuesday, March 20 when a semi truck got stuck. “There was a spot where some scheduled upgrades hadn’t been completed yet,” explained Atkinson. “The road became saturated with the thawing cycle recently and created a soft spot, which made the road virtually impassable.” County crews have established a temporary, so the road is open to local traffic, but remains closed to heavy trucks. Atkinson said further road closures are really dependent on the weather.
“It depends on how much snow some areas have gotten,” she said. “Places that got more snow will be wetter and closures may be necessary if repairs are needed.” She added crews are still cleaning up from the last snowfall more than a week ago. Atkinson said that public works officials are reporting that this year is looking better than last year for the simple reason that there’s a pretty regular freeze thaw cycle. “The frost is helping out by freezing at night and thawing during the day,” she said. “Last year the weather warmed up unseasonably and there was no nighttime freezing which seriously impacted the road conditions.” The county has approximately 2,100 km of roads and the ban will be applied to all gravel and some oilbased roads. The road bans restricted vehicle weights to either 75 or 90 per cent, depending on the road conditions. Before the bans go on a county supervisor drives all the roads to determine their condition and then the bans are placed on a case-by-case basis. In addition to the road bans, part of the spring program is steaming culverts to help with run off. “It’s not part of the roads ban pro-
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gram,” said Atkinson. “But they watch where the water is flowing and then a crew steams the culverts to remove any plugs if the water stops flowing.” She said the county uses its own staff
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8 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, 28, 2018
Mundare council discusses new code of conduct JOHN MATHER Reporter Council wrestled with content for a new code of conduct by-law at the March 20 regular council meeting. The by-law is required because of changes to the Municipal Government Act (MGA). According to Mundare’s CAO Colin Zyla, the by-law has to be in place by July 23. He supplied council with a sample drafted by Alberta Urban Municipal Association (AUMA) to use as a template for the town’s own by-law. “This is about creating respect between councillors; council and public; and council and staff,” said Mayor Mike Saric. Zyla will take the feedback received from council and bring back a final draft by-law to be passed. Council also discussed
who should speak on behalf of council. To that Zyla pointed out that it would normally be the mayor, followed by the deputy mayor, but he wasn’t sure what happened if a councillor was asked questions at an event and how they should respond. Saric stated councillors can’t speak on behalf of the town, but they are allowed to have opinions. Once a decision is reached by council, the entire council must fully support it. Zyla added administration can only report what council decides. He, as CAO, can’t offer any opinion or speak for council. “I can tell people what council did, but the rationale has to come from the mayor or the council spokesman.”
Also discussed were rules of confidentiality, conflicts of interest, and the potential use of influence, all of which can be included in the code of conduct. Council will add a general statement on accepting gifts, hospitality or any other items, that a member of the public might find unreasonable. These items will be limited to a value of $100. Public hearing set for zoning changes Council will move to correct some zoning issues for land in the Whitetail Crossing area. The land currently is zoned R2A for singlefamily dwellings and duplexes. CAO Colin Zyla said some issues with the setbacks in the area have prompted the changes. The changes will be
presented to council for first reading at the next council meeting on April 3 with a public hearing scheduled for May 8 at 7 p.m. Zyla said there could be a large turnout for the public hearing, adding that notices will be sent to the entire Whitetail Crossing area. “Let everybody know and if we have a full house, then we have a full house,” said councillor Jaime Burghardt. Zyla added there are currently no development plans for the area to be rezoned. Future of town clinic still up in the air A meeting with Covenant Health late last month resolved nothing in terms of Mundare getting its medical clinic reopened. The clinic at the St. Mary Immaculate Care
Centre closed indefinitely last November. “Covenant Health put forward a number of suggestions,” Mayor Mike Saric told council on March 20. “And having tried unsuccessfully to recruit a doctor to stay in the community, they are leaning to using a nurse/practitioner in the community.” The way these two positions are funded is different, added Saric. He said the doctor would be less expensive for the Covenant because doctors can bill separately, while a nurse practitioner would be part of the hospital staff. “They asked if we’d help fund that position,” he said. “They are going to come up with some numbers and will report back to us.” Saric added that he spoke with a pharmacist
in Mundare who told him he felt the nurse/ practitioner would be a better fit with the community because that person would be in the community five days a week, while that wouldn’t be the case with a doctor. “We’re waiting for some more information from Covenant Health,” said CAO Zyla. “Then we’ll have another meeting with them.” Bag sponsorship on hold Mundare council will wait until it passes a budget to determine whether to assist the Lamont County FCSS with funding for kindergarten school bags. The FCSS sent a request letter to the town asking for help funding the bags. The cost of 75 bags is about $1,500. Continued on Page 9
The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta),Wednesday, March 28, 2018 9
Mundare Council Continued from Page 8
Damage done to a residentâ€™s fence by a Town of Lamont grader last week due to a slope and wet snow.
Fence destroyed after Town of Lamont grader slips down slope on wet snow MAUREEN SULLIVAN Randy Hicox was on his property Friday when the operator of a Town of Lamont grader took down his neighbours fence. The town was out cleaning up from the snow fall from the night before when the accident occurred.. The work was being done on the alleyway behind 50A Avenue. Hicox said, "I am just like one of many tax payers who are growing continually frustrated, while taxpayersâ€™ homes flood
and alleyways deteriorate.â€? Twenty minutes earlier, Hicox had spoken to another operator on a different piece of town equipment who according to Hicox said he was not very good at this and that he had only been on that machine for eight hours or so. Of concern to Hicox was the fact that the town department head was getting upset at him for taking pictures from private property. When asked for a comment the Town of
Lamont CAO Sandi Maschmeyer stated, "it was an unfortunate accident." Town foreman Richard Chernyk said that the area in question was a bottleneck with a slope from the south side and the grader slipped into the residence's fence. "We spoke with the homeowner and agreed to fix the fence when weather permitted. We put up a snow fence on Friday so that the owners dog wouldn't get out and will repair the fence as soon as possible."
â€œWhy 75?â€? asked councillor Jaime Burghardt. CAO Zyla said he felt the number was for kindergarten students across the county so the amount from Mundare would be smaller since there are a smaller number of students in Lamont. He further added that there is a budget of $10,000-15,000 annually for public relations that is used for various requests from the community. â€œIt would be nice to get these requests at the beginning of the year,â€? commented Mayor Mike Saric. â€œThen we could address all of them at the same time. Who knows what else is coming.â€? It was pointed out donations are made to volunteersâ€™ suppers and other community events through the PR budget. Zyla will prepare a list of previous annual donations. He will also contact FCSS to see how much would be required for Mundare students and how the town would be recognized for the donation. Councillor Irene Talaga moved to defer the item to a budget meeting. Council will hold its budget meetingÂ tomorrowÂ March 29.
We currently have an opportunity at our Lamont Richardson Pioneer Ag Business Centre located in Lamont, Alberta.
SEASONAL TRUCK DRIVERS Seasonal Truck Drivers are responsible for deliveries of fertilizer, chemical and seed to local customers. Responsibilities include, truck inspection and maintenance, unloading and loading of crop input products and yard maintenance. The ideal candidate will possess a valid class 1 driverâ€™s license or minimum of a valid class 3Â driverâ€™s license, strong organization and interpersonal skills and be able to work flexible hours including evenings/weekends. Previous related experience is preferred. Richardson International provides an excellent compensation package consisting of competitive salary and training and career development opportunities. Interested candidates visit www.richardson.ca/work to upload their cover letter and resume by April 6, 2018 or you can drop your resume off at: Richardson Pioneer Lamont, AB
Own your own ATB Can you turn the complex world of banking into brilliantly simple solutions? ATB can and does. If you can too, letâ€™s partner up. Weâ€™re looking for an ATB owner in Chipman Read on if: â€˘ You believe banking can change peopleâ€™s lives for the better. â€˘ Youâ€™re a natural leader with an entrepreneurial spirit. With the support of a partner branch, youâ€™ll run your location like itâ€™s your own business (which it is, really) and Youâ€™ll promote our products, diversify your customersâ€™ portfolios and earn commission to do it. Sound like your dream opportunity?
Drop off your resume to ATB Lamont, at 5130 50 Avenue, Lamont, AB Attention Denise Barber or email us at email@example.com. Closing date: April 2, 2018
Summer Student Labourer Position Public Works Department
LAMCO GAS CO-OP LAMCO GAS CO-OP LTD.LTD. Immediate opening for Gas Utility Operator or Gasfitter â€˘ Must be safety oriented â€˘ Be able to operate heavy equipment for gas line installation and maintenance â€˘ Class 5 DriverĘźs License, with a clean abstract, Class 1 an asset â€˘ Be able to work individually and in a team environment â€˘ Knowledge of the natural gas distribution system would be an asset Candidates not meeting all qualifications are still encouraged to apply. Gas Utility Operator apprenticeship for the suitable candidate would be considered. Please forward resume by mail, email or fax: Lamco Gas Co-op Ltd. Box 128 Lamont, AB T0B 2R0 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org or Fax: 780-895-7741 Only those applicants chosen for an interview will be contacted.
Labourers will assist the Public Works department with infrastructure and park maintenance during the summer season. Successful candidates must be available to work flexible schedules including overtime as required and must be returning to secondary or post-secondary school in the fall. Responsibilities
work with common road maintenance materials, including asphalt and concrete
road and sidewalk repair, brushing, routine clean-up, flag person duties or general labouring
perform a variety of basic tasks as assigned on a day-to-day basis
valid Alberta Motor Vehicle Operatorâ€™s licence, minimum Alberta Class 5 GDL
the physical ability to lift up to 50 pounds
operate portable, small engine tools and equipment
The Town of Bruderheim commits to create a safe work environment of mutual trust and respect in which diversity and inclusion are valued. Summer STEP students will be working 40hrs per week from July 3, 2018 to August 31, 2018. The STEP positions will be filled by students who are returning to secondary or postsecondary schooling in September 2018. Summer CSJ students will be working 40hrs per week from May 14th, 2018 to August 31, 2018. CSJ positions will be filled by students who are returning to secondary or postsecondary schooling in September 2018. Closing date for applications is April 27 2018, at 4pm. Apply to: Town of Bruderheim Box 280 Bruderheim, AB T0B 0S0 Fax to 780-796-3037 Email to Sharron.email@example.com Thank you for your interest in the Town of Bruderheim. We contact only candidates selected for interviews.
10 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, March 28, 2018
Bruderheim Council hears reports from COPs, Gibson Energy JOHN MATHER Reporter The Bruderheim council received an update from Gibson Energy on the Heartland Sulphur operation, which is starting up adjacent to Bruderheim in Strathcona County. Gibson has partnered with Heartland Sulphur, which has developed the sulphur storage facility. Jeffrey Taylor, Senior Commercial Development representative for Gibson Energy told council, Gibson owns the land the plant is located on. “We’re the landowners of the land and we designed and built the rail and road routes on the property,” he reported. Sulphur will be delivered to the plant by Gibson transports from Fort McMurray where it will be loaded on rail tank cars and shipped by rail to ports for worldwide distribution. “The project started 16 months ago,” he told council. “And is now nearing completion. It should be fully operational by June.” The development saw the construction of five rail lines into the facility along with access roads into the plant. Taylor said Gibson worked with Strathcona County to build a better approach road and turnout from Highway 15. The road construction means there will be no weight restrictions on the roads during spring thaw seasons. According to Taylor, there would be approximately 40 trucks using the facility in a 24-hour period. That, he added would load 20 rail cars. Heartland will employ five to nine full time employees operating on a 24/7 rotation. Gibson owns the 12acre site and will continue to own the rail tracks and roads, while Heartland will own the sulphur facility only. Mayor Karl Hauch asked town administration to have Heartland
Sulphur contacted to give a report to council in the future. Bruderheim’s Citizens on Patrol (COPS) group Wayne Olechow gave Bruderheim council an update on behalf of Bruderheim’s Citizens on Patrol (COPS) group. He said COPS had made up cards that are left on doors of businesses to let owners know the patrol has been in the area. COPS is the eyes and ears of RCMP, he told council. “We support them in different ways,” he reported. “We drive throughout Chipman, Lamont, Bruderheim, and Fort Saskatchewan looking for anything out of the ordinary and report to the RCMP.” He said the group, with about 30 active members, runs a lock it or lose it program, inspecting vehicles in the area to see if valuables or identification is easily visible. He told council the group patrolled 8,500 km and put in 615 hours from September to September 2016-17. This year, those numbers have significantly increased to roughly 12,000 km and 4,500 hours. “We’re currently preparing to buy a speed board purchased to use in Bruderheim, Fort Saskatchewan, and Chipman,” Olechow said. “It will show drivers their speed as they enter lower speed zones at the entrances to those communities.” He said the board will cost about $5,000 and will be purchased from grants the organization has received. Olechow added COPS is working on replacing some handheld radios and scanners as the RCMP move to digital radios. Members will also be receiving first aid training. The group is always looking for additional funding he told council. The volunteer members currently provide fuel for the patrols at their
own cost. The group currently receives funding from Shell, Wal-Mart, Sherritt, and Co-op. Councillor Judy Schueler said she felt the organization does good work, and added that
a.m. to 4 p.m., and Thursdays 3 to 8 p.m. It is also open on Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Councillor Judy Schueler wondered if it would beneficial for the library at Bruderheim
Council has addressed snow clearing issues which may cause a danger to the public. reports have shown a decrease in break and enters in the area. Council updated on library activities The council received an update on the Bruderheim Public Library operations from board members Wayne Olechow and Virginia Differenz at its March 21 meeting. The Metro Kalyn Library is located next to the town office and provides education, recreation, and is just a place to sit back and read or use computers for all members of the community, Olechow reported. It has successfully operated for 35 years and features 10,000 items. Through its membership in the Northern Lights Library system it can access other libraries across the province. The library recently added a handicapped access. The most recent statistics, Olechow reported, show there were 1,200 visitors last year borrowing 4,000 items. An additional 3,000 items were borrowed from other libraries. Students, he said, use it for studies and research. The library is administered by a seven person volunteer board and has two employees. It is open on Tuesdays 3 to 8 p.m., Wednesdays 11
School and the town library to merge. Olechow said it has been previously talked about and pointed out that Lamont had done this and the boards are investigating how it’s all working out. Bruderheim CAO Patty Podoborozny told council administration has also started looking at a possible merger and has had conversations with the school board about working together. She said a bus tour might be planned to visit other area libraries and see how they operate.
Parade vehicle upgrades floated Deputy Mayor Pat Lee questioned administration about the state of the town’s parade float. “The current float is falling apart,” she said. “I wonder whether it should be rebuilt, replaced, or something. Do we want to just drive around in a truck with our name on it or do we want to move it up a notch. I think this needs to be discussed.” Mayor Karl Hauch agreed saying that the town gets many invitees to appear in parades from Bon Accord, Ardrossan, Chipman, Mundare, and other communities. Councillor Schueler agreed but added if it’s a council float then council members have to get out and decorate it. “The last time I went on the float, the council didn’t do anything. The decorations were done by administration.” Administration will prepare a report for council. Lack of snow clearing concerns councillor Councillor George Campbell expressed disappointment that the sidewalk on 52 Ave. near the arena hasn’t yet been cleared of snow and ice. Podoborozny told coun-
cil that she was preparing a study clearing snow from sidewalks and trail systems over summer so a definite town policy could be established. Currently Bruderheim has no snow removal policy. However, Campbell was concerned people, including children, walking on road rather than the snow-covered sidewalk presented an unsafe condition. The sidewalk in question is near apartments and Podoborozny said the town doesn’t clean in front of residential areas. “My point is now we have a dangerous situation,” said Campbell. “People have to walk on the road and regardless of responsibility, we should clear it for safety. If something should happen who is responsible? We’re shirking responsibility by not cleaning sidewalk.” Podoborozny said council could pass a motion to clear the sidewalk and, “we’ll take direction from council.” Campbell made a motion to clear the block in question, with Schueler adding an amendment that it is done only to the end of this snow season. Council passed the motion by a 3-2 vote.
ROAD BANS in effect
MARCH 27 to JUNE 1, 2018 Roads bans protect the safety and integrity of our roads. When the ground thaws, roads are more vulnerable to damage from heavy vehicles. To prevent this, vehicles are required to reduce their axle weight to 75 per cent.
Protect our roads. Lighten your loads. Further information:
Transportation and Agriculture Services 780-417-7100 Enforcement Services 780-449-0170 strathcona.ca/roadbans
The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, March 28, 2018 - 11
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12 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, March 28, 2018
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at Smith Insurance Service, Main Street Lamont firstname.lastname@example.org Speaks Ukrainian Edmonton: 780-425-5800 * *
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ANOTHER AD CHANGE! DID YOU SEE IT? Newspapers are still number 1 for advertising in many ways. Most recently proven #1 for making vehicle sales.
THANK A CUSTOMER Lamont Leader readers acknowledge that there would be no news to read in the Leader without the support we all get by the advertisers you see in the pages of this publication. If you enjoy or appreciate the news from all areas of Lamont County that we are able to bring you, then you like us, can show your appreciation by supporting the advertisers who support The Lamont Leader. Advertising is our main revenue source, so the only way we are able to attend your event is if your event supports us! This is nothing new, it’s been going on now for a dozen years since the Lamont Leader opened its doors in 2006. Thank you readers for your interest. Thank you advertisers for supporting our plight to bring Lamont County news to you! Thank you in advance for supporting our community minded advertisers!
The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, March 28, 2018 - 13
Everyone reads the...
Advertise in 3 papers for the price of 1!
Classifieds CLASSIFIEDS RATES $10.75 first 25 words 39¢ each additional word PICTURE BOLD $10.00 $5.00 WEEKLY REVIEW Ph. 780-336-3422 email@example.com TOFIELD MERCURY Ph. 780-662-4046 firstname.lastname@example.org LAMONT LEADER Ph. 780-895-2780 email@example.com ______________________ CARD OF OF THANKS THANKS CARD The family of John Andrukow would like to thank all the people that came to his Celebration of Life on Saturday, March 17. We would also like to thank all the people that helped set up and clean the hall. Thanks for all of the cards, donations, kind words, and food that was sent to the house at this time. A very special thanks to Earl and Rose Kjelland and the rest of the staff at Viking Funeral Services, as they all went above and beyond on the help of everything. Also, a special thanks to Donna Brooke and the rest of the staff at Food With Flair that catered. The food was amazing. _____________________ COMING EVENTS EVENTS COMING Irma United Church Spring Supper and Auction Irma School Gymnasium Wednesday, April 11 Supper 5:30-7 p.m. Adults $15 6-12 years $7 Family $40 Silent Auction 6 - 8 p.m. Live Auction Starts at 7 p.m. Grunow Auction Services Come and Enjoy an evening of Great Food, Fun, and Fellowship! For information, or to Donate Items: Michelle Larson 780-806-6388 michellelarsone70 @gmail.com Gordie Fischer 780-842-8318
_____________________ COMING EVENTS EVENTS COMING
______________________ FOR RENT RENT FOR
______________________ FOR SALE FOR SALE
______________________ HELP WANTED WANTED HELP
______________________ SERVICES SERVICES
COWBOY CHURCH at Viking Auction Market, Jct. of Hwy. 36 and 26. Fri., March 30, at 7:30 p.m. All welcome. Call Terry at 780-376-3599 or 780-336-2224. _____________________ The Viking Multiplex Society Annual General Meeting Will be Held April 3 at 6:30 p.m. at the Viking Multiplex 12c _____________________ Flagstaff Players present Auntie Mame by Jerome Lawrence and Robert E. Lee. Based on the novel by Patrick Dennis. At the Sedgewick Community Hall. Dinner Theatre $45/ticket April 6,7,13,14 Tickets available online http://bit.ly/2tIK65s or by phone 780-385-0586 _____________________ Ardrossan United Church "Wellness Fair" 22 Main Street, Ardrossan, AB Saturday, April 7 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. For more information contact Val Blize at 780-916-9303 LL11/12c _____________________ Flagstaff Players present Auntie Mame by Jerome Lawrence & Robert E. Lee. Based on the novel by Patrick Dennis. Dinner Theatre $45/ ticket April 6,7,13,14 Tickets available online http://bit.ly/2tIK65s or by phone 780-385-0586 11/12p ______________________ FOR RENT RENT FOR
2 bedroom large suite in 3-story walk-up apartment building under new professional management with live-in, onsite 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. 780-632-6878 or 780-918-6328
Certified seed for sale. •Wheat: AC Shaw VB, AAC Redwater. •Barley: Amisk, Gadsby, CDC Cowboy. •Oats: AC Morgan, CDC Haymaker, Murphy •Peas: CDC Amarillo, CDC Limerick, CDC Horizon. •Fababeans: CDC Snowdrop. Haralie Seed Farms 780-662-2617 or 780-405-8089 Tofield Alta. TM04tfnc ______________________ HELP WANTED WANTED HELP
TRENCHUK CATTLE CO. (In Smoky Lake) Currently has 2 positions available •A Class 1 Truck Driver/Farm Equipment •A Yard/Shop (Mechanic) maintenance/repair/ farm equipment operator to service trucks/tractors •$25-35/hr. for both positions depending on experience. Call Willy at 780-656-0052 or fax Resumes to 780-656-3962 ______________________ LOST LOST
Straight Line Fencing Custom Fencing - All types. We also remove old fencing. Clearing of bush. Also selling Liquid Feed. Mark Laskosky 780-990-7659 _____________________ PINOY’S CLEANING AND JANITORIAL SERVICES
3 BDRM house for rent in Lamont. 780-405-2511 LL01tfnc _____________________ 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
LL06tfnp _____________________ • Commercial space for rent in Tofield, please call for details 780-9320041. • 2 bedroom apartment for rent in Tofield. Includes balcony, insuite laundry, heat and water. $800/month. Phone 780-932-0041. TM07tfnp _____________________ 3 Bedroom house, 2 1/2 baths. No pets, no smoking. Located in Viking. Phone 780-385-0626 for more info. _____________________ Available Immediately. 2 bedroom house for rent in Viking. $650/month plus utilities. Phone 780385-5287. 02tfnc _____________________ Suite in four-plex in Tofield. 2 bedrooms, 1 & 1/2 bath. Fridge, stove, washer and dryer. Adults only. No smoking and no pets. $1,000/month. Available immediately. Call: 780-263-2688. TM15tfnc ______________________ FOR SALE SALE FOR Hay for sale Round Bales - F/C, S/C pick up or delivered. 780-497-1633 LL11tfnc _____________________ Registered Polled Hereford yearling and two year old bulls. PMD Polled Herefords. 780-336-2675 _____________________ Purebred yearling & 2 year old Red & Black Angus bulls for sale. call 780-986-9088 LL 06/13
Part Time/Full Time starting first part of April to mid-May working with Draft Horses. Located between Killam and Viking. Text or call 780-385-1029. Leave a message if no answer. _____________________ Class 3 or higher ammonia driver wanted. Experience would be preferred. Competitive wages. Send resume with driver abstract to delstarcontractors@yaho o.ca, attention to Del. _____________________ Highmark Machine Works Ltd requires a full time 4th year or Journeyman CNC Machinist. Email resumes to kevin@ highmarkmachine.com _____________________ Viking Golf Club is looking for individuals for the upcoming season. Outside and inside jobs available. May 1, 2018 to August 31, 2018. Email firstname.lastname@example.org or call Brad Majeski at 780385-5129 11/12c _____________________ Waterfowl hunting guide in Tofield/Vegreville area. September and October 2018 position available, $4,000-$6,000/month. Some experience required. Evenings and weekends. Room and board provided. Contact Blaine Burns at Black Dog Outfitters 780-2032876 or email@example.com, check it out at www.blackdogoutfit.ca
$400 reward for a small pouch, gold in colour, with jewellery inside. Lost in Busy B clothing store in Tofield late Feb. If found please call 780563-2222. ______________________ SERVICES SERVICES STARTING OVER? LOOKING FOR LOVE? No Gold Diggers, No Misrepresentation, Sincere Singles in your Area 30+ START here www.beginagain.ca Need more Info? Email: firstname.lastname@example.org LL12p _____________________ DB LANDSCAPING for Fences and Decks, Yard and Skid Steer Services. Call Dustin at 780-9197743 TM12tfnc _____________________ Ritchie’s Painting Co. Professional Interior/ Exterior Commercial & Residential Painting. Spray Painting & Cabinet Refinishing. www.ritchiespainting.ca. Call Jason in Viking, AB today for a future estimate - Cell: 780-254-0166 or Home: 780-254-0700. _____________________ Roy’s Handyman Services. Flooring, trim work, basement finishing, decks, fences, kitchen cabinet installs and carpentry work. 780662-0146 or 780-232-3097 TMtfn
“For all your Cleaning Needs” Residential and Commercial Strip & Waxing, Steam Cleaning, Carpet Cleaning, Grass Cutting & Yardwork, Tree Cutting & Trimming Satisfaction Guaranteed Contact: 780-385-4154 Elizabeth F. Andersen Director/Owner _____________________ Carpet and upholstery cleaning - residential and commercial. Truck mount unit, sewer backup, and flood cleaning. Auto and RV cleaning. Call Glenn and Cindi Poyser, Fancy Shine Auto and Carpet Care at (780) 384-3087 _____________________ 35+ years exp. Drywall Taper. Living in Killam but willing to travel. Hand taper by trade but have experience with boxes, roller/flusher, taping tube. No bazooka experience. Have own tools (10-12" boxes, pump, angle box, roller, flusher, hand tools, etc.) Also do ceiling texture. Non-drinker, Just want to work. Willing to work with existing taping crew. Call 780-385-2106 / 780-385-1251. ______________________ WANTED WANTED Hay Land Wanted, 2018 Any land size, crop size, pay by acre or ton. Newer, reliable equipment. call 780-919-0295
14 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, March 28, 2018
Pembina gives Bruderheim Seniors funding to complete project MAUREEN SULLIVAN Carson Scott from Pembina Pilelines was a guest at the Bruderheim Seniors Club potluck dinner on Thursday, March 22. After dinner he presented a $5,000 cheque to the club for a shortfall in funds the club had for paving their parking lot and making it more accessible. Unfortunately the quote for the work was optimistic and the club had to scramble to make up the difference. Mr Scott said, "Pembina Pipelines is
pleased to give back to the community. It is a fundamental part of good corporate citizenship." Seniors president Virginia Differenz then showed Mr. Scott a plaque that will be mounted at the Senior's Club. It thanked Pembina, the Town of Buderheim, the Government of Alberta CFEP Grant and the Government of Canada EAF Grant for their contribution to upgrading their parking lot in 2017 and making it more wheelchair accessible.
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Canadian Prairie Pickers are returning to your area buying Coin Collections
Pembinaâ€™s Carson Scott was on hand to present a cheque to the Bruderheim Seniors to allow them to finish paying off their parking lot and make it wheelchair accessible. Above (l-r) Norma Sarrasin, Seniors Secretary, President Virginia Differenz, Carson Scott, and Vice-President Pat Lee during the official presentation on March 22.
Blanket Alberta Ads take approximately 10 days to process _______________________________ AUCTIONS AUCTIONS 2 PARCELS OF REAL ESTATE Thorhild, AB. Ritchie Bros. Auctioneers Unreserved Auction, April 25 in Edmonton. 12+/- title acres country acreage w/1648+/- sq ft home, 226.5+/- title acres farmland. Jerry Hodge: 780-706-6652; Brokerage: Ritchie Bros. Real Estate Services Ltd.; rbauction.com/realestate. _______________________________ FARMLAND W/GRAVEL RESERVES - Sundre, Alberta. Ritchie Bros. Auctioneers Unreserved Auction, April 25 in Edmonton. 156.7+/title acres. $6,500 SLR, 2.2 million m3 proven gravel reserves. Jerry Hodge: 780-706-6652; Brokerage: Ritchie Bros. Real Estate Services Ltd; rbauction.com/realestate. _______________________________ BUSINESS BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES OPPORTUNITIES HIP OR KNEE Replacement? Restrictions in walking/dressing? $2,500 yearly tax credit. $40,000 lump sum cheque. Disability Tax Credit. Expert Help. Lowest service fee nationwide. 1-844-453-5372. _______________________________ CAREERTRAINING TRAINING CAREER BECOME A HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR! 12 week certificate program offered in Drumheller September 2018. Information session April 11. For more information, Campus Alberta Central 403-823-8000. _______________________________ COMING EVENTS COMING EVENTS FIREARMS WANTED FOR APRIL 21st, 2018 live and online auction. Rifles, Shotguns, Handguns, Militaria. Auction or purchase: Collections, Estates, individual items. Contact Paul, Switzer's Auction: Toll-Free 1 - 8 0 0 - 6 9 4 - 2 6 0 9 ; email@example.com or www.switzersauction.com.
_______________________________ EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES OPPORTUNITIES INTERESTED IN the Community Newspaper business? Alberta's weekly newspapers are looking for people like you. Post your resume online. FREE. V i s i t : www.awna.com/resumes_add.php. _______________________________ MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! Indemand career! Employers have workat-home positions available. Get online training you need from an employertrusted program. Visit: CareerStep.ca/MT or 1-855-768-3362 to start training for your work-at-home career today! _______________________________ CAMPGROUND 15 MINUTES SE of Calgary requires hard working, reliable host couple. April-October. Must have own RV for on-site accommodations. Office and yard duties. Email resume: firstname.lastname@example.org. _______________________________ FOR SALE SALE FOR SAWMILLS FROM ONLY $4,397. Make Money and Save Money with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock, ready to ship. Free Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT; 1-800-567-0404 Ext: 400OT. _______________________________ LOCAL FRESH QUAIL EGGS. Known world wide as the Biblical Bird with: Natural Allergy Symptom Relief containing "The Good Cholesterol" HDL. It's the Little Egg with Big Heart Benefits too. Take the Quail Egg Challenge! Please let us know how you feel. Bry-Conn "All Natural" Brand is available @ Real Canadian Superstores, No Frills, Extra Foods, select T&T Supermarkets, Lucky Supermarkets, Dong Phuong Distributors, Save-On-Foods. 780-9223586.
The PICKERS will be purchasing Royal Can. Mint Sets or bags, boxes or truck loads of loose SILVER & GOLD coins. CANADIAN PICKERS also buying old, broken or unwanted GOLD JEWELRY and paying HIGHEST CASH PRICES.
To arrange a free, in-home appraisal kindly call Bonded since 1967
Kellie at 778-257-8647
These blanket classified ads are produced through a joint agreement by The Community Press, Viking Weekly Review, Lamont Leader, Tofield Mercury and Alberta Weekly Newspaper Association (AWNA). These ads appear in all AWNA member papers (120 papers) for the cost of $269.00 (+gst) for the first 25 words, $8.00 per word over 25. To place a blanket classified, call a CARIBOU PUBLISHING representative at 780-385-6693 or email email@example.com. _______________________________ FOR SALE SALE FOR
_______________________________ NOTICES NOTICES
_______________________________ SERVICES SERVICES
_______________________________ SERVICES SERVICES
METAL ROOFING & SIDING. 37+ colours available at over 55 Distributors. 40 year warranty. 48 hour Express Service available at select supporting Distributors. Call 1-888-2638254. _______________________________ FEEDAND AND SEED FEED SEED
JOIN A GROWING COMMUNITY of Canadians who are proud of our energy industry. Become an Energy Citizen at: www.energycitizens.ca. Follow us: Facebook.com/CanadasEnergyCitizens; Twitter.com/Energy_Citizens.
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. www.pioneerwest.com.
CRIMINAL RECORD? Why suffer employment/licensing loss? Travel/business opportunities? Be embarrassed? Think: Criminal Pardon. US entry waiver. Record purge. File destruction. Free consultation 1-800347-2540; www.accesslegalmjf.com.
HEATED CANOLA buying Green, Heated or Springthrashed Canola. Buying: oats, barley, wheat & peas for feed. Buying damaged or offgrade grain. "On Farm Pickup" Westcan Feed & Grain, 1-877-250-5252. _______________________________ MANUFACTURED HOMES MANUFACTURED HOMES WE ARE "Your Total Rural Housing Solution" - It's time to let go & clear out our Inventory. Save on your Modular/Manufactured Home. Visit: www.Grandviewmodular.com or www.Unitedhomescanada.com. _______________________________ PERSONALS PERSONALS ON THE DAY CALLED SUNDAY is an assembly of all who live in the city or country and the memoirs of the apostles and the writings of the prophets are read. It was the day on which the creation of the world began and on which Christ arose from the dead. Justin Martyr. For information, contact CLDA, Box 1369, Picture Butte, AB T0K 1V0. _______________________________ REAL ESTATE ESTATE REAL BLANKET THE PROVINCE with a classified ad. Only $269 (based on 25 words or less). Reach over 110 weekly newspapers. Call NOW for details 1800-282-6903 ext 228; www.awna.com. _______________________________ 320 ACRES of good Saskatchewan land close to Alberta border. Unity, SK. 10-year lease in place paying $21,000 or 5% return. $428,800. Contact Doug @ 306-716-2671 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, March 28, 2018- 15
Principal plans to save old class photos MAUREEN SULLIVAN There are pictures of every graduating class hanging on the walls of Lamont High for the last 65 years. However the earliest ones are starting to fade away and Principle Sharon McLean would like to do something about that. She is looking to form a committee to "preserve the beautiful composites in the building." The issues the school is facing with the composites is that they have been put up in the common area of the school and they have begun to fade. They are also running out of space on the
walls and wonder what to do with the pictures going forward. The pictures are a huge draw with past students who make a special trip in to look at the pictures: like former student Cory Kornicki, an RCMP officer in British Columbia, who called and asked to see his class picture when he was in the area. The current students love to look at the pictures of their parents and grandparents and show them off to others. They also like to laugh at the hairstyles in the old photographs. The school hopes to get the community
involved in making choices about the composites, whether to restore them and how, whether to digitize them so they available to download. "They are a beautiful history of the school and the community and we would like the community to be involved in the restoration," says Principle McLean. If you are interested in preserving the composites please get in touch with Principal Sharon McLean or Vice Principle Curtis Starko at 780-8952228.
THIS WEEK ON THE WEB after a year and a half in Calgary to be part of a breeding program, while the adults will stay on in Canada to try and Two giant Pandas on loan from China, along with their two Canadianborn babies, have been flown from the Toronto Zoo and will be calling Calgary home for possibly the next five years. Da Mao and Er Shun, plus offspring Jia Panpan and Jia Yueyue, will be the first pandas to visit the city since the 1988 Olympics and will set up shop in a multi-milliondollar facility at the Calgary Zoo, which was built solely with them in mind. The two panda parents were loaned to Canadian zoos for 10 years as part of a 2012 deal with China. The pandas have lived at the Toronto Zoo since 2013, where the cubs were born and later famously photographed in the arms of Prime Minister Justin Trudeau. The image was then promptly turned into a butter sculpture. Global News went on to explain that the cubs will head back to China
become second-time parents. "It's a huge privilege for us to have them,” said a Calgary Zoo rep.
Andrew School students celebrated St. Patrick’s Day recently looking for mischievious leprechauns around the school with traps they created and built.
Farms for Sale in Lamont County
Certified Seed For Sale Wheat: CWRS - AAC Brandon - improved FHB resistance - excellent standability CWSWS - AC Sadash - in demand by milling and ethanol industries Yellow Peas: CDC Meadow, AAC Lacombe 6-Row Feed Barley: Trochu - Great option for grain or forage Amisk - Improved stability, bushel weight 2-Row Malt Barley: CDC Copeland - Strong demand by malting companies.
Pioneer Hi-Bred Canola RR: 45H33 - Consistent Performance 45CS40 - Double stack variety with both clubroot and sclerotinia resistance 45CM36 - Straight cut variety with clubroot resistance, SOLD OUT
Clearfield: 45H76 - Newest variety in the Clearfield system, high yield potential More straight cut and clubroot varieties available
** Call For Prices **
KITTLE FARMS LTD. Phone: 780-336-2583 Cell: 780-385-4900 Box 296, Viking, AB T0B 4N0
Dealer for Brett Young Forage Seed
• NE ¼ - 12 – 55 – 18 - W4 159.05 acres and a 1200 sq. ft. bungalow with 50’ by 100’ shop and double car garage. 136± cultivated acres with #2 soil. RR 180 TWP RD 552. Price $1,050,000. • NE ¼ - 11 - 55 - 18 - W4 155.55 acres 106± acres cultivated #2 soil. RR180 TWP RD 552. Price $500,000. • N ½ of SW ¼ - 8 – 55 – 17 – W4 80 acres 68± acres cultivated. RR 175 TWP RD 552 #2 Soil. Price $300,000. • SW ¼ - 10 – 54 - 18 - W4 160 acres 115± acres cultivated #3 soil. Nice building site. RR 183 TWP Rd 542. Price $359,000. • S ½ of SE ¼ -9 – 54 – 18 – W4 80 acres Hay, trees and pasture. RR RR183 TWP RD 542. Price 182,500. • N1/2 of NE ¼ -7-53-18-W4 71.80 acres. 8.77 acres yard with chain link fence, partially gravelled, power, 4 yard lights, could be commercial use if proper permit is obtained. Large dugout. Balance of parcel is fenced with 5 wire and 4 wire. 35 acres of hay. Corner of HWY 16 and RR 185. Price $409,000. • NE 1/4 -8-54-18 W4 160 acres. RR 184 TWP 542. 50± acres of cultivation #3 soil and 110± acres of native hay and has a creek running through the farm. Nice building site. Price $285,000.
Norman Hill Cell 780-449-5622 Email: email@example.com Website: hillrealty.ca
16 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Wednesday, March 28, 2018
March 29, 2018 Lamont Leader