Your news this week: Spring Tune-up Conference - pg. 7 Sister Centurion - pg. 10 Lamont Banana Man - pg. 15
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8, No. 15 Tuesday, February8,26, 2013 Vol.Vol. 7, No. 2, Tuesday, November 2011
Truck and train collide near Chipman Michelle Pinon Editor
The difference between life and death was a few short minutes away for one Chipman area family after a train collided with their truck at the railway crossing just off of Highway 15 and Range Road 185 late Wednesday night. Kyla Sheppard was still dazed by the near death experience the following afternoon. “I’m still in shock. I haven’t been able to eat or sleep,” says the mother who
crash. Sheppard explains that she was driving the truck and had slowed down to ease into the heavy ruts. “I got across the second rail and the tires started spinning. I took off the anti skid and put it into four wheel drive but it would not move.” Sheppard had passed the train while driving home on Highway 15 and knew she didn’t have much time to make a decision. “I tried to flag down a truck, but they didn’t stop.” That’s when she started getting the children, who range
This is a close up view of the tire rut, which measured around four inches deep. barely had enough time to get her four children out of the vehicle and to safety behind a barricade before the crash which happened around 10:20 p.m. that evening. “All I could think about was getting the kids out.” Sheppard’s boyfriend Mike Bacon, tried to rock the truck back and forth to get it off the track, but to no avail. He was forced to abandon the vehicle and head for safety before the
in age from eight months to eight years, out of the vehicle. Sheppard and the kids had just made it past the barricades before she turned around to see the grill of the truck flying over the top of the train. At 10:23 p.m. she called 911 which dispatched the fire department, ambulance, and police. Then she had to walk home, about half a mile down the gravel road. With the wind chill it
was about minus 20 degrees celsius. “The kids weren’t dressed for the weather.” Sheppard had to carry the baby and car seat the entire way. She believes the accident could have been avoided if the area in and around the tracks had been maintained. The build up of hard packed snow and ice had caused the road to become approximately four inches higher than the tracks and created the hazard. “Ever since they (the county) closed the road down they have neglected to plow the road.” There was one occassion that the school bus would not travel down the road for concerns it would get stuck. Sheppard said she has had to phone the county a couple of times this past winter to get the plow to come out. She adds the public works department did send a plow out when she had requested service. Harold Hamilton, public works director for Lamont County pointed out the tracks and area directly around them
A near fatal accident between this truck and a train east of Chipman occurred late Wednesday evening near the small community. falls under the perview of Canadian National (CN) Rail. Graders must lift their blades when going through rail crossings in the municipality. A crew from CN had a catepillar on site late Friday afternoon to remove the build up of ice. Sheppard said the reason why she decided to go public with her story is so that people are aware of how bad the road is before there is a fatality. “We could have all been killed... We were lucky.”
Debris littered the area just east of the crossing.
Barricades indicate the road is open to local traffic only while the bridge remains closed.
2 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, February 26, 2013
Company hosts charity drive for Lamont County Food Bank All Steel Builders open house an overwhelming success as community minded folks support their efforts Michelle Pinon Editor
KATIE VAN LEEUWEN PHOTOS
Joey Derksen gets comfortable in the driver’s seat while older sister J’lyn smiles along with their friend Adam Yuke.
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A local company hosted an open house this past Saturday to raise awareness and items for the local food bank. “Donations far exceeded our expectations,” said Sue Pelrine, who owns All Steel Builders in Lamont. “Items covered every counter space,” added Pelrine, who is so excited to be able to give back to the community. “The generosity was overwhelming.” She estimates that between 200 and 250 people attended the open house. “It was nice to be able to invite local people to come in and see what we do.” Local residents also got the opportunity to sit in the blown alcohol car or sit on one of the
motorcycles they use to drag race. So it was a big thrill for young and old and gave participants
the opportunity to help those in need.
WE ARE PLANNING FOR THE FUTURE OF ENERGY REGULATION. JOIN US AS WE LOOK AHEAD.
YOU HAVE A STAKE IN HOW OUR ENERGY IS RESPONSIBLY DEVELOPED AND REGULATED. HELP SHAPE ALBERTA’S ENERGY FUTURE. The Alberta Energy Regulator will be more effective and efﬁcient for industry and landowners, while building on our commitment to sound environmental stewardship. Help shape energy regulation that works for all Albertans for the next 50 years.
Visit energy.alberta.ca to complete an online survey and then plan to join the conversation at a special public information event in these communities.
Thursday, February 28
Wednesday, March 6
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Friday, March 8
Peace River & Manning
Tuesday, March 12
The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), February 26, 2013- 3
Music of the World’ theme of Kalyna Festival Jazmine Inkster Student Reporter The 2013 Kalyna Festival is coming up quickly for both organizers and performers, as the competition days are scheduled to start on March 3 and finish on March 6. Also on schedule is the Highlights Concert on Sunday, March 10th. The theme for this year’s festival is “Around the World With Music”. It will include performances from the Vegreville Sopilka dancers, handchime performers from Bruderheim, Lamont High School’s Band, Lamont Elementary School’s Choir, Andrew School’s Choir, as well as numerous vocal, speech, piano and violin entries. According to festival president Judy Taylor, multiple performers will receive scholarships to be able to attend programs to help increase their skill in their specific area of performance. “We try to offer six to seven scholarships each year, for students to attend summer camps in their discipline, such as ballet or fiddle. Ainsley Lopushinsky was our strings scholarship recipient last year. She just attended a fiddle camp in February.” The scholarships are worth $250 each, and are awarded to soloists both by the agreement of the selection committee, and the competition adjudicators. All money for the scholarships is provided through fundraising efforts held by the festival organizers. Festival organizers ask audience members not to take pictures or video during the competition. Those attending the Highlights Concert will be allowed to take pictures and videos at that time.
JAZMINE INKSTER PHOTO
High school curling teams from Andrew and Lamont faced each other in an exhibition game at the Lamont Curling Club late Wednesday afternoon. The Wildcats boys team will also be competing in zone playdowns this year.
Correction The last names of Centennial Scholarship recipients in the Feb.19th edition contained typograhical errors. They should have read: Lysyk and Rozumniak.
Clarification In the Feb. 19th edition of the Lamont Leader the front page story incorrectly states that members of the local fire department and emergency medical services were representing those organizations when in fact those representatives, although dressed in uniform were acting in the capacity of private citizens.
Local high school curlers hone their skills
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Please submit your resume by March 1st, 2013 by mail to: Box 308 Bruderheim, Alberta T0B 0S0 or by email to: email@example.com
4 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, February 26, 2013
Send your Letter to the Editor to: The Lamont Leader firstname.lastname@example.org Box 1079, Lamont, AB T0B 2R0 Fax: 780-895-2705
Demise of newspapers greatly exaggerated - Warren Buffett bought 60 in 2012 Back in 1897, James Ross Clemens was ill. Not-socareful passing on of information resulted in word that Samuel Langhorne Clemens, better known by his pen name of Mark Twain, was dying in London. When an enterprising reporter decided to check on Twain before publishing his demise, the author responded, “The report of my death was greatly exaggerated.” Morley Safer, during his Jan. 6 “60 Minutes” report about the newspaper industry, glibly stated, “The facts of life are that newspapers are folding all over the country. Itís a dying business.”His example was the New Orleans newspaper, The Times-Picayune, which recently cut back from publishing seven days a week to three days. When it comes to newspapers, there are two cousins; and the large metro dailies and community newspapers. The latter includes weeklies and small dailies (publishing three or fewer days a week). Safer, as well as reporters and broadcasters from media giants across the United States and around the world, owe it to the public and to community newspaper owners and staffers to perform due diligence to determine which of the newspaper cousins is near death and which is alive. Only then, should they should report their findings. It is the large metro daily newspapers, which make up less than five percent of all U.S. newspapers, that are struggling from declines in readership and advertising, printing less often or ceasing publication entirely. While it is painful to see our metro daily newspaper cousins faltering, we, the community newspapers, are not dying. Like Twain, community newspapers say, “Reports of our dying are greatly exaggerated.” Much has been published and broadcast about the decline of metro dailies. It is time to shine a spotlight on the health and vigor of community newspapers and on our role in rural and suburban communities across the country. Readership of our newspapers, mostly weeklies, is increasing and new community newspapers are being birthed. That the great investor Warren Buffett bought more than 60 community newspapers in 2012 suggests there is present and future value in the weekly and small-daily arm of the industry. Community newspapers are doing well because people want to read about the actions of their town council and local school board, the results of high school sporting events and what’s happening in the business community. Readers turn to community newspapers for public notices, for obituaries and police reports and for engagement, wedding, anniversary and birth announcements. They expect keen and thoughtful editorials as well as a forum for their own opinions and letters to the editor. They read the advertisements, look at every photo and clip articles and photos to post on bulletin boards and hang on refrigerators. A 2011 survey by the National Newspaper Association and the Reynolds Journalism Institute at the Missouri School of Journalism found that 74 per-
5038 - 50 Avenue Box 1079, Lamont, AB, T0B 2R0 Phone 895-2780 - Fax 895-2705 Email: email@example.com Published every Tuesday at Lamont, AB Serving the Communities of Andrew, Bruderheim, Chipman, Hilliard, Lamont, Mundare, RR4 Tofield, Star and St. Michael
cent of people in areas served by newspapers with circulations under 15,000 read one of those papers each week. They spend nearly 40 minutes reading the paper. Then, they share their newspaper with 2.3 more people. We are watchdogs in our communities. We protect the public’s right to know and keep our readers informed about their communities and essential elements in a democracy. As 21st century technology keeps enhancing the gathering and dissemination of news and information, community newspapers arenít standing idly by. We are in the fray, taking advantage of the immediacy that technology offers. We have developed revenue-producing websites, and we interact with our communities and our readers on email, Facebook and Twitter. Community newspapers are very much alive. As Bill Tubbs, publisher of The North Scott Press and a member of the International Society of Weekly
Kerry Anderson Publisher
Michelle Pinon Editor
Newspaper Editors, wrote in an editorial Jan. 16, “Morley Safer, youíve done us wrong, but here’s an offer you can’t refuse. Come to Eldridge (Iowa) and spend a week with our staff.î Any of the more than 8,000 community weekly newspapers in the U.S. extend a similar invitation not just to Safer but also to everyone who wants to see the healthy cousin. Interview the folks in Freeman, S.D., about the Freeman Courier; the high school students in Pittsfield, Ill., about the Pike Press; the families in Falmouth, Maine, about The Forecaster; the government officials in Espanola, N.M., about the Rio Grande Sun; or the business owners in Woodstock, Ga., about The Cherokee Ledger-News and set the record straight. Cheryl Wormley is publisher of The Woodstock (Ill.) Independent and president of the International Society of Weekly Newspaper Editors.
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Jazmine Inkster Jazmine Inkster Jodie Derksen Student Reporter / Advertising Student Repoter Ad Sales
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The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), February 26, 2013- 5
Andrew Seniors take a step in the right direction Local walking club makes keeping fit easy and fun for those in their golden years Michelle Pinon Editor
Rosa Pinzauti loves being free and happy. She also loves being a member of the Andrew Walking Club and bringing some of her happiness to others. Pinzauti thanks Elke Carr, director for Andrew Family and Community Support Services (FCSS), for bringing the program to the community. Pinzauti had been traveling to and from Fort Saskatchewan three times a week before she saw the advertisement for the program in Andrew two years ago. Since that time there have been other seniors join in, and currently there are around six regular participants who walk three times a week from the months of
September to May. Several of the seniors said not having to walk in the ice and snow is a blessing and one of the main reasons why they joined the club. Another great reason is that the program is free of charge. The best part is that you don’t need any specialized equipment or work out gear, just a pair of runners and the desire to look and feel better. It’s also nice to be able to chat with each other while exercising. Carr points out the social aspect is just as important as the physical and emotional benefits. For the participants, it’s a great way to stay in touch with each other and what is happening in their lives, as well as catching up on the latestnews and issues affecting them. During the course of
an hour, participants walk around four kilometres and do some exercises from the “Sit and Be Fit” video. Instead of being exhausted at the end of the session, participants were invigorated and enthusiastic, and ready to take on the day. Group members say the time seems to fly by when they’re walking, and so do the kilometres. Even though the centre doesn’t seem like such a big space, there is ample room alongside the walking track beside the sheets of floor curling and up on the higher level in the lounge area. While there maybe no fountain of youth, but these seniors are actively improving their health and well being one step at a time. FCSS Director Elke Carr, far right, keeps walkers on their toes.
Every penny counts for food bank Servus Credit Union banks in Lamont and Mundare are now both accepting penny donations to help local organizations. The Lamont Service Credit Union will be collecting pennies to go towards the Lamont County Food Bank, and the Mundare branch will be putting all of the pennies they collect towards the Mundare School technology program. School principal Tracey Arbuthnott said they are hoping to raise $500 for the purchse of an I Pad for students to use. “Every penny counts” is the sentiment carried by Lamont Food Bank coordinater Pastor Ron Wurtz, who also feels that it is wonderful that when the time for food bank donations start to dwindle after the christmas season, there are still some people who are willing to put them back front and centre in the community’s mind “To see an organization still thinking about us two months into the new year is quite wonderful. It’s the fact that they are willing to keep the food bank in front of [the community’s] eyes for this amount of time. Both the Mundare and Lamont branches will be collecting pennies until March 31.
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An EPIC Contribution ATCO salutes the community spirit and generosity of our people. Through employee donations and ATCO’s matching contribution, $3.8 million will be donated to more than 500 charitable organizations in 2013. ATCO EPIC (Employees Participating In Communities) is an employee-led, annual fundraising initiative that offers all employees the opportunity to contribute to the charity of their choice in the communities where they live and work. www.atco.com
6 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, February 26, 2013
Lamont Bantam Hawks take show on the road Hawks earn a trip to Provincials in Claresholm Michelle Pinon Editor
COMPETING IN PROVINCIALS PHOTO SUBMITTED
Members of the Lamont Bantam Hawks will be taking a road trip in a couple of weeks, heading down to Provincials in Clareshom. Lamont will face Thorsby, Oyen and Claresholm in the round robin tourney.
Members of the Lamont Bantam Hawks hockey team will be going on a very important road trip in a couple of weeks. The squad will be heading down to Claresholm to compete in the Provincial Tournament from March 14-17th. For the Hawks it will be a chance at redemption and opportunity to take the championship title back. â€œThis team was fortunate enough to win the provincial title back in 2011 and are hoping to reclaim their spot at the top,â€? stated Melanie Fedorvich. The road to earning a berth in the Provincial Tournament started about a month ago when they faced off against Mannville. The team lost the first game of the series, but bounced back to win 3-1 to force game three. On home ice, the Hawks crushed Mannville by a score of 7-2, allowing them to advance to the next round. The Hawks then met the squad from Mallaig. Game 1 was close with the Hawks winning by a score of 6-4. They sealed the deal by beating Mallaig 10-2 in the next game. Even though not all of the zone playdowns have been completed, the Hawks know they will face Thorsby, Oyen, and Claresholm in the round robin of the Provincial Tournament.
Chipman Players Community Dinner Theater will present
So Alm ld os OU t T! !!
th ch 9 !!! r a M Out d l o S
"CHICKENHEART" by Craig Sodaro
on March 2, 9, and 16, 2013 at the Chipman National Hall 4715 - 50th St. Chipman Tickets for the dinner theater are $30 and are available by calling Keiron 780-363-2457 or Carol 780-363-3823 or any cast member
Doors open 5:30 p.m. Dinner at 6 p.m. Performance at 7:30 p.m.
The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), February 26, 2013 - 7
School principal raises $1,220 for local charities Michelle Pinon Editor
“I am thankful and overjoyed for the support I received for the Hair Massacure this year,” said Sven Danzinger, who was thrilled to have been able to raise just over $1,200 for the organizations. “I had a modest goal of $500, however, with the support of parents, students, staff, friends and family I was able to raise $1,220,” stated Danzinger, who is the principal of Bruderheim School. All of the donations go to support the Stollery Children’s Hospital (pediatric Oncology research), the Northern Alberta Make-A-Wish Foundation, and Ronald McDonald House of Northern, Central, and Southern Alberta.
“I’m always touched to hear how often people say they know someone who has or had cancer. I am also very appreciative of people I don’t know, who wish to remain anonymous who also donated. Thank you! “This is an example of how we can all work together to help improve the lives of children who have to deal with this terrible disease.” While Danzinger is not always comfortable asking people for money; he says it is worth it in the end. The pink hair is always a hit with the students and he is accustomed to all of the double takes he gets. “I think there were over 2,000 participants PHOTO SUBMITTED this year, and it was the first time that I can Sven Danzinger, Principal of Brderheim School, had his hair shaved off at the remember having to wait annual Hair Massacure event at West Edmonton Mall on Feb. 15th.
in a line-up to hand in my forms, pledges, and money.” The annual event was held at West Edmonton Mall on Feb.15th. Danzinger is very hopeful that students will get involved next year. “Several parents have already asked about this. Students don’t have to dye their hair pink and shave it all off. Sometimes girls will let their hair grow and grow, and donate a portion of it.” Wes Hosford School in Sherwood Park raised more than $13,000 with its head shave. “If we get a few students involved then we might even have the head shave at the school,” stated Danzinger.
Organizers put last minutes touches on plans for the upcoming 2013 Spring Tune Up women’s conference in St. Michael Jazmine Inkster Student Reporter The 2013 Spring Tune Up women’s conference is just around the corner, and according to the itinerary, there is a lot for Community Adult Learning (CALC) program director Deb Holland to be excited about. The one day event will take place on March 16, at the St. Michael Community Hall, and boasts multiple guest speakers who will tackle everything from gardening, personal clutter, and battling self esteem issues. As of right now, the event is 30% sold out, and the deadline for buying tickets is on March 8. According to Holland, the hall can seat about 150 people. Last year’s turnout boasted a total of 140, and it is expected to reach the same level of turnout again this year. “The first week in March is when we start getting our major rush,” explains Holland. This event is open to women of all ages, and CALC encourages all women to come, as free child care will be provided. “We love the fact that we have an intergenerational attendance with ages from the mid twenties, to women in their golden years. Three years ago we changed the conference from a Wednesday to a Saturday [in order to] give working women a chance
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to attendees.” Looking back, Holland believes that the change in date was a definite benefit for those who had attended. Guest speaker Shelly Morrison is the owner of the company Clutter Cutter, and is Western Canada’s first certified professional organizer in Edmonton. Morrison will be helping attendees to gain the motivation to free themselves from clutter. Amanda Welliver is the founder and president of Paradigm Esteem, a self esteem, motivational, and modelling program, through which she teaches both children and adults the art of self appreciation and esteem, through values she learned through her own life experiences. Also booked to talk with the audience is Nadine
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Stielow from Thiel’s Greenhouses, in Bruderheim. Stielow will be at the event sharing new gardening trends as well as giving the audience a sneak peak at what is to come for the company. As well as the speakers, Holland says there will also be a few public service providers who will be setting up displays for those in attendance. “This conference is a celebration of women and for women. It’s also a great way to celebrate the arrival of spring”
10 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, February 26, 2013
Sister Aloysia celebrates 100th birthday Family and friends gathered at the Mundare Seniors Drop In Centre Feb. 16th to wish Sister Aloysia Safranovich happy 100th birthday. Around 45 people were in attendance at the celebration, and all expressed best wishes for the beloved centenarian, along with nephew Irvin Krezanoski. Krezanoski delivered a speech at her milestone birthday party which gave glimpse into her colourful life. He ended the speech with, "Sister, you have been blessed with 100 years of giving. And as your family, we are proud to be able to say, we are one with you. And as far as your parents are concerned, they would undoubtedly be impressed, grateful and proud of their daughter, their little Nancy. And so, our centenarian, from all of us here today, we ask God's blessings upon you, that you may experience continued peace, contentment and inner joy. Happy birthday." Sister Aloysia Safranovich was one of 13 children born to Ukrainian pioneers Michael and Anastasia Safranovich who homesteaded just east of Chipman. "There was one child that seemed to stand out from the rest. In fact this child proved to be quite extraordinary, and although a good child - obedient, respectful, generous, hard working, she was also cute, petite in stature, and most noteworthy, strong willed and in possession of extraordinary inner strength." From an early age she could often be
found with her mother's shawl draped over her head, standing before an imaginary group of children, providing instruction to her class. "But there was another extraordinary side to this young lady, she seemed to be imbued with enormous faith and love for our Lord. She was being called, called to a life (vocation) of service and worship while living in a community of like-minded ladies. This calling, this urging, this foce was so powerful that at the early age of 15, she knew, whithout doubt what she wanted to do with her life. And so, this young girl bravely announced to her parents her desire to leave home, travel to the community of Mundare, and join the Sister Servants of Mary Immaculate." Her parents were shocked and urged her to wait, but she packed a bag and headed on foot, along the tracks for five miles to her Aunt Mary and Uncle Bill Widynowski's farm. She begged them to take her to Mundare, and they did. Sister Superior also suggested she return when she was a bit older. But her conviction and persuasiveness convinced her parents to relent and allow her to follow her calling. This new life led Nancy, now Aloysia, to a life of prayer and service for the past 85 years. Her desire to become a teacher fulfilled, and she travelled widely throughout Canada, the United States and Europe where she held a variety of education related positions, in addition to serving her community and many parishes.
Letter: Bamboozled by the phone company? Dear editor, Ref: Downed telephone line causes grief for some Mundare residents by your student reporter Jazmine Inkster. Thank you for this interesting piece. Early in
the article it states that the underground wire was cut by Telus crews. Further it reveals that the Telus repair department were trying to determine if the situation was caused by someone
trying to steal their cable. Really! Is this another case of the right hand not knowing what the left hand was doing? Or is it a person or persons deliberately distorting the facts
Open House March 5, 2013 4:00 to 8:00 pm
You are invited to attend an open house for the
Newbrook Recreational &
proposed Grand Rapids Project.
Agricultural Society 4801 – 50th Street Newbrook, AB March 6, 2013 4:00 to 8:00 pm Bruderheim’s Lions Club 4952 – 51st Avenue Bruderheim, AB
TransCanada subsidiaries recently formed a joint venture with Phoenix Energy Holdings Limited to develop the proposed Grand Rapids Pipeline Project in the province of Alberta. The project will consist of a dual pipeline system to transport crude oil and diluent between northern Alberta and Edmonton.
March 7, 2013 4:00 to 8:00 pm
Bring your questions, ideas and input and we’ll supply
the refreshments. We’re looking forward to meeting you.
55305 Range Road 214 City of Fort Saskatchewan, AB
If you cannot attend the event, but would like to learn more, please contact us by using our toll-free telephone line or project email account: 1.855.235.1851 or firstname.lastname@example.org Or visit our website at: www.transcanada.com/grandrapids
Grand Rapids Pipeline GP Ltd. (Grand Rapids GP) is the general partner of Grand Rapids Pipeline Limited Partnership. Grand Rapids GP is jointly owned by Phoenix and TransCanada subsidiaries.
Mundare Mayor Mike Saric presents a certificate to centenarian Sister Aloysia Safranovich. in order to avoid substantial financial responsibility. Clarification, please. Still alive in Mundare. Robert Wheeler
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING CAPITAL REGION Vegreville Corridor Water Services Commission March 14, 2013 LOCATION: Village of Chipman Administration Building Please be advised that the Board of Directors of the Capital Region Vegreville Corridor Water Services Commission intend to hold a Public hearing with respect to a Board decision to rename the Commission. The Board of Directors of the Capital Region Vegreville Corridor Water Services Commission are proposing a name change to: ‘John S. Batiuk Regional Water Commission.’ Any person who wishes to make representation to the Board of Directors concerning the proposed name change will have the opportunity to do so at a Public hearing to be held on Thursday, March 14, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. in the Village of Chipman Council Chambers, 4816-50th Street Chipman, Alberta. Written Briefs must be submitted to the Commission Administration Office (P.O. Box 176 Chipman, Alberta T0B 0W0) no later than March 7, 2013 and will be received by the Board before verbal presentations. The names of persons providing comments will become part of the public record. Members of the public are welcome to attend and observe. For further information contact: Pat Tomkow, Commission Manager Ph: (780) 363-3982 Fax: (780) 363-2396 E-Mail email@example.com
The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), February 26, 2013- 11
Church Calendar For more information call 780-895-2780 Bethlehem Lutheran Church 5008 - 50 St. Bruderheim 780-796-3543 Pastor Richard Williams
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“Come as a guest, leave as a friend”
Orthodox V Parishes
All services start at 10:00 a.m. unless otherwise noted
Sunday Divine Liturgy 10:00 am 780-895-2149 Sunday March 3: Chipman Tone 6, Sunday of the Prodigal Son Visit our website www.orthodox-canada.com
Lamont Alliance Church 44 st. & 50 Ave. 780-895-2879 Pastor Ron Wurtz Sunday Service 10:00 am
“Children and families are a top priority for us. Come join us!
Men’s Bible study Wednesday night 7:30pm Nursery and Sunday school for children age 3 to grade 6 Ladies Retreat March 1,2,3 at Camp Nakumun
Check out our website: www.lamontalliance.com
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A & M One Stop Shop 780-265-6731
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Paul Graham Owner
email: firstname.lastname@example.org website: www.amonestopshopinc.com
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Roman Catholic Church
Cluster of Parishes of Our Lady of Angels
Roman Catholic Services
Lamont Auxiliary Hospital Saturday Evenings 4:00 pm Our Lady of Good Counsel - Skaro 1st, 3rd and 5th Sundays 9:00 am St. Michael the Archangel - St. Michael 2nd and 4th Sundays 11:00 am For further information please call O.L.A. Fort Saskatchewan at 780-998-3288
Lamont United Church 5306 - 51 Ave., Lamont 780-895-2145 Sunday Worship time 11:15 a.m. Rev. Deborah Brill Everyone Welcome! Next Church Supper: March 22, 5-7 pm, $12 adults $6 under 12 Children under 6 are free World Day of Prayer 2013 March 1, 7:00 pm All welcome AA Meetings Thursdays at 8:30 pm
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KENNELS Pet Boarding Service
Box 462, Hwy 15 Bruderheim, Alberta T0B-2R0
LAWN & GARDEN
• Basement Finish • Garage Finish • Decks • Fences • Renovations “ Create Your Man Cave or Lady Lair”
Trevor Taylor Ryan Taylor 780-984-6356 780-953-0614 Email: email@example.com
Bruderheim Moravian Church Welcomes You! 780-796-3775 Sunday Worship 10:30 am Sunday School for all ages begins October 14 - 9:15 am Jr. Youth - Kindergarten - Grade 6 Begins September 26 6:00 - 7:45 pm Located at the 4-way stop in Bruderheim www.bruderheimmoravianchurch.org
•towing for local service & long distance rates• •Free Unwanted Auto Removal• •Yard cleanup, from small to very big jobs•
Or Call the church for more information.
Residential Commercial Industrial Electrical Contracting Ryan Austin (780)238-5802 firstname.lastname@example.org
www.covolt.ca Mundare, AB
Call 780-895-2780 For information on Business Directory
Where your Yard is the Star! • Rototilling • Grass Mowing • Snow Clearing • Yard Clean up
Trisha Karpiuk Owner Operator
Phone: 780-736-2234 Cell: 403-318-2929
12 - The Lamont Leader (Lamont, Alberta), Tuesday, February 26, 2013
RURAL WATER TREATMENT (Province Wide) Tell them Danny Hooper sent you
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4IME 0AYMENT 0LAN /!# FOR WATER WELLS AND WATER TREATMENT