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LEN’S TOWING & RECOVERY 2010

SEE PAGE 3 FOR

MOTORS S

VEHICLE

OF THE WEEK

IF YOU SEE OUR LIGHTS FLASHING WHILE HELPING ANOTHER, STAY ALERT, DRIVE SAFELY AND

30 September 2013

Volume VIIII-Issue 480

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Members from rowing teams all across the province were watched by volunteers and spectators, as well as local wildlife, at the Vermilion Provincial Park reservoir. The climate was also a fan of competitive rowing that day as there was no hindrance from weather. The event ran from 10:30 -3:00 pm. The 3 km race was a timed relay style. Photo Nick O’Dea.

In This Week’s Issue: 480 CLASS Info. Night Page 3

Election Pages 14 and 16

Community Calendar Page 17

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The Vermilion Voice September 30, 2013

2

Issue 480

Local News Persona Grata Regatta Community Supports Local Rowing Teams Nick O’Dea Reporter

Members, volunte ers an d sp e c tato rs alike all stood on the

banks of the Vermillion Provincial Park reservoir to enjoy a full day of competitive rowing.

The 3rd annual Head of Vermilion regatta was held on Saturday, Sept. 28. Teams from all across the province visited to take part in the competition, which was hosted by the Lakeland College rowing team and the Lakeland rowing club. Organizer Peter Walsh said that rowing is a great sport for youth to use to stay in shape and help deal with stress. He was pleased with the turn-out, but admitted he was even happier the weather had cooperated. “We attempted this regatta in 2001 and the weather was terrible and we

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had to cancel,” Peter said. “In 2010 we had great weather but it was almost too hot. Today we have drop-dead gorgeous weather.” The summer circuit of rowing is often the most difficult, according to Peter, because the weather can cause participants to exhaust much quicker, and possibly dehydrate. “Injuries are rare and thankfully we’ve never had anything like that happen,” he said. “Usually it’s just cold and maybe you get some blisters.” Peter expects many sore hands by the end of the day. “Today I am expecting some really good competition. With the wind not a factor, this certainly makes the boats a lot faster, so we’re going to see some really fast times.” Although not a side-by-side race, th e co m p etiti o n wa s ti m e d u si n g relays. Member of the Lakeland rowing team and club, as well as a member of the Head of Vermilion Committee, Emily Birchfield said she became interested in competitive rowing when she found it was offered at the school. “I found that it wouldn’t conflict with my classes so it was the perfect fit for me,” she said. “I hope this will be a good starting point to see where we will go this season.” Emily wants more people to come to the regatta events so they can see how their hard work and practice has paid off. “ It ’s great to se e tea ch ers a n d students participating and watching us.”

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Issue 480 September 30, 2013

MOTORS 2110 - 15 Ave. Wainwright, AB T9W 1L2

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The Vermilion Voice

3

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CLASS Information Night A Success Karen Nedzielski Reporter

CLASS, said the evening was set up the town. to help welcome the many immigrants CL A SS is a n o n-p rof it s o ci et y, and new residents to the area as well founded in 1973, which coordinates, as inform them of what services the encourages and promotes lifelong The Community Learning for Adult Town of Vermilion has to offer them Students Society (CLASS) held an to help settle into the community. Information Night for Newcomers and One of the information tables set up Recent Immigrants at the Lakeland for the event was the Town of VermilMall on the evening of Sept. 23. ion Family and Community Support C h a n d ra B l a i r, C h i ef E xe c u ti ve S e r v i ce s ( FC S S ). C a ro l C o l e m a n , Officer and Literacy Coordinator for FC S S C o o r d i n a to r, re p re s e n te d th e o rg a n iz ati o n and said there are a number of programs provided by FCSS that are geared towards helping n ew p e o p l e w i t h adjusting to their lives in Canada and within the town. There were also Anna Giesbrecht, Office Manager for snacks and activi- the Vermilion and District Chamber Carol Coleman, Coordinator for The Town of Vermilion t i e s t o k e e p t h e of Commerce was in attendance at FCSS, said there are numerous programs available for immigrants and newcomers to Vermilion provided by the children busy while the CLASS informational meeting to parents accessed offer the new residents information organization. information about about the Chamber and its role in the community. Photos Karen Nedzielski.

learning within the Vermilion River County. Its office is located at 5008 – 49 Avenue, directly across from the Vermilion Public Library.

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Cryderman Receives Self-Advocacy Award

Jimmy Cryderman is the 2013 recipient of the Doreen Befus Self-Advocacy Award. Alberta Human Services states the award recognizes an individual with a developmental disability whose actions they say have made communities a more welcoming place for people with developmental disabilities. The award is part of the Persons With Developmental Disabilities Central Region Community Board Recognition Program. Individuals are nominated for the award by members or organizations in their community, which is presented each fall. Along with the award, Jimmy recieved a letter from MLA for Vermilion-Lloydminster Dr. Richard Starke congratulating him on the award. Jimmy is also a recipient of the Melvin Jones Award, one of the highest honours given to a Lions member, as well as the Jack and Denise Isaman Canadian National Institute for the Blind (CNIB) Fellowship award for his efforts in the Walk-A-Dog-A-Thon which raises money to train guide dogs. Jimmy has served as the event Chairman and has helped to raise between $3,000 and 5,000 each year for the guide dog program. Photo Karen

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The Vermilion Voice September 30, 2013

4

Issue 480

RCMP

RCMP Reports

Armed Robbery / Forcible Confinement On September 27, 2013, at approximately 2:30 p.m. a 37 yr old male victim invited two people into his camper trailer parked in the alley in the 5100 block of 57 Street in Lloydminster, AB. The two suspects then pointed a firearm at the victim and demanded money. A struggle ensued and the victim was bound and driven into the rural area east of Lloydminster, SK. An arrest warrant has been issued for Chase Brent HAMILTON, 21years old, of North Battleford, SK, for Armed Robbery, Forcible Confinement and several other charges. Lloydminster RCMP are requesting the public’s assistance in locating Chase HAMILTON. He is to be considered armed and dangerous and should not be approached. If Chase HAMILTON is seen please contact your local police or crimestoppers.

Three Vehicle MVC In the mid morning hours of September 27, 2013 Lloydminster RCMP responded to a report of a motor vehicle collision in the 3700 Block of 47 Avenue in Lloydminster. Initial reports were that a vehicle

had rolled over in front of an elementary school. The investigation revealed that an SUV had been traveling north on 47 Avenue and struck a parked vehicle, overturned and came to rest against a parked school bus. Both stationary vehicles were found to be legally parked and unoccupied at the time of the collision. The lone occupant of the SUV was assisted from the vehicle and treated by EMS on scene and released. Weather, road conditions and alcohol were not factors in this collision. Speed and distracted driving were the cause of this collision. The driver, a 24 year old male from Wainwright has been charged with driving without due care and attention under the Traffic Safety Act. Police would like to take this opportunity to remind drivers that the rules of the road and associated regulations are in place for everyone’s safety. Collisions of this nature are 100% avoidable and could have had a tragic outcome given the time of day and location.

of a pickup truck that was parked inside an unsecured building. A black colour woman’s shoe and a Canadian Club cigarette butt were recovered from the scene, as well as ‘waffle’ style shoe prints observed. Two Hills RCMP asking for the public’s assistance in identifying person(s) responsible for the theft. The public are also encouraged to call immediately regarding any suspicious activity, especially in the overnight or early morning hours. If you have any information please contact the Two Hills RCMP Detachment at 780-6572820 or Crime Stoppers at 1-800-2228477 or online at www.tipsubmit.com.

evidence was left at scene and is currently being examined by the RCMP Forensic Identification Service. Two Hills RCMP asking for the public’s assistance in identifying person(s) responsible for the thefts. The public are also encouraged to call immediately regarding any suspicious activity, especially in the overnight or early morning hours. If you have any information please contact the Two Hills RCMP Detachment at 780-6572820 or Crime Stoppers at 1-800-2228477 or online at www.tipsubmit.com. RCMP Lloydminster - Lock It or Lose It monthly update

Mischief To Vehicles

Lloydminster RCMP are informing the public that in the month of August theft The Lloydminster R.C.M.P. would like from motor vehicles and theft of motor the public’s assistance in locating the vehicles saw an increase to 90 incidents persons responsible for the mischief done from 44 in the month of July, and from to a number of vehicles on the evening 51 incidents in the month of June 2013. of September 21, 2013. The persons In the month of August, 68 of these 90 responsible for the mischief were trav- incidents were theft from vehicles while eling along the alley between 47 street the remaining 22 were incidents involving and 48 street in the area of 52 avenue to theft of vehicles. There are several factors 56 avenue. Numerous windows of vehi- that contributed to this, one predominant cles were broken by what appears to be a reason is the warm nights throughout the pellet/BB gun. Other vehicles were also summer therefore increasing the number targeted in the alley between 46 street of people walking the street while providand 47 street in the 52 avenue block and ing more opportunities to commit such also in the 42 street, 52 avenue block. offences. With that said, these incidents If you have information about this or any had multiple commonalities. The victims, of other crime, please contact Lloydminster these preventable thefts, either had their RCMP at (306) 825-6350, your nearest keys still in the vehicle or their wallets/ police service or any local RCMP detach- purses, laptops, jewelry, tablets and other ment. If you wish to remain anonymous electronics all in plain sight. Additionally, in Theft Of Gas Powered Air Compres- you may call Crime Stoppers at 1-800- a majority of these reported incidents, the sor 222-TIPS (8477), via your cell phone text vehicles were left unlocked by the owners. messaging to Northern Alberta Crime This is a constant issue and for the resiOn September 21st, 2013, Two Hills Stoppers at TIP205 plus your Message dents of this city to help reduce the possiRCMP responded to a theft complaint CRIMES (274637), through SaskTel bility of being a victim of this property north of Two Hills, AB. Mobility at *8477, text TIP206 plus your crime, we are asking people to LOCK it, put Between 11pm the night before, and message to CRIMES (274637) or you can valuables away or you may LOSE it. Again, 4am on the morning of September 21st, submit a tip online at www.crimestoppers. to reduce the risk, public should lock their a gas powered air compressor was stolen ab.ca If your information leads to an arrest vehicles especially when left running from a rural property on Range Road or a case being cleared, you may be eligi- during the mornings/nights, not leave 121 near Highway 36. The compressor ble for a cash reward of up to $2,000.00. valuables in clear view, park in areas with had a black Honda motor, two 5 gallon air overnight parking and whenever possible tanks, and a wheel attached in the front. Multiple Thefts In Willingdon - Tires use garage parking if available. As always The compressor was taken from the back And Rims Stolen Off Vehicle we are encouraging the public to contact the Lloydminster RCMP when suspicious Sometime in the early morning hours behavior is being observed particularly in of September 25th, unknown persons relation to such offences in our neighborcommitted multiple thefts in the Village of hoods through out the night. Willingdon. Those thefts included tires and Lloydminster RCMP are seeking the rims being stolen off a Ford Mustang with identity of the suspect(s) responsible the vehicle being left on blocks. The rims for these offenses and are asking that If 3” wide version about this or any and tires carried a value of approximately you have information $5000 and were described as Yoko- other crime, please contact Lloydminster hama low profile tires on 5 spoke Magne- RCMP at (306) 825-6350, your nearest sium rims. The Mustang also suffered police service or any local RCMP detachwide body damage 3” during theversion theft. 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Issue 480 September 30, 2013

The Vermilion Voice

5

Editorial

An Employees Market Karen Nedzielski Editor

The Vermilion and surrounding areas are busy with a number of oil and water pipeline projects and with that comes the hundreds of workers. This influx in population has given local businesses the opportunity to capitalize on the needs of the crews. Restaurants, hotels, clothing stores and gas stations have all seemed to benefit from the boost in the local economy. The surrounding towns and villages also seem to be experiencing the same with the opening of new businesses, and current businesses extending their store hours to accommodate the various shift workers. One thing that has also been noticed is the increase in immigrant workers.

Last week the Community Learning for Adult Student Society (CLASS) held an information night at the Lakeland Mall to help new immigrants access the numerous services available to them. These people come from different countries and backgrounds to work in Canada. Some come as families and some come alone. All seem to come with the same purpose, a better life. Some are trying to escape war or oppression, leaving most of their worldly possessions behind to seek a safer place. Some immigrants also leave their professions as teachers, lawyers and nurses to come and work as waitresses, housekeepers and labourers. These people don’t complain about cleaning toilets or scrubbing floors, they simply do what they are asked to do. The fact is, in some cases these are jobs that we Canadians do not want to do.

Employers are constantly hiring employees, spending time and resources training them, only to have them quit to take a job somewhere else down the street. A quick glance through a newspaper’s employment section or just a simple walk down the street and you will see the help wanted signs in nearly every window. It seems right now it is an employee’s market. With more higher paying jobs available in the oil and gas industry, the very hand that feeds us right now, may be fueling the employment fire. Nobody is complaining about the added income from renting out a basement room for a little extra Christmas cash. But when we experience a slight language barrier with a cafe employee, we sometimes seem to get our “hair up” slightly and there can be the odd eye roll. It is not that person’s fault that we are in a hurry and our patience has been

worn thin that day. They are simply trying their best to please us by making our coffee or lunch, something that was previously done by students and the odd retiree who was looking for a reason to get out of the house. The lack of local employees willing to join the workforce has in fact forced employers to look into hiring from abroad. Immigrants sometime forfeit nearly a year’s wages in agency fees to come to Canada. So why do they do it? Most will tell you that they can make more in Canada cleaning toilets than they can in their own country in the professions they were trained for. We should not knock them for wanting to immigrate to our fine country, we should welcome them and thank them for doing the tasks that we as Canadians refuse to do.

Letter To The Editor Dear Editor, I have read articles in the past weeks and months outlining difficulties caused by the Foreign Service Officers strike. I just wanted to take the opportunity to clarify some of the issues involved. To be clear, all visa offices remain open and continue to provide service to clients. Every visa office maintains a core number of staff that has been deemed “essential.” More than 1,000 people continue to work in Canada’s visa offices overseas, and additional staff has been hired on a temporary basis to help process visas both overseas and in Canada. Individuals are encouraged to submit their applications

online (at http://www.cic.gc.ca/english/ index-can.asp) as e-applications help to ensure the timely processing of visas. The Foreign Service is a highly sought after and well-paid career. Our government remains open to a resolution that respects the interests of both taxpayers and employees, and we will consider all reasonable options to reach an agreement that is fair to both sides – just as we have with three other unions this summer. David Goldstein, president of the Tourism Industry Association of Canada, has said that his members “are disappointed the union has walked away from the mediation process, just as we were profoundly disappointed that they purposefully chose

Voi c e We l c ome s Ne w Reporter

The Vermilion Voice is proud to welcome the newest member to our newspaper family. Nick O’Dea has moved to Vermilion from GrandfallsW ind sor, Newfoundl and . He has made the move to Alberta alone but is engaged to hi s girlf r iend of seven years, Robyn Corbin. Robyn is currently in college and will stay behind to finish her courses. Nick brings with him a wealth of experience in the jour nali sm f ield and will certainly compliment the rest of the members of the Voice. If you would like to have Nick attend your function or event don’t hesitate to give the office a call. Photo Karen Nedzielski.

this time of year for their action - when we have the highest volume of both visitor and student visas.” We agree. I wa nt to reiterate that Canada remains open for business and ready to welcome visitors and international students to experience Canada.

To the Friends & Family of Victor & Jessie Nowosad

please consider this your invitation to come and help them celebrate their

50th Wedding Anniversary on Nov. 16th, 2013 at the Clandonald Hall at 7:30 pm

Sincerely, Leon Benoit, MP

2013 Deer Hunters - Your role in

info 2 know Chronic Wasting Disease Surveillance

The government requires CWD testing on all deer harvested within Wildlife Management Units (WMUs): 102, 116, 118, 119, 124, 144, 148, 150, 151, 152, 160, 162, 163, 164, 200, 202, 203, 204, 230, 232, 234, 236, 238, 254, 256, 258, 500, 728, and 730. It is mandatory to submit deer heads harvested in these areas. In 2013, four new voluntary units were added: 138, 142, 156, and 166.

2

Your only local independent newspaper. Proudly serving Vermilion and area since 2004.

646

Heinsburg 640

Myrnam

16

13

21 2A

855

Stettler

166

200

884

Coronation

Consort

12

853

589

Each head must have a green CWD label 13095DG0 attached. After you shoot your deer, visit a Fish and Wildlife office of Environment and Sustainable Resource Development or, Calgary during rifle seasons, one of our 24-hr 156 freezers in eastern Alberta to pick up and fill out BOTH SIDES of a green CWD label. Heads should be kept frozen and dropped off at any Fish and Wildlife office or at any of the freezers.

Compeer

164

855

851

9

884

Michichi

886

Hanna 851

10

841 569

573 564

56

876

152

151 Empress

Pollickville 862

1

Acadia Valley

570 862

886

561

556

862

876

550

1

873

142

150

Jenner Patricia

555

544

876

Brooks

138

144

Tilley

875

Hilda

732

884

41

535

CWD-negative results are provided at albertarelm.com. Any hunter who harvests a CWD-positive deer will receive a phone call from Fish and Wildlife staff.

162

Oyen

884

Sunnynook

570

570

160

24

899

9

Cereal

162

36

Dorothy

848

561 842

41

862

576

564

Esther

9

849

851

842

163

Sedalia

56

27

901

872

899

Provost

599

Castor

593

817

202 41

Gadsby 850

21

Czar

36

Chauvin

234

Amisk

861

Halkirk

Red Deer

Edgerton 610

13

872

53

14 894

728 730

203

Heisler 854

204 ForestburgAlliance

56

Paradise 894 Valley

614

881

Hardisty

Killam

856

897

236

Wainwright 870

232

Strome

609

41

619

881

230

13

Lloydminster

238 870

Viking 26

45 893

Vermilion 16

36

Camrose

Clandonald

254

14

21

Marwayne

631

Vegreville Innisfree

256

45

881

870

564

Publisher: Susan Chikie Photographer: Karen Nedzielski & Nick O'Dea Reporter: Karen Nedzielski & Nick O'Dea Editor: Karen Nedzielski Graphic Design: Sally Pyoun

897

Elk Point

258 Two Hills

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Strathmore

www.vermilionvoice.com

500

28 36 646

840

5006-50 Ave., Vermilion, AB T9X 1A2 Phone: 780-853-6305 Fax: 780-853-5426 Email: vermilionvoice@gmail.com

The Vermilion Voice is copyrighted and may not be reproduced in whole or in part without the express written consent of the publisher.

28A

855

Antlers and skull cap can be removed before the head is submitted.

Bonnyville

St. Paul

859 652

Edmonton

28

41 881

857

9

Letters to the editor should be under 500 words and in good taste. They should also include your name and phone number for verification purposes. Letters that do not include a name and phone number will not be published. Letters to the Editor may be edited for clarity. The opinions expressed in letters to the editor are not necessarily shared by the Vermilion Voice.

55 866

28

Drumheller

Vermilion Voice

Cold Lake

As a deer hunter in Alberta, you play an important role in the province’s chronic wasting disease (CWD) surveillance program.

148

Rolling Hills 524

Medicine Hat 879

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For information on hunting in Alberta and chronic wasting disease, including locations of the 24-hr freezers, visit: www.mywildalberta.com. Follow us on Twitter @aenv_srd.

3

1

Bow Island

515

41

116

514

624

Elkwater Etzikom

Foremost

Walsh

Irvine

119

887

879

118

61

Manyberries

Orion 885

889 887 501 501

880

Thanks to all hunters and landowners for your continued support and co-operation with this important disease surveillance program.

Dunmore

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102

Onefour 41

Wild Horse

Mandatory Deer Head Submission Voluntary Deer Head Submission


The Vermilion Voice September 30, 2013

6

Issue 480

Stratton

Around The Campfire Neil B. Stratton Columnist

Well doesn’t three weeks go by fast when you have taken those days off, however I knew that commitments, family obligations and business would cut down on adventures this year. But it seemed everything worked against us this year, a heat wave started off the first week on opening of the 2013 bow hunting season, with almost unbearable heat. The temperatures reached plus 33 C inside the cabin and that was cool as on the deck which faces south was plus 44 C and that was truly unbearable, also care of any hunting success was a concern. On top of that I received a disturbing phone call from my mother, which my close uncle, her youngest brother was

missing when his boat capsized while fishing on Lac La Biche Lake. Lac La Biche Lake in northern Alberta is a large lake, that is cold and can be unpredictable suddenly with weather changes, I wrote a column for this paper of a story as a youngster on how dangerous that lake could be. Ironically it was with my uncle Donald, who was now missing; he and I had to spend a night on a little rock island on the lake, when the lake went from a mirror surface to a raging angry lake. I remember waves so high the entire shoreline would disappear, my uncle Donald was raised on the shores of Lac La Biche Lake as my grandparents’ homestead was directly on the shoreline of that lake. My mother, two uncles and five aunts were born and raised on the lake side, and I grew up spending many summer holidays there as a youngster, sharing many adventures with my knowledgeable uncle on and along the lake. H e knew the lake Tree & Stump very well, and fishremoval. ing was a way of life Pruning then and providing the 60’ Reach family with a living. He taught me many fishing skills with a simple fishing line. As my Grandfather w a s my m e n to r o n hunting and survival Chipper skills my uncle was Insured my mentor with fishFree Quote ing and water skills, I learned to be a very

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strong swimmer at a very young age as well as a pretty good fishermen. My uncle now at the age of 69 years, had much experience and confidence second to none on that lake, but that may have been his demise as his age hindered quick actions in that emergency. Although both fishermen were not wearing a life jacket, they both had life jackets and other water safety gear by their side in the boat, but as they readily prepared to leave the lake the worst scenio came to be. The boat capsized in a large rogue wave, sending both my uncle and his fishing companion into the freezing cold water of the lake, the other fishermen was fortunate that his lifejacket was within reach. After securing his life jacket my uncle’s fishing companion tried to retrieve my uncle’s lifejacket and bring it to my now struggling uncle in the cold rough water. But the rough water and high wind quickly drifted all in the water apart, my uncle’s companion last saw him hanging onto the capsized boat without a lifejacket, as the fishermen with a lifejacket was pushed towards shore. Suffering from hypothermia my uncle’s friend struggled to seek help. In a state of shock and hypothermia he made it to a house not far from my grandparents’ old homestead where my uncle grew up. A call to 911 brought Emergency and Search & Rescue crews and an intensive search, with even aircraft and heat seeking scanners, but found no sign of the boat or any sign of my uncle, the situation looked grim. I wanted to leave immediately and assist in the search and rescue as I have been trained in Search and Rescue operations; however I was told it was over 24 hrs and now a recovery operation and there was nothing I could do.

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FIVE TIPS TO GET YOUR HOME READY FOR WINTER. PART 1

Well it is that time of year to start thinking about winter and what we need to do to get our homes ready. Here are a few steps that may save you some grief if you take the time to implement them. I don’t mean to be rude but if you are like me and most people we tend to have an attitude that if it is not broke, don’t worry about it. It is that attitude that will cost you a lot of dollars down the road, so have a look at these winterizing tips and do some preventative maintenance now instead of the mad scramble later. First of all check the hose bib, if it is not a frost free style it will need to be turned off and drained before the cold weather freezes the pipe and fills your basement with water. Even the frost bibs will freeze if they do not drain as designed. They must slope down so the water drains out and you should never leave the hose connected.

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I tried to partake in my bow hunting adventure but my heart really wasn’t in it so I returned home before the end of the first week with still no word. I stayed close to home keeping myself busy with odds and ends around home. By the beginning of the second week there was still no word, recovery operations had helicopters scanning the shorelines daily, so I returned to the cabin and bow hunting where in the wilderness I thought I would cope better. That evening Sept 6th I received another phone call informing me a helicopter did spot and recover my uncle, I was thankful for that but now had a funeral to go to. The funeral was scheduled for the following weekend, however I didn’t leave as ironically it was only a couple of days away from the anniversary of another tragic loss of my own brother on an outdoor adventure. I promised my brother that I would… always while able, be bow hunting on that day as he would have wanted and would be by my side if he was still here. Which I did, and had a heart pumping adventure on that morning…but that is for another story, I again had packed up before the end of the week and returned home. The funeral was more of a memorial as he was cremated and will be along side my grandparents overlooking the lake he loved so much. There were around three hundred people there, attesting to the family and friends that loved him and will miss him greatly. My mother made me promise to wear a life jacket while on the water from now on as I am a lot, and although it is not law to wear one, it’s good sense. You can now get modern life jackets than are just like an insulated vest, non restrictive and very buoyant for safety. I have always worn life jackets, even have on bush float trips on fly in fishing. I wore the life jacket from the time the plane took off and landed, that day fishing and until bed time, much to the amusement of family and friends, so that’s one promise I will keep to my mother.

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A second tip is to get your furnace ready. Open the front panel and check the belt if there is one. Many belts I see are cracked almost all the way through. When they break the furnace will not run long before a safety switch shuts it down and when that happens in the dead of winter it is going to cost you to have a repair person come out. Save yourself the head ache and the money, check it now. Check the motor as well if it starts very slow or not at all, it may be time to replace it. Finally make sure the filter is clean and you have a few extras for the long winter. Continued to next week.

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Issue 480 September 30, 2013

The Vermilion Voice

7

Franklin

Highway 41 Franklin Wolters Columnist

As I head north out of town down the hill across the old bridge, I pause to remember at times that this was the original Highway 41. When we see the level of traffic that flows across the dam and new road across the coulee, I wonder how we’d feel seeing that kind of traffic if we were standing at Craig’s store corner and wanting to cross to Long’s drug store. Even with the traffic lights as they are, I can see traffic blocked up for long waits. It surely wouldn’t be acceptable. I guess the same goes for all the 90 degree corners after you crossed the railroad tracks and made a 90 degree turn east past the Brunswick Hotel and headed for Webb’s, then another 90 degree turn to head north to go down the river hill and across the river, and head up the curvy hill on the far side. The road proceeded north past the Little’s farm and the feed mill past Stewart Eybens trailer court, and a mile or so to another curve to head west a mile to another 90 degree turn, just to head north again and from then on the road is virtually the same except improved as needed whenever the curve had to be straightened. There still are a few north of Derwent corner. I can remember Highway 41 in the washboard gravel days, and you best not be in a hurry if you valued your vehicle, it was a rough cob of road, “NO KIDDING.” In the early times you crossed Highway 16 just before you got to the railroad tracks and Highway 16 headed past Lakeland College. Remember that road and the

narrow pavement and sharp curves that trapped the unwary if you tried them at too high a speed. A lot of improvements came when Highway 16 was moved further south out of town to a lot of folk’s consternation. Good thing though, think of all that traffic right close in town now!! I remember all the tragic accidents that occurred at that crossing until the exchange was built and improved for the 4 lane we have now. I don’t know if anyone had foreseen the growth in our oil industry and how it was to affect our community, but I can’t even imagine the chaos that would be if the improvements hadn’t occurred. Several years after the new road crossing the river had been done the talk was that the bottleneck of the level crossing was to be addressed by making an underpass to allow traffic to cross under the busy railroad. Looked like an impossible dream, but by some miracle it did happen. Even years ago before it was built, the traffic would be halted for extended periods of time. It’s hard to think of the problem in light of today’s busy road. For years our little town never had any traffic lights and you were on your own and crossing the road was kind of a game of chance. The odds were a bit too high that there could be trouble. It seems all this corner of the country is coming of age as the local oilfields are being developed as well as pipelines crisscrossing our country bringing oil across to Hardisty. So between the oil traffic and the many big B-trains carrying grain and cattle we seem to be in a prosperous area. It’s wonderful the roads are in place to help move the workers and materials to develop all the prosperity. All of us old

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The Vermilion Voice September 30, 2013

8

Issue 480

Lonsdale

The Old Man And The Lake Margaret Lonsdale

speaks again. “My brother, he took better care of himself than I did,” he says quietly. “He can still do anything he wants.” I know from past conversations that H e p a s ses m os t afternoons seated on the Old Man, too, used to do anything he the deck looking northeast, toward the pleased. In his earlier life, he tells me, he lake. You will see him there in his worn was strong. He enjoyed boundless energy. chair, watching, even on long weekends He took pride in completing a full day’s when the birdsong and the whisper of the work. He was his town’s Everyman, rising wind high in the pines is usurped by the before 5:00 a.m. to begin a long list of motors of all terrain vehicles and squeals duties that included, among other things: attending to the water and sewer system, of children playing on the beach. I doubt that I’m the only one who some- hauling garbage, clearing the streets, times thinks of him as a village sentinel, so handing out fines, and even arrestregular is he to be found in the same chair, ing people. He could drive a truck, build in the same shaded spot, with the same a house, run a grocery store, tend farm animals, and operate or repair any piece of expression shining through his features. When he reveals that he has a twin machinery presented to him. In summers, his passions were fishing brother, I almost ask if his twin also spends his summer afternoons sitting on a porch and woodworking. I see the Lund fishsomewhere, fixed to his spot as though ing boat when I pass by his property. It he might be a lookout, his stance bringing sits collecting moss now, unused since he to mind the Watchmen that the Haida so fell from a ladder eight years ago while revered. Instead, I ask if they are the iden- cleaning the eaves troughs, an event that tical kind of twins and he answers that they resulted in a rapid decline of mobility until are not, drawing a sip from the red glass finally, his legs gave out for good. 3” wide He built the cabin where he and his resting on the table besideversion him before he family have spent summers for the past many years. His was one of the first structures in the subdivision, built during a time when cabins existed as mostly summertime getaways. The All Ages. All Subjects. Columnist

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ritual of the summer cabin remains intact: open up in the springtime, close and abandon when the weather turns cold. It’s a large, rambling thing with ample space for a multitude of guests. Inside, at the back, the woodshop is packed with tools and materials although no one crafts anything there now. Saws and routers and sanders, their cords neatly coiled around them, line the orderly shelves. You can still faintly smell sawdust, but the tools have long been cleared of its remnant. The walls of the cabin are adorned with an array of woodworking projects that attest to the many hours passed in the shop, where I imagine him whistling and contentedly coaxing shapes from the raw wood seasoned on hooks suspended from the ceiling. He and his wife usually stick around until Thanksgiving when their sons can take time off to assist in the transfer back home to Ghost town, Saskatchewan. This year though, they tell me, they’re leaving early. And they say that they’re not sure if they can come back for another season. It’s getting to be impractical. “Nothing’s sure anymore,” the Old Man says, “except that I’m getting old.” And useless. He doesn’t say that last bit out loud this time, but he’s said it often enough that I hear the proclamation anyway. Always, when it’s time to go, each of them thanks me for stopping by to visit.

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They act as though I’ve done them some kind of a favour. Maybe they imagine that I’m kindhearted like that, a younger person taking a few obligatory minutes out of her busy day to exchange a morsel of news with my no longer ambulatory elder neighbours. Maybe they don’t realize that I come for the stories they so generously share with me. They wouldn’t think that I stop by to observe how they gently take care of each other. Surely, I think, they must know something about how welcome I feel sitting with them on the porch under the pines, but maybe not. I visit because I value their friendship. I visit because they know things that I cannot yet know. I visit because our conversations are like mini tutorials, they the unassuming, experienced teachers transferring small bites of life knowledge to me, the perpetually curious student. I visit because their presence comforts me. And when they no longer reside there, when the lightness of a spring in the not so distant future arrives to find their worn chairs sitting vacant on the old cabin porch, I know that I will be among those who miss that presence completely.

We had 5 senior high boys go to zone golf this year in Grande Center. The golfers were Beaudon Rogers, Adam Evans, Corey Rowe, Trace Wilhelm, and Ryley Schmahl.  The Grande Center golf course was quite tough, with many narrow fairways and unforgiving bush.  Our team golfed well and they came in fifth out of fourteen teams with the top two teams advancing to provincials.  With three of the five golfers returning next year we should continue that success next year. Our Marauders Football team has been working hard at early morning and after school practices. On September 20th they would not lay down against Vegreville taking the game 45-13. Great job guys! School invoices were sent home Sept. 25th.  Fees should be paid as soon as possible. Please contact the office or check students back packs if you have not received your children’s invoice yet. J R students hit the neighbourhood last Friday for our annual magazine fundraising program through the CCRP (Canadian Community Reading Plan). Students are selling a wide variety of magazines to fund school activities, sports teams and other events throughout the year. They also receive prizes and coupons for the cafeteria for any sales they gain. You can get a new subscription or renew an old favourite. Also magazines are a great The

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gift idea for a birthday or Christmas (which is quickly approaching). Your support means a lot to students and staff. The program runs until October 16th. Mr. Woodward’s Phys. Ed class has been taking advantage of the chilly but sunny weather with canoeing adventures. The Grade 11’s and 12’s will be paddling down the North Saskatchewan at the beginning of this week, followed by the Grade 10’s at the end of the week. Hopefully the sun stays out for them or they will have to bundle up in winter jackets and mittens out on the water. Good luck everyone! The Marauders also have a brand new Athletics Website calle d th e “J.R. Ro bso n Athletic s & Marauder Nation”. It’s easy to navigate and is packed with our extracurricular activities, team information and more. The site is a great way to communicate to students, parents, and the community what is going on with our teams. Please check out www. jrrobsonathletics.com for more info. Thanks to Mr. Woodward for creating the website! M s. Wald o r f ’s G ra d e 12 ’s are all going to the Citadel in Edmonton on Thursday, October 3rd to see ‘Long Day’s Journey Into Night’. It is described as one of the greatest plays by one of America’s most renowned playwrights, Eugene O’Neill. We hope they have a great day in the city and can’t wait to hear about the experience. We would like to invite everyone to our Annual Fowl Supper on Thursday, October 24th at JR Robson School. There will be two sittings, 5:00pm and 6:30pm. Tickets will be available for purchase shortly. Also please be mindful that we are a nut aware school. To protect several of our students, no nuts/foods with nuts should enter the school.  Please do not send lunches or snacks containing nuts and remind students who pack their own lunches as well.


Issue 480 September 30, 2013

The Vermilion Voice

9

Hames

Dawns Eats Dawn Hames Columnist

I l ove g o i n g to salad bars and pot luck suppers. There is always such a nice variety. One of the best things about salads is that the vegetable that comprise them are full of beneficial nutrients. A pasta salad is very filling and satisfying. The combination of the grain amino acids from the pasta and the amino acids in the beans form a complete protein. The pasta can be regular elbow, fancy bowtie, whole wheat or brown rice pasta. Beans help to stabilize blood sugar because they are a low glycemic food that is high in fiber. A diet with adequate fiber lowers blood cholesterol levels and reduces the risk of

both heart disease and colon cancer. The fiber in black beans can provide you with digestive health by providing the nutrients needed for the development of the good bacteria in the lower digestive tract. Black beans are a good source of molybdenum, folate, fiber, manganese, calcium, magnesium, B vitamins, iron and tryptophan. Since beans are high in nutrients, fiber and low in fat, they are thought to raise leptin levels, which in turn raise metabolism. Black beans are also high in antioxidants. Broccoli is a very nutritious food, with a 1/2 cup providing your daily need for vitamins C and K as well as significant amounts of Vitamin A and at least 18 other vitamins and minerals. The benefits of broccoli include: antioxidant abilities, anti-inflammatory properties, and unique cell detoxification abilities.

Studies have shown broccoli to decrease cholesterol, inhibit the overgrowth of Helicobacter pylori (bad bacterium) in the stomach and aid in cancer prevention. Red pepper is very high in Vitamin C. Broccoli and Bean Pasta Salad 3 cups cooked pasta 1 can (19 oz.) Black Beans 1 small can of mandarin oranges 1 / 4 cup chopped onion 1 large broccoli floret 1 / 2 red pepper chopped 1 / 2 cup orange juice 1 / 4 cup vinegar 1 tablespoon Italian seasoning or oregano 1 clove garlic finely chopped or pressed 1 / 4 teaspoon pepper 3 / 4 teaspoon salt Drain and rinse the beans. Drain the oranges. Cut the broccoli floret into small

Consider Cooking With Canola Oil News Canada Submitted (NC) The bright yellow canola fields that span the Prairie provinces produce some of the healthiest cooking oil in the world. Canola seeds are crushed to form canola oil, a top choice for heart-healthy cooking oil. “Health professionals recommend that sources of saturated fat be reduced and replaced with unsaturated fat,” says Shaunda Durance-Tod, a registered dietitian with the Canola Council of Canada.

She adds that “canola oil contains less saturated fat than other common cooking oils – just 7 per cent. It is also rich in monounsaturated and omega-3 polyunsaturated fats, and provides vitamin E as well as plant sterols.” What many people may not know is that the vast majority of canola planted across Canada has been enhanced through biotechnology to make it resistant to herbicides. According to CropLife Canada, herbicide-tolerant canola is part of a sustainable farming system and helps reduce soil erosion, conserve soil moisture

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Saturday, October 5, 2013

FREE SHUTTLE BUS SERVICE throughout the day “Puff and Pant” Family Race (Ironhorse Trail, Downtown) Farmer’s Market (Beside Complex and at the School) Music by the “Northern Kings” & Food Fair (Complex Hall) Face Painting, Balloon Art and Children’s Crafts (Complex Hall) Entertainment by Christine Horne (Complex Arena) Seniors Garage Sale (Senior’s Centre, Downtown) Studio 28 Art Show and Sale (National Hall – Downtown) Museum Open (North of Complex) Threshing Bee (Next to the Museum) WEIGH-OFF for Pumpkins, Squash, Watermelon, Long Gourds and Field Pumpkins with Guest MC and Auctioneer Danny Hooper (Arena) Iron Cruisers Show and Shine (Downtown) Pumpkin and Squash Auction (Arena) HAK Archery Demonstration and Competition Beer Gardens, Pork Supper & Entertainment (Curling Rink, Downtown) Giant Pumpkin Drop (West of Complex) Old Time Pumpkin Dance – White Earth Community Hall (North on Hwy 855) Smoky Lake Ag Society Concert/Dance (Complex Hall)

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and protect valuable wildlife habitat. There are a number of ways you can incorporate canola oil into your diet. Try adding it to your morning smoothie, which will provide omega 3 fats and vitamin E along with a smoother taste. www.newscanada.com

salad size pieces. In a large bowl combine the drained beans, the oranges, and broccoli, cooked and cooled pasta, the chopped onion, and the chopped red pepper. Make the dressing by combining the orange juice, vinegar, seasoning, minced garlic, salt and pepper. Pour the dressing over the salad and toss.

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The Vermilion Voice September 30, 2013

10

Issue 480

Area News

Cold Lake Runner Visits Dewberry School For Terry Fox Run Karen Nedzielski Reporter

The Dewberry School held its annual Terry Fox Run For Cancer Research on Sept. 25 at the Dewberry chuckwagon track. The students gathered for assembly in the school’s gymnasium before the run and were addressed by School Trustee Lanie Parr, who shared her story of losing her father and best friend to cancer. Parr said the Terry Fox run has inspired many people to help the cause. “This is what the world needs more of, compassionate and caring people,” said Parr. The students were also treated to a presentation from cross country runner, Curtis Hargrove. 24 year old Hargrove was born in Germany into an air force family and at about the age of one, he and his family made the move back to Canada to the Cold Lake area. Known as the Cold Lake Runner, Hargrove

said he has always enjoyed running. At the age of 15, he captured the Edmonton Marathon title for his category which had him compete against runners who were four years his senior. Hargrove completed the 42 kilometre race in just under four hours. After his grandfather’s diagnosis of prostate cancer in 2007, Hargrove decided he would honour his two greatest idols, his grandfather and Terry Fox, by running from his home in Cold Lake to Port Coquitlam, B.C. to raise money for Cancer research. On August 12, 2007 Hargrove began his marathon run which took a total of 34 days to complete and raised $50,000 for the Terry Fox Foundation. After the 2007 marathon, Hargrove said he was contacted by a local radio station who had received a call from Delaney Sauders asking for his help in raising awareness for the disease. At the time Sauders was battling a rare cancer tumour in her foot. Hargrove decided he needed to do something bigger to help. That is when the idea to

The Grade One-Two class of Dewberry School participated in the annual Terry Fox Run held at the Dewberry chuckwagon race track on Sept. 25. run across Canada was born. The cross Canada run was carefully planned out and would start on May 4, 2012 in St. John’s Newfoundland. The night before the run, Hargrove’s driver received a call of a family emergency and was not be able to accompany him on the run, threatening to cause a delay or even cancellation of the run. A desperate last minute ad placed on Kijiji

provided Hargrove with a lucky break as a driver was found for the start of the trip the next morning. Little did he know then, that driver Morgan Seward, would become one of his closest friends. Hargrove said there were a number of “hicccups” in the run including two bouts of illness, as well as getting arrested in Quebec. Hargrove learned Quebec has a law against running along certain highways within the province, and after a five hour visit at the police station, he was released to continue his run along another route. On Nov. 27, 2012, the run had to be put on hold due to the winter conditions as Hargrove said he was unwilling to put not only his safety in jeopardy, but the general public travelling in those conditions. He picked up the run again in 2013 and finally reached the mile zero mark in Victoria, B.C. on Aug. 9. At the end of the run Hargrove raised more than $300,000 for the Stollery Children’s Hospital Foundation. More recently, Hargrove did a 185 mile walk from Cold Lake to Edmonton in a pair of four inch high heels. The walk started on Aug. 31 and was completed on Sept. 9 and was to help raise funds for the YWCA and awareness about domestic violence against women and children. With funds still coming in, Hargrove said the walk will have raised more than $8,000. When asked what is next for Hargrove he said he will be taking a bit of a break from fundraising but did say he auditioned to be on the T.V. series Big Brother Canada. The next time you see Curtis Hargrove it might be on your television set.

Curtis Hargrove attended the Dewberry School Terry Fox Run and gave students an insight into his 2007 Marathon run from Cold Lake to Port Coquitlam, B.C. to raise money for Cancer Research. Photos Karen Nedzielski.

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Issue 480 September 30, 2013

The Vermilion Voice

11

Local News

VES Terry Fox Run

Students at Vermilion Elementary School once again participated in the annual Terry Fox Run For Cancer Research on Sept. 26. Students and staff ran and walked the course under the cool September sunshine to raise funds and awareness for the disease. Photos submitted.

Parkview Alliance New Location Marked With Open House Karen Nedzielski Reporter

The Parkview Alliance Church held an Open House on Sept. 27 to celebrate the official opening of its downtown campus. The campus moved its church office from the former building beside Midwest Auto Supply Ltd. to the new location at 4906 - 49 Avenue next to Striker Lanes bowling alley. The new location will also be the home of The Edge Youth D rop-in Centre, which will start the year off with a Grand Re-opening on Oct. 3. The Edge Youth Drop-in Centre is a place for youth age 12 to 18 to visit and enjoy activities together.

The building was formerly a movie theatre and after its closure, the building had sat empty. Parkview Reverend Bryce Ashlin-Mayo said the previous owners Les and Alpha Harper decided to donate the building to the church and were glad to see it operate as a youth drop-in centre. The Harpers have owned a number of businesses in the Vermilion and Lloydminster area and were willing to donate the building to the cause. Reverend Ashlin-Mayo said renovations on the new location began about a year ago and were recently completed with th e h elp of Le ga c y B u il d in g Contractors, allowing the programs at the new building to get started this week.

Reverend Bryce Ashlin-Mayo, Parkview Alliance Church Lead Pastor, far left, and The Edge Youth Centre Program Director Michael Desaulniers, far right, hold the opening ribbon as Town Of Vermilion Mayor Bruce Marriot cuts through it, officially declaring the new facility open. Photo Karen Nedzielski.

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“NAVIGATING TO COMMERCIALIZATION”

Reverend A shlin-Mayo thanked everyone for coming to the event and said that the new facility would not have been possible without the help of the many volunteers and community support. Mayor Bruce Marriot was in attendance for the event and addressed the visitors to the centre and said the church’s contributions to the community are truly valuable and appreciated. Mayor Marriot also participated in the official ribbon cutting ceremony. T h e Yo u th D ro p -i n C e n tre w i l l be open every Thursday and Friday

evening with activities such as foozeball, pool and the youth room also has a number of video game stations. The former movie screen was re-installed to allow for movies to be played on a projector. The new location will also offer a lunch program on Fridays starting on Oct.4, to anyone in the community. Reverend Ashlin-Mayo says by holding the free lunches on Friday, it is a way of helping people stay connected to the community.

13095MC0

Now offering Equipment Financing in Lloydminster! Contact Ethan Walker today. Ph: 780.874.9555

PRESENTED BY REGIONAL BUSINESS ACCELERATOR OCTOBER 16,2013 8:30 AM TO 4:30PM Presentations by: Innovation Vouchers; NRC-Industrial Research Assistance Program Presentation on Intellectual Property by a Patent Lawyer Guest Speaker Wayne King from Grithog Industries Lunch and Refreshment Breaks provided Board Room, Lakeland College, Lloydminster Campus Registration Fee- $75 To register contact Karen at 780-875-8881 ext 202 or email advisor@smallbusinessinformation.ca

BUSINESS BANKING IS ABOUT A SHARED PRESPECTIVE Being headquartered in the West has its advantages. We know your business environment better, understand local markets and make timely decisions. More importantly, we can work closely with you to find solutions perfectly suited to your equipment financing needs. Learn more at theworkingbank.ca.


The Vermilion Voice September 30, 2013

12

unreserved public auctions

6 of 26 upcoming auctions gord & Judy glenn and glenn's Welding

1999 Jayco EaglE 312 31 ft SExSmith, aB – octoBEr 18 Bradley & Donna martens

catErpillar 120 WEStlock, aB – octoBEr 19 knobben farms

Issue 480

School News

Vermilion Elementary School Karen King Submitted A team of 17 cross country runners went to Riverdale’s meet last week. Out of the 17, nine athletes placed in the top six of their grades. There were over 300 students present from grade 4-12. Every athlete from VES beat their personal best. Congratulations to all the runners. Bus evacuations in Vermilion will happen in the afternoons of Tuesday, October 1 (First Wave at St. Jerome’s will be doing evacuations), Wednesday, October 2 (First Wave at JR Robson will be doing evacuations), and Thursday, October 3 (First Wave at VES will be doing evacuations). Please note that your children may be arriving home a little later on those days. Our VES Lunch Program is a registered charity that began operation in October of 1999. The goal of this society is to ensure all VES students have access to nutritious food, because children with full tummies are more successful. The $3.50 lunches are provided on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, and include a healthy hot main course, vegetables, salad or a healthy dessert, and milk. This program could not run without the help of all our volunteers and we thank them from the bottom of our hearts (and our tummies!). Many caring individuals and businesses have donated anything from cash to beef. If you are interested in providing a donation, please contact Karen Bowman at 780-853-

4556. If you are interested in occasionally helping to serve lunch (you would get a free lunch that day), please contact Dorothy Cleland at 780-853-2783. We are very excited and lucky to have our hot lunch program beginning on October 1. This winter a sea-can will be leaving Vermilion headed to Belize, Central America full of school supplies and used books to create new libraries and supplement existing libraries. They are looking for the following items: used books (story books for all ages and textbooks), laptops (can be notebooks and does not have to be current model, but has to be functional), flash drives, colored pencils, markers (permanent and whiteboard), highlighters, erasers, crayons, folder sheets, school bags, and calculators. These donations can be dropped off at VES or JR Robson or St. Jerome’s or Apple Drugs. For more information, please contact Robin Sherwood at 780-853-7255 or Crystal Jackson at 780-581-8945 or any Vermilion Rotarian. Dates to Remember: Oct. 1-2 – School Photos; Oct. 2 – Early Dismissal at 2:00; Oct. 7-10 – “Just Say Hi” Campaign; Oct. 11 – Staff Day – No School; Oct. 14 – Thanksgiving – No School; Oct. 15 – Assembly at 10:45; Oct. 15-22 – Book Fair; Oct. 18 – Author Lorna Schultz Nicholson visits our school; Oct. 21 – Eva Olsson (Holocaust survivor) visits our school; Nov. 4-15 – Pizza Sales; Nov. 6 – Early Dismissal at 2:00

1 rESiDEntial acrEagE & 4 parcElS of farmlanD faWcEtt, aB – octoBEr 22 Waknuk farms ltd.

The VES Grade 4-6 Cross Country Running Team at the Riverdale Meet with their coaches Mrs. McCullough and Mrs. Webb. Photo submitted. 2006 John DEErE 9660WtS & 2005 John DEErE 9660 Spirit rivEr, aB – octoBEr 25 rEal EStatE SElling at thE granDE prairiE auction SitE - novEmBEr 2013 henry vink

Bill & kim Walker

2 parcElS of farmlanD/grazing lEaSE high prairiE, aB

1 parcEl of farmlanD hythE, aB

Call for a FREE Fall Auction Guide 800.491.4494 or visit rbauction.com

St. Jerome’s Fall Supper

Auction Company License #303043 & 309645

The St. Jerome’s Fall Supper went off without a hitch and as usual, exceeded the expectations of those involved. Principal Allen Chase said that these events are crucial to the development of extracurricular activities. These activates instill a sense of pride and belonging in the students and he believes that is the basis of a healthy atmosphere within the boundaries of the school. “It gives a sense of identity, and the kids at St. Jerome have a great pride in their school.” Photo Nick O’Dea.


Issue 480 September 30, 2013

The Vermilion Voice

13

Local News

ATB Celebrates 75 years Karen Nedzielski Reporter

tution’s 75 year anniversary. To m a r k th e o cc a si o n , th e 171 branches and 130 agencies across Alberta donated more than $236,000 as a community investment to the 301 ATB communities in the province. Each branch was asked to choose a charity or group to which they could donate a portion of the total community investment. The many branches celebrated by offering customers lunches, coffee and dessert throughout the day as s taf f wel co m e d th e cha rities a n d

Mannville ATB Donates To Local Preschool

Minburn ATB Makes Donation

T h e M i n b u r n AT B A g e nc y a l s o participated in the 75 year celebration on Sept. 27. Minburn ATB Agent Sheryle Anderson chose the Minburn Cemetery as her charity of choice. Anderson said that many of the people buried at the cemetery were customers of her branch and their family members choose to still bank in Minburn. Anderson said it was an easy choice. Hazel Nutt representing the Minburn Cemetery fund said the cemetery is completely funded by public donation. She said it is becoming harder to find persons to mow grass and maintain the cemetery property as it can take many hours to complete. From left, Sherlye Anderson presents the $500 cheque to Hazel Nutt. Photo Karen Nedzielski.

Mannville AT B co - agent s Holly McLaughlin, far left, and Patricia Whiting, far right, held their branch’s celebration s at the Mannville Registries and Finance office in Mannville on Sept. 27. The two agents were serving up coffee and donuts all afternoon as their way of celebrating 75 years. McLaughlin and Whiting chose the Mannville Preschool Society to receive their donation of $500 as part of ATB’s community investment which totalled $236,000 provincewide. Whiting said the youth of a small community is very important to keep “our” small towns thriving. Members of the preschool class accepting the donation were, from left, Julianna Mckillop, Charlie Broadhead and Meyer Lorenson. The preschool is currently full but does have a waiting list for those interested. Photo submitted. O n S e p t. 27, A l b e r t a Tre a s u r y Branches (ATB) across the province were celebrating the financial insti-

Unreserved pUblic real estate & farm aUction

Gordon & Karen braithwaite Clandonald, AB | April 22, 2014 · 11am

Vermilion ATB Branch Manager Helen Millar, left, presents a cheque to Gary Etherington representing Hope In Motion. Photo Karen Nedzielski. visitors in attendance at each of the presentations. Vermilion’s branch chose to donate the funds to Hope In Motion, which provides help to patients receiving cancer treatments, including help with travel and food expenses. ATB Branch Manager Helen Millar, said the banking institution could not have been as successful without its loyal customers. As a symbolic gesture to Vermilion, the Vermilion branch planted a Blue Spruce tree at the new outdoor exercise park in cooperation with the Town of Vermilion. Millar said the tree not only represents ATBs deep community roots but also its hope for continued growth and prosperity in Vermilion.

Innisfree ATB Donates To Local School

Not to be left out of the 75 year anniversary celebrations, the Innisfree ATB Agency also donated $500 to Innisfree-Delnorte School, partly to be used by the school’s nutritional program as well as to go towards the annual awards night. Presenting the cheque is ATB Agent Debbie McMann, left, and accepting on behalf of the school is teacher Stacey Barber. Photo Karen Nedzielski.

Harvest Gala November 2, 2013 -Vermilion Regional Center

in support of the Rotary Club of Vermilion Featuring Comedian Derek Edwards Presented By: PRoPosed CountRy ResidentiAL ACReAGe – 11.95± titLe ACRes oPen house: oCtoBeR 3 – 5 to 8 Pm

Tickets available from Shawn at RE/MAX Prairie Realty (780-853-2120)

or from any Rotarian

AuCtion LoCAtion: From Vermilion, AB go 25.6 km (16 miles) North on Hwy 41, then 9.3 km (5.8 miles) East on Hwy 45, then 7.2 km (4.5 miles) North on Range Road 55. Farm on East side of road. PRoPeRty FeAtuRes: Parcel 1 · PSW 17-54-5 W4 · 11.95± title acres • 1290± sq ft bungalow, 5 bedrooms, 2 baths, 5 appliances, main floor laundry, central vac, lino/carpet throughout, cold storage, wooden basement, water softener, NG forced air, rear deck, above ground discharge, built in 1988.

• 36 x 48 ft shop, heated, cement floor, tin sheeted, oh door • 28 x 32 ft barn, cold barn, sliding door • cement waterer, small wooden corral system, gravel driveway • 170 ft well (30 gal/min)...And muCh moRe!

For up-to-date equipment listings, please check our website: rbauction.com Gordon Braithwaite: 780.853.0918 Realtor: Greg Cripps - REMAX AB Central 403.391.2648 Ritchie Bros. Territory Manager – Cody Rude: 780.722.9777 800.491.4494

$50.00/ticket Tables of 8 available

• 23 x 23 ft double attached garage, radiatn heat, tin sheeted

Cocktails at 5:30 Supper at 6:30

Silent and Live Auction Items! Dance to Follow!

An evening of entertainment to salute the vital agriculture industry in our area and provide the Rotary Club of Vermilion the means required to continue to serve our great community!

Each ticket qualifies for a $2,000 travel voucher door prize! The Rotary Club of Vermilion invites you to this event.

Must be present to win.


The Vermilion Voice September 30, 2013

14

Issue 480

Election

Rusty Bit Saddles Up To Celebrate 43 Years Karen Nedzielski Reporter Rusty Bit will once again be holding its annual horse show on Oct. 6 at the Vermilion Agricultural Ground. This year’s event will mark the 43rd anniversary for the show and the club is excited to start another year the following night,

Oct. 7, as registrations are being taken for the 2013-2014 4-H year. Since the very first show, the club has been provided with a High Point trophy, handmade by Mr. Allan Coutts. Coutts passed away on Sept. 26, 2009, after suffering complications from a fall, but not before he completed the trophy for that year’s event.

His son Bill took up the tradition of making the trophy in 2011 with the same look as the many trophies made by his father. Each year, family members of Allan Coutts attend the show and help with presenting the award. The Rusty Bit horse show was always a favourite event for Coutts as he was an avid horse enthusiast. Allan Coutts’ wife Jeanette said Allan had

always enjoyed watching the participants compete for the rusty old horse bit attached to the wooden base. She said he thought it was great to see them try so hard for the high point award. This year’s event is sure to continue the tradition of great family entertainment and the club is welcoming all new and former club members.

OORP National President Visits Mannville Lakeland College Submitted

The Order of the Royal Purple (OORP) Mannville Lodge #205 was recently graced with a visit from the organization’s Canadian Supreme Honoured Royal Lady (SHRL). Marg Brown of Lloydminster, was elected as President in July at the OORP 2013 National Convention held in Grand Prairie, Alberta, and will hold the honoured position for a one year term. The OORP is a national charitable organization that offers support to its communities through its member volunteer efforts. The organization also contributes regularly to its national charity of choice, the Elks and Royal Purple Fund for Children, which places

emphasis on early identification of hearing and speech impairment in children. SHRL Brown joined the Lloydminster Lodge in October 1975 and has been a member for 38 years. She served as a member of the Provincial Executive Team for the Alberta Royal Purple Lodges Association for seven years and also served as President of the association for the 20062007 term. SHRL Brown said she joined the organization for the friendship of the other members as well as the volunteering and was honoured with the appointment of Supreme Honoured Royal Lady. She attended the regular meeting of the Mannville Lodge on Sept. 23 and was welcomed by members from the Vermil-

ion and Vegreville lodges as well as the Mannville members. The pageantry and formal traditions carried out at the meeting exemplifies the class and dignity of the organization and its members who were smartly dressed in their classic white suits and purple jackets. As Supreme Honoured Royal Lady, Brown is expected to visit various lodges throughout the country. Her travels will see her visit lodges throughout British Columbia, Alberta and Manitoba before the end of this year. The Order of Royal Purple of Canada has 165 lodges and approximately 3700 members in the provinces and territories in Canada. The organization will celebrate its 100 years of service in 2014.

Elected in July of this year, Supreme Honoured Royal Lady Marg Brown will visit many OORP Lodges in Canada during her one year term. Photo Karen Nedzielski.

A Man With A Plan Nick O’Dea Reporter

Throwing his hat into the mayoral race in Vermilion is local

ON OCTOBER 21, 2013

VOTE

MACDUFF FOR MAYOR

business man Bruce MacDuff, Certified Financial Planner and entrepreneur. Bruce was born in Lloydminster. In 19 7 7 h e m o v e d with his family to Vermilion and was employed in the building construction industry. A family man with 3 children a n d 7 g ra n d c h i ldren, he regards his family as a blessing. “ We have another one (grandchild) on the way soon,” Bruce said. “I’m very proud BRUCE MACDUFF of all of them.” During his children’s stint in minor

hockey, he volunteered as a coach, a team manager, a division director and served as president for one year. A former member of the Vermilion Kinsmen Club from 1977 to 1992, he held every executive position except for secretary. MacDuff is currently an active member of the Vermilion Rotary Club, is a past president and a Paul Harris Award recipient. This community volunteer has also served on the executive of the Vermilion Agricultural Society, Holy Name Parish Council and the Vermilion Soccer Association. Bruce feels that Vermilion is a clean town and would like to keep it that way. “I get upset when I see litter,” Bruce said. “When my wife and I walk I often carry a bag to pick up the garbage I see.” He believes that the heart of a community is its people, and hopes that the Town

COUNTY REEVE SEEKS RE-ELECTION

Brent Romanchuk

Brent Romanchuk was first elected in by a bi-election in 1993 for the County and School Board. He sat on the Buffalo Trail Public School Board until 2010 (11 years as the Chairman) and currently continues his public service with the County of Vermilion as Reeve. Brent has had many duties on the County Council: He was extremely instrumental in the creation of the master fire plan, which strategically laid out a plan to develop the fire departments into well-equipped and highly trained departments. He spear head the challenge of leading 13 municipalities to lobby the government to study, plan and construct one of the largest regional waterlines in the province. Under his leadership the Alberta Central East Water Corporation was formed by the 13 urban and rural municipalities. Even with the provincial cut backs to Water for Life Funding in 2013, he has had continuous dialogue with the provincial government to ensure our communities have a safe secure supply of quality water. Brent has been a strong advocate on behalf of the County when working with the provincial and federal governments on issues. He works well with fellow councillors and as Reeve has worked toward a collaborative approach that deals directly with issues. Brent’s strong leadership, knowledge and expertise will serve the County well in the future, as he continues to address local divisional concerns, as well as, County wide issues. He looks forward to continuing his work on Lloydminster annexation, road infrastructure deficits, working with the government for better funding for service delivery. There are a number of major road projects planned for Division 7 over the next couple of years that he has supported and want to see them through. Brent looks forward to your support on October 21, 2013 Sponsored by the committee to re-elect Brent Romanchuk Division 7

of Vermilion will continue to grow. “We need to keep Lakeland College viable, strong and in Vermilion” he said. “In the past I served on Lakeland College’s School of Business Advisory Board.” The Lakeland College School of Business has since been moved to the Lloydminster and although Bruce understands the reasoning behind the move, he believes we need to keep Lakeland College in Vermilion and growing. “The college is the biggest employer in the town and vital to our community.” he said. Another issue that concerns Bruce is the number of empty buildings on main street. Since he moved here in 1977 the population has increased and main street businesses have decreased. “The more businesses we have in town, the more consumers we will attract to Vermilion from the surrounding areas.” He said. “It’s difficult when there are bigger centers around, but we have to create an environment that caters to business.” A love of the town has him worried for the future. “I don’t want to see us fade away like some of the other smaller communities around.” “Vermilion is a great community to raise a family and to retire in, it is a safe and caring town and has exceptional recreation and cultural facilities. We raised our three kids here and will probably retire here.” A Life Insurance Broker and a Certified Financial Planner, he believes his experience will bring fiscal responsibility to his office. “I don’t believe in spending what you don’t have.” says MacDuff. Bruce said that if he is elected, he will bring his talents to the forefront. “I don’t think just one single person can make the program work better,” he said. “My strength is working with people in an honest and transparent manner with a goal of making the community stronger.” An outdoors man as well as an intellectual, MacDuff enjoys camping, kayaking, playing golf, reading and yard work. “I wouldn’t call it gardening. I just plant the tomatoes and my wife does the rest,” Bruce smiled. “I do some weeding and the grass cutting.” MacDuff would be pleased to serve Vermilion further as Mayor.


Issue 480 September 30, 2013

The Vermilion Voice

15

Election

Bazinet And Perkins Appointed To Board Of Governors Lakeland College Submitted

Lakeland College Board of Governors welcomed two new public members to the board this month. Jason Bazinet of Lloydminster and Bryan Perkins of Wainwright were each appointed to three year terms on the board by Thomas Lukaszuk, Minister of Enterprise and Advanced Education. They attended their first board meeting on Sept. 11. Bazinet graduated from the University of Regina with a bachelor’s degree in business administration. He is the chief financial officer at Synergy Credit Union. “I believe education is a cornerstone to a more prosperous future. I also believe that as a member of the community it’s important to get involved in organizations such as Lakeland College. We have to work together to make sure our region stays vibrant,” says Bazinet. Bazinet’s experience as a senior financial officer, former internal auditor, deposit insurance regulator and supervisor plus his involvement in supporting and evaluating corporate governance structures will be a great asset to Lakeland College Board of Governors, says Chairman Milt Wakefield.

“With his strong financial background, Jason will bring new perspectives to the board on how to continue providing programming and services in a financially sustainable way,” says Wakefield. Perkins and his family operate Perkins Farms, a grain and hog farm near Wainwright. He’s also the chair and founder of Sunhaven Farms, an organization that is owned by 150 farm families. Sunhaven Farms sells branded pork into various markets. Previously Perkins served on advisory committees for agriculture sciences programming at Lakeland. He’s also a member of an advisory committee for the University of Alberta’s Faculty of Agriculture, Life and Environmental Sciences. Perkins has a bachelor’s degree in agriculture from the U of A. Perkins has served on boards of several organizations including United Grain Growers, Fletchers Fine Foods and Wainwright Credit Union. He’s also involved in community organizations and currently serves as chair of the splash park committee for the Rotary Club of Wainwright. “Bryan’s involvement on numerous boards plus his extensive experience successfully managing and operating agricultural businesses will really help Lakeland College. He’s

Jason Bazinet and Bryan Perkins. Photos submitted. an ideal representative for the Wainwright region,” says Wakefield. Perkins has watched the college transition from a school of agriculture to a college that offers more than 50 programs in a variety of fields of study. “It’s been interesting to see the changes that have taken place at the college. All of the industries that are significant contributors to our region are reflected in the programming at Lakeland College,” he says. Established in 1913 as the Vermil-

ion School of Agriculture, Lakeland College serves more than 7,500 students every year at its campuses in Vermilion, Alta., and Lloydminster, Alta./Sask., and through online and off-site programs and courses. Lakeland offers credit programming in the areas of agricultural sciences, business, energy and petroleum technology, environmental sciences, fire and emergency services, health and wellness, human services, interior design technology, trades and technology, and university transfer.

Lakeland Rustlers Soccer Action Lakeland College

match up. The game ended in a 3 to 0 loss for the Rustlers with Brianna Carlyon named player of the game for the team. The women’s team now has a regular Red Deer College women’s soccer team season record of 2 wins, 2 losses and 1 tie and defeated the Lakeland Rustlers in a weekend Submitted

Eastalta Co - op Donates To I n n i s f r e e S c h o o l Nutritional Program

As a continued commitment to schools in the Eastalta Co- op area, Eastalta Co - op General Manager Gerald Hiebert, right in the photo, visited the InnisfreeDelnorte School on Sept. 27 to present Foods Teacher Stacey Barber, left, with a $500 donation t o b e u s e d i n t h e s c h o o l’s nutritional betterment program. Barber says the program i s f unded through the annu al budget which is limited, so the donation will come in handy for the program. Barber says there is a need for the school’s breakfast and lunch program and the benefits are obvious in the Innisfree students. The school currently serves hot and cold breakfasts and lunches once a week. Photo Karen Nedzielski.

the leading scorer for the team with 7 goals is Leesa Eggum. The Lakeland College Rustlers Men’s team defeated Red Deer college 3 to 0, with goals from Shayne Reaume, Braydon Bretzer and

RE-ELECT

DAVID GAMRACY

FOR COUNTY COUNCILLOR DIVISION #4 PROGRESSIVE, LEADERSHIP

BELIEVES IN GOOD GOVERNANCE AND CONSISTENCY

Stefan Cukovic who was also named player of the game. The men’s team now has a record of 2 wins, 2 losses and 1 tie with Omar Amador leading the team scoring with 3 goals.

V O T E RON

BALASH FOR DIVISION 3 COUNCILLOR OCTOBER 21, 2013 COUNTY OF VERMILION RIVER IF YOU HAVE ANY CONCERNS OR QUESTIONS PLEASE CALL 780-853-2642

THANK YOU

ON OCTOBER 21

RE-ELECT

BRUCE MARRIOTT FOR MAYOR ON OCTOBER 21ST

VOTE FOR

GRE GREG BARR FOR COUNCILLOR FOR TOWN OF VERMILION


The Vermilion Voice September 30, 2013

16

Issue 480

Election

Pipeline Will Cross Under Vermilion River Karen Nedzielski Reporter

Inter Pipeline is currently boring a pipeline to run under the Vermilion River which Land Agent Ray Blackmore, said will take up to 90 days to complete. The pipeline will run 243 kilometres long from LaCorey, Alberta to Hardisty, and will transport diluted bitumen through the pipeline. Boring under the Vermilion River will be taking place 71 metres below the river bottom. Blackmore says this trenchless water course crossing, as it is known, will make it the second longest of its kind in

Canada, running 1.3 kilometres long. Crews have been preparing the pipe since the end of August, just north east of Vermilion along Township Road 512, welding the pieces together using large side booms to complete the stretch of line. The trenchless water course crossing is designed for pipelines to cross bodies of water without disturbing the sensitive environment. Blackmore said the drilling process began with a 12 inch bore under the river and will gradually increase in diameter to accommodate the 48 inch pipe. After the boring has reached the other

On Nov. 21st For Greg Hunter Division # 3, Councillor CVR www.mannville.ca

side of the river, it will then hook on to the pipe on the north side of the river and cautiously pull the pipe back through at a rate of approximately 15 metres per day. Blackmore said the pipe has to be carefully threaded back through the line so not to damage the exterior coating on the pipe. An open house was held at the School of Hope on Sept. 25 for any interested parties with questions regarding the pipeline or its river crossing procedure. Tim Moran, Regulatory Manager with Inter Pipeline, said there is currently a 24 inch line that runs the distance from La Corey to Hardisty and has four pump stations to transport the product. The new 48 inch line will only have the one pump station at La Corey, which Moran said will move more than 150,000 barrels of diluted Bitumen per day. M o ra n s a i d th e p ro j e c t w i l l b e completed this year with the final backfilling and clean up taking place in the spring.

Stacey Hryciuk County of Vermilion River Councillor, Divison 3

Striving to provide you with a high quality of service, accountability and integrity 780-853-4746 shryciuk.cvrdiv3@live.ca

Working With You - Working For You

NOTICE OF ELECTION AND REQUIREMENTS FOR VOTER IDENTIFICATION

NOTICE OF ELECTION LOCAL AUTHORITIES ELECTION ACT ADVANCE VOTE

Local Authorities Election Act (Sections 12, 35, 46, 53)

Local Jurisdiction: County of Two Hills No. 21 St. Paul Education Regional Division No. 1 Province of Alberta

LOCAL JURISDICTION: Village of Mannville, Province of Alberta NOTICE is hereby given that an Election will be held for the filling of the following offices: Office(s)

Number of Vacancies

Councillor

5

Advance Voting will take place on Wednesday the 9th day of October, 2013, between the hours of 9:00 am to 4:00 pm. Advance Voting will also take place on Friday, the 18th day of October, 2013, between the hours of 1:00 pm to 4:00 pm. Voting station will be located at: Village of Mannville 5127 – 50 Street Mannville, AB T0B 2W0 In order to vote, you must produce identification for inspection. The identification must be one or more of identification issued by a Canadian government, whether federal, provincial or local, such as an Alberta Operator’s (Driver’s) License or an Alberta Identification Card that contains a photograph of the elector and his or her name and address or, any other type of identification that is acceptable to the municipality which has been compiled on a list that is available: • • • •

Village Office (5127 – 50 Street): 8:30 am – 4:30 pm weekdays Municipal website: www.mannville.ca Email: cao@mannville.ca Phone: (780) 763.3500

as required by section 53 of the Local Authorities Election Act. Dated at the Village of Mannville this 25th day of September, 2013. T. Rogers, Returning Officer

Notice is hereby given that an Advance Vote will be held for the filling of the following offices: Office(s)

No. of Vacancies

Councillor

1

School Trustee

1

Electoral Division Division 3 Division C, St. Paul Education

Voting will take place on the 12th day of October, 2013 between the hours of 10:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Voting Station will be located at: Two Hills County Office 4818 – 50 Avenue, Two Hills AB T0B 4K0 Dated at the Town of Two Hills, in the Province of Alberta, this 30th day of September, 2013. Allan Hohol Returning Officer Voter Eligibility Identification Requirements Under the basic requirement, the voter must produce one piece of photo identification with name and address that is issued by a Canadian government Operator/Driver’s license or Government photo identification card (for non-drivers) or one piece of identification authorized by the CEO under the Election Act with name and address.


Issue 480 September 30, 2013

The Vermilion Voice

17

Community Calendar For more information or to add your events to the next Vermilion Community Calendar Call Bonnie Walsh at the TOWN OF VERMILION 853-5358 or email: bwalsh@vermilion.ca

TOWN OF VERMILION COMMUNITY CALENDAR October 2013 Make your next event special.

1

Call 853-6305 Brought to you by:

6

Church Service, Seniors’ Centre

7

Floor Curling, 9:30am, Seniors’ Centre B.Day Coffee&Cake, 10:30 am, Seniors’ Centre Bridge, 1pm, Seniors’ Centre Vermilion River Archers, Youth 6:30-7:30pm, Adults 7:30-8:30pm, Contact Ken 780-581-0157 or Ron 780-853-5046 Retaining Foreign Workers Presentation, 6-8pm, Vermilion Public Library Euchre, Seniors’ Centre, 7pm Becoming a Permanent Resident Presentation, 8-10pm, Public Library

14

13

Floor Curling, 9:30am, Seniors’ Centre Church Vermilion River Archers, Youth Service, 6:30-7:30pm, Adults 7:30-8:30pm, Seniors’ Contact Ken 780-581-0157 or Ron Centre 780-853-5046 Intro to Astronomy 7:30-9:30pm, CN Station Prov. Park, The Good Life Institute Whist, Seniors’ Centre, 7pm

20

Church Service, Seniors’ Centre The Dine Out Series: The Cheesiry, 3-7pm, Lakeland College Dining Centre, The Good Life Institue

27

2

Belton, Seniors’ Centre, 10am Vermilion Downtown Farmer’s Market , Elks Hall, 10am – 1pm. Contact Evelyn 780-853-4669 Kiddie Oasis, Indoor Playground, Regional Centre, 10am-12pm, Tina 780-8534895 Choir, Seniors’ Centre, 2pm Town Council Meeting, 7pm, Town Hall

Announce it in The Voice.

21

Municipal Election Floor Curling, 9:30am, Seniors’ Bridge, 1pm, Seniors’ Centre Vermilion River Archers, Youth 6:30-7:30pm, Adults 7:30-8:30pm, Contact Ken 780-581-0157 or Ron 780-853-5046 Euchre, Seniors’ Centre, 7pm Getting Comfortable With Your Camera, 7pm, CLASS

8

9

Ex, Meeting, 9am, Seniors’ Centre Vermilion Downtown Farmer’s Market, Elks Hall, 10am – 1pm. Contact Evelyn 780-853-4669 Kiddie Oasis, Indoor Playground, Regional Centre, 10am-12pm, Tina 780-853-4895 Choir, 2pm, Seniors’ Centre Driver’s Education, 3:30-8:30pm, Vermilion Public Library, CLASS, Oct. 8,15,22

Bridge Tournament, 9pm, Seniors’ Centre Kids Connection, Vermilion Public Library,10:30am Quilter’s Guild School of Hope, 3-10pm, contact Cindy 780-853-6531

15

Small Business Week Kickoff Breakfast, 7:30am, School of Hope, Chamber of Commerce, 780-853-6593 Kiddie Oasis, Indoor Playground, Regional Centre, 10am-12pm, Tina 780-853-4895 Vermilion Downtown Farmer’s Market , Elks Hall, 10am – 1pm. Contact Evelyn 780-853-4669 Choir, 2pm, Seniors’ Centre Town Council Meeting, 7pm, Town Hall

22

Vermilion Downtown Farmer’s Market , Elks Hall, 10am – 1pm. Contact Evelyn 780-853-4669 Kiddie Oasis, Indoor Playground, Regional Centre, 10am-12pm, Tina 780-853-4895 Choir, 2pm, Seniors’ Centre Fall Book Sale, Oct. 22-26, Vermilion Public Library

28

Floor Curling, 9:30am, Seniors’ Centre Bridge, 1pm, Seniors’ Centre Church Vermilion River Archers, Youth Service, 6:30-7:30pm, Adults 7:30-8:30pm, Seniors’ Contact Ken 780-581-0157 or Ron Centre 780-853-5046 Whist, Seniors’ Centre, 7pm Intro to Astronomy, 7:30-9:30pm, CN Station Prov. Park, The Good Life Institute Whist, Seniors’ Centre, 7pm

Floor Curling, 9:30am, Seniors’ Centre Kids Connection, Vermilion Public Library, 10:30am

29

Vermilion Downtown Farmer’s Market , Elks Hall, 10am – 1pm. Contact Evelyn 780-853-4669 Kiddie Oasis, Indoor Playground, Regional Centre, 10am-12pm, Tina 780-853-4895 Choir, 2pm, Seniors’ Centre 2nd Annual Pumpkin Carving Contest, Vermilion Public Library

16

Floor Curling, 9:30am, Seniors’ Centre The Alberta Prairie C.O.W. Bus, Vermilion Public Library, 10:30am Pot Luck, 5:30pm, Seniors’ Centre

3

Rhyme Time, Vermilion Public Library, 10:15am Magic Show Fundraiser for St. Jerome’s, Alumni Hall Theater, 7pm, tickets at St. Jerome’s Cribbage, Seniors’ Centre, 7pm Walking Through Grief Meeting, Parkview Alliance Church, 7pm

10

Vermilion Region Partnership Breakfast & Seminar, Darci Lang – guest speaker, 6:45, Vermilion Regional Centre Cribbage Doubles, Seniors’ Centre, 10am Walking Through Grief Meeting, Parkview Alliance Church, 10am & Sammy’s Restaurant, 7pm

17

Rhyme Time, Vermilion Public Library, 10:15am Cribbage, Seniors’ Centre, 7pm Walking Through Grief Meeting held at Parkview Alliance Church, 7pm

23

Floor Curling 9:30am, Seniors’ Centre Kids Connection, Vermilion Public Library, 10:30am Quilter’s Guild, School of Hope, 3-10pm, contact Cindy 780-853-6531 Vermilion Community Art Club, Fall General Meeting, contact Sandra, 780-853-5649

30

Floor Curling 9:30am, Seniors’ Centre Kids Connection, Vermilion Public Library, 10:30am Lakeland College Salute to CWACs, 2pm, Lakeland College

24

Rhyme Time, Vermilion Public Library, 10:15am Walking Through Grief Meeting held at Parkview Alliance Church, 10am Holiday Cards for the Troops, Vermilion Public Library

4

Floor Curling, 9:30am, Seniors’ Centre Multicultural Mom’s Group, 10:30am-12pm, Public Library Basement, CLASS Public Skating, Stadium, 6:45-8:30pm

11

Floor Curling 9:30am, Seniors’ Centre Multicultural Mom’s Group, 10:30am-12pm, Public Library Basement, CLASS Public Skating, Stadium, 4:00-5:45pm

18

Floor Curling 9:30am, Seniors’ Centre Multicultural Mom’s Group, 10:30am-12pm, Public Library Basement, CLASS Public Skating, Stadium, 4:30-6:15pm

25

Floor Curling 9:30am, Seniors’ Centre Lakeland College Open House Multicultural Mom’s Group, 10:30am-12pm, Public Library Basement, CLASS

5

He Man Golf Tournament, Vermilion Golf & Country Club Abstract Landscape Painting, 10am-4pm, J.R. Robson School, CLASS Gordie MacKeeman & His Rhythm Boys, Vermilion Allied Arts, Alumni Theater, Lakeland College

12

Intro to Astronomy, 7:30pm, CN Station Prov. Park, The Good Life Institute

19

Willow Creations, 9am-4pm, Pentecostal Church, CLASS Writing a Children’s Book, 10am-4pm, CN Station Prov. Park, Good Life Institute Hardin Burns Concert, presented by Vermilion Folk Club, Vermilion Legion, 8pm

26

Emergency First Aid, 9:30am4:30pm, CLASS Lakeland College Open House Standard First Aid, Oct. 26 & 27, 9:30am4:30pm, CLASS Women’s Self Defense, 10am-4pm, Oct. 26 & 27, CLASS

31

Rhyme Time, Vermilion Public Library, 10:15am

Crossword Puzzles ACROSS

56 Once more 57 Scamp 1 4-H (spelled out) 58 Look 60 2:1 and 3:1, for 6 Scene division example 10 Account (abbr.) 64 Dozes 14 Supply 66 Bare 15 In style 68 Push 16 Vegetable 69 Applaud 17 Cool 70 Flatten 18 Rice wine 71 Diner 19 After awhile 72 Unite 20 Gently 73 Marrow 22 Royal treasury 24 Queer 74 Overshadow 25 Quit 27 Where money is kept 29 Coax 32 Night bird 33 Fall mo. 34 __ duck 37 Far away 41 Fall 43 No 44 Sage 45 Otherwise 46 Bustling 48 Moray 49 Stray 51 Interstellar gases 54 For goodness __!

DOWN 1 Falsehoods 2 Capital of Norway 3 U.S. Air Force 4 Sound of leaves 5 Followed 6 American Cancer Society (abbr.) 7 Irritate 8 Carved Polynesian pendant 9 Cut with scissors 10 Precedes an alias 11 Long boat 12 Dirt clumps 13 Babysit 21 Harvard’s rival 23 Crow’s call 26 Blood carriers 28 National symbol 29 Walk through water 30 Hurtle 31 Self-esteems 35 Digital audio tape 36 Looking at 38 Peat 39 Domain 40 Judge

42 Peep 46 _____ and Old Lace 47 Hind 50 Representative 52 One-sided 53 Freeze 54 Little 55 Dismay 56 Elan 57 S.A. Indian 59 European monetary unit 61 Small particle 62 Done 63 Vassal 65 Watch secretly 67 Compass point

Puzzle Solution Page 18


The Vermilion Voice September 30, 2013

18

Issue 480

News

County Residents May Soon Access Dust Controls Karen Nedzielski Reporter

The County of Vermilion River residents might soon be able to access dust controls for the roads in front of their properties. At the Sept. 24 County of Vermilion River Council meeting, Council discussed

FOR SALE

the higher than normal calls of concern regarding the dust on county roads. Some residents who live along the main haul routes used by the oilfield and pipeline industry have already had dust control measures laid in front of their properties. The companies using the route have been covering the costs related with applying the cold mix asphalt. Cold mix is a type of asphalt that is easier to work with and apply than hot mix, and can last up to 5 years with an average flow of traffic using the road. Division Five Councillor Glenda Elkow asked Public Works Superintendant Carry Grant at what the ratio of sand verses gravel, is being applied to the roads. Grant said the gravel mix being laid on the

- NUTRITION AND THE PHYSIOLOGICAL IMPACT - THE LEGAL SIDE OF CRISIS - UNDERSTANDING THE GRIEF JOURNEY

$150.00 EACH 780-853-7720

JOIN AS a Team or as an Individual

Holidays and Special days we celebrate At the Park View Alliance Vermilion 5902-52 ave. Register with Shirley at 780-846-2576 Lynda at 780-853-1818 No fee but donations are gratefully accepted supported by FCSS

GLOW BOWL Friday & Saturday

Adult League Starts September 3rd 55 + League Starts September 6th Public Bowl Starts September 6th Kids Bowl Starts September 17th after school.

BORDER CITY OPTIMIST CLUB

MULTI FAMILY GARAGE SALE

Antique & Collectible Show & Sale Wild Rose Pavilion 5521- 49 Avenue Lloydminster, Saskatchewan

Saturday, October 5: 10 am - 6 pm Sunday, October 6: 10 am - 4 pm Admission: $4.00/person

Contact Kim to Register or For More Info

STRIKER LANES

FOR SALE 12 FOOT LONG, 6" DIAMETER, POINTED, P R E S S U R E T R E AT E D FENCE POSTS

$20.00 EACH 780-853-7720

Coming Events

Public Bowling Every Friday, Saturday & Sunday

853-4311 or 581-4218

ratepayers want it the mix extended beyond the first 100 metres, the cost would be $25 for the second 100 metres, the maximum 200 metres allowed. In some areas a calcium product has been used to reduce the amount of dust on roads which usually only lasts one year, as regular grading and heavy rains can wash the product off the road surface. Council members discussed the product MG30, a magnesium product similar to calcium, which might be an option to help control the dust. Councillor Elkow made a motion to have administration look into different options for ratepayers to access dust controls on the roads that are not being used and maintained by the oil and pipeline industries.

WALKING THROUGH GRIEF SOCIETY

WAT E R TA N K S , M E TA L C A G E D , PLASTIC, 250 GALLONS

Beginners Welcome and ALL SKILL LEVELS!

county roads meets Highway Transportation specifications. In 1991, the County Council initiated the Residential Dust Control Program. The program allowed County ratepayers the option of applying for a dust control material to be placed on County roadways directly in front of their residence, at a rate set annually by Council. The County said the program was instituted to provide safe and functioning roads for the public and Industry, to enhance quality of life and to limit health effects due to dust inhalation, and to reduce environmental and agricultural effects. Currently ratepayers can apply to have the cold mix installed at a cost of $15 per metre for the first 100 meters. Should

For information, contact: Merle (780) 875-2976 Claudette (780) 875-6097 Sponsored by the Border City Optimist Club

Âź MILE NORTH OF MANNVILLE ON HWY 881

OCTOBER 4 (FRIDAY) 12 - 6:00PM OCTOBER 5 (SATURDAY) 10AM - 5:00PM

VERMILION 4-H BAKING ORGANIZATIONAL MEETING Friday, October 4 at 7:00 pm Main Floor Conference Room Vermilion Provincial Building Contact Person: Carol 780-853-2484 or Dawn 780-853-9768 Our Club is open to anyone ages 6-19 We meet once a month

Horoscope/Sudoku and Solutions Get out with people you have an emotional connection to and you will figure out a way to alter some of the things you don't like about your life. It's out with the bad and in with the good. Stay positive to overcome negative emotions.

Taurus

Emotional problems will surface if you aren't willing to compromise. A relationship will undergo some unusual changes that can push you into a make-it-or-break-it situation. Make wise choices based on true feelings. Anger won't help.

Gemini

Socializing will encourage you to try new things and get involved in an activity that can alter the way you do things and the direction you take. There is always room for improvement. New friendships will lead to higher standards and expectations.

Cancer

Make positive changes, but don't fall for fast-cash schemes or items that promise the impossible. Trust and believe in who you are and what you have to offer and you will develop interesting friendships with unusual people.

http://www.dail Daily Sudoku: Sun 29-Sep-2013

6 2 5 7 3

4 3 2 8 1

7 1 9 4 6

9 7 8 6 4

8 5 1 2 7

hard

2 6 3 9 5

1 4 7 3 8

3 9 4 5 2

5 8 6 1 9

1 6 2 5 3 7 9 8 4 9 5 8 3 4 1 6 7 2 4 9 3 2 6 8 5 1 7 8 7 5 1 9 4 2 6 3 Daily Sudoku: Sun 29-Sep-2013

(c) Daily Sudoku Ltd 2013. All rights reserved.

Leo

Virgo

Libra

Scorpio

Deal with emotional issues. Call a family meeting or get together with friends who have not been pulling their weight. It's time to make compromises and listen to complaints. Understanding the problem will make it easier to fix what's wrong.

Include the people best suited to be involved in your plans or who can offer the most in return. Love is on the rise, and making romantic plans can lead to an interesting place filled with happiness and satisfaction.

Rethink your next move. Overreacting will lead to mistakes. Consider what you have to offer and where you are best served to put your skills to work for you. Avoid letting people from your past interfere in your future.

Your intuition is fine-tuned right now and should be your guide regarding domestic and personal situations. Someone may try to confuse you emotionally or talk you into something you shouldn't do, but hold your ground. Follow your gut, not your heart.

Sagittarius Capricorn Aquarius

Pisces

Take a course or investigate investments or money matters that encourage profits. Don't rely on secondhand information. Take control of your financial situation and steer clear of risky schemes. Make sure your motives are honorable and your plans foolproof.

Explore new interests and you will meet people who have something to offer. Romance is on the rise, and sharing with someone you love or looking for someone new will lead to an engaging time and a promise for a brighter future.

Stand up and be counted and you will be recognized for your knowledge, skills and an unusual contribution you make. Enjoy the moment and don't feel obliged to make a quick decision if someone puts pressure on you.

Resolve issues before they turn into an emotional mishmash. A money matter or settlement will all turn out in your favor. Learn from past mistakes and you will avoid getting involved with someone who isn't good for you.

3

5

8

4

6

6 2 3 4 5 3 4 7 1 5 6 9 5 1 7 4 8

6 6

Daily Sudoku: Sun 29-Sep-2013 Crossword Puzzle

1 8 Page 17

(c) Daily Sudoku Ltd 2013. All rights reserved.

Aries


19

Vermilion and Area Businesses Behind Ferby’s and Integra Tire

Bert Duncan Trailer Sales (2007) Inc.

780-853-3002 CVIP’s Truck and Trailer Parts

4517 - 46 Avenue Vermilion

Heavy Duty Truck and Trailer Repair

Oil Changes Automotive Repair

Box 3813 Hwy #16 and RR 83 Vermilion, AB T9X 2B8

We handle the full line of DSP Hitches

BLIND Clearance Center Cheap! Cheap!

Horse, Stock, Cargo, Flat Deck Sales, Parts, and Service

Phone: 780-763-2424 Fax: 780-763-3723 E-mail: sales@bdtrailer.ca

Check out our New Website!!

www.bdtrailer.ca

We make over 100 kinds of blinds!

Excellent Quality Huge Selection Fast Service Lowest Prices Free Estimates

216 Main Rd., Derwent, AB 780-741-2376

18,000 plus potential customers will see your ad HERE!! Call 780-853-6305 vermilionvoice@gmail.com

“Let’s Talk Money” “Free Money Management Workshop” Cell (780) 853-0363

#5 4010-50th Avenue Lloydminster, Alberta T9V 1B2 www.lloydcfdc.ca 1-888-875-5458 CF email info@lloydcfdc.ca

J.S.K.

Sales & Service Ltd

One Color Version

Farm supplies 780-853-1725 CUstom bale Hauling 780-787-4991

Roofing/Siding/Eavestroughing

4819-47 ave. Vermilion

Two Color Version

Embroidery 5643

0702

1335

????

HERE IS WHERE YOU LET THEM KNOW WHO YOU ARE AND WHERE TO FIND YOU. RESERVE THIS SPACE SEE THE RETURN $$$ Call 780-853-6305

No substitutes for embroidery threads will be accepted.

28 30 32

The Vermilion Voice

Monday to Friday 8:00 am to 5:00 pm

B

Issue 480 September 30, 2013

On the two color version the green can be substitued with the Red Pantone 180 or the Yellow Pantone 124

Photocopy services

McMinis & Company CERTIFIED GENERAL ACCOUNTANT

Alan McMinis, C.G.A. Patricia Hanson, C.G.A. Robert B Ernst, C.A. 5135 50th Avenue VERMILION, AB T9X 1A8 Phone: (780) 853-2922 FaxL (780) 853-2707 Email: emailus@mcminis.ca

available at: Competitive prices. Located on south side of Vermilion campus next to the Service Centre.

For more information call 780 853 8410 or email printing@lakelandcollege.ca

Department: Print/MailServices Paper: Vermilion Voice Size: 2.5” x 1.5” Business Directory Black & white Cost: $900.00/year Code: 13_7035_PrintServicesAd 2 Relax U Hot Tubs & Saunas A Division of Daroma Spa Boutique Cost code: 01 3311 INS 5806-52 Ave, Vermilion, AB

Vermilion and Area Home Businesses 780-853-3905 Rental $325-$625 (1week to 4 weeks) Sales $4,995 & Supplies 2relaxuhottubs@gmail.com www.daromascentre.ca

Paul E. Yaceyko 5928 - 52 Ave. Vermilion, AB T9X 1X3

(780) 853-2778

B & J RENOVATIONS

Interior & Exterior Painting, Siding, Metal & Shingle Roofs, Laminate Flooring, Barn Painting Deck Building, Fences & Sheds

TOTAL RENOVATIONS INTERIOR WORK % OFF Call for a free estimate! (780) 593-3911

10

18,000 plus potential customers will see your ad HERE!! Call 780-853-6305 vermilionvoice@gmail.com

18,000 plus potential customers will see your ad HERE!! Call 780-853-6305 vermilionvoice@gmail.com

This spot has been reserved FOR YOU Call 780-853-6305 vermilionvoice@gmail.com

HERE IS WHERE YOU LET THEM KNOW WHO YOU ARE AND WHERE TO FIND YOU. RESERVE THIS SPACE SEE THE RETURN $$$ Call 780-853-6305

Ron and Sheri Heller

HELPING HANDS Services for Seniors

780-853-8320 H 780-581-5423 C Email: r.heller@telus.net

LAND Seed & Agro Services Ltd. Independent Sales Representative for Pioneer® brand products

Commercial • Residential • Farm Maintenance • Trenching

780-853-0650

Lisa Anderson (Andrashewski) Box 83 Minburn, AB T0B 3B0 (780) 632-5526 Cell (780) 593-3769 Fax lisa.andrashewski@plantpioneer.com

Vermilion Breeders Co-op

AVON CALLING NEED A REP.? OR BE A REP.!

Elaine Urwin, RMT Roxane Blanchet, RMT

Registered Massage Therapist

New to area Tom’s Interior/ Exterior a Handi Man Installation of Siding, Window Capping, Soffit, Fascia, Eavestroughing FOR A FREE ESTIMATE CALL TOM AT 780-581-6167 NO JOB TOO SMALL

Financing Available for Bred Cows, Bred Cows with Calves at Side, and Bred Heifers Rick Rewuski #97 Centre Street, Dewberry, AB T0B 1G0 Ph: (780) 847-4166 Fax: (780) 847-4944

Contact Petra 780-435-7971 petra792@shaw.ca

Vermilion River Limousine Call for Rates

Serving the Lakeland Area to Edmonton for those sporting or special events!!

780-853-LIMO (5466)

Vermilion Septic Services Trent Westman owner/operator A Flush is Better than a Full House

For Promt Officient Service

Call 780-853-6314 Cell 780-853-7801

Les Bauer

Round Bale Hauling

17 Bales at a time, self load & unload

(780) 853-2198 Cell (780) 853-0968

If no answer, leave message

(780) 853-7714 Derek Selte Vermilion,AB


The Vermilion Voice September 30, 2013

20

Issue 480

AWNA Blanket and Local Classifieds ANNOUNCEMENTS

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

AUCTIONS

MEIER GUN AUCTION. Saturday, October 19, 11 a.m., 6016 - 72A Ave., Edmonton. Over 150 guns Handguns, rifles, shotguns, wildlife mounts, hunting and fishing equipment. To consign 780-440-1860. Al Oeming’s Thanksgiving Special Auction. Oct. 13, 11 a.m. Wonderful horse carriages, buggies & sleighs & rare horse era antiques. Full details in colour. Website: www.aloemingauctions.com. BANKRUPTCY AUCTION. Sierra Alta Construction Ltd. Dozer, excavators, trucks, trailers skidsteer attachments & more. Thursday, October 10. 4524 - 81 Ave., Edmonton. Foothills Equipment Liquidation, 780-922-6090; www.foothillsauctions.com. Bidspotter online bidding available.

AUTO PARTS

WRECKING AUTO-TRUCKS. Parts to fit over 500 trucks. Lots of Dodge, GMC, Ford, imports. We ship anywhere. Lots of Dodge, diesel, 4x4 stuff. (Lloydminster). Reply 780-875-0270. North-East Recyclers truck up to 3 tons.

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

START YOUR OWN embroidery business for under $12,000. Turnkey operation, sales training on new 15 colour machine in Alberta. 1-855-520-4357. Now is your chance! WELL ESTABLISHED Hair Salon for sale in High Prairie, Alberta. Great turnkey opportunity for a new owner. 780-523-3173 or 780-523-3057. MOVINGHELP.COM. Part-time work. Full-time pay. Now in Alberta! Be your own boss! Set your own rates. Set your schedule. Apply now! Go to: MovingHelper.com. Powered by: U-Haul.

COMING EVENTS

GROW MARIJUANA COMMERCIALLY. Canadian Commercial Production Licensing Convention, October 26 & 27. Toronto Airport, Marriot Hotel; www. greenlineacademy.com. Tickets 1-855-860-8611 or 250-870-1882.

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

AUTOMATED TANK Manufacturing Inc. is looking for experienced welders. Competitive wages, profit

sharing bonus plus manufacturing bonus incentive. Full insurance package 100% paid by company. Good working environment. Keep your feet on the ground in a safe welding environment through in hole manufacturing process. No scaffolding or elevated work platform. Call Cindy for an appointment or send resume to: cindy@autotanks.ca. 780-846-2231 (Office); 780-846-2241 (Fax). CLASS 1 DRIVER to haul petroleum fluids in Provost/Macklin area. H2S, TDG, WHMIS and First Aid an asset. Scheduled days off. Pre-employment drug and alcohol testing. Fax resume and current driver’s abstract to 780-753-2958. Call 780-753-0869. DRIVER NEEDED with clean Class 1 drivers licence for busy livestock hauling position. Based out of Westlock, Alberta. Email resume to: rob@jubileefarms.ca. JOURNEYMAN AUTOMOTIVE Service Technician(s) in Hanna Alberta. Hanna Chrysler Ltd. offers competitive wages from $30/hour, negotiable depending on experience. Bright, modern shop. Full-time permanent with benefits. Friendly town just 2 hours from major urban centres. More info at: hannachrylser.ca. Fax 403-854-2845; Email: chrysler@ telusplanet.net. FREIGHTLAND CARRIERS, a tri-axle air ride flatdeck carrier is looking for Owner/Operators to run Alberta only or 4 Western Provinces. Average gross $18 - 20,000/month. 1-800-917-9021. WINCH TRACTOR OPERATORS. Must have experience operating a winch. To apply fax, email or drop off resume at the office. Phone 780-842-6444. Fax 780-842-6581. Email: rigmove@telus.net. Mail: H&E Oilfield Services Ltd., 2202 - 1 Ave., Wainwright, AB, T9W 1L7. For more employment information see our webpage: www.heoil.com. PENCHECKERS, Hospital Staff, Feed Truck Drivers. Immediate permanent, full-time positions available. Wages are negotiable and will commensurate according to qualifications and experience. Lakeside offers an excellent benefit package. Will train the right candidate. Fax resume to: Duke Joy - JBS Lakeside Feeders 403-362-8231. No telephone inquiries. AN ALBERTA OILFIELD Company is hiring dozer and excavator operators. Lodging and meals provided. Drug testing required. Call 780-723-5051 Edson, Alberta. SEEKING A CAREER in the Community Newspaper business? Post your resume for FREE right where the publishers are looking. Visit: www.awna.com/ resumes_add.php. INTERIOR HEAVY EQUIPMENT Operator School. No Simulators. In-the-seat training. Real world tasks.

Weekly start dates. Job board! Funding options. Sign up online! iheschool.com. 1-866-399-3853. NOW LOCATED in Drayton Valley. BREKKAAS Vacuum & Tank Ltd. Wanted Class 1 & 3 Drivers, Super Heater Operators with all valid tickets. Top wages, excellent benefits. Please forward resume to: Email: dv@brekkaas.com. Phone 780-621-3953. Fax 780-621-3959. HIGHWAY MAINTENANCE Class 1 or 3 Operators. Full-time and part-time positions available. Openings in several Alberta areas. Fax resume to Carillion Canada 780-449-0574 or email: mcroft@ carillionalberta.ca. Positions to start Oct. 15, 2103. Please state what position and location you are interested in. VAC & STEAM Truck Operator. Valid Class 1 or 3, Safety Tickets, Top Wage, Benefits, Camp Work, Experience an Asset. Email/Fax Resume: 780-4588701, bryksent@telus.net.

MANUFACTURED HOMES

LOOK HERE! 1344sf basement model RTM, 2 X 8 walls with R-28 insulation, triple-pane windows, built by best builder in industry. $209,500. Delivery included (conditions apply). 1-877-945-1272; 1-855-347-0417; www.grandviewmodular.com. NEW STOCK has arrived! Best SRI 16’ & 20’ plans available. 3 bedroom/2 bath. Fabulous country kitchens. Immediate delivery - Unbeatable prices starting at $85,500. Bonus - Free skirting package. Call today! 1-877-341-4422; www.dynamicmodular.ca.

PERSONALS

DATING SERVICE. Long-term/short-term relationships. Free to try! 1-877-297-9883. Live intimate conversation, Call #7878 or 1-888-534-6984. Live adult 1on1 Call 1-866-311-9640 or #5015. Meet local single ladies. 1-877-804-5381. (18+). TRUE PSYCHICS! For Answers call now 24/7 Toll FEED AND SEED Free 1-877-342-3036; Mobile: # 4486; http:// HEATED CANOLA buying Green, Heated or Spring- www.truepsychics.ca. thrashed Canola. Buying: oats, barley, wheat & peas for feed. Buying damaged or offgrade grain. “On REAL ESTATE Farm Pickup” Westcan Feed & Grain, 1-877-250- HOMES & FARMLAND, Fawcett, Alberta. Ritchie 5252. Bros Unreserved Auction. 1 HQ, 1 country residential acreage, 4 parcels farmland. Jerry Hodge 780FOR SALE 706-6652; Greg Cripps - Remax 403-391-2648; BEAUTIFUL SPRUCE TREES. 4 - 6 ft., $35 each. rbauction.com/realestate. Machine planting; $10/tree (includes bark mulch and fertilizer). 20 tree minimum order. Delivery fee: SERVICES $75 - $100/order. Quality guaranteed. 403-820- CRIMINAL RECORD? Think: Canadian pardon. U.S. 0961. travel waiver. (24 hour record check). Divorce? STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL BUILDINGS 60% off! Simple. Fast. Inexpensive. Debt recovery? Alberta 20x28, 30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120, 60x150, collection to $25,000. Calgary 403-228-1300/180x100, sell for balance owed! Call 1-800-457- 800-347-2540; www.accesslegalresearch.com. 2206; www.crownsteelbuildings.ca. DO YOU NEED to borrow money - Now? If you own ONE TIME FENCING. Sucker rod fence posts and a home or real estate, Alpine Credits will lend you steel corners for sale. Toll free 1-877-542-4979; money - It’s that simple. 1-877-486-2161. www.onetimefencing.ca. GET BACK on track! Bad credit? Bills? Unemployed? DISCONNECTED PHONE? Phone Factory Home Need money? We lend! If you own your own home Phone Service. No one refused! Low monthly rate! you qualify. Pioneer Acceptance Corp. Member BBB. Calling features and unlimited long distance avail- 1-877-987-1420; www.pioneerwest.com. able. Call Phone Factory today! 1-877-336-2274; DROWNING IN DEBT? Cut debts more than 50% & www.phonefactory.ca. debt free in half the time! Avoid bankruptcy! Free EVERY WATER WELL on earth should have the pat- consultation; www.mydebtsolution.com or toll free ented “Kontinuous Shok” Chlorinator from Big Iron 1-877-556-3500. BBB rated A+. Drilling! Why? Save thousands of lives every year. BANK SAID NO? Bank on us! Equity Mortgages for www.1-800bigiron.com. Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON. purchases, debt consolidation, foreclosures, renoMETAL ROOFING & SIDING. Very competitive prices! vations. Bruised credit, self-employed, unemployed Largest colour selection in Western Canada. Avail- ok. Dave Fitzpatrick: www.albertalending.ca. 587able at over 25 Alberta Distribution Locations. 40 437-8437, Belmor Mortgage. Year Warranty. Call 1-888-263-8254.

Voice Classified and Careers COMING EVENTS

Heartworks Studio presents a 6 week session of Art classes for kids Ages 7-10, 6 Tuesdays beginning Oct. 22, 3:45-4:45 pm, $60.00. Ages 1115, 6 Thursdays beginning Oct 17, 3:45-5:15 pm, $90.00. All art supplies included! Register with Cindi Plant @ 780-853-6531. SINGING WAITRESS CAFÉ next Jamboree October 5, lunch at noon, turkey dinner jamboree to follow at 1:00 PM. All entertainers welcome. Phone 306825-5505. Visit us at 4910 – 49 Street, Lloydminster. Vermilion 4-H Sheep Club Registration Oct. 2-parents meeting @ 7:30 pm, Oct 4-member meeting @ 7:00 pm, Location: Vermilion Ag Society Boardroom. 4-H member ages 9 to 20, 4-H Cleaver members 6 to 8. Projects offered: Sheep, goat, canine, Contact Deanna 780-787-0537. Vermilion Heritage Museum 5310-50 Avenue, Vermilion. Annual General Meeting, Thursday October 17, 2013 at 7:30 pm, everyone welcome. Vermilion Lions Club Ham and Turkey Bingo Friday, Friday October 4th, Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Games start at 7:00 p.m. Held at St. Olga Church, 6052 - 52 ave. Sponsored by the Vermilion Lions Club. Proceeds to go to Community Projects. EVERYONE WELCOME! Vermilion Pottery Guild Fall Classes: Make unique Christmas gifts. Take a pottery class & learn how to make vases, mugs, bowls or whatever your creative spirit desires. Beginner Wheel Throwing- Starting Oct. 9/ Wed. for six weeks. $200 fee includes box of clay and glaze materials. 6:30-9:30 pm. Hand building-Starting Oct. 19 for two/ Saturdays. $50.00 fee includes clay and glaze materials. 1:00 to 4:00 pm. Located downstairs in the Airport Terminal Building for information contact: Liz Purcell 780-854-9012 or email dugan1shaw.ca Vermilion Music Festival Annual General Meeting Thurs. Oct.3 7:30 pm Father Cordeau Centre. vermilionmusicfestival@gmail.com or call Rex 780 853 1944. Creative Crafts & Gifts Galore 17th Annual Craft &Trade Show Saturday, Oct 19 10am-4pm, Derwent Rec. Centre. Over 40 exhibitors occupying more than 100 tables! Over 40 door prizes! Lunch is Available! Call Debbie Nazarchuk at 780-741-2218 Sponsored by the Derwent Ag Society. SHOP-SUPPORT-SOCIALIZE

FARM BUILDINGS

WANTED

rd 13 Thurs., Oct. 3 , 20

10 am to 4 pm

Lost black cat, with medium hair and bushy tail. Missing since Sept 24, 2013 on 48B Avenue. If found please call 780-853-6618. If you’ve had the misfortune of a beef breaking a leg or such, I could use it to help feed my sled dogs. They will need to be bled, the rest I can do. Thanks Barry 780-581-0735.

ipping Lakeland College Sh g lot & Receiving parkin FOR RENT

Lots of furniture and miscellaneous

Are you interested in heated semi storage in Vermilion? Call 403-352-0570

Cash sales only

Fully furnished rooms for rent, everything included. HELP WANTED Contact Rick at 780-853-4622 or 780-853-4621. Looking for a full time or part time nanny for our $600.00 per month. baby girl. Will be weekdays only, wage negotiable hourly or salary. If interested please call Jody @ FOR SALE FRANKLIN WOLTERS, BOOK in Paper back Now 780-871-3616 for more details. Out “Memories of life on Grizzly Bear Coulee.” Call Franklin for sale locations or book signing events 780-853-7520.

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY Client: Lakeland College

Department: Depta SHEET METAL WORKER/FABRICATOR Fisher Building SystemsPrint/Mail Inc. requires Voice To fabricatePaper/Magazine: and assemble Vermilion structured metal products, working with a team of PLEASE PLACE quality IN THE CLASSIFIEDS professionals to provide products. (NEAR OTHER GARAGE SALESMonday IF YOU HAVE ANY)! Hours: 40 hour work week; primarily to Friday. Size: 2.5” wide x 51 agates deep Qualifications: Black & white

- Experience manufacturing and metal fabrication equipment an asset. Runindate: Mon., Sept. 30 - Experience in metal building construction Code: 13_7121_GarageSaleVoice an asset. - Post-secondary education an asset. - Solid understanding of the dynamics of metal bending and fabrication. - Valid Class 5 Driver’s license and vehicle an asset. - Criminal Record Check required.

Our vERmILIoN cAsE IH / kuBotA store is looking for dependable people:

• AGRIcuLtuRAL EquIPmENt tEcHNIcIAN RME offers competitive wages, an employee share option plan, a comprehensive benefits package, and a caring and team oriented work environment. In other words, we’re dependable.

APPLy oNLINE At WWW.RockymtN.com/cAREERs

Will train suitable candidate.

CALL

THE VERMILION VOICE

Ph: 780-853-6305 vermilionvoice@gmail.com

Vermilion Voice

SERVICES

You will like our prices! Take the time to give us a call! Lloydminster 780-875-6636, Toll Free # 1-888858-1011.

WE’RE HIRING DEPENDABLE PEoPLE.

Rocky Mountain Equipment DEPENDABLE Is WHAt WE Do.

GARAGE SALE

Fisher Building Systems Inc. offers competitive salary. Comprehensive benefit package to include pension plan. Excellent working conditions - team environment. Please submit resume to: Fisher Building Systems Inc. P.O. Box 2689 3514 - 51 Avenue Lloydminster, Sask./Alta. S9V 0Y3 Fax: (780) 875-6513 / E-mail: beafisher@bordercity.com Attention: Personnel & Recruitment Officer


Issue 480 September 30, 2013

The Vermilion Voice

21

EMPLOYMENT

Box 69, 4912 - 50 Ave., A Kitscoty Kitscoty y,, AB T0B 2P0

(780) 846-2244 or (780) 853-5492 www.vermilion-rive www w.vermilion-river.com r

The County of Vermilion River is seeking a highly motivated individual to join our safety-oriented team in the role of

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT

Reporting to the Public Works Superintendent, this full-time, permanent administrative position provides support for the various Public Works programs including dust control, gravelling, summer and winter road maintenance, and construction. The ideal candidate will demonstrate: - Exceptional customer service skills - Organizational skills to handle a wide variety of tasks and demands - Excellent telephone skills to respond to a high volume of calls of a varied nature - Good working knowledge of budgets, job costing, accounts payable and accounts receivable functions - Excellent communication skills, both verbal and written - Extensive knowledge of Microsoft Office suite programs – Excel and Word are highly utilized in position; familiarity with municipal software programs would be beneficial - Data input accuracy Applications, clearly marked “CONFIDENTIAL – PW Administrative Assistant”, must be submitted by 4:30 pm, Wednesday, October 2, 2013 to: Attention: Carry Grant, Public Works Superintendent County of Vermilion River 4912 – 50 Avenue, Box 69, Kitscoty, Alberta, T0B 2P0 E-mail: cgrant@county24.com Fax: 780-846-2716 The successful candidate will be required to provide a criminal record check and drivers abstract. The County of Vermilion River appreciates the interest of all applicants, however only those candidates selected for an interview will be contacted. All resumes and personal information provided will be handled in accordance with the Province of Alberta Freedom of Information and Protection of Privacy (FOIPP) legislation. The personal information provided to the County of Vermilion River is being collected solely for the purpose of employment opportunities.

PART TIME HELPER

TO WORK OVER LUNCH, SUPPER, EVENINGS AND WEEKENDS Please drop off your resume at the store or forward to papawith@telusplanet.net or fax at 780-853-2988

CLASS 1 DRIVER REQUIRED for grain hauling ELD TRUCKING Paradise Valley Call Russell 780-205-6363

Ve r m ilio n A& W 5 114 - 4 7 Av e n u e

7 80 -85 3-2 9 8 7 HIGHWAY MAINTENANCE WORKER Carillion Alberta is currently seeking permanent full time and seasonal HIGHWAY MAINTENANCE WORKERS for the Dewberry, Vermilion & Wainwright areas Job duties may include but are not limited to: Operating a snowplow truck, cracksealing, highway inspection, sign and guardrail repairs, gravel, sand or asphalt hauling, paving, etc. Shift-work and the ability to respond 24/7 during winter months will be required. Applicants must have a valid Class 3 drivers license with air endorsement, grade ten education or higher. Preferred applicants will have construction and/or hauling experience and a Class 1 driver’s license. Carillion offers competitive wages and benefits. Carillion maintains a substance abuse policy. Please mail or fax your written applications to: Carillion Canada Inc. Attention: Superintendent Box 40, Vegreville, AB T9C 1R1 Fax: 780-632-5060 Email: drewega@carillionalberta.ca

www.eaglerigjobs.com COME WORK WITH THE BEST! Eagle Well Servicing is one of the busiest service rig companies around! That means we need good people to work our service rigs. We are currently crewing for new slant rigs that are about to hit the field. Check out a few of the reasons why you should consider a career with Eagle Well Servicing.

RIG MANAGERS DRILLERS

DERRICKHANDS FLOORHANDS

YEARLY RETENTION BONUS

SCHEDULED WORK - 2 WEEKS ON; 1 WEEK OFF

MATCHING RRSP

BE RECOGNIZED FOR YOUR WORK

Experience an asset but will train. Please forward resumes to

Apply Today!

matsoil@hotmail.com or call 780.842.0017

Email resumes to: Lloydrigjobs@iroccorp.com Call: 587-789-0633 or Fax: 306-825-5537

Mannville Hotel

CAREER OPPORTUNITY

is in need of 1 Live in Light Duty Cleaner Job Description: NOC 6661 Employment Terms: Full Time-Permanent Duties & Responsiblities:

• Cleaning of guest rooms including but not limited to changing and making beds, sanitizing washrooms, vacuuming, dusting and replenishing of guest supplies • Cleaning lobby, guest common areas and hotel service areas • Stock linen closet and supplies area • Handle and report lost and found items • Perform other activities as directed Working Hours: 8 hours/day, 40 hours/week, varied 2 days-off, shift schedule Wage: $13.85 per hour Work Location: 5004-50th Avenue, Mannville, AB T0B 2w0 Skills Requirements: • Education: Completion of High School or equivalent • Work Experience: Experience is an asset Apply by Mail, Fax or Email to: Employer: Mannville Hotel Address: 5004 -50th Avenue, Mannville, AB, T0B 2W0 E-mail: mannvillehotel@hotmail.com Phone: (780)763-3906 Fax: (780)763-3890

WINCH TRUCKS & COMBO VAC DRIVERS WANTED SWAMPERS WANTED

CHALLENGER TRUCKING

We are looking for full-time experienced (at least 1 year) class 1 truck drivers. You will be completing all tasks and duties associated with fluid hauling and all oilfield tickets are an asset (H2S, First Aid). Resumes can be sent to Box 51 Dewberry AB T0B1G0, or send to challenger@mcsnet.ca. Or fax to 780 847 3172

Full Time Instructional Assistant We are currently looking for an Educational Assistant to assist in implementing our Quality Core Instruction and Response to Individual initiatives in our grades 7-12 classrooms. Working collaboratively with our professional staff the Educational Assistant will be instrumental in assisting in the planning, delivery and evaluation of strategies employed in the classroom. Qualifications for this position include post secondary education/training in the Education field, experience working with adolescents in a fast paced dynamic environment. The ideal candidate will be a motivated, self-starter who is task oriented and willing to put the work in required to accomplish tasks. The candidate will need to be a team player who puts the needs of students first. The position will commence as soon as possible and will continue until June 25, 2014 This position is subject to the current CUPE Local # 1606 Collective Agreement. Closing Date: As soon as a suitable candidate is found. Interested applicants should forward a resume and covering letter to: Darren Grosky, Assistant Principal - J.R. Robson School Email:darren.grosky@btps.ca Buffalo Trail Public Schools is pleased to accept all qualified applications, but only those candidates selected for an interview will be contacted. The successful applicant will be required to submit a current Criminal Record check.


The Vermilion Voice September 30, 2013

22

Issue 480

Careers

Business Blow-Out Sale Blows Away Expectations Nick O’Dea Reporter

People from all over the Vermilion area poured into the 5th Annual Business Blowout Sale which took place on September 26 in the Elks Hall. From food to clothes, decorations to costumes; a wide variety of items were featured. The Santa Fe Food company hosted a tasting booth where product creator

3 years ago he started processing his own recipes and created a product that he believes people will buy. “When they walk by it on a shelf they might not pick it up,” Cam said. “Once they taste it, they come back.” His products were one of the many at the Apple Drugs table. Local Rancher Glenda Hughes decided to participate after inventing her own product. Glenda was inspired to create the device after she was told that the product did not exist. “He said to me kindly and just kind of threw it out there: Go invent something,” Glenda said. “One day the thought just came back to me and I said you know, I’d better get to it.” She took the advice to heart and

created a user friendly and efficient multi-purpose funnel designed to reach the awkward areas where most cannot. Chamber of Commerce member Anna Giesbrecht was happy with the turn-out. “Since we moved from the arena to the Elks club, it’s actually much better

downtown,” she said. “It’s a much steadier flow of people.” Members of the Chamber of Commerce also held a luncheon at the event where they mingled with citizens from the area. Sammy’s Family Restaurant was serving up pizza and beverages for all who attended.

Amanda Carson was swimming in deals at the Cliff Rose for Clothes booth. She said that in her three years doing the Blowout Sale, the amount of vendors had grown as well as the selection of products. Cam McLeod proudly spoke to people about his variety of sauces. “I’ve been growing this variety of sour cherries since 2000 and I was selling them to processors.” Cam said that selling to processors was often hit or miss, depending on the demand of the product. “In the end they were making a lot of money that I wasn’t making.” Deciding to cut out the middle-man,

Good Life Holds Connecting Our Communities Luncheon Cam McLeod Creator of Santa Fe Food Company happily gave out samples of his product. The variety of sauces was well received by the attendees which didn’t surprise Cam who holds true to his product. Photos Nick O’Dea.

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

The Good Life Institute held a Connecting our Communities Luncheon on Sept. 25 at the Vermilion Town Office. Geoffrey Person, Brand Development Coordinator for the Good Life Institute shared news and coming events for Vermilion for the months ahead. Person said it was a good way for members of the Chamber of Commerce and different community groups to get their events added to the Town’s online event calendar. Photo Sally Pyoun.

VERMILION

Full Time Arena/Parks Labour Operator Reporting to the Parks and Recreation Foreman, and working within a team environment, this full time permanent position (40 hours per week) is responsible for labour duties related to the Community Services Department including: - Arena facility operation, maintenance, and custodial duties - Parks maintenance - Public Relations - Equipment Operation - General municipal labour support - Supervision of seasonal staff - Other duties as assigned The successful candidate will demonstrate a majority of the following skills/abilities: - Experience in the operation of a wide variety of equipment & vehicles - Demonstrated people skills - Basic mechanical skills - Experience or aptitude for turf management, or horticulture - Ability to work with minimal supervision - Good physical condition (Medical required) - Acceptable RCMP Security Clearance Check and Child Welfare Check

Salary Grid Range $47,071 - $59,560 annually. This position requires regular evening shift work in the winter including weekends Note: Town facilities are smoke free. Please submit your resume with references by Friday, October 4, 2013 to: Shawn Bell Director of Community Services Town of Vermilion 5021 49 Ave Vermilion, Alberta T9X 1X1 Email: sbell@vermilion.ca Phone 581-2406 Fax 853-4910 The Town of Vermilion wishes to thank all applicants. Only those candidates who are asked to be interviewed will be contacted.

NOW HIRING SUPERVISOR, KEY HOLDER, CASHIER AND CLERKS

Please email resume to careers@peaveyind.com

Join Us

twitter.com/MainStreetHDWR facebook.com/MainStreetHardwareCanada


Issue 480 September 30, 2013

The Vermilion Voice

Sports

NEXT HOME GAME

Moral Victory In Undermanned Loss In Westlock Cathy Wolters Columnist

Studying game film helped the Marauders put together a first half that kept them within a touchdown of the Westlock Thunderbirds Friday. But an undermanned team ran out of gas in the second half suffering a gutsy 30-7 loss. It was a loss that left the coaching staff extremely proud of the 22 players who dressed for the game and the nucleus of players who seldom left the field. “As a coach I don’t care what the score clock says, but I do care about how hard you play,” said assistant coach Lorne Maier after the game, “You left it all on the field, you played like Marauders.” The Marauders opened the scoring after stopping the Thunderbirds on a third and six gamble. The chains were called in and confirmed the turnover on downs, but left Vermilion starting on their own six. A Westlock offside penalty gave the Marauders first and five. Quarterback Rowe scrambled to the 16 for a first down. After an incomplete pass, Rowe swept to the sidelines and a 94-yard touchdown. Damian King’s covert put the score at 7-0 with 1:34 left in the first quarter. As in the opening quarter, much of the second was also fought in the trenches with the Marauders taking over on down three more times after Westlock failed to convert third down gambles. The T-Birds choose not to punt on any of their third downs, even when it was third and long. The T-Birds first touchdown did come

after a Marauder miscue. A high snap sailed over Rowe’s head and was recovered by Westlock on the Marauder five. A two-point convert put Westlock up by one with 3:32 left in the half. A pumped up Marauders defense came close to sacking Westlock’s QB Brett Snell as time was winding down, but he eluded tackles and ran almost three times the distance to the goal line by reversing his field for what would be recorded as a 36 year touchdown. An attempted two-point convert was thwarted by the Marauders keeping the Westlock total at 14. With only 6.3 second left in the half after the kick off, the Marauders attempted a play that resulted in a heavily pursued Rowe stepping out on his 50. This was a much better first half than the teams met in the season opener in Vermilion. Then, Westlock ran up a 23-point lead in the first half. In this game the Marauders scored first and almost kept the T-Birds to a single touchdown. Westlock would score on their first possession of the second half, a 55-yard, 10-play drive that would end with a second pass to Kash McCotter in the end zone. Another two point convert made the score 22-7. Avery Bielech led a defensive wrecking crew deep into the T-Bird backfield through the rest of the quarter recording 3 of his 4 sacks. A defensive game star, Bielech had a dozen tackles to his credit as did fellow vet Jayden Keichinger and rookie Scott Zielinski, the other Marauder defensive star. Ryley Bates, who was awarded the captains’ game star for a massive hit,

QB Corey Rowe had six tackles including this touchdown saving grab on the Westlock Thunderbird’s Zach Kiselyk. A core of the undermanned Marauders played both ways.

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Contact Shelly Corbiere

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JR. B GAME, OCT. 5 AT 8:00 PM VS WAINWRIGHT

FOLLOWING GAME

JR. B GAME, OCT. 18 AT 8:00 PM VS KILLIAM counted eight tackles and another rookie Colton Convey had seven. Rowe, pressed into two-way duty after Blaine Armstrong was injured, added six tackles. A dozen Marauders had a least one tackle. Early in the final quarter the Thunderbirds scored for a final time on a five play 40-drive finished by a 1.5 touchdown run by Snell. There was no give up in the Marauders who forced Westlock to turn the ball over on downs again with under three minutes on the clock, Starting on their own 23, they moved to the Westlock side of midfield through key grab by Jarret Eyben to successfully convert a third and six, a 33 yard pass to Dustin Steene and three T-Bird penalties. The Marauder drive died on a interception that put Westlock on their 23 with less than two minutes left in the game. Marauder Points After:…Rowe was named Marauder offensive star for the fourth consecutive game. He rushed over 100 yards and completed five of 15 passes for over 50 yards… Receivers Eyben and Steene were the other offensive stars. Both had clutch receptions late in the second half…Honorable mention to all the Marauders who played both ways for the whole game. Special kudos to the vocal and emotional Keichinger who came off the field just twice and endured a little post-game ribbing for his receiving abilities... Brayden Chilibeck joined the walking wounded after suffering a shoulder injury in Vegreville. Axel Myshak also didn’t dress

Dustin Steene (21) looks for a path upfield on a Westlock kickoff. Steene has the longest passing play with a 33-yard reception late in the final quarter. Photos submitted. due to lingering effects of a neck injury from another sport. Still on the sidelines are Donovan Yaceyko and Joel Brown… Questionable sportsmanship displayed by Westlock as they went for a final TD with less than 30 seconds left in the game. Inside the Marauders 10, they finally took a knee to end the game…Next up for the Marauders is a trek to play the undefeated Athabasca Pacers.


The Vermilion Voice September 30, 2013

24

Issue 480

Blu Guthrie

Alberta

®

Miss Quincy

RETURN YOUR UNWANTED OR OBSOLETE PESTICIDES Farmers: safely dispose of your unwanted agricultural pesticides between Oct. 8 and 11 at one of the following locations on the date indicated.

Cam Penner

Sean Pinchin

Amy Vankeeken

The Young Pixels

Products will only be accepted at specified locations on the dates indicated. THURSDAY, OCT. 10

TUESDAY, OCT. 8 Irma

Viterra

780-754-4040

Lamont

Richardson Pioneer 780-895-2353

Lacombe

Crop Production Services

403-782-3033

Provost

Andruko Group Solutions Inc.

780-753-3150

Onoway

Dow Fertilizers Ltd. 780-967-2772

Vermillion

Webbs Crop Services Ltd.

780-853-6565

Westlock

Viterra

Wetaskiwin

Parkland Fertilizers 780-352-3359

780-349-4525

Grant Dvidson

FRIDAY, OCT. 11

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 9 Bashaw

Petunia and the Vipers

Bashaw Crop Services

780-372-3036

Camrose

Crop Production Services

780-672-3025

Castor

Crop Production Services

403-882-4271

Lloydminster

Crop Production Services

780-871-4601

Morinville

Westmor Terminals

780-939-3216

Leduc

Viterra

780-985-2449

St Paul

Andruko Group Solutions Inc.

780-645-5915

Wainwright

Viterra

780-842-3969

Andrew Hardin & Jeannie Burns Joe & Joël Fafard

* Collections will run on the date indicated from 9 am to 4 pm

4901 50 th Ave. 306-825-5885 www.therootce.ca For more information call 877-622-4460 or visit: www.cleanfarms.ca

OCT 2nd - Petunia & the Vipers ($15) OCT 3rd - Amy Vankeeken with Sean Pinchin ($15) OCT 4rd - Two Bears North with Sean Burns ($10) OCT 9th - Miss Quincy and Cam Penner ($15) OCT 12th - Good For Grapes and Blu Guthrie OCT 17th - Andrew Hardin & Jeannie Burns ($15) OCT 18th - Grant Davidson ($10) OCT 19th - Joe & Joël Fafard ($20 advance and $25 at the door) OCT 24th - The Great Plains ($15) OCT 25th - Young Pixels ($10) OCT 31nd - HALLOWEEN PARTY ($10)

VIKING

AUCTION MARKET LTD. CORNER OF HWY 26 & 36 780-336-2209

THURSDAY AUCTION SALE STARTS OCT. 10TH SPECKLE PARK SALE OCT. 17TH Cliff Grinde 780-336-6333 Darcy Sheets 780-336-6485 Robert Kunnick 780-336-6301 Al Stefiuk 780-632-8701 Garry Zimmer 780-679-7397 Tim Sehn 780-212-0199 Gene Hoffman 780-720-5044

WE ARE NOW A HIQUAL EQUIPMENT CENTRE CHECK OUR PRICES

www.vikingauctionmarket.ca

Buy four selected Goodyear tires for the price of three for your car, minivan, pickup or SUV from September 16 - October 13, 2013. See in-store for details. Goodyear mail in rebates until December 31

4701-41 St., Vermilion Ph: (780) 853-6470 / Fax: (780) 853-6463 fountaintire.com *Buy four selected Goodyear tires for the price of three from September 16 - October 13, 2013. See in-store for complete details. Offers applicable on our Everyday Pricing (EDP) and valid only with a minimum purchase of four (4) identical tires in one transaction. Not valid for Goodyear National Accounts or Fountain Tire Elite Accounts. Inventory may vary by location. All applicable taxes (ie: GST, PST, HST and tire taxes) are extra. ®™ Trademarks of AIR MILES International Trading B.V. Used under license by LoyaltyOne Inc, and Goodyear Canada Inc. Fountain Tire is licensed by AMVIC in Alberta.

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