ECA Review 2021-04-15

CityMedia

ECA Review 2021-04-15

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East Central R Alberta

EVIEW

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Your favourite source for news and entertainment in

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30 pt

Central Alberta, reaching 90 communities weekly

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Targeting

East

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Alberta

Tundra swans leave their resting place south of Three Hills on Sun. April 11, en route from California to their Alaskan summer home.

Photo courtesy of Three Hills nature photographer, Gordon Dalgetty

CLIVE COUNCIL

Fire protection bylaw passed

Stu Salkeld

Local Journalism Initiative reporter

ECA Review

Clive village council approved

second and third reading of their

updated fire protection bylaw at the

regular council meeting on March 22.

Councillors previously approved

first reading of the revised Bylaw

#546-21, then publicly advertised it for

comment from residents.

There were no comments submitted.

During initial discussions councillors

commented on requirements for

residential fire pits, specifically the

INDEX

Kneehill council ......................... 2

RCMP ..................................... 2, 5

Stettler county council ................ 3

Stettler town council .................. 3

Youngstown council ............... 4, 5

Real Estate/Homes ..................... 4

Letters ........................................ 6

Paintearth council .................. 7, 9

Forestburg council ...................... 8

Classifieds/Careers ................... 10

Obituaries .......................... 11, 12

Agriculture .......................... 8 - 12

detail that fire pits must have a metal

grate covering.

As was mentioned in the discussion,

if such a requirement was in the

bylaw, all residents, including councillors,

would be expected to follow the

requirement, and if it wasn’t followed,

violation would be occurring.

Healthy outcomes

During her regular report to

council, Chief Administrator Officer

(CAO) Carla Kenney noted she and

Mayor Luci Henry recently attended a

meeting on March 9 for the Bashaw &

District Support Services to discuss

Editorial:

Pleasing

no one

Page 6

Wainwright:

Pipes

and

drum

Page 7

the Bashaw Regional Health Initiative

(Bashaw Community Wellness).

Kenney stated in her report the

group came about due to noticeable

need (crime stats, food bank, school

problems) and it was recognized that

the different agencies (RCMP, School,

Health, FCSS) were disconnected.

Getting involved

The CAO reported on a course village

staff took on getting the public

involved.

“Maximizing Public Participation

Innovative Practices for Collecting

Public Input” was offered March 17.

Turn to Use, Pg 3

Thursday,

April 15, 2021

Volume 110

No. 15

www.ECAreview.com

ALIX

Operating

budget

approved,

no rate

increase

Stu Salkeld

Local Journalism Initiative reporter

ECA Review

Alix village council approved their

2021 operating budget plus the property

tax bylaw and seemed happy

there would be no mill rate increase

this year.

The decisions were made at the

April 7 regular meeting of council.

The 2021 operating budget was presented

to councillors by Chief

Administrative Officer (CAO) Michelle

White, including changes that reflect

council decisions in the strategic plan.

She stated a part of the administration

expenses was reduced.

“Admin-Professional Fees has been

dropped to $15,000,” stated White.

“Prior years the budget for this line

was $25,000. This $10,000 reduction is

due to the recently established general

reserve which can be used for unforeseen

professional services such as

legal counsel.”

Further, White noted the purchase

of a new mower for the village will

impact actual tax revenue.

Councillors unanimously approved

the 2021 operating budget.

Property tax bylaw

The CAO presented the proposed

2021 property tax bylaw, noting it took

a bit longer to prepare because the provincial

government changed the

requisition amounts for things like

education after village staff already

completed the draft.

Turn to Getting, Pg 2

Spray Foam

*Barns *Shops *Quonsets

*Pole Sheds

*New Construction *Houses

Wayne’s

Insulating

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2 A pril 15'21 HANNA/CORONATION/STETTLER, AB. ECA REVIEW

Cont’d from Pg 1

She said both the budget and

bylaw had to be re-jigged.

The CAO stated residential

and non-residential mill rates

will remain the same as last

year, which are actually the

same mill rates that date back

to 2017, the fourth year in a row

with no change.

Coun. Vicki Soltermann

stated she was content with

this.

“I think we’re doing good,”

said Soltermann, noting the village

was holding the line but

also getting infrastructure

projects done.

Soltermann said Alix property

taxes were among the

highest in Alberta villages in

years past.

Mayor Rob Fehr agreed with

Soltermann, but added that the

village has completed plenty of

other projects that don’t get as

much publicity as

infrastructure.

“Don’t want to lose sight of

that either,” said the mayor.

Coun. Tim Besuijen stated

the village staff worked hard to

keep the budget static.

CAO White said that, after

KNEEHILL COUNTY

Rezoning former hamlet property to agriculture

Stu Salkeld

Local Journalism

Initiative reporter

ECA Review

Kneehill County council

approved rezoning a four acre

portion of former hamlet

Call it a win-win: Three Hills Victim

Services program raised over $1,700

and the RCMP took a significant first

step to reduce licence plate thefts.

Sgt. Jamie Day, left, and Cst. Pouria

Samimi provided theft-deterring

screws last Wed. April 7, at the Three

Hills Detachment. Over 200 vehicles

were serviced by Three Hills members

and office staff, Kneehill and Red Deer

County peace officers, Victim Services

and community volunteers. Victim

Services Program Manager Carolyn

Kung said money raised supports

victims and trains volunteer advocates.

ECA Review/D. Nadeau

property to agriculture after a

public hearing was held.

The public hearing was conducted

and decision made at the

March 23 regular meeting of

council.

Barb Hazelton, manager of

planning and development,

presented the application to

rezone about four acres of land

currently zoned hamlet in the

Wimborne area.

“Ian Robertson and Hong

Ling Zhu have applied to redesignate

a four acre portion of SW

35-33-26 W4 Plan 5899 GW from

Getting infrastructure projects done

the pandemic year, residents

would likely appreciate a year of

no mill rate increases.

Soltermann said she still felt

the Alix mill rate was too high

compared to nearby

communities.

It should be noted that the

mill rate is only one factor in

determining the number that

property owners eventually see

on their tax bill; property value

is another.

Councillors unanimously

approved all readings of the

2021 property tax bylaw.

the Hamlet General District

to the Agriculture District,”

stated Hazelton in her memo

to council.

“The subject parcel is the

old Wimborne School site. It

is accessed by Township

Road 33-5 from the south

side of the parcel.

“The parcel is approximately

1,000 feet east of

Highway #805. This is a four

acre parcel. They are

looking to rezone the entire

property.

“This property was not

part of the initial Hamlet of

Wimborne and was not

given hamlet zoning until

1981. This was done after the

school was officially closed.

This property is not contiguous

to the other hamlet

lots, and is not serviced by

any of the hamlet services.”

In her report Hazelton

noted over two dozen different

discretionary uses

included in the agriculture

zoning which could show up

on the property if the application

was approved by

council, some of which

included market garden,

brewery/distillery, tree

farm, honey processing and

many others.

A letter from the applicants

was included in the

council agenda package.

“We would like to raise a

few farm animals for our

own food source,” stated the

signed letter. “Chickens, pig,

sheep.

“All the land around us is

agriculture land. We also

have a potential sale if it is

agriculture land.”

Wittstock asked if there

were any written comments

in favour or against the

application, and Hazelton

responded there were none.

Wittstock asked if anyone

wished to speak in favour or

against the application and

no one stepped forward.

The public hearing was

closed and councillors then

unanimously approved

second and third reading of

the bylaw that would rezone

the property from hamlet to

agriculture.

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ECA REVIEW HANNA/CORONATION/STETTLER, AB April 15'21 3

STETTLER COUNTY COUNCIL

Penalties waived on unpaid firefighting bill

Stu Salkeld

Local Journalism Initiative reporter

ECA Review

Stettler county council waived penalties

applied to a ratepayer’s unpaid

firefighting bill after it was claimed

there was confusion in the billing

process.

The decision was made at the March

10 regular meeting of council.

A letter from a county ratepayer

explained they had a fire on their property

and ended up with a substantial

firefighting bill, plus their tax bill.

They paid their tax bill but didn’t

realize the firefighting bill also had a

penalty connected to it.

“We had a grass fire on April 25, 2020

which the Stettler Fire Department

was called in to assist with,” stated the

March 2 letter.

“July of 2020 we received an invoice

in the mail for the cost to have the

Stettler Fire Department out.

“We then consulted with our insurance

in regards to having the invoice

paid through them for which we were

advised that if we did so our yearly premium

would have a much larger

increase overall and it would work out

to be over and above the cost of invoice

from the county.”

The ratepayer explained they

intended to eventually pay the bill but

didn’t make it a priority due to financial

hardship and also didn’t know it

had a penalty connected to it and could

be rolled over onto their tax bill.

A staff memo in the agenda package

stated the ratepayer was correct. “In

December 2020, the fire invoice that

had incurred in July of 2020 was transferred

to taxes on Dec. 31, 2020,” stated

the memo from Sharon Larsen, tax and

assessment clerk.

“Once the invoice is transferred to

taxes it falls under the tax bylaw for

the February penalty of eight per cent.

“The accounts receivable invoice did

not show that the outstanding amount

can be transferred to taxes and could

receive a penalty.

“We are adjusting the accounts

receivable fire invoices to show this

information.

“After speaking with the ratepayer,

STETTLER TOWN COUNCIL

New subdivision gets closer to reality

Stu Salkeld

Local Journalism Initiative reporter

ECA Review

A new residential subdivision in the

Town of Stettler got one step closer to

reality as town council passed second

reading of a re-zoning application.

The public hearing and vote were

held at the April 6 regular council

meeting.

After Mayor Sean Nolls called the

public hearing to order, Director of

Planning and Development Leann

Graham described the application to

re-zone lot 2, block 1, plan 1923086

located at 4501 57 Street from “P:

Public Use” to “R2: Residential

General” in order to make development

of a subdivision possible.

It was stated at a previous council

meeting this parcel of land is known

in Stettler as Rotary Campground,

and lies immediately west of the

Stettler Agriculture Society grounds.

“The applicant (Tracy Peters) has

requested the rezoning to accommodate

the development of a 20 +/- lot

residential subdivision including multifamily

housing (duplex) as well as

single family housing,” stated Graham

in her presentation, who also noted the

re-zoning and subdivision applications

are being processed by the town at the

same time.

“The proposed rezoning is in accordance

with the Town of Stettler

Municipal Development Plan (Bylaw

2041-13) which was adopted in 2013 and

identifies this land as future

residential.”

Graham stated she received three

letters which appeared to all be

opposed to the application.

The first, from neighbourhood resident

Ryan Bolin, included concerns

about flooding.

“I’m concerned about the drainage

issues that will arise from taking out a

large green space that acts as a buffer

for flooding when the Red Willow

Creek is at capacity,” stated Bolin’s

letter.

I’m concerned about

drainage issues that will

arise from taking out a

large green space that acts

as a buffer for flooding.

- RYAN BOLIN

“Having lived in our current residence

since 2007, I have a lot of

evidence of prior flooding. Removing

green space that is able to soak up

moisture and replacing it with asphalt

and houses will surely create issues for

all residences in the area.

“Has a stormwater management

report been completed in regards to

this subdivision application?”

Bolin also stated he didn’t see any

need for more residential lots in

Stettler right now and was also

concerned the effect this proposed subdivision

would have on the agriculture

society.

The second opposition letter came

from Melissa Huraj, who stated she

was a resident of 54 Street. “...I am concerned

about the following,” stated

Huraj’s letter, which stated, “Sheltered

green spaces are hard to come by in

Stettler.

“The lot has potential to be

enhanced to further beautify this area

of town, in a park-like setting.

“The trees are not only beautiful,

but as you know this area is low-lying

and therefore the water table is high...

can it be anticipated that water/

flooding won’t be more of future issue

once all the trees are destroyed?

“If the development goes ahead, how

will this impact the agriculture

society?”

Huraj also stated there were other

residential options in Stettler and construction

would have a negative effect

on the neighbourhood.

The third opposition letter came

from the Stettler Agriculture Society,

which noted removing trees on the site

would reduce the sound barrier.

The society stated they were concerned

about conflict with neighbours,

and stated the society was already

having conflict with some neighbours

who apparently phone the police to

complain about events going on at the

grounds.

The society suggested, if the subdivision

goes ahead, that a berm be built to

block sound.

Graham pointed out some of the

they are experiencing hardships from

this last year,” added the memo.

Larsen noted in the memo that the

penalties on the firefighting bill added

up to $148.

During discussion Chief

Administrative Officer (CAO) Yvette

Cassidy noted the County of Stettler

will be using a portion of its Municipal

Operating Surplus Transfer (MOST)

grant from the provincial government

to offset unpaid taxes and penalties.

The MOST grant was offered to

municipalities by the Alberta government

to address lost revenue or

expenses caused by the pandemic.

Councillors unanimously approved

waiving the penalties as requested by

the ratepayer.

concerns, such as water management,

aren’t part of the re-zoning process

and would be addressed when subdivision

and development occurs.

Coun. Gord Lawlor asked if home

buyers can be reminded an agriculture

society is in the neighbourhood.

Graham stated the town has no control

over purchasing agreements.

Coun. Scott Pfeiffer asked what

could be done about noise concerns.

Peters, who was at the public

hearing, stated she spoke to Bolin

directly about a berm and other details

and he seemed reasonable and open to

discussion.

Peters noted she also spoke to the

Agriculture Society and those discussions

also seemed promising and

positive.

Coun. Malcolm Fischer asked about

the layout of the subdivision, and

Peters answered the development

would open onto 46th Ave. with a berm

and backyards against the agriculture

society lands.

Peters pointed out many of the trees

on site are poplars and are near the

end of their life span, and while she’d

also like to keep as many as possible,

that may not be an option.

She noted planting new trees is a

possibility.

Coun. Cheryl Barros stated she

doesn’t have strong memories of many

people using that area as a park.

The public hearing closed, followed

by councillors unanimously approving

second reading of the re-zoning. The

re-zoning and subdivision will return

to a future meeting.

‘Use plain language’

Cont’d from Pg 1

“Use plain language,” stated the

CAO’s summary. “If residents have no

idea what we are talking about they

are not going to participate and give

feedback.

“If we want maximum participation

which means input from our residents,

we must do everything it takes to

reach them.

“We also must let people know why

we want their input and what we are

doing with their input.

“Also covered Information about

engaging with the indigenous

community.”

MOST funds

Councillors were updated on the

Municipal Operating Support Transfer

(MOST), a provincial government

grant program offered to municipalities

to offset expenses or lost revenue

due to COVID-19.

Clive council, like many councils in

the region, have made MOST funds

available to organizations in the community

with a deadline of March 31.

CAO Kenney noted two groups, the

Minor Hockey Association and Morton

Historical Centre, haven’t supplied all

of the documentation necessary in

order to receive their entire claim.

Kenney noted Clive was eligible for

about $77,000 in MOST funds, and all

but about $500 was spoken for.

Councillors discussed the possibility

of allowing MOST funds to help cover

a large water bill incurred by the community

hall board, but that was

defeated in a vote.

Councillors unanimously agreed to

use the remaining Clive MOST funds

to purchase COVID-19 barriers for the

village office.

Theresetta Catholic School

Junior Kindergarten & Kindergarten

REGISTRATION &

INFORMATION EVENING

for the 2021-2022 School Year

Tuesday, April 20

at Kindergarten Room at Theresetta School

• Kindergarten Registration & Information 7:00-7:30

• Junior Kindergarten Registration and Information 7:30-8:00

Jr. Kindergarten welcomes all 3 year olds this year

Orientation Day for Kindergarten Tues., June 22

Please join us to learn about our learner centered

student/ teacher ratio and 1 to 1 tech environment.

Our registration and information evening will outline the Junior Kindergarten

and Kindergarten programs for the 2021-22 School Year.

Register on-line at www.ecacs.ca or in person with

birth certificates and Alberta Health Care cards. .

Kindergarten students must be at least 4 on or before March 1st, 2021.

No religious affiliations required.

For more information please contact Roger Fetaz - 403 882 3309

Every student, Everyday, NO Exceptions

Proudly a

“Leader in Me”

school since 2012

(Based on The 7

Habits for Highly

Effective People)


4 A pril 15'21 HANNA/CORONATION/STETTLER, AB. ECA REVIEW

Real Estate / Homes

To

advertise your Real Estate or Home related

products and services, Contact us at

403-578-4111 or office@ECAreview.com

Councillors join regional

emergency board

Terri Huxley

ECA Review

Youngstown council previously

passed two emergency management

bylaws; one a local level and one

regional.

Council heard at their Tues. April 6

meeting the regional board that

focuses on emergency management

and composed of municipal leaders

and administration is now ready so

and have requested representation

from Youngstown.

Coun. Deb Laughlin agreed to join

the board and Ken Johnson will be the

alternate.

Another motion approved was made

to appoint Chief Administrative

Officer (CAO) Garlock as the District

Disaster Emergency Manager and Jim

Mabley as the Disaster Emergency

Manager.

Garlock shared that this was a good

plan to have them in these positions as

they already regularly chat about

upcoming and immediate issues that

arise within the village.

Backup water pump

CAO Garlock received an email

about an update on an emergency

backup water pump that was previously

submitted for MSI capital

funding.

Since then, she

has withdrawn

the application as

the pump cost

more than anticipated

as they now

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gives back the application if

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North of Coronation

SW 10 38 11 W4

NW 3 38 11 W4

E 1/2 3 38 11 W4

North of Veteran

Section 6 36 08 W4

SW 28 36 09 W4

NE 20 36 9 W4

SOLD

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LAND FOR SALE BY TENDER:

Tenders are invited for the purchase of the following property from Heritage Hills

Livestock Ltd. located SE of Donalda, AB in Stettler County.

HERITAGE HILLS LIVESTOCK LTD. is selling up to 4 quarter sections of land.

The owner is accepting tenders on the following:

• The sale of 2 full quarter sections (+/-320 acres) legally described as the East

Half (NE&SE) of 19-41-17 W4th; or

• The sale of 4 full quarter sections (more or less), being the entire Section of

19-41-17 W4th, less a proposed subdivision of approximately +/- 45acres to

the South West portion of the South West quarter. The total area being sold is

approximately +/- 600 acres.

The sale of these lands is to terms and conditions hereinafter mentioned:

• Unless otherwise agreed upon by the owner, the land is being sold AS IS,

WHERE IS and without warranties. Tenders must rely on their own research

and inspection of the property and confirm acres, assessments and other

particulars.

• The deposits of all unsuccessful tenders will be returned to them forthwith

after closing of tenders.

• Should the owner accept an offer with respect to the 2 quarters only then prior

to closing an access easement will be registered against the SE 19-41-17 W4th

allowing access to the SW 19-41-17 W4th.

• All parcels exclude mines and minerals.

• If you are interested in purchasing these properties please provide your highest

and best tender to Julie Hebbes, RR 1, Donalda, AB. T0B 1H0 to be received

as soon as possible, but no later than 12:00 o’clock, noon, of April 30, 2021. If

your offer is accepted, then the owner will contact you to discuss a formal Offer

to Purchase and other closing procedures. The form of tender must indicate

your contact information, purchase price, any condition precedents, whether

you are offering to purchase the 2 quarter sections or the 4 quarter sections as

described above (can be both), the amount of deposit offered, and the closing

date for the sale.

• Delivery of your tender does not bind the owner in any way whatsoever.

The owner not obligated to accept the highest nor any offer. The owner may

reject any or all tenders. The owner will only be bound by their signature on

a formal Offer to Purchase, which they may decline to execute any reason

whatsoever, including no reason.

If you have any questions or wish to make any further inquires on this land please

contact Julie Hebbes at 403-883-2264.


doesn’t always get away

th of Sunnynook on Hwy 570

• Firewood available for purchase

ECA REVIEW HANNA/CORONATION/STETTLER, AB ApRIL 15'21 5

YOUNGSTOWN COUNCIL

Reviewing Main Street aesthetics

IRIE OASIS PARK

ing oasis on the prairies

minutes south of Hanna on Hwy 36

serviced, including reservable sites

each & swimming area

arina with boat launch

ounds & 10 km nature hiking trail

(high-speed)

on & general store

mp station

at & coin-operated showers

available for purchase

NOVEMBER 1

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Located 20 minutes south of Youngstown on Hwy 884

• Full service and random camping sites available

• Boat launches & swimming area

• 3 playgrounds & splash park

• 4 species of trout stocked annually

• Free wifi (high-speed)

• Blood Indian Trading Post (general store)

• Trailer dump stations

• Laundromat and coin-operated showers

Terri Huxley

ECA Review

Jennifer Koppe with Studio 818 visited

council virtually to provide a

presentation and subsequent conversation

about revitalizing Youngstown’s

main street to make it more appealing

to visitors and residents alike.

The presentation as part of the

Youngstown Community Development

Project was shared with council on

Tues. April 6, focusing on street

lighting, trees and other greenery,

sidewalks and wayfinding signage.

After a review with some locals,

three conclusions were made about

future success of the village; implementable

outcomes, local decision

makers working together to implement

revitalization, and supporting locally

based businesses

A key to this, the studio found, is by

revitalizing downtown through

upgraded infrastructure and a

refreshing theme that represents

Youngstown.

Koppe highlighted the need for interesting

spaces that attract people that is

designed on what the community

needs like social interactions, a sense

of place, beautification, gateways and

tactical urbanism.

She also suggested in her presentation

that Youngstown look at better

lighting and wider sidewalks to allow

for a pleasant pedestrian experience.

Mark Nikota of Cactus Corridor

Economic Development was at the

meeting in-person and has been

working with Koppe as well as others

to get a theme going that reflects the

region and particularly Youngstown.

Coun. Ken Johnson noted that larger

sidewalks aren’t good for infrastructure

reasons as public works has found

that when they were put in, tree roots

Did We

Miss

You?

2020 Discover FREE

Alberta’s east country

often bust them up from underneath

and residents were more willing to

maintain their part of the sidewalk if it

was smaller in size.

As for a theme to link the community,

it was suggested to be consistent

so the museum’s participation was a

must.

As councillors and presenters had a

good brainstorming discussion Coun.

Johnson suggested storefronts, historical

signage and possible replacement

of the current welcome signs.

The studio will now engage in a four

step process to further their feedback

including getting ideas from youth,

interviews with businesses, and open

houses for the community before

reporting back their findings.

After the presentation, Nikota

shared what he has been up to as the

economic developer for Cactus

Corridor Economic Development

Partnership Corp.

Coal transition and irrigation projects

are moving ahead in research.

The possibility of an Agricultural

Centre has piqued interest as thoughts

of having a main space located possibly

near Cactus Corner be the place

for education, and house a research

centre, riding arena, veterinary services

and more.

For Youngstown specifically, Nikota

has been working on regional marketing,

focusing on a new website for

the village as well as new branding

and a logo/theme to promote

Nikota has been gathering basic

information of each community

Cactus Corridor serves (Hanna,

Special Areas, Youngstown) as many

businesses interested in moving to the

area are in need of information quickly

to get a feel for the community and

understand what services are

available.

RCMP warn public about

COVID-19 vaccine fraud

Submitted

Three Hills RCMP would like to

remind the public to not buy COVID-19

vaccines online or from unauthorized

sources.

The only way to access safe and

effective COVID-19 vaccines is through

clinics organized

or endorsed by

your local public

health authority

in collaboration

with Canada’s

federal, provincial

and

territorial

government.

Members of the

public can visit

https://www.

canada.ca/en/

public-health/services/diseases/

coronavirus-disease-covid-19/

vaccines.html to

learn more about

the COVID-19

vaccinations or can also visit https://

www.canada.ca/en/public-safetycanada/campaigns/covid19.html

to

learn more about the types of

COVID-19 frauds and scams.

Take One

FREE

As the pandemic restrictions

are relaxed, make sure your

business, sites to visit,

events for families... are top

of mind. Camping, golfing,

museums and many more

destinations East Central

Alberta has to offer.

He has been in touch with

Incinertech, the bio-waste and hydrocarbon

thermal treatment to energy

company from Calgary about their

status as they have indicated their

intention to build in the Cactus Corner

area.

Nikota has also spoken with the

mine, bringing value added agriculture

and other agriculture dominant

themes as well as Travel Alberta and

Travel Drumheller for tourism planning

and marketing.

He asked council if they wished to be

a part of a similar program Hanna is

doing promoting of residential land

development as a focus.

With many moving away from

urban areas because of the pandemic,

the town has seen an uptick in home

sales.

To ride this wave, they are thinking

about making a spec home which

councillors agreed would be good for

their community as well.

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Hanna, Alberta

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Phone: (403) 854-4421

Canmore, Alberta

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Phone: (403) 675-3299

Three Hills, Alberta

407 Main Street

Phone: (403) 443-7720

Drumheller, Alberta

196 3 Avenue West

Phone: (403) 823-1212

Coronation, Alberta

5015 Victoria Avenue

Phone: (403) 578-4014

www.ascendllp.com

Our Community and

Tourism magazine

‘Discover the east

country’ deadline for

participation is

Friday, April 30.

Later in the meeting, Lester Klassen,

owner of the Small World Cafe, came

to council with an idea that tied in

rather nicely with the main street

beautification project.

He suggested the village invest in

creating a small walking park filled

with benches, tables, sidewalks and

trees to draw people in and give visitors

a place for outdoor enjoyment.

He also suggested having this park

south of his cafe as the space is currently

empty grassland.

Klassen added that he did not want

to make this project about furthering

his business but rather focus on

having an outdoor space people can

visit as there are few options at the

moment, mentioning if this was a real

option, he would start fundraising to

get it going.

Council felt it was a great idea to

look into further when discussing

more of the downtown revitalization in

the future.

Airdrie, Alberta

205-2903 Kingsview Blvd SE

Phone: (587) 775-6743

Maxine Williams-Herbert,

Owner

Registered Hearing Aid Practitioner, BC HIS

Hours:

Mon.–Thurs. 9am – 4:30pm

Fri. 9am - 3pm

www.maximumhearing.ca

Follow and like us on

Stettler, Alberta

4840 50 Street

Phone: (403) 742-3141

Oyen, Alberta

103-2nd Avenue E

Phone: (403) 664-3444

Call Yvonne

403-575-9474

digital@ECAreview.com

Office

403-578-4111

Call Judy

403-740-2492

marketing@ECAreview.com

SIDE CAMPGROUND


6 April 15'21 HANNA/CORONATION/STETTLER, AB. ECA REVIEW

OPINION

The opinions expressed are not necessarily

the opinions of this newspaper.

EDITORIAL

Pleasing no one

R

R

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Published by

Coronation

Review

Limited

Brenda Schimke

ECA Review

Premier Jason Kenney was always

reluctant, and from a public health

standpoint always late, to impose fast

and hard circuit breakers when a

known COVID wave was just about to

crest. He was slow and reluctant to

penalize grievous violations of public

health guidelines; rather, his inactions

affirmed that the right to assemble

(anti-mask rallies), religious freedoms

(Stony Plain church) and individual

rights (packed bars) had primacy over

health and safety.

Jason Kenney received a lot of flak

and a lot of scorn for his lacklustre

approach and Alberta’s dismal COVID

results, but he took it on the chin for

us, his rural and libertarian base. He

never lost his

focus, either, to

slay the deficit

Subscriptions:

$52.50 in Canada; $98.70 in US;

$183.75 Overseas.

Kenny knows citizens

travelling between areas

with restrictions and those

without would continue,

and would in all probability

increase travel to nonrestricted

rural areas.

even as the

pandemic continued

to rage.

So, what did

rural Alberta

MLAs do for

him—16 turned

on their leader

and broke rank

to deny the seriousness

of the

third wave.

I don’t believe

for a minute

that Premier

Kenney wanted

to do this third

lockdown. I

believe in his heart he continues to

hope and pray that this virus will start

acting like a simple flu, run its course

and go away.

Unfortunately, as Premier, he daily

sees evidence of rising inflection rates,

a growing shortage of hospital beds,

medical staff burnout and deaths,

numbers that 16 MLAs and many in

rural Albertans are just not prepared

to consider. We just want our individual

freedom to do whatever we

want, whenever we want, however we

want.

Unfortunately, our Premier could no

longer ignore reality. Even as his 16

MLAs are demanding regional lockdowns,

he knows citizens travelling

between areas with restrictions and

those without would continue, and

would in all probability increase travel

to non-restricted rural areas.

Kenney reluctantly accepted that

our medical professionals and health

care providers aren’t widgets that you

can push and push for more production

without major consequences. He’s

learning that these medical ‘widgets’

aren’t just reproduced when you need

more, that actually those working in

ICUs have multiple years of experience

to reach their current levels of

expertise.

Lockdowns are not only intended to

save lives, but are intended to keep our

hospitals functional so that elective

surgeries can continue—and that

includes elective surgeries for rural

and libertarian patients.

Kenney wasn’t prepared for a hard

run. After being in Ottawa for decades,

he thought Alberta would be a cake

walk only reinforced by his overwhelming

election victory. Pander to

rural Alberta, bow to the oil industry,

slash the budget, take out unions and

professional associations (doctors,

nurses, teachers) and hammer Justin

Trudeau. A winning strategy, guaranteeing

his name would join the ranks

of our beloved former premiers, Peter

Lougheed and Ralph Klein.

What he forgot was to live in the

present, rather than the past—or the

future. Both Klein and Lougheed operated

in the present, not the ‘hopeful’

world. Both made

good decisions and

some bad decisions,

but their

success came

through righting

bad decisions or

making complete

U-turns when

necessary.

Neither man

had a carved-instone

master plan

that couldn’t be

adjusted when circumstances

changed. What

Premier Klein

promised in an

election during a

boom was significantly

different in practice when bust

years unexpectedly swamped Alberta.

The reason we are in the mess we

are in today and the general malaise

that has settled over the province is

because Kenney tried so hard to play

down the virus to please his now 16

dissenting MLAs, libertarians and his

rural base—and failed.

Turns out Premier Kenney isn’t

more powerful than the virus, and so

today he finds himself in the unenviable

position of pleasing no one.

72 pt

East Central Alberta

EVIEW

60 pt

48 pt

36 pt

Website ECAreview.com

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Tel. (403) 578-4111

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24 pt

Mail: Box 70, Coronation, AB Canada, T0C 1C0

MAIL BAG

LETTERS POLICY • Letters to the Editor are

welcomed • Must be signed and a phone number

included so the writer’s identity can be verified.

• ECA Review reserves the right to edit letters for

legal considerations, taste and brevity. Letters

and columns submitted are not necessarily the

opinion of this newspaper.

MEMBER OF:

MAIL BAG

Roundhouse Society’s

role in fishing derby

Dear Editor,

There appears to be some misunderstandings

to the involvement of the

Hanna Roundhouse Society (HRS) in

last year’s Sept. 26, 2020 Carp Fishing

Derby at the Hanna CN Reservoir. I

will try to clarify.

The Hanna Roundhouse Society

property is adjacent to the CN

Reservoir and access to the reservoir

from the west cuts through the HRS

property.

When I found out the HUB was

planning a Street Market for the

“Rodeo” weekend, I thought “how nice

it would be to have another event for

our community” and the fishing

derby was initiated.

Consultations were had with

Hanna’s chief administration officer

for use of the CN Reservoir; permission

by the landowner of property

along the reservoir and the east

access; with Hanna’s Fish and

Wildlife Officer, Mr. Neufeld for permission

and instructions to host a

fishing derby event; and the HRS

Board and members for volunteers for

the event.

Frightening answers

for lovers of freedom

Dear Editor,

What a difference a week makes!

Last week we assumed we were

Albertans “strong and free”, free to

politely accommodate those still afraid

of COVID, but also free to question the

increasingly contradictory COVID

vocabulary.

How can “asymptomatic” people

(those without COVID symptoms) pass

on the virus?

Are “estimates of cases”the result of

the “false positives” and “false negatives”

of PCR (polymerase chain

reaction) testing?

Why must we fear the “potentially

more severe” new “variants” which

vary only 0.3 per cent from the original

virus?

How can we believe “experts” who

make conclusion about these variants

despite the “missingness” of data

because the cases so far are few?

Turn to Will, Pg 7

JOYCE WEBSTER

Publisher/Editor

publisher@ECAreview.com

YVONNE THULIEN

Marketing/Digital 403-575-9474

digital@ECAreview.com

Support was given by all for

proceeding.

Generous donors provided for five

“Hanna Buck” draws, awarded to one

participant drawn from each of the

five fishing categories.

The expenses of property preparation

east of the HRS property and

along the spillway, gathering information

about the CN Reservoir and

Prussian Carp, private property signage

and participant instructions were

covered privately. There was also

business support and assistance from

the Hanna Hub.

Although no fish were caught, this

may have been due to the time of year.

However, this event filled a void in our

community and participants enjoyed

this space!

I had discussions with participants,

volunteers and the Fish and Wildlife

Officer about restocking the CN

Reservoir; all seemed very supportive,

with some offering to help.

So, this was how the HRS was

involved with the 2020 Hanna Carp

Fishing Derby and where stocking the

CN Reservoir came from.

The motivation behind it was: To

provide another activity with the

Hanna street market event since the

Hanna Indoor Pro Rodeo rodeo

weekend was cancelled due to COVID;

To provide an awareness of Carp in the

CN Reservoir and see if any Carp

could be removed; To see if there was

interest in fishing and stocking the CN

Reservoir and; To bring awareness to

the Hanna Roundhouse Society.

Even though the HRS was unable to

host events in our roundhouse, we

could still offer our property and volunteers

and host an event for our

community.

If the CN Reservoir is stocked with

native fish, it is highly unlikely the

HRS would hold future fishing derby’s.

Sandra Beaudoin

Hanna Roundhouse Society President

Town of Hanna Councillor

BRENDA SCHIMKE

Editorial Writer

JUDY WALGENBACH

Marketing 403-740-2492

marketing@ECAreview.com

TERRI HUXLEY

Reporter 587-321-0030

news1@ECAreview.com

NIAOMI DYCK

Circulation

STU SALKELD

LJI Reporter 403-741-2615

reporter@ECAreview.com

LISA MYERS-SORTLAND

Graphic Artist

R

18 pt


ECA REVIEW HANNA/CORONATION/STETTLER, AB ApRIL 15'21 7

Will we bow down?

Cont’d from Pg 6

I submit that we have a serious

“missingness” of common sense!

Have you noticed the sudden change

in metrics to end this third lockdown?

Steps are based on “immunity

levels”. No longer will case numbers

be counted, but immunity – meaning

the number of Albertans who have

been vaccinated.

Do you think these numbers will

include those of us who have recovered

from COVID, or is the goal to just keep

Albertans locked down until all have

been vaccinated?

And just why is Alberta Health

Services (AHS) so angry with James

Coates and Grace Life Church? Is it

because the church has been open for

months with NO Covid cases?

The pastor’s statement that COVID

is just a seasonal virus and should be

treated as such, goes against the fearmongering

narrative of AHS, who are

desperate to control Albertans.

And what has happened to our

Premier who ran on the slogan of

Alberta “strong and free”?

It appears he has had a total brain

Contest Rules

Amateur Photographers only.

If you run a photography business, you are not

eligible.

Anyone can Enter!

There are no age or residency requirements but

the photograph must be taken by the entrant.

Maximum entries: 5 per person

Photos should be High Quality.

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Landcape vs. portrait? Landscapes lend

themselves best to our calendar format.

PAINTEARTH COUNCIL

Recreation funding a sore spot for Castor, Coronation

Terri Huxley

ECA Review

Castor Mayor Richard Elhard and

Coronation Mayor Ron Checkel visited

County of Paintearth chambers on

Tues. April 6 to discuss a letter sent to

council showing the serious shape recreation

funding is for the towns.

Their issue came down to where the

funding was being drawn from with

the small municipalities compensating

any leftover expenses.

The funding model hasn’t been

viewed or discussed in approximately

11 years.

Mayor Elhard mentioned that there

was a misconception that the letter

came from Castor

Chief

Administrative

Officer (CAO)

Christopher

Robblee but said

this was actually

from all 11 councillors

from both

communities that

formed the letter.

One paragraph

of this letter, in

particular, was

an area of concern

for

Paintearth councillors

regarding

the push for a

two-tier funding

model.

It stated,

“However considering

such an

economic climate

for if such a

request [of

funding] couldn’t

be fulfillable,

communities will

plan to move to a

two-tier fee

structure.”

“That paragraph

was – not

now, not ever

meant to be confrontational.

That

paragraph was

there to show the

seriousness of our

situation,” said

Mayor Elhard.

The county normally

shells out

50 per cent but

Mayor Checkel

shared that the

group ran the

numbers and

found they didn’t

add up.

They determined

that town

residents cover a

10 - 12 per cent

shortage.

“They were

really skewed out

to where it wasn’t

even close and we

don’t really feel

it’s fair to our citizens

for the extra

that they have to

put in through

their taxes,” he

said.

He added that

the funding they

seek may have to

come from a

higher user fee or

more support

from the county.

The pair

pressed the need

to make these

services available, especially

for young families.

“We want to keep our

facilities going as well and

as long as we can because

it’s very good to always have

something in your town that

people can use,” said

Checkel.

Reeve Stan Schulmeister

said, “A lot of it is opinion. I

thought the letter was very

very poorly done. It was

almost like a threat.”

He did although agree

that it is time to upgrade the

fees.

Dep. Reeve Doreen

transplant and has become a shill for

Trudeau’s “Reset” plans.

Though once a defender of religious

freedom, Kenney is now known

throughout the world as the premier

who allows the takeover of the private

property of a church, surrounding it

with armed police whose salaries are

paid by tax dollars.

Rachel Notley makes a statement

one week, and the next week Kenney

enforces it!

Before he was elected, Jason Kenney

promised to stand up for Alberta’s

energy sector, but he has done little but

bluster and has actually sold us out to

Trudeau according to the Nemeth

Report.

Kenney reacts to the courageous few

MLAs which oppose him by threatening

to “kick them out of caucus” and

call an early election.

Will these MLAs continue to stand?

Do we have the courage to back them?

Will we bow down to this would-be

king or will we be Albertans strong

and free?

Pat Holloway

Castor, Alta.

Show Us

THE BEAUTY of our 7 Wards

2021 Photo Contest

You’re invited to submit your photos depicting ‘the best and beautiful of

our 7 wards” for your chance to be published in our 2022 County Calendar!

Grand Prize wins an iPad and will receive the honor of crowning one Ward

‘the most beautiful ward’ of 2021!

Photos MUST be taken in the County of Stettler.

You must confirm which ward in the County of Stettler the photo was

taken in order to be eligible.

Blumhagen mentioned later

that this conversation

should be done far more regularly

than 11 years,

suggesting every three to

five years at least as prices

continue to rise.

She also added that this

recreation funding goes

beyond the arena and swimming

pool, listing other

services the county has supported

recently including

the local ski hill, rodeo

events and arts.

“It’s bigger than the pool

and arena,” she said.

The councillors agreed to

Our contest runs until October 18, 2021 - Election Day for the

County of Stettler!

For full contest details and to upload your entries visit

www.stettlercounty.ca!

have more meetings,

starting with a smaller gathering

between

administration and the

reeve and mayors which

will then be discussed

amongst each council.

The Town of Wainwright was treated to an outdoor performance

of the pipes and single drum of Eric McCracken, left, and Kevin

Kerr in celebration of National Tartan Day on Tues. April 6, 2021.

ECA Review/Linda Long, Town of Wainwright


8 A pril 15'21 HANNA/CORONATION/STETTLER, AB. ECA REVIEW

AGRICULTURE

FORESTBURG COUNCIL

Swimming pool basin requires further work

Terri Huxley

ECA Review

In 2020, the village undertook a competitive

process to replace the liner of

the Forestburg swimming pool.

The successful bidder, Austin Carrol

Pool Construction Ltd. from Ontario,

while in the process of removing the

existing torn and leaking liner, noticed

corrosion and other basin defects

below the membrane that impacted

their ability to install the new liner.

The issues were especially pronounced

around the pool skimmers

where the basin was noted to be in

extremely poor condition.

The original pool manufacturer,

Western Recreation and Development

Inc. from Calgary was contacted and

Supporting local businesses in

pandemic through land use bylaw

Terri Huxley

ECA Review

Forestburg council, at their regular

meeting on Thurs. April 8, discussed

the recent choice of the provincial

COVID-19 rules, pulling back to Step 1.

In Step 1, restaurants and taverns

are no longer allowed to hold dine-in

services, being restricted to patios and

outdoor settings as well as takeout.

Council agreed they wanted to do

their part and help as much as they

could in alleviating hardship for small

businesses on a local level.

No motion was made but council,

through Chief Administrative Officer

(CAO) Dwight Dibben who also acts as

development officer, directed him to

assist business by issuing development

permits to allow use of public sidewalks

for outdoor spaces through their

land use bylaw.

The village and businesses will also

work with the Alberta Gaming, Liquor

and Cannabis Agency to get alcohol

served outdoors in these areas to ultimately

gain revenue to stay afloat.

Plot layout changing

A request from the Forestburg

Cemetery Society has asked council to

consider a possible layout change to

the Baptist Cemetery.

Council agreed to this request which

will have future plots spaced differently

from the existing setup.

According to the Cemetery Society,

the existing layout consists of a series

of head-to-toe plots separated by a six

foot walkway.

Each plot on the right would have

approx. 2.5’ - 3’ x 5’ column of earth to

support a monument.

The proposed change will be to move

the left-hand row of plots ft. into the

existing six foot walkway, creating a

three foot walkway between each row

of plots.

Doing this will provide a more stable

column of undisturbed ground to support

any monument placed on the

right-hand plot.

The column of earth would be

approx. 5.5’- 6’ x five feet of undisturbed

ground.

This increased size for the column

will lessen the potential for column

slump and subsequent disturbance of

the monument.

The unchanged portion of the illustration

will not incur any layout

change other than described in the

Enhancement Proposal.

The proposed layout change will

drive a survey of the cemetery which

will likely have to be done once the

Enhancement Proposal is complete.

arrangements were made to address

the basin issues.

Work was undertaken and Austin

Carrol was contacted to finish the liner

installation work.

Upon their arrival back on site,

Austin Carrol was not satisfied with

the mitigation work undertaken and

their inspection indicated further

work was required to the pool basin

and crawlspaces to ensure the integrity

of the pool basin and liner once

installed and filled.

Upon receiving this information, the

village secured the services of a structural

engineer to evaluate the pool

basin structure.

Following this engineering review

and an on-site inspection attended by a

third party who had previously done

The public cemetery already utilizes

this layout.

In May 2020, the Forestburg Public

Cemetery agreed to take over the

Forestburg Baptist Cemetery.

Matching grant support

Minister of Municipal Affairs Ron

McIver sent a letter to the Town of

Killam after being approved for a

matching grant of $30,000 in support of

regional fire services protocol implementation

with Flagstaff County, the

towns of Daysland, Hardisty,

Sedgewick, and the villages of

Alliance, Forestburg, Heisler, and

Lougheed.

The funding is a cost-sharing partnership

between the province and

participating municipalities listed.

It is conditional upon the participating

municipalities contributing

towards the remaining 50 per cent of

the project costs, with the province

providing the other 50 per cent..

“I appreciate your efforts towards

this important collaborative initiative.

I wish you every success as we work

together to strengthen communities in

Alberta,” stated McIver in this letter.

RCMP report

Killam RCMP Detachment

Commander Sgt. RC Colin Thorne

shared his first quarter report through

correspondence.

Starting this year, quarterly updates

on community-identified policing priorities

will be shared through this new

policing report to all communities

served by the Alberta RCMP.

The report serves to provide a quarterly

snapshot of the human resources,

financial data and crime statistics for

the Killam/Forestburg Detachment.

In the report, it was stated that of the

eight established positions, all eight

are currently working with none on

leave of absence.

One position has two officers

assigned to it while all detachment

support positions are currently filled.

On average, expenditures within

detachment areas are lower this fiscal

year.

Reductions have been realized primarily

within extra duty pay and unit

operating costs, including travel, fuel

and guarding costs.

Surplus funds have allowed for the

reallocation of funds to deferred information

technology and operational

equipment requirements.

In January, Killam had a total criminal

code offence increase of two per

cent when compared to 2020.

There was an 11 per cent increase in

property crime, a 57 per cent decrease

work at the pool site, Battle River

Ironworks was contacted to work with

the structural engineer to ensure that

all needed remediation work to the

pool basin was undertaken.

This was done in a fashion that

would receive the engineer’s approval

and allow for liner installation in time

for the 2021 outdoor swimming season.

Council has approved the necessary

capital allocation in the 2021 Capital

Plan to finish the Pool Liner

Installation project as a carryover

project from last year.

The needed work to the pool basin in

operational maintenance work and as

such is ineligible to be funded from

capital grant programs such as

Municipal Sustainability Initiative

(MSI) Capital or the Federal Gas Tax

in persons crime and a 14 per cent

increase in other Criminal Code

offences.

February saw a decrease in total

Criminal Code offences to the tune of

seven per cent, an 11 per cent decrease

in property crime, 29 per cent decrease

in break and enters and a slight

increase in Other Criminal Code

offences with four more occurrences.

Sgt. Thorne attended virtually to

meet with Flagstaff County council as

well as Sedgewick council presenting

objectives for their upcoming annual

plan, introduced Crime Reduction/

Community Engagement Incentive

plan seeking county involvement.

Fund (FGTF).

As this was an unanticipated

expense, administration asked council

at their regular meeting on Thurs.

April 8 to give approval of a draw of

$80,000 from the Parks and Recreation

reserves in order to fund these needed

repairs which council approved.

This decision will result in a drop of

the reserve from $107,850 to $27,850.

Chief Administrative Officer (CAO)

Dwight Dibben shared that the Battle

River Ironworks portion of the project

is hoped to be done by the first week of

May with Austin Carrol finishing in

time for the regular season opening on

May long weekend.

He added that the life expectancy on

these repairs should last between 10

and 15 years so reserves will be built

back up over time for an eventual complete

replacement.

KOPJAR SEED LTD.

BOX 8 ROWLEY, AB. T0J 2X0

Pedigree Seed

AAC Brandon Wheat

CDC Copeland Blg., CDC Bow Blg.,

CDC Churchill Blg.,

AB Advantage Blg.- 6 row - smooth awnes.

CDC Glas Flax

CDC Rowland Flax for 2022

CDC Spectrum Peas

AC MorganOats

Ph: 403-368-2409

Cell: Brian 403-321-0237

Kody 403-820-5299

Quentin 403-334-0165

32 nd Annual Spring Equipment Consignment Auction

ONLINE TIMED AUCTION

ESTATE of MYRLE HILMAN.

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Bidding OPENS April 21, 2021 @ 9am

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ECA REVIEW HANNA/CORONATION/STETTLER, AB ApRIL 15'21 9

AGRICULTURE

PAINTEARTH COUNCIL

Updated land use bylaw replacing old one

Terri Huxley

ECA Review

It’s out with the old and in with the

new with Bylaw 698-21, the new Land

Use Bylaw set to replace the outdated

one which has officially undergone

first reading.

Todd Pawsey, director of community

services gave highlights of the adjustments

made to the 130 page document

including sections concerning cosmetic

matters and legality while at

County of Paintearth’s regular

meeting on Tues. April 6.

As many sections have been added

or entirely changed the decision to

replace the old bylaw was made.

An open house will take place on

April 20 to hear opinions from residents

on this revised version.

Under Solar and Wind Energy

Conversion Systems (SECS/WECS)

minimum standards were already set

in place but have been revisited under

the new bylaw.

Of note, changes include minimum

separation distances of turbines from

any road – 330 ft. (100 metres) or the

greater of blade length and 20 metres

or from any leased or non-leased property

boundary line.

From any dwelling on lands leased

for wind energy developments – the

greater of 500 m (1640 ft.) or as meets

AUC Rule 12 permitted levels from any

dwelling on lands not leased for wind

energy developments – the greater of

1000 m (3280 ft.) or as meets AUC Rule

12 permitted levels.

Provincial and federal agency

approvals are now to be expected of

companies.

Before construction commencing at

the provincial level, the Alberta

Utilities Commission (AUC) approval is

needed prior to applying for development

permits and will include all other

provincial department circulations

and referral approvals such as the

Alberta Electrical Systems Operator

(AESO), Alberta Environment and

Parks, Alberta Transportation,

Alberta Health Authority and any

other provincial government department

or agency.

Current reclamation plans are to

meet at a minimum the AER requirements

of removal of all improvements

to a depth of 36” for subsurface

installations.

New mapping has been created to

help modernize the document as well.

Through engagement with

landowners through their recent

survey, it was found that many discretionary

uses needed to be changed to

give more power back to landowners in

what they do on their property, which

is now reflected in the new bylaw.

Discretionary use means a use for

which a development permit may be

issued at the discretion of the

Municipal Planning Commission.

Licensed Marijuana Facilities (LMF)

for production and/or retail usage has

been introduced to the land use bylaw.

Any LMF under 200m2 is proposed

to be defined and allowed as a discretionary

use within all districts except

for hamlets, residential areas and recreational

districts whereas a large

facility over 200m2 will require a

development permit within and contain

all measures created by the

Municipal Government Act (MGA).

Companies could possibly build one

of these facilities within Agricultural

Districts, Airport Fringe Districts,

Hamlet Industrial Districts, Natural

Resources Extraction Districts, Rural

Commercial Industrial Districts and

Crowfoot Crossing.

Tags have been added to stop orders,

penalties and fines as a way for administration

to still enforce the bylaw to

‘give it some teeth’ while not going to

extreme lengths that stop orders and

other compliance measures covered

for large operations.

“It gives enforcement but we don’t

have to go the full length of a stop-work

order,” said Pawsey.

When a municipal tag has been

issued under this bylaw, the person

getting the tag instead of being prosecuted

for the offence, will pay to the

county the penalty specified on the

Municipal Tag which can vary in

amounts depending on the offence.

A schedule of fines and their prices

were added as well, ranging from $250

to $2,000.

County residents will soon be able to

pursue beekeeping for domestic or

commercial honey production provided

the location and placement of

hives is per the regulations and guidelines

made for certain districts.

Administration added that the

spaces they would most likely permit

include wide open spaces away from

residential areas and that this portion

was added as more interest has come

up for beekeeping in recent years.

Turn to Fleet, Pg 12

Over 8200 agricultural equipment

items online & counting!

670 +

TRACTORS

175 +

COMBINES

150 +

AIR DRILLS

150 +

SPRAYERS

150 +

DISCS

110 +

SWATHERS

Upcoming Unreserved Online-Only Auctions: April 19 – April 26

Brownvale, AB – April 19 · DBast Farm Ltd

Glaslyn, SK – April 19 · Brelou Farms Ltd.

Lipton, SK – April 19 · Larry & Donna Degelman

Spiritwood, SK – April 20 · Brian & Kathy Cross

Berwyn, AB – April 20 · Spruce Vista Seed Farm Ltd

Coronach, SK – April 21 · Planz Farms Ltd

Gear up for Spring

For complete listings and to download the Spring

Auction Guide, scan the QR code with your phone

or visit: rbauction.com/farming

Baldonnel, BC – April 21 · Harvey & Darlene Wiebe

Legal, AB – April 22 · Don & Marlene Dowhaniuk

High Prairie, AB – April 22 · Estate of Walter Berge

Drayton Valley, AB – April 23 · Francine Fairfield

Falher, AB – April 23 · Wolfe Enterprises

Mackay, AB – April 26 · Ross & Charlene Syme

Opt-in to Big Benefits

Sign up to our email service and get more digital brochures in your

inbox, inventory updates and important promo announcements:

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Auction Company License 309645 & 303043


10 A pril 15'21 HANNA/CORONATION/STETTLER, AB. ECA REVIEW

Ph. 403-578-4111 CLASSIFIEDS Email: office@ECAreview.com

Classified Ad Rates

$13.85 + tax for 25

words or less + 20¢ a word

after 25 each week or 3

weeks for $38.55 + tax

(based on 25 words or less).

Reach 75,000 readers with

your classified. This

includes For Sale, For Rent,

Card of Thanks, Coming

Events, etc.

Payment Necessary

All Classified Ads are on a

Cash Only basis and must

be prepaid before running.

There will be a $5.00

service charge on every

classified not paid for prior

to publication.

We accept cash, cheque,

e-transfer, VISA or MC.

It is the responsibility of

the advertiser to check ad

the 1st week and call us if in

error. The Review is

responsible for their

mistakes the 1st week only.

Deadline For Ads

All classified ads must be

received by 5 pm on

Mondays preceding

publication. For Too Late To

Classifieds ad must be

received by 10 am Tuesday.

Ph. 578-4111. Mail to Box

70, Coronation, AB T0C

1C0.

REAL ESTATE

VERY inexpensive 2

quarters of pasture

land, Central SK, for

sale. 8 other good

quarters may be

available. Requires

fencing. Great hunting

$74,900. Call

Doug at 306-716-

2671.

Multi-Family

Properties

FOR SALE

in Hanna

Call Todd at

Marc Aubin & Associates

403-435-0064

FARM MACHINERY

9600 JD Combine

asking $23,000,

Service + replacement

of all unique

parts done professionally

from one

end to the other.

Shredded. 403-823-

1894.

FEED AND SEED

BALING Oats for

sale. 97% germination,

97% vigour,

cleaned, no wild

oats. Call or text Ken

403-854-8090.

HEATED Canola

buying Green,

Heated or Spring

thrashed Canola.

Buying: oats, barley,

wheat & peas for

feed. Buying damaged

or off grade

grain. “On Farm

Pickup” Westcan

Feed & Grain,

1-877-250-5252.

ALBERTA Feed

Grain: Buying Oats,

Barley, Wheat,

Canola, Peas,

Screenings, Mixed

Grains. Dry, Wet,

Heated, or Spring

Thresh. Prompt

Payment. In House

Trucks, In House

Excreta Cleaning.

Vac Rental. 1-888-

483-8789.

CERTIFIED Seed.

- Wheat – Go Early,

Pintail. - Oats – AC

Juniper, AC Morgan,

AC Mustang, Derby,

SO1 Super Oat. -

Barley – Amisk,

Busby, Cerveza,

Conlon, CDC

Austenson, CDC

Maverick, Sundre.

Very Early Yellow

Pea, Forage Peas.

Polish Canola,

Spring Triticale.

mastinseeds.com;

403-556-2609.

LIVESTOCK

CHAROLAIS bulls

for sale, white and

tan. Also small number

of Red Angus

bulls. LVV Ranch.

780-582-2254.

Forestburg, Ab.

SHORTHORN Bulls

for sale. Yearling

and 2 yr old. Semen

tested & tie broke.

Albert Oram, Castor.

403-882-2253 or

403-740-6169,

email: a_soram@

telus.net. www.paintearthshorthorns.com

Outside

Hogs

Any size, live, dressed

or cut & wrapped

ready for your freezer.

Phone 403-882-2421,

text 403-740-3645

or go to cjpork.com

WANTED

SUMMER Pasture

wanted, large or

small, for the 2021

season. Ph. Joe at

780-740-9356.

MISC.

NOTICE is hereby

given that under the

provisions of The

Warehouseman’s

Lien Act, Edith

Hamelin, operating

as High Country

Storage, will offer for

sale by public auction

on April 26, 2021

@ noon at 101 1st

Ave. East Delia,

Alberta the following

goods:#1 Dodge

Ram Fargo propanepowered

SN# R

1887852322209; #2

GMC half-ton full box

SN#

5513438155164; #3

Four-door Malibu car

SN# 1G1

ne52mxw6172927;

#4 Miscellaneous car

parts, including tires

and rims; #5 One 8 x

10 Sea-Can with

miscellaneous

household goods,

including washer

dryer. The goods are

being sold in relation

to the outstanding

account of Robin

Curr and are to be

sold on an as-is

basis. Edith Hamelin

operating as High

Country Storage

makes no representation

and gives no

warranty whatsoever,

whether expressed

or implied, as to the

condition of the

goods or whether

they are fit for a specific

purpose.

CANCELLED

AUCTIONS

ONLINE timed spring

equipment consignment

auction closing

April 27 & 28, 2021

@ 9:00AM. Farm

Machinery, Cars &

Trucks, RV’s,

Trailers, ATV’s,

Lumber, Lawn &

Garden, Antique

Farm Equip, Steel

Light Poles, Forklifts,

Scissor Lift,

Livestock Handling

Equip, Sea-Can,

Skid Steer Attach &

more. See www.

montgomeryauctions.

com. 1-800-371-

6963.

County of Paintearth No. 18

NOTICE OF DEVELOPMENT HEARINGS

TUESDAY APRIL 20, 2021

COUNCIL CHAMBERS

#1 Crowfoot Crossing Industrial Park

County of Paintearth, AB

The County has given 1st readings to 2 planning bylaws:

1) Bylaw 698-21 to replace the Land Use Bylaw 593-09; and

2) Bylaw 699-21 Area Structure Plan Bylaw for the Fleet Rail Lands.

In accordance with the Municipal Government Act Section 606, the

County shall cause to be held a PUBLIC HEARING at the noted time

below:

11:30 AM Fleet Rail Lands Area Structure Plan Bylaw 699-21

1:00 PM Land Use Bylaw 698-21

The proposed bylaws and documents are available for viewing on the

County website at www.countypaintearth.ca or at the County Office,

#1 Crowfoot Crossing Industrial Park at Hwy #12 and Twp Rd 374.

Anyone who may be affected or claim to be affected by the above

proposed plans or bylaws may make an oral* or written

presentation at the above noted hearing, or submit a written

presentation to the County of Paintearth, Box 509, Castor, AB T0C 0X0

or by fax 403-882-3560 no later than 4:30 pm on Friday April 16, 2021.

*Details on the oral presentations for the public hearings will be

published on the County website prior to the hearing and subject to the

current covid regulations pertaining to public gatherings.

Dated: April 8, 2021 Todd Pawsey, Director of Community Services

GUNS wanted:

Firearms, Ammo,

Entire Collections,

Estates - Auction OR

We Buy You Out!

Call: Kevin, Katrina

or Tegan 780-842-

5666 Scribner

Auction, Wainwright,

Alberta. Website:

www.scribnernet.

com.

HELP WANTED

BLANKET the province

with a classified

ad. Only $269

(based on 25 words

or less). Reach 90

weekly newspapers.

Call now for details.

403.578.4111

PERSONALS

HANDSOME

55-year-old man

seeks lady for fun,

friendship, relationship.

Respond to

Lyndon Brock, Box

494, Veteran, Ab.

T0C 2S0

check us out online

www.ECAreview.com

CARDS OF THANKS

THE Family of

Howard McMullen

wish to thank everyone

for their words

and acts of kindness

shown us over the

last year and a half

and since his passing.

Thank you to

the devoted staff of

Red Deer Hospital,

Coronation Hospital,

Stettler Care Center,

Centennial Centre,

and Bethany

Collegeside for the

care given. Thank

you to Meaningful

Memorials Funeral

Home and

Sunnybrook United

Church for the comforting

memorial service.

All was greatly

appreciated.

Elaine and Family

SERVICES

CRIMINAL record?

Why suffer employment/licensing

loss?

Travel/business

opportunities? Be

embarrassed? Think:

Criminal Pardon. US

entry waiver. Record

purge. File destruction.

Free consultation.

1-800-347-

2540. www.accesslegalmjf.com

21044tt0

GET back on track!

Bad credit? Bills?

Unemployed? Need

Money? We Lend! If

you own your own

home - you qualify.

Pioneer Acceptance

Corp. Member BBB.

1-877-987-1420.

www.pioneerwest.

com.

HEALTH

GET up to $50,000

from the

Government of

Canada. All Ages &

Medical Conditions

qualify. Have a child

under 18 instantly

receive more money.

Call the benefits program

1-800-211-

3550 or send a text

message with your

name and mailing

address to 403-980-

3605 for your free

benefits package.

HIP/knee replacement.

Other medical

conditions causing

trouble walking or

dressing? The

Disability Tax Credit

allows for $3,000

yearly tax credit and

$30,000 lump sum

refund. Take advantage

of this offer.

Apply now; quickest

refund Nationwide:

Expert help. 1-844-

453-5372.

Mon - Fri 9 am-5 pm

5015 Victoria Ave., Coronation, Ab

403-578-4122

We would like to thank all the

neighbours and the Halkirk and

Byemoor fire departments for their

quick response to the fire at our farm.

Your response was overwhelming!

Jordan, Kelli, Rylen and Daycen

Dewey and Joanne

If Parliament doesn’t

deliver, local news dies.

Professional Directory

DENTIST

Dr.McIver

In Coronation

MONDAYS

9 a.m. - 5 p.m.

Call Anytime

for Appointments

578-3811

Located in Coronation Mall

East Central Chiropractic & Rehab

Dr. Craig Larson,

Dr. Carissa Kimpinski,

Chad Brummund, Patrick May,

Theresa Chute

Hanna, Castor, Consort, Forestburg

(403) 854-2110

CORONATION

VISION CLINIC

Dr. Ward ZoBell

Tues & Thurs 10 - 4

403-578-3221

HANNA

VISION CENTRE

Eye Health, Glasses

Contacts

Dr. Dennis A. Heimdahl

Dr. Ward ZoBell

Tues, Wed 9-4:30

Thurs, Fri 9-4

403-854-3003

WANTED

DEAD OR ALIVE

Canadian Prairie Pickers

are once again touring the area!

Paying Cash For Coin Collections,

Silver & Gold Coins,

Royal Can. Mint Sets.

Also Buying Gold Jewelry

$$ $

Google and Facebook are using

their power to scoop up 80% of online

revenue generated by hardworking

journalists and publishers across

Canada. Other governments are

standing up to the web giants and

protecting local news in their

countries. Parliament needs to act

on their commitment to protect

the future of your local news.

Learn more at

levellingthedigitalplayingfield.ca

News Media Canada

Médias d’Info Canada

E.Roger Spady

Professional

Corporation

Barrister & Solicitor

Coronation Mall

Coronation, AB

403-578-3131

Office Hours:

Tuesday to Friday

9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

We purchase rolls, bags

or boxes of silver coins

PAYING HIGHEST PRICES

To arrange a free, discrete in-home visit

call Kellie at 1-778-257-8647

Bonded since 1967

RWA

Chartered Professional

Accountants LLP

Naomi Roth, CPA, CGA

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Chris Annand, CPA, CA

Kamron Kossowan, CPA

P.O. Box 1328

4702 - 51 Ave., Stettler

Tel: 403-742-3438

chapmanandco.ca

$$ $


ECA REVIEW HANNA/CORONATION/STETTLER, AB ApRIL 15'21 11

WINTER HARDY ALGONQUIN ALFALFA SEED

For Sale Certified 2020 Algonquin Alfalfa Seed

99.9% purity, zero weed seeds, inoculated, in 55 lb bags

wholesale price $2.90 a pound. Algonquin Alfalfa is a tap

root tri foliate, extremely winter hardy, fine stem, and

excellent disease resistance.

Also Selling Timothy and Brome Grass Blends to your

specifications.

Farmer Direct.

FREE SHIPPING on orders over 1200 lb.

Call Ram River Forage Seeds 403-634-1643

AGRICULTURE

OBITUARIES

Homemaker: A deeply fulfilling role for Reid

In recognition of a life well lived the

family of Ruby Marguerite Reid

announce her passing on Tues. April 6,

at the Stettler hospital, at age

92.

Ruby is survived by her

daughter Merinda (Dave) of

Rimbey and son Doug of

Elnora, as well as her three

grandchildren Emily (Brett)

Speight, Winston (Jolynn)

McNiven, and Serena (Grant)

Senchuk and six great-grandchildren

Lincoln, Acadia,

Austin, Waylen, Kycie and Reid

Alec.

She is also survived by sister Hazel

of Nova Scotia.

She was predeceased by her husband

of 68 years Melbourne (Mel)

Reid, her parents Fred and

Gertie, and seven of her

siblings.

Ruby was born Sept. 28,

1928 in New Ross, Nova

Scotia where her parents,

Fred and Gertie raised her

and her eight siblings.

In 1945, Ruby left Nova

Scotia and headed west

where she married Mel.

Ruby and Mel moved

Spent much of life moving and travelling

Janet Isobel Grice

1927-2021

Janet was born on Jan. 20, 1927 to

parents William and Jeanie Lyon in

The Pas, Man.

Growing up in the north with three

sisters, Helen was the elder with Billie

and Pat her younger twin sisters, was a

lifestyle that would provide experience

that would serve her well all her life.

She learned many skills such as gardening,

canning, sewing and knitting

as well as helping her dad in his woodworking/construction

business.

Janet was the tomboy in the family.

Janet left school early at the age of 15

and began working in a bank

making her way from messenger

(because messages

were hand delivered

throughout the town), to

clerk/cashier. She was

always amazing at math,

adding columns of numbers

in her head.

Janet met Alan Grice and

they enjoyed many of the

same things. Dancing, badminton

and playing cribbage

Grice

were things they loved to do together.

They married on Aug. 19, 1948 and

began a family early in their marriage.

Gordon was born in June of 1949,

Glenis in September of 1956, Bob in

January 1958 and Kevin in September

of 1960.

In 1951, they moved even farther

north and settled into the mining community

of Lynn Lake, Man. Their first

house had plywood walls and a canvas

roof. Needless to say it took a lot of

chopped wood to keep warm during

the 60 below weather that was all too

common north of the 56th parallel.

They followed the mining community

all of their working lives moving

to Frazer Lake, B.C in 1966 and Hinton,

Alta. in 1969.

Family holidays were often spent

travelling to visit extended family in

The Pas, Winnipeg and Vernon B.C.

with a couple of forays into the U.S.

Janet and Alan enjoyed travelling

and visited Australia, New Zealand,

Papua New Guinea and Fiji after they

retired.

During retirement, Janet and Alan

kept busy gardening and taking homemade

jams and jellies to farmers

markets.

Janet knitted toques; Alan made the

pom poms which they sold or gave to

the grandkids. She also sewed her own

design of purses and lovingly became

known as “The Bag Lady”.

3” wide version

Even during their retirement they

loved to move, living in High River,

Alix, Hinton (again), Jasper,

Wetaskiwin and New Norway and

after Alan passed away she stayed

involved with the Seniors Centre until

she moved to the Paintearth Lodge in

Castor, Alta.

The children often joked that our

heritage must include some Gypsy

genetics.

Janet and Alan were always firm

believers in Christianity and church

membership was important. Later on

in life they made an even deeper commitment

to serving Jesus and held

home Bible studies for years,

touching the lives of many

people.

After a short struggle with

dementia and severe arthritis

in her back, Janet passed

away peacefully on Mon,

March 29, in the evening.

Janet was predeceased by

her parents William and

Jeanie Lyon, her husband

Alan, sisters Helen Bacon

and Pat Ambrose; brothersin-law

Clyde Ambrose, Jim Kneale,

Art Beer and Chris Schmidt. Also sisters-in-law

Roddy Schmidt, Edna

Dobson and Evelyn Beer.

Janet is survived by children

Gordon (Pat) Grice, Glenis Gautier,

Bob (Kathy) Grice and Kevin Grice.

Also by her grandchildren Clayton

(Suzanne) Grice, Sheldon (Erika)

Grice, Angela Gauthier, Angie

(Quinn), Heather Grice and Robyn

(Dave) and numerous

great-grandchildren.

After a private

family graveside

service in

Wetaskiwin,

Alta., Janet’s

remains will be

interred in her

beloved Alan’s

grave.

Family and

friends may make

donations to the

charity of their

choice in memory

of Janet.

LAKEFORD

Polled

Herefords &

Red Angus

Top Quality Bulls

Semen Tested

“Ready to WORK for You”

Contact:

Dan: 780.385.2298

cell: 780.385.5125

Killam, AB

around Alberta and BC working in logging

camps and on farms before

settling east of Elnora in 1953.

Ruby was a homemaker, a role she

found deeply fulfilling and took much

pride in.

She worked hard and was always in

motion.

Her kitchen will be fondly remembered

as a place filled with warmth

where all were welcomed.

If you congregated around her

kitchen table you would most certainly

have been fed, you would definitely

have had the opportunity to enjoy

some of her fresh baked goods, and, if

Card of Thanks

The Grice families would like to

thank everyone at DSL, Coronation

and the Extended Care Residence at

Our Lady of the Rosary Hospital in

Castor on behalf of Janet Grice for the

excellent care that she received.

you were lucky, she just might recite

some original poetry for you.

Ruby had a green thumb; she could

make just about anything grow, but

she loved her flowers. In her earlier

years she kept so many houseplants

that her house was often likened to a

jungle.

Ruby found joy in the simple things

in life, watching clothes blow on the

line, picking berries, the sound of jars

sealing and calving season.

Her enthusiasm for all will be lovingly

remembered.

Ruby was a proud, longtime supporter

of STARS.

Ruby has requested that no funeral

be held and that her ashes be spread

along the banks of the Red Deer River

with her beloved Mel.

Card of Thanks

The family would also like to extend

a special thanks to caregivers Carol

Gregson, Sheryl Valdez and Editha

Jovonillo for loving Ruby and caring

for her as though she were their own

family. Words cannot express our

gratitude.

CUTBANK CATTLE CO

BULLS

for sale by

Private

Treaty

Red & Black Angus. Polled Hereford

2yr old Low input Range Bulls

Mick Kubinec 587 321 5653 Three Hills AB

3.75” wide version


12 A pril 15'21 HANNA/CORONATION/STETTLER, AB. ECA REVIEW

Woman of faith who loved her family dearly

It is with great sadness

and broken hearts that we

announce that Louise Shaw

passed away peacefully in

Castor, Alta. on Thurs. April

9, 2021 at the age of 80 with

her beloved husband Doug

by her side as she

went to be with

the Lord.

Louise was a

treasured wife,

mother, grandmother,

great-grandmother,

sister,

aunt and friend to

all who knew her.

Born in

Edmonton, Alta.,

Shaw

she spent some of her youth

in B.C. and then moved to

Castor as a young woman

and met the love of her life.

Cont’d from Pg 9

An area structure plan for

the Fleet Rail Lands nineplot

subdivision passed first

reading.

On the same day as the

land use bylaw open house,

this plan will undergo the

same process before

entering second and third

reading.

It has already been circulated

to every landowner

within Fleet and surrounding

area.

Mower purchase awarded

Two bids were received for

a tender of a Degelman REV

1500 Mower.

There was a $500 difference

between Filipenko

Bros. at $12,500 or Wildor

Farms Ltd. for $13,000.

Dep. Reeve Blumhagen

was concerned about the

possibility of information

being shared beforehand,

allowing the one bid to come

out on top unfairly.

She and Doug married on

July 23, 1958 and together

they raised a beautiful

family.

Louise is lovingly remembered

by her children: Stu

(Bev), Cheri Wolbeck

(Roger), Kelly

(Corrine), Tracy

Nichols (Curtis);

grandchildren Tara

Linsley (Ryan),

Alexandra Shaw,

Caitlin Nichols,

Tyson Nichols; and

great-grandson

Theo Linsley.

Also she will be

remembered by siblings

Joan Murray

and Pat O’Brien, and many

other family and friends.

She is pre-deceased by her

treasured son Doug Jr.,

Fleet subdivision

Administration shared

that this bid came in at 2:30

p.m. before the tender closed

at 3 p.m.

Council awarded the

mower to Wildor Farms for

this price with Blumhagen

opposed.

Damaged window

A county gravel truck

heading west on Highway 9

at approximately 2:30 p.m. on

March 24, passed a vehicle

resulting in a rock damaging

the front windshield.

The owner of the vehicle

followed the truck to find out

the identity of the owner.

Bryce Cooke, public works

director was then notified

right away about the

damage.

He added that GPS and

their driver confirmed the

timelines of the event.

Council chose to reimburse

the owner for the

replacement of the broken

windshield for $231.53.

Book your manure

spreading today

403-323-6565

Our business is spreading!

Last Chance!

30 th Annual

BREEDER’S

SECTION

April 22

R

(deadline Mon. Apr. 19)

R

72 pt

East Central R Alberta

EVIEW

60 pt

R

48 pt

R

36 pt

R

30 pt

Coronation R • 403-578-4111

24 pt

Stettler R • 403-740-2492

18 pt

AGRICULTURE

OBITUARY

brother Jim O’Brien, special

aunt Doris Hartung, Uncle

Ken O’Brien and her

parents.

Faith and family were the

two hallmarks of Louise’s

life. She believed that a life

honouring the Lord would

reap blessings, of which she

had many.

One blessing being the

family she and Doug raised.

A loving mother who cared

deeply for her children, she

was also known for being

firm when necessary. As

grandchildren came along,

they softened her heart even

more and she enjoyed

spoiling them often.

Known as a hard worker,

Louise worked alongside

Doug at the Esso Agency

and D&L Methanol and

after selling both businesses,

worked with him on

the farm.

She could be seen in the

tractor and also bringing

meals to the field during

spring and fall’s work. She

also squeezed in time for

curling and was a long-time

ESTATE OF

HARVEY ADAMS

of CZAR, AB.

LOCATION: From Czar go miles north on Highway #41 to Highway #13, and then go mile east OR

LOCATION: From Czar go 2 miles north on Highway #41 to Highway #13, and then go 1 mile east OR

LOCATION: from Provost go From 22 miles Czar go west miles on Highway north on #13 Highway OR from #41 Wainwright to Highway go #13, 24 miles and then south go on Highway mile east #41 OR

from Provost go 22 miles west on Highway #13 OR from Wainwright go 24 miles south on Highway #41

from to Highway Provost #13, go 22 and miles then west go on mile Highway east. GATE #13 OR SIGN: from 405065 Wainwright Rg. Rd. go 24 #63 miles -- NW-34-40-6-W4

south on Highway #41

to Highway #13, and then go 1 mile east. GATE SIGN: 405065 Rg. Rd. #63 -- NW-34-40-6-W4

to Highway #13, and then go mile east. GATE SIGN: 405065 Rg. Rd. #63 -- NW-34-40-6-W4

PREVIEWING OF ITEMS & TIMED ONLINE BIDDING

WILL START ON TUESDAY, APRIL 20 AT 10 AM & BIDS

START CLOSING ON TUESDAY, APRIL 27 AT 10 AM

TRACTORS

TRACTORS

TRACTORS

FEED WAGON

FEED WAGON

FEED WAGON

TRAILERS

TRAILERS

TRAILERS

●1996 AGCO ALLIS 9455 tractor w/ FEL ●1996 ●1996 ft. bucket AGCO AGCO grapple, ALLIS 9455 ALLIS 9455 MFWD, tractor tractor 155 w/ w/ hp., FEL FEL 10,966 &

●2001 FEATHERLITE 24 ft. t/a aluminum

●2001 gooseneck ●2001 FEATHERLITE FEATHERLITE stock trailer, 24 24 ft. ft. bolt t/a t/a aluminum rims, aluminum

hours, 8 ft. bucket ft. bucket joystick, & grapple, grapple, hyd’s., MFWD, MFWD, 32 speed 155 155 partial hp., 10,966

rubber mats,

hp., 10,966

hours, powershift, joystick, 540/1000 hyd’s., pto., 3220.8 speed 38 partial tires,

●1995 MARKET 4000 gravity feed wagon, gooseneck front gooseneck escape stock stock side door, trailer, trailer, divider 8 bolt 8 bolt rims, gates rims, rubber rubber w/ sliding mats,

hours, joystick, 3 hyd’s., 32 speed partial

mats,

powershift, clamp powershift, on duals, 540/1000

540/1000 shedded. pto.,

pto., 20.8

20.8 owner. X 38 tires,

38 tires,

●1995 400 ●1995 bushel MARKET

MARKET capacity, 4000

400020” gravity

gravity extensions, feed wagon,

feed wagon, roll tarp, front doors, front escape

escape ft. wide, side

side LT235/85/R16 door, 2 divider

door, 2 divider tires, gates

gates spare w/ sliding

w/ sliding tire,

clamp on duals, shedded. 1 owner.

clamp on duals, shedded. owner.

400 solid 400 bushel

bushel welded capacity,

capacity, inside seams, 20” extensions,

20” extensions, 12.5 22.5 roll

roll tires, tarp,

tarp, doors, GVWR doors, 7

7 ft.

ft. 14,000 wide,

wide, lb. LT235/85/R16

LT235/85/R16 Like new condition. tires, spare tire,

tires, spare tire,

solid shedded, solid welded

welded excellent inside

inside condition. seams, 12.5 X 22.5 tires,

seams, 12.5 22.5 tires, GVWR ●2003 GVWR SL = 14,000

= 14,000 20 ft. t/a lb.

lb. flatdeck Like new

Like new trailer, condition.

condition. bumper hitch,

shedded, excellent condition.

shedded, excellent condition.

●2003 ●2003 bolt rims, SL 20

SL 20 ramps, ft. t/a

ft. t/a toolbox, flatdeck

flatdeck GVWR trailer,

trailer, bumper

bumper 12,500 hitch, lb. hitch,

VEHICLES GRAIN TRUCK

●McCOY 6 bolt rims, bolt rims, t/a ramps, ramps, pup trailer toolbox, toolbox, w/ GVWR mounted GVWR = 12,500 = 12,500 fertilizer lb.

VEHICLES & GRAIN TRUCK

lb.

VEHICLES GRAIN TRUCK

●McCOY hopper ●McCOY box, t/a t/a pup holds pup trailer trailer 12 ton w/ w/ of mounted mounted Phos, Kramble fertilizer

fertilizer

hopper remote hopper control box, holds box, holds flow 12 gate, 12 ton ton roll of of tarp, Phos, Phos, pintle Kramble

Kramble hitch.

remote ●Gooseneck remote control control water flow gate, flow gate, bus trailer roll tarp, roll tarp, w/ pintle pintle 1250 hitch.

hitch. gallon

●Gooseneck poly ●Gooseneck water tank water water 500 bus bus gallon trailer trailer fiberglass w/ 1250 w/ 1250 water gallon

gallon tank.

poly water tank & 500 gallon fiberglass water tank.

●1982 INTERNATIONAL 5088 tractor w/ IH

poly water tank MISCELLANEOUS

500 gallon fiberglass water tank.

●1982 2355 ●1982 FEL, INTERNATIONAL

INTERNATIONAL grapple, ft. 5088

5088 bucket, tractor

tractor 135 hp., w/ IH

w/ IH ●2000 FORD F-250 Super Duty ext. cab

●LEON 1020

MISCELLANEOUS

MISCELLANEOUS

12 ft. front dozer blade w/ mounts.

2355 10,560 2355 FEL, FEL, hours, grapple, grapple, hyd’s., & 6 18F/6R ft. bucket, ft. bucket, partial 135 135 p/s, hp.,

hp., ●2000 truck, ●2000 7.3 FORD

FORD liter F-250

F-250 diesel, Super

Super V8, automatic, Duty ext. cab

Duty ext. cab

●LEON ●Degelman ●LEON 1020

1020 R570S 12 ft.

12 ft. front bat front reel dozer

dozer rock blade

blade picker. w/ mounts.

w/ mounts.

10,560 540/1000 10,560 hours, hours, pto., 4 20.8 hyd’s., hyd’s., 3818F/6R 18F/6R duals, partial partial owner. p/s,

p/s, truck, aluminum truck, 7.3

7.3 tool liter

liter box, diesel,

diesel, 410,394 V8, automatic,

V8, automatic, km.

●Degelman ●1985 ●Degelman HONDA R570S

R570S ATC250ES bat reel

bat reel trike, rock picker.

rock picker. electric start.

540/1000 ●1981 540/1000 INTERNATIONAL pto., 20.8 X 38 duals, pto., 20.8 38 duals, 5088 tractor, 1 owner.

owner. 135 hp.,

aluminum tool box, 410,394 km.

aluminum tool box, 410,394 km.

●1985 ●Postpounder ●1985 HONDA

HONDA w/ ATC250ES

ATC250ES pto pump. trike,

trike, ●±(560) electric

electric fenceposts. start.

start.

●1981 11,930 ●1981 INTERNATIONAL INTERNATIONAL hours, hyd’s., 18F/6R 5088 tractor, 5088 tractor, partial p/s, 135 hp.,

135 hp.,

●Postpounder ●(2) ●Postpounder 2010 JD w/ w/ straw pto pto choppers. pump. ●±(560) pump. ●±(560) ●Straw fenceposts.

fenceposts. buncher.

11,930 540/1000 11,930 hours, hours, pto., 3 18.4 hyd’s., hyd’s., 3818F/6R 18F/6R duals, partial partial loader p/s,

p/s, mounts.

●(2) ●(12) ●(2) - - JD 2010 2010 tractor JD straw JD straw suitcase choppers. choppers. weights. ●Straw buncher.

●Straw buncher.

540/1000 pto., 18.4 X 38 duals, loader mounts.

540/1000 FARM pto., 18.4 EQUIPMENT

38 duals, loader mounts.

●(12) ●OUTBACK ●(12) JD tractor JD tractor hydraulic suitcase suitcase steering weights.

weights. control center block.

●FLEXI-COIL ●OUTBACK ●MILLER ●OUTBACK Metro hydraulic hydraulic 250D steering steering cc/dc welder control control generator. center block.

center block.

FARM

FARM 400 cultivator EQUIPMENT

EQUIPMENT w/ bar harrows,

●MILLER ●±(20) ●MILLER Metal Metro Metro gates 250D 250D ±(24) cc/dc cc/dc portable welder / welder / panels. generator.

generator.

●FLEXI-COIL 40 ●FLEXI-COIL ft., 9” spacing, 400

400 knock cultivator

cultivator on shovels. w/ 3 bar harrows,

w/ bar harrows,

●±(20) ●WW ●±(20) cattle Metal Metal squeeze. gates & gates ±(24) ●Jiffy ±(24) portable ice portable auger. panels.

panels.

40 ●CASE 40 ft., 9”

ft., 9” IH spacing,

spacing, 5600 cultivator knock on

knock on w/ shovels.

shovels.

bar Degelman

●WW cattle squeeze. ●Jiffy ice auger.

●CASE harrows, IH 295600 ft., 12” cultivator spacing.

●1980 CHEVROLET C60 s/a grain truck w/

●Solar ●WW cattle livestock squeeze. watering ●Jiffy system. ice auger.

●CASE IH 5600 cultivator w/ 4 bar Degelman

w/ bar Degelman

harrows, ●1997 harrows, PRAIRIE 29 ft., 12”

29 ft., 12” STAR spacing.

spacing. 30 ft. p/t swather, ●1980 15 ●1980 ft. wood CHEVROLET

CHEVROLET box hoist, C60

C60 39,973 s/a grain

s/a grain km showing, truck w/

truck w/

●Solar ●Parmak ●Solar livestock

livestock 12V electric watering

watering fencer system.

system. w/ solar panel.

●1997 pickup ●1997 PRAIRIE

PRAIRIE reel, rotoshear, STAR

STAR canola 30 ft. p/t

30 ft. p/t roller, swather,

swather, 540 pto. 15 10F/2R, 15 ft. wood

ft. wood roll box

box tarp, & 9.00 hoist,

hoist, 39,973

39,973 20 tires. km showing,

km showing,

●Parmak ●Quantity ●Parmak 12V

12V of livestock electric

electric fencer

fencer fencing w/

w/ solar supplies. solar panel.

panel.

pickup ●JOHN pickup reel,

reel, DEERE rotoshear,

rotoshear, 100 cultivator, canola roller,

canola roller, 20 ft., 540

540 w/ pto.

pto.

bar 10F/2R, ●1978 10F/2R, FORD roll tarp,

roll tarp, F-100 9.00

9.00 truck, X 20 20 automatic, tires.

tires. 91,675 ●Quantity ●Trail ●Quantity type of

of livestock ft. livestock estate sprayer & fencing

fencing w/ supplies.

supplies. 24 gallon tank.

●JOHN harrows, ●JOHN DEERE

DEERE 12” spacing, 100 cultivator,

100 cultivator, spikes. ●One 20 ft.,

20 ft., way w/

w/ disc. 4 bar

bar ●1978 original ●1978 FORD

FORD km., 300 F-100

F-100 straight truck,

truck, six automatic,

automatic, engine. 91,675

91,675

●Trail ●POULAN ●Trail type

type PRO 7 ft. estate ft. estate 17” rear sprayer

sprayer tine rototiller. w/ 24 gallon tank.

w/ 24 gallon tank.

harrows, ●40 harrows, Ft. 12”

12” bar spacing,

spacing, harrow drawbar. spikes. ●One way disc.

spikes. ●One way disc. original ●1946 original IH km.,

km., ton 300

300 cab straight

straight chassis six engine.

six engine. truck. ●POULAN ●Craftsman ●POULAN PRO

PRO 25” snowblower. 17” rear tine

17” rear tine ●48” rototiller.

rototiller. Lawn sweep.

●40 Ft. 5 bar harrow drawbar.

●1946 IH 1 ton cab & chassis truck.

●40 Ft. bar harrow drawbar.

●1946 IH ton cab chassis truck.

●Craftsman ●Wheeled ●Craftsman grass 25” snowblower.

25” snowblower. trimmer. ●Hose ●48”

●48” reel Lawn

Lawn carts. sweep.

sweep.

AUGERS TANKS

GRAIN BINS

●Wheeled ●HOTSY ●Wheeled pressure grass trimmer. grass trimmer. washer ●Hose ●Hose w/ hose reel reel carts.

carts. wand.

●BRANDT AUGERS

AUGERS 8”, 51 ft. grain &

TANKS

TANKS auger w/ hyd. ●(2) WESTEEL GRAIN

GRAIN ROSCO BINS

BINS

ring 14 ft.

●HOTSY ●Porta-Heat ●HOTSY pressure pressure 145 portable washer washer heater. w/ hose w/ hose ●Kerosene & wand.

wand. heater.

●BRANDT transport ●BRANDT 8”,

8”, Onan 51

5124 ft.

ft. hp. grain

grain electric auger

auger start w/ hyd.

w/ hyd. motor. ●(2) ±2200 ●(2) - WESTEEL WESTEEL bushel low ROSCO

ROSCO profile hopper 6 ring ring bottom X 14 ft.

14 ft. bins,

●Porta-Heat ●AURORA ●Porta-Heat stainless 145 portable 145 portable steel heater. heater. wet/dry ●Kerosene ●Kerosene vac. heater.

heater.

transport ●SAKUNDIAK transport & Onan Onan HD7-45 24 hp.

24 hp. grain electric

electric auger start

start motor. w/ motor. Kohler ±2200 ±2200 w/ aeration.Bins bushel low profile

bushel low profile located hopper

hopper SE-32-40-6-W4.

bottom bins,

bottom bins, ●AURORA ●1750 ●AURORA 3000 stainless

stainless Watt power steel

steel wet/dry inverters. wet/dry vac.

vac.

●SAKUNDIAK 16 ●SAKUNDIAK hp. motor, 7”, HD7-45

HD7-45 ft. grain auger w/ Kohler

grain auger w/ Kohler

●Westeel 1 w/ aeration.Bins

w/ aeration.Bins Rosco located

located ring 14 @ ft. SE-32-40-6-W4.

SE-32-40-6-W4.

±1800 bushel

●1750 ●BOSCH ●1750 & 3000 3000 10” sliding Watt power

Watt power compound inverters.

inverters. miter saw.

16 ●(2) 16 hp.

hp. FARM motor,

motor, KING 7”, 45

7”, 45 16 ft.

ft. ft. 5” utility augers. ●Westeel hopper ●Westeel bottom Rosco

Rosco grain 5 ring ring bin. X 14 ft. ±1800 bushel

14 ft. ±1800 bushel ●BOSCH ●MAKITA ●BOSCH

10” 14” 10”

sliding cut-off sliding saw. compound

compound ●Heavy miter

miter duty saw.

saw. drill press.

●(2) ●150 ●(2) – Gal. FARM

FARM slip KING

KING tank w/ 16

1612V ft. X

ft. pump, 5” utility

5” utility hose augers.

augers.

nozzle. hopper ●Westeel hopper bottom

bottom Rosco grain

grain ±1300 bin.

bin.

±1650 bushel bins.

●MAKITA ●Cole ●MAKITA Renfrew 14” cut-off

14” cut-off Chateau saw. ●Heavy

saw. ●Heavy wood burning duty drill

duty drill stoves. press.

press.

●150 ●Versa ●150 Gal.

Gal. 1000 slip

slip gallon tank w/

tank w/ fiberglass 12V pump,

12V pump, tank. hose & nozzle.

hose nozzle. ●Westeel AUCTIONEER’S ●Westeel Rosco ±1300

Rosco ±1300 NOTE: & ±1650 ±1650 There bushel

bushel is bins.

bins. nice

●Cole ●KLONDIKER ●Cole & Renfrew Renfrew antique Chateau

Chateau bicycle. wood

wood ●Antique burning stoves.

burning stoves. trunk.

●Versa ●UFA ●Versa ±250 1000

1000 Gallon gallon

gallon poly fiberglass

fiberglass tank. tank.

tank. AUCTIONEER’S variety AUCTIONEER’S of items UP4BIDS NOTE:

NOTE: in good There

There condition. is a nice

is nice ●KLONDIKER ●Antique ●KLONDIKER oil jugs antique

antique pails, license bicycle.

bicycle. plates, ●Antique

●Antique tobacco trunk.

trunk. tins.

●UFA ●(2) ●UFA ±250

±250 275 Gallon caged poly tank.

poly tank. poly tanks.

variety For variety more of

of information items UP4BIDS

items UP4BIDS call or in

in text good

good Jay condition.

condition.

(780)-

●Antique ●Quantity ●Antique oil

oil of jugs

jugs unused & pails, pails, oil license

license jugs plates, pails. plates, & tobacco tins.

tobacco tins.

●(2) ●1000 ●(2) – 275 275 Gallon Gallon

Gallon diesel caged

caged fuel tank. poly tanks.

poly tanks.

For 209-4429, For more information

more information Brian (780)-806-9388 call or text Jay

call or text Jay OR @ (780)-

of oil (780)- ●Quantity ●±70 ●Quantity Pallets of unused

of unused w/ farming oil

oil jugs related jugs & pails. items- pails. see website.

●1000 ●(2) ●1000 500 Gallon

Gallon Gallon diesel

diesel fuel fuel

fuel tanks tank.

tank. w/ stands. 209-4429, Dunkle 209-4429, Auctions Brian @

Brian (780)-806-9388

(780)-806-9388 (403)-740-6251. OR

w/ OR ●±70 VIEWING ●±70 Pallets

Pallets HOURS: w/ farming

w/ farming AM related

related PM itemsitems-

starting see

see April website.

website. 20

●(2) - 500 Gallon fuel tanks w/ stands.

Dunkle Auctions @ (403)-740-6251.

VIEWING HOURS: 9 AM - 6 PM starting April 20 20

●(2) 500 Gallon fuel tanks w/ stands. Dunkle Auctions (403)-740-6251. VIEWING HOURS: AM - PM starting April 20

TIMED ONLINE AUCTION – REGISTER TO TO BID BID @ TIMED.DUNKLEAUCTIONS.COM

Follow us

Follow on Facebook us us

on Facebook

member of the Catholic

Women’s League.

Over the years Louise

treasured the many vacations

she and Doug took and

especially the winters spent

in Hemet, California.

Louise will be remembered

for being generous,

loving, fun, stubborn, direct

and resilient which was

never more evident than

when battling her health

issues. She rarely complained

and continued to be

loving and supportive to

Doug and the family.

We will all miss her, but

no one more than her

beloved Doug. They were

inseparable during their 62

years together and their love

story is an inspiration to all.

A private celebration of

Louise’s life was held on

Tues. April 13, 2021 at Our

Lady of Grace Catholic

Church, Castor, Alta. at 1

p.m.

The interment took place

at Our Lady of Grace

Cemetery.

If desired, donations in

Sale Site: Jay (780)-209-4429

Sale Sale Site: Site: Brian Jay - Jay (780)-209-4429

(780)-209-4429

(780)-806-9388

Dunkle Sale Sale Auctions: Site: Brian Site: Brian 1-877-UP4BIDS – (780)-806-9388

(780)-806-9388 (874-2437)

Dunkle Auctions: 1-877-UP4BIDS (874-2437)

Dunkle Auctions: 1-877-UP4BIDS (874-2437)

Louise’s memory may be made to the

charity of your choice.

Condolences may be left for the

family by visiting www.parkviewfuneralchapels.com.

Parkview Funeral Chapels &

Crematorium were entrusted with the

care and funeral arrangements.

For further information please call

403-882-3141.

Certified Seed

FOR SALE

AAC Tisdale – CWRS Wheat

AC Sadash VB – Midge

Tolerant Soft White Wheat

CDC Bow – Barley

AC Morgan – Oat

Contact

780-879-3927

NO BUYER’S

NO

NO PREMIUM

BUYER’S

BUYER’S

PREMIUM

PREMIUM

AB License #209769

AB AB License #209769

AB License #209769

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