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The Newsstands of the Future Will Have No Newspapers

VIDEO ON THE TOPIC: Multi Family Real Estate Investing For Beginners

News: January 13, issue. You should be too. It was with sadness that we read of the closure of the Edson Leader and the Hinton Parklander set for January It is regrettable to see any newspaper forced to close its doors. Many years ago, my parents Craig and Elaine McArthur managed the Edson Leader through its financial difficulties when it was privately owned by the Caston family. I have many fond memories watching them work there in the old Castlegar building on 4th Ave.

I even recall Ed Moore who Craig hired as a reporter there. My own newspaper career began some 37 years ago fresh out of graphic communications and working as a photojournalist and darkroom technician for the Cranbrook Daily Townsman.

So it is with this lifetime of shared journalism experience, that the Weekly Anchor offers our sympathies to the staff of these businesses in this difficult time. PostMedia, which owns the Leader and Parklander, has been struggling with declining advertising sales across their newspaper titles for years and has had a series of staff cutbacks, newspaper closures, and long term loans to remain viable.

PostMedia's printing plant at the Edmonton Journal was closed several years ago, and the company recently announced the closure of their press at the Edmonton Sun just before Christmas, laying off over 40 staff. It is a critical point in history for authentic journalism in this digital age. Fake news has a lot of fertile ground to spread it's malicious and misleading messages outside the critical eye of accredited, reputable editors and publishers.

At its worst, these deliberate deceptions can distort views, ruin reputations, and even taint elections. This is why the role of independent journalists who not only gather the news, but also confirm their sources, and double check the facts have always been so important.

A functioning democracy cannot exist without public access to factual reporting, and the reality is print newspapers have proven to be the only sustainable financial model for independent, balanced journalism to continue! The good news is that community newspapers are not dead!

In fact readership audiences have grown larger than ever before! We are very fortunate in this region to have some great independent newspapers like the Hinton Voice, Whitecourt Press, and the new Drayton Valley Free Press carrying on a solid journalism tradition. Newspapers have continued to provide creditable and reliable news coverage throughout the history of Canada, fuelling our democracy with real facts, responsibly gathered.

The essential role of the news industry in our democracy is even explicitly written into Canada's Charter of Rights. Whether it's local community events, school news, municipal council meetings and so much more, newspapers are often the only source of this important information. However, the business of bringing you the news that tell the stories of our communities —in print, and on your phone or tablet —is a costly challenge.

Sadly, many advertisers have shifted most of their advertising dollars to foreign social media giants who invest virtually nothing to build our communities. This has impacted the ability of local newspapers to provide in-depth, credible, independent reporting —which is so critically important.

The federal government has even recognized, "Canada's advertising policy should reflect where Canadians look to find information about their community, and that newspapers play a vital role in informing Canadians. And as the sources of quality news dry up, the profitable fake news industry will proliferate —representing a direct assault on our democracy.

Journalism matters, now more than ever. So please help thank and support our advertisers and local municipalities. They are the ones helping to support local journalism, that is so critically important to protecting the vibrant communities in which we live. News: January 6, issue. The event will take place at the Galloway Station Museum on February 13 from 6 pm to 8 pm. Guests are welcome to dress up according to the theme or come as they are.

Tickets will not be available for purchase at the door. Girls six years old and up are encouraged to attend. Strengthening father-daughter relationships has multiple benefits, and we wanted to provide a way to help preserve this special bond. News: December 23, issue. It is with good cheer and hope for peace and prosperity in the community that The Weekly Anchor takes this moment to wish all of our readers, contributors, and advertisers a very Merry Christmas season.

Christmastime brings the anticipation of better to come. So let us hope the downturn over the last few years that has troubled so many households and businesses in the area, improves in the coming year. And let's always be thankful for the wonderful support this community has shown to one another during these difficult times. Even though many of our resource-based companies and local businesses are struggling amid controversial government policies and ever-increasing online shopping, these companies continue to donate and support our vital non-profit community groups.

It is this local compassion in the face of adversity that defines this community. Christmas brings with it merriment and being with family and friends. As we look back on let us continue to build on this community spirit and the blessings that are so visibly expressed in Edson and Yellowhead County.

May the joy we share at this time of the year continue to flow into Have a merry and wonderful Christmas season; from the staff and management at The Weekly Anchor. News: December 16, issue. On March 29, the Government of Canada and the Alberta Government announced funding for affordable seniors housing in Edson.

Residents of the old Parkland Lodge were moved into the building formerly occupied by the Edson Municipal Hospital in April On October 19, , permit number was granted for demolition of the one-story seniors lodge at Avenue, which was to be replaced by a new, three-story seniors lodge at the same location.

The Team's objective was to raise money to purchase new furniture for the common areas of the new Lodge. Official sod turning for the new Lodge was held September 11, One of the early fundraising events on July 21, has great support from Patterson's Auction Services and from businesses, corporations, individuals throughout the area, and religious groups, plus anonymous donations.

The new Lodge is expected to permit occupancy in April when Lodge residents will move from the temporary quarters to the new location. The main entrance of the new Parkland Lodge will provide an opportunity to view the 'Giving Tree', where the names of the contributors are recorded on colored leaves on the tree.

News: December 9, issue. Sonya Savage, Minister of Energy, Government of Alberta and local government representatives in Acheson, Alberta for an event to mark the start of pipeline construction for the Trans Mountain Expansion Project. This is a good day for our sector. Albertans can be assured their government will continue to stand up for our energy industry and get pipelines built.

SA Energy Group, the general pipeline construction contractor for Spread 1, has begun pipe transport, stringing and other preparation work that is necessary before pipeline installation. The work includes site preparation activities, in-water construction of new shipping berths, foreshore extension work and facility upgrades. Construction is expected to begin shortly in Spread 2 Yellowhead , as crews are finishing up pre-construction activities and environmental surveys in that area.

As of October 31, , close to six million person hours have been spent on the Project. Trans Mountain has received more than half of the pipe needed for construction and are staging it at storage yards along the route. As of September 30, , Trans Mountain and our contractors have hired more than 2, people for the Project, including Indigenous, local and regional employees. This workforce includes heavy equipment operators, trades people, environment and safety compliance roles, engineers, construction managers and administration staff.

Indigenous groups. The B. The Supreme Court will hear the case early in the new year. News: December 2, issue. The Town of Edson will be status quo for now with the photo enforcement program.

The provincial government has announced a temporary freeze on new photo radar devices and locations while it reviews the program across Alberta.

There are also locations where multiple lanes of one-way traffic merge with opposite direction traffic with no median and limited visibility due to hills and curves. This makes the area hazardous at high speeds and dangerous for regular traffic enforcement. The Town of Edson looks forward to participating in the consultation process and working with the province in a collaborative manner to ensure public safety remains the focus of the program.

News: November 25, issue. Most area farmers were able to seed their crops with little difficulty but then the non-stop rains, cool temperatures, and low heat units sunshine started to have devastating effects to our crops. Also, some of us received a very destructive hail that completely wiped out a lot of acres of hay, pasture, and crop land.

Due to the excessive rains, some farmers never had a chance to do proper weed control either. Hiring an aerial crop sprayer is definitely out of the financial bracket of our local small farmers, so weed pressure on the growing crops reduced yields also. On the livestock and forage side of things you may think all that rain was beneficial for growing grasses, but fast growing grass has very little nutrients.

The calves came off pasture this fall with lower weight gains than other years; yet another financial hit. The cows are also starting to struggle to maintain good condition going into winter with the lack of quality hay that was harvested this year. Normally, we are able to harvest two consecutive hay crops each year. Starting with extremely soft fields, this year proved to be a challenge just to get one quality cut off.

We considered using rig mating just so we could get into our hay fields. Others hooked two tractors together just to get through the mud with their balers. Balers needed to have mud pressure washed out of them regularly. Haying is supposed to be a dry activity, but not this year. Once smooth fields are now filled with ruts even on top of hills and hillsides.

As the wet summer turned into an even wetter fall, we wondered how we were going to keep our swathers and combines afloat in our fields to harvest our pay cheque. Area farmers looked into expensive four wheel drive kits or duals for their combines.

Some were hoping for an early frost to freeze the soil. Others were not because the cold weather would kill their vegetables or unripe cereals.

Unfortunately, an early snow arrived again this year damaging or destroying some crops and made fields even wetter. Harvest had many challenges: soft and damaged fields, low yields, damp grain requiring drying , high humid days, and always rising expenses. All these increasing challenges makes for very stressed farmers. Now with another year of high debts and low yields, farmers are feeling the financial, physical and mental pressures of trying to feed the world.

Legal newspapers are officially designated publications in which citizens and governmental units advertise notices required by law. For example, individuals and businesses filing Assumed Name Certificates at the Secretary of State's office must advertise their intention to use a name in two consecutive issues of a legal newspaper.

A rate card is a document provided by a newspaper or other print publication featuring the organization's rate for advertising. It may also detail any deadlines, demographics, policies, additional fees, and artwork requirements. The smaller the publication, the less information that may be available on the rate card. Some larger newspapers may have a rate card for a particular kind of advertisement.

Developers Say Condos Selling Fast at New Big Mountain Condo

The developers behind a major new condominium at Whitefish Mountain Resort said that more than a third of the available units have already sold. In late December, the Canadian developers published ads in local newspapers announcing they were building a massive development called Landmark Whitefish in the footprint of the former Alpinglow Inn in the village that was demolished in The development is the first condominium development at Big Mountain since when the Morning Eagle, located across from the Bierstube, was completed. Keebaugh is a rancher and owns an advertising and publishing company in Saskatchewan. Keebaugh said he has been coming to Whitefish for 40 years. The developer said current plans call for Landmark Whitefish to include 70 to 80 units, two restaurants, a heated pool, full spa and underground parking. Keebaugh said he hopes to begin construction this year and have the development open before Christmas

Donohoe eyes Fox 5 site for 280-unit residential building

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SEE VIDEO BY TOPIC: HIDE N SEEK IN A STORAGE UNIT BUILDING!
Posted by Hannah Greco Dec 18,

News: January 13, issue. You should be too. It was with sadness that we read of the closure of the Edson Leader and the Hinton Parklander set for January It is regrettable to see any newspaper forced to close its doors. Many years ago, my parents Craig and Elaine McArthur managed the Edson Leader through its financial difficulties when it was privately owned by the Caston family. I have many fond memories watching them work there in the old Castlegar building on 4th Ave. I even recall Ed Moore who Craig hired as a reporter there. My own newspaper career began some 37 years ago fresh out of graphic communications and working as a photojournalist and darkroom technician for the Cranbrook Daily Townsman. So it is with this lifetime of shared journalism experience, that the Weekly Anchor offers our sympathies to the staff of these businesses in this difficult time.

Real Estate

For instance, if a street is closed or water needs turned off to a building they would be alerted of this. In addition, they may receive such information as it relates to community events. If you wish to have a copy of the Wind Mitigation Form mailed on your behalf to your insurance agent, please follow these steps:.

The building would contain 28 affordable units, according to Donohoe, and 17, square feet of ground-level retail. It would add to a building boom occurring a few blocks to the south in Tenleytown, which has seen two new residential projects finish in recent years while pending units at Wisconsin Ave.

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Posted by John Ruch Jan 4, Alibhai could not immediately be reached for comment. The House at Phipps condominium building at Peachtree Road as seen in a Google Maps photo at the time it was for sale. In a phone interview, Massell said some of the units were rented to tenants. Massell worked for four years on the complex deal to get all of the condo owners to sell, but originally had an even bigger pitch. In , he marketed the House at Phipps as a package along with two adjacent properties at the southeast corner of the Peachtree and Roxboro Road intersection: a BP gas station at Peachtree and the unit Roxboro Apartments at Roxboro.

Luxury Developers Turn the Page on Old Newspaper Headquarters

Wednesday, November 06, Jamaicans want to live in style, Williams said, pointing out the luxurious amenities of the development which include a roof-top pool, outdoor lounge and business areas, a coffee shop, a reception and concierge area, and balconies for each apartment. House on the coast, G. My money so long it doesn't know me. The storey VIA at Braemar will have a total of 99 apartments, including 51 studio apartments, with 30 one-bedroom apartments and 18 two-bedroom apartments. That studio measures square feet, with a larger model of square feet also available. Williams later announced that all the two-bedroom units, including the penthouses, had sold within 30 minutes of the launch. According to David Douglas, chief architect of acrhitectual firm DDandA, inspiration for the design came from the lush outdoors. All lounges are landscaped with grass and trees and provide natural sunlight and ventilation. We even designed a sunrise lounge so residents who want to do yoga or meditate with the sunrise have that option.

Meet the councils quietly building a housing revolution

According to Polson Rural F The Po Once upon a time, having a job at a newspaper meant working in one of the most imposing buildings in town, inhaling the acrid aroma of fresh ink and the dusty breath of cheap newsprint and feeling mini-earthquakes under

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The Stirling prize-winning Norwich estate is the tip of the iceberg: despite government cuts, local authorities are finding innovative ways to build housing. Mon 28 Oct A crescent of semi-detached houses stands on the edge of a playing field in Conisbrough, South Yorkshire, offering views of the rolling hills beyond. They had to turn the crowds away — because these are council houses, some of the first built here for a generation.

Residents, property owners say City Commission plan is a ‘deathblow’

So what if a group of local folks have a beef against a developer. Seems they always get their way anyhow. Not this time, however, if dozens of angry residents and property owners in Sunny Isles Beach succeed in nipping a City Commission plan in the bud that would effectively permit developers to construct 6, hotel units and 1, residential units within a tight two-block radius. Not only is the proposed plan upsetting residents and affected property owners in Sunny Isles Beach, a coastal community which many residents believe is already overdeveloped, they say the plan will be a death blow to their quality of life.

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