This is a     SPECIAL NOTICE PAGE     in lieu of a BLOG...  
THERE is a MAJOR CRISIS going on behind ST.Paul's closed doors
OUR Houses are to be BULLDOZED!!
My family and I ,The girls GRACE and HOPE
 I BELIEVE That if - " PARENTS are STRESSED, Then their CHILDREN ARE STRESSED " , As The girls have NO Stress hormone variant
they are feeling this pressure that has been installed upon the Home to all degrees, including Random Fever attacks, and unexplained sicknesses.
 PLEASE LET US UNITE!! even a few dollars a-piece, can add up quickly
, and we do need to REMEDY this situation QUICKLY.
Thank you to all that keep us in their hearts.
But right now we need that little extra.
                          CLICK to
 Donate for
           and HOPE Family.
Donations raised after May 8th shall go to securing a home for Grace and Hope.
        TORNADO  COMING !!!!
sun country village SHOCKER!!
BELOW IS MY Letter on behalf of our families, and neighbors
Here is the write up in case you can't read the article:
St. Paul Journal, Tuesday, May 3, 2011 - 11 Court order evicts
Sun Country residents
Journal staff
Residents at Sun
Country Trailer Park were
devastated on Easter
Monday to find eviction
notices tacked to their
doors that threaten to
demolish their homes in
one month.
“This is your 30-day
notice to vacate the premises.
You are required to
move all of your possessions,
including trailer on
or before May 25, 2011 at
12 noon hour. Any property
that remains on site after
such date will be disposed
of, and restitution for the
cost of disposal will be
invoiced,” states the notice
signed by Tim Latimer and
printed on 806219 Alberta
Ltd. letterhead.
A court order, filed
March 17, 2011, effectively
grants ownership of Sun
Country Trailer Park, located
south of St. Paul on
Highway 881, to 806219
Alberta Ltd.
“The company foreclosed
on that property
because they lost a lot of
money on it and the mortgage
wasn’t being paid by
the previous land owner,
that’s why the judge has
given the order to change
the title over,” said Latimer,
in an interview with the
Journal on Sunday.
Latimer indicated that
he is not interested in continuing
to run a trailer park
on the site but didn’t say
what the company wants to
develop there.
“This company needs to
clean that property up to
start complying with the
health order,” Latimer said.
“After the losses that have
been sustained, I don’t
think anyone is interested
in continuing with the trailer
park there.”
A corporate search of
806219 Alberta Ltd. lists
Sharon Latimer as director,
and 1086825 Alberta Ltd as
100 per cent voting shareholder.
A corporate search
of 1086825 Alberta Ltd
indicates the Latimer
Family Trust of Edmonton
is 100 per cent voting
shareholder of the company.
One of three directors
of that company is Sharon
The trailer park has been
in the news since last fall
when concerns arose over
the condition of some of the
mobile homes. Inspectors
were sent out from Alberta
Health and the County of
St. Paul hired an independent
building inspection
company to look at the
trailers on the site. Some of
the trailers were deemed
unfit for human inhabitation.
However, several families
that live in the trailer
park own their
trailers and take pride in
having made repairs and
“It simply can’t be legal
to come in and take someone’s
home away and
demolish it,” Charissa
Miller, who along with her common-law
husband Ken and two children
own a trailer at Sun
It is impossible for the
families that live at Sun
Country Trailer Park to
move their homes in the
given time frame, said
Miller. Moving a trailer
requires a permit from the
County of St. Paul which in
turn requires an inspection
to be sure they are road
worthy. Even if the trailers
were in excellent condition
and they had the money to
pay for the move, the
Millers-Foys believe that it
would be impossible to get
the paperwork done in one
According to the Mobile
Home Tenancy Act,
depending on the circumstances,
tenants in a mobile
home park are normally
given six months to a year
to move their trailers, said
Mike Berezowsky,
spokesperson with Service
He added that the property
owner is also expected
to provide a reason.
However, he clarified that
if there is a court order, that
may overrule the Mobile
Home Tenancy Act.
Most of the people who
live at Sun Country are on
Assured Income for
Severely Handicapped
(AISH) or a fixed income
and lack the funds to be
able to move on short
“I don’t have seven dollars
left over at the end of
the month. Everything we
get goes to raising the girls.
How am I supposed to pay
for permits, inspections and
a moving truck?” questioned
Miller who is on
AISH because of a back
injury sustained in a fall.
The Millers, Richard
Benson, a single dad with
three children, and several
other residents of Sun
Country Trailer Park are
proud to own their homes
and have made numerous
improvements to their trailers
and to the trailer park. If
the water pump breaks
down, Miller said, her husband
and Benson are the
ones that fix it. “If one of
the trailers is in need of
repairs, it’s Richard or Ken
they call,” said Miller.
“It’s like a step back in
time to the 1950s,”
explained Charissa.
“Everybody pulls together
to help each other and
nobody expects to be paid
any money, because
nobody has any money.
You do it because you are
neighbours and you care
about people.”
Many of the residents
have built additions and
improvements onto their
trailers, expecting that they
would be there for a long
The Millers, for example,
have built a large deck
onto the east side of their
trailer where the sunrise
shines in on a room full of
toys for the girls. The yard
is fenced to keep the girls
safe when they play outside
with their puppies.
Benson, made numerous
upgrades and improvements
to his trailer after the
health department and
building inspectors hired by
the County gave him a list
of improvements needed to
bring his trailer up to code.
He moved to Sun Country
Trailer Park after a fire
burnt down a house he was
renting in the Town of St.
Kitty Flanders, age 67,
is living on an old age pension,
and said she maintains
her home and herself on
$750 per month.
She said she was in tears
when she received the
notice because she underwent
full hip replacement
on her right hip last May
and is preparing to have the
left hip replaced in about
three weeks.
“When you come out of
a major surgery, you are not
bending down and packing
things,” said Flanders. She
said it took her about seven
weeks to recover from the
previous surgery.
“I will likely be in the
hospital recovering from
surgery while they are out
here bulldozing my home
and everything I own.”
The community is not
going down without a fight.
Ken  visited Legal
Aid last week and said residents
will file complaints
with Service Alberta.
Shauna Burke photo.
SUN COUNTRY - Charissa Miller, her common-law husband Ken (not in photo) and their two
daughters Katalyna Hope and Charissa Grace will need to find a new place to live.

UPDATE: Legal aid turned down all residents.(May15th)
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