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$ 25 Volume 85, Number Number15 5 Wednesday, 17, 2019 Wednesday, April February 6, 2019

GST included

We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada.

Box 746, 123 1st Avenue East • Canora, Saskatchewan • S0A 0L0 • Phone: 306-563-5131 • Fax: 306-563-6144

Buchanan Black Box Players presentation of Father Ted provides visual comedy

T h e B u c h a n a n B l a c k B ox Players stag ed the dinner theatre production of Father Ted at the Buchanan Community Centre on April 11 to 13. As part of the big air band competition, the group from the Craggy Island p a ri s h p e r fo rm e d to Ro ck a n d Ro l l A l l N i te by K I S S , u n d e r t h e wa t ch f u l eye o f Donny Desmond, master of ceremonies. From left, were: Mrs. Doyle (Pat Leung), Father Dougal (Steven Wyonz ek), Father Ted (Cal Tomilin), Father Jack (Bob Edwards) and Desmond (Darryl Goosen.) See the story and more photos on Pages 5, 6 and 7.

Canora Wildlife Federation banquet features top achievers Hunting, fishing and photography enthusiasts gathered at the annual awards banquet of the Canora branch of the S a s k a t c h e w a n Wi l d l i f e Federation (SWF) on April 6 at Rainbow Hall in Canora. Approximately 100 persons were in attendance at the event, according to Steven Wyonzek, Canora SWF president and emcee for the banquet. Wyonzek said branch memberships reached the 200 mark during the evening. He said 30 animals were scored this year, including: 12 white-tailed deer, two mule deer, one elk, one moose, eight northern pike, two perch, two walleye and two Canada geese. Wyonzek said it continues to baffle him that no men’s walleye have been entered for two consecutive years, after seeing five or six entries annually in most previous years. During the evening

awards were presented in hunting, fishing and photography. Big Game The recipients of the awards for big game were: Meadow Ostafie, junior girls white-tailed deer, 104 6/8 points; Hudson Bailey, junior boys white-tailed deer, 105 6/8 points; Leslie Hryhoriw, women’s whitetailed deer, 62 2/8 points; Kaitlyn Landstad, women’s elk, 165 points; Mike Zbeetneff, men’s non-typical white-tailed deer, 129 2/8 points; Wade Tratch, men’s white-tailed deer, 136 2/8 points; Donny C h u p a , m e n ’s n o n - t y p ical mule deer, 164 2/8 points, and Kyle Wyonzek, m e n ’s m o o s e , 8 6 1 / 8 points. Donny Chupa won the Ken Naduriak Memorial a w a r d f o r m u l e d e e r, Kyle Wyonzek won the Wa r r e n M a l i s h e w s k i Memorial award for m o o s e , Wa d e T r a t c h captured the Merv Kowalyshyn Memorial

Winners recognized during the awards banquet, from left, were: (back row) Nestor Dutchak (men’s perch), Chester Dutchak (men’s northern pike), Brendan Landstad (junior boys Canada goose, mule deer and northern pike), Greg Landstad (men’s Canada goose), and Wade Tratch (men’s whitetailed deer), and (front) Leslie Hryhoriw (women’s white-tailed deer), Jessica Landstad (women’s northern pike), Kaitlyn Landstad (women’s elk), Josh Gogol (wildlife and scenic photography) and Meadow Ostafie (junior girls white-tailed deer.) Unavailable for the photo were: Donny Chupa (men’s nontypical mule deer), Mike Zbeetneff (men’s non-typical white-tailed deer), Kyle Wyonzek (men’s moose), Cindy Dutchak (women’s walleye) and Hudson Bailey (junior boys white-tailed deer.) award for white-tailed deer and Kaitlyn Landstad took home the award named for her grandfather, the Millard Landstad

Memorial award for elk. Birds The recipients of the awards for birds were: G r e g L a n d s t a d , m e n ’s

Canada goose, 13 pounds, one ounce, and Brendan Landstad, junior boys Canada goose, 12 pounds, 13 ounces.

Fish In the fish category the award recipients were: Cindy Dutchak, women’s walleye, eight pounds, three ounces; Jessica Landstad, women’s northern pike, 25 pounds, 15 ounces; Brendan Landstad, junior boys northern pike, 16 pounds, 14 ounces; N e s t o r D u t c h a k , m e n ’s perch, one pound, 13 ounces, and Chester Dutchak, men’s northern pike, 20 pounds, 13 ounces. Chester was the winner of the John Dutchak memorial award for northern pike. Photography Those in attendance at the banquet were encouraged to vote for their favourite scenic and wildlife photos that had been entered in the photo contest. After the final vote count, Josh Gogol was the winner in both categories, a n d r e c e i v e d t h e To m Rakochy Memorial Awards f o r s cen ic an d w ild lif e photography. Continued on Page 2

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The Canora Courier

Wednesday, April 17, 2019

Young wildlife enthusiasts receive hand made bird houses Continued from Page 1 The youth in attendance at the banquet were presented with birdhouses built by Elgin Strocen of

Yorkton, who also left them with tips to maximize their enjoyment: •The birdhouse does not have to be painted but will

Youth in attendance at the awards banquet were presented with birdhouses built by Elgin Strocen of Yorkton.

A three-time winner, Brendan Landstad, left, received junior boys awards for Canada goose, mule deer and northern pike at the Canora Wildlife Federation awards banquet on April 6, presented by Steven Wyonzek, president and Leslie Hryhoriw, secretary/treasurer.

last longer if it is. lf one chooses to paint it, consider a light colour in an ecologically friendly paint. •Do not add a perch. A perch makes it easier for predator species to access the young in the nest. •Location of one’s birdhouse depends on which species one wishes to attract; some prefer a wooded or shady area while others prefer an open grassy area. Be sure to do some research on this topic. •The roof is not flush with the walls so that there is some necessary ventilation

for the birds. Two screws have been supplied to assist in mounting the birdhouse. •Two screws have been supplied for recipients to mount the birdhouse. Choose a site that is not easily accessible by enemies, so anywhere from 5 to 30 feet off the ground. Wy o n z e k w e n t o n t o acknowledge the hard work of the other members of the Canora executive: Bryan Hryhoriw, vice-president; Leslie Hryhoriw, secretary/ treasurer; Greg Landstad, membership chair and Cody Biletski, habitat chair.

SWF Director addresses Canora Wildlife Federation banquet Larry Pfliger, Region 3 director for the S a s k a t c h e w a n Wi l d l i f e Federation (SWF), which includes Canora and surrounding area, spoke to those in attendance at the Canora Wildlife Federation banquet on April 6. Pfliger discussed topics of interest to most area wildlife enthusiasts; trespassing bylaws and two invasive species, zebra

mussels and Prussian carp. He said Prussian carp is one of the newer threats facing wildlife habitat. “It’s an aggressive and prolific breeding species of fish that originates in Northern Europe,” said Pfliger. “It’s in some of our native waters such as Lake Diefenbaker, and is spotted occasionally in the South Saskatchewan River system. Hundreds were found dead

GOOD FRIDAY GARBAGE COLLECTION Due to the observance of Good Friday,

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Collection will occur on Monday, April 22 instead. Please have your black and blue carts out by 6 a.m. to ensure they are emptied. For more information, please call the town office at 306-563-5773. Good Spirit Housing Authority Canora Branch

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Where: Rainbow Hall When: April 24, 1:30 - 3:30 Information Session At 2:00 Veselka Ukrainian Dance Club To Perform Immediately After

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An opportunity to watch the Ukrainian Dance Groups

Members of the executive committee of the Canora Wildlife Federation, from left, were: Bryan Hryhoriw (vice-president), Leslie Hryhoriw (secretary/ treasurer), Greg Landstad (membership chair), Steven Wyonzek (president) and Cody Biletski (habitat chair.)

for the finest fresh flowers 120 Main Street, Canora • 306.563.3056

in a body of water called Stockwell Lake, located southwest of Outlook.” He said Prussian carp are somewhat similar to the common goldfish; mainly silver in colour but they can have golden hues. They average about five to six pounds and around a foot in length. “The shocking part is that males are not needed for the reproduction of this species,” explained Pfliger. “The females clone themselves over and over again. This process requires stolen sperm from other species found floating around in rivers and lakes. “This allows Prussian carp to reproduce in large numbers. Our game fish cannot compete with these fish because of how quickly they over-populate the water bodies. “It is believed that the fish may have been released by unwitting pet owners from backyard ponds.” Pfliger encourages anyone who has seen or caught Prussian carp to phone the 1-800-TIPS line or email Sask Environment to report them, and to not release 19043NN0

Larry Pfliger, Region 3 director for the Saskatchewan Wildlife Federation (SWF), addressed the Canora Wildlife Federation annual awards banquet and fundraiser on April 6 regarding invasive species and trespassing bylaws. them under any circumstances. He said all Prussian carp should be humanely destroyed. Pfliger said zebra mussels, another invasive species, are probably better known to most area wildlife enthusiasts, mainly due to all the damage they can do to water bodies, beaches and power plants. “They are on our doorstep on the Manitoba and U.S. borders. So what can we do about them?” he asked. “We can clean and dry watercraft and remove the drain plug during transportation. Be aware of any water bodies or locations that may have mussels. Stop at all check stations and have your boat inspected.” Pfliger said 2,900 watercraft inspections were done in 2018, 830 needed detailed inspections, 50 went through decontamination and five were found to be contaminated. He brought six monitoring kits with him which he made available to those in attendance. “All you have to do is, after the ice is off the lake, install one of these monitoring systems on a dock,” said Continued on Page 3

Wednesday, April 17, 2019

The Canora Courier

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New trespass legislation raises questions

Bake sale at Canora’s Ukrainian Catholic Hall the place to be for Easter treats The Easter bake sale and tea at the Ukrainian Catholic Hall was a popular destination for many Canora residents on April 11. A wide variety of items were available on a first-come, first served basis at the event, sponsored by the Ukrainian Catholic Women’s League, Canora branch. Among the items on the tables were: pies, donuts, tarts, rice, pickled eggs, snickerdoodles, buns, borsch, bread, horseradish, clam chowder, paska, babas, cabbage rolls, baked perogies, nalysnyky, scuffles and an assortment of baked squares and cookies. Bottom photo, left, Donna Kitzan, left, and Angelina Chupa were two of the early shoppers who got their choice of the items on the tables.

Continued from Page 2 Pfliger. “Check it once a month for signs of mussels, and if you see any, report it to the tip line. All instructions are included along with the phone numbers in the kit. “The idea behind the kits is to install one kit per water body, covering as many lakes as possible.” Pfliger’s final topic of discussion was the new trespass legislation. “I had the opportunity to be at an APAS (Agriculture Producers Association of Saskatchewan) meeting where we had a very in depth discussion of the new act,” he said. “After discussing their concerns, I can understand why they are in support of this legislation. “They brought forth issues such as: rural crime, property and crop damage, biosecurity issues with people crossing their lands on foot, in trucks and on ATVs, spreading seeds of invasive weeds and pathogens such as clubroot. Many of them simply wanted to know who is on their land. “Some of the more pressing points were: people shooting too near farm houses or animals, trucks rutting up their fields by driving when it was too wet and ATVs or snowmobiles

driving across winter wheat fields and damaging the crops.” Pfliger said he is not arguing for or against the legislation, but rather bringing forward questions that need to be asked of the government, landowners, hunters and people who participate in other outdoor activities, including: • Do we have enough RCMP and Conservation Officers to enforce the new trespass legislation and do they have enough time with their limited manpower? • Can we really control/ prevent ATVs and snowmobiles from going across farmland? • Trespassing is a misdemeanor with a maximum $5,000 fine. Will this really stop rural crime? • Is the act going to affect the number of people who hunt and use the outdoors for their enjoyment? • More landowners have cell phones instead of land lines. Many farms are numbered companies or have foreign land owners. How does one contact them? • Are landowners prepared to take more calls at their door or on their phone to grant access? • Is there going to be a landowner registry? Is it going to be mandatory for

landowners to join? How long is it going to take to develop a smooth and efficient operating registry? • What pressure will limited access have on the Northern Forest and Wildlife Lands and what consequences will that have? Pfliger said as a hunter and outdoorsman, he is concerned that the new legislation will cause frustration and possibly reduce the number of hunters and people in the field. “Fewer people in the field means fewer eyes and ears to report wildlife violations and criminal activity,” he said. “Hunting brings in $300 million a year to the

province and if we lose hunters, we lose revenue.” Pfliger said he would like to see the government slow down and take a serious look at all the problems and issues the new legislation presents to all concerned stakeholders; landowners, hunters, outdoors people and Indigenous people, and have an honest, open discussion with the parties involved before implementing the Trespass Act. “What it basically comes down to is all the stakeholders coming together with the government to address their questions and concerns so they can come up with an agreeable conclusion. Then implement the Act,” he concluded.

Canora Minor Hockey

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Gateway Co-operative Ltd.

Gateway Co-operative Ltd.

Canora District Meeting

Buchanan District Meeting

Annual Informational Meeting

Thursday, April 25 at the Rainbow Hall, Canora

Annual Information Meeting

Tuesday, April 23

Supper at 6:30 pm, Meeting to follow

at the Buchanan Community Centre Supper at 6:30pm, Meeting to follow

Supper tickets are $10 and must be purchased by April 18 at your local Co-op branch.

Supper tickets are $10 and must be purchased by April 17 at your local Co-op branch.

Responsibility • Respect • Excellence

Responsibility • Respect • Excellence

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The Canora Courier

Wednesday, April 17, 2019


LOOKING BACK... A Decade Ago Donna Franz, co-ordinator of the Fill the Gap foodbank program in Canora, had a lot of help stocking the cupboards when the Moms and Tots group donated about $400 worth of foodstuffs during a recent food drive. ***** The new public health nurse for the Canora area, Kelly Strelioff, described her new position as working with communities, groups families and individuals across their lifespans to promote and preserve health. ***** CEO Jim Rediger sat down for coffee and donuts with Valentine and Margaret Morhart during Crossroads Credit Union member appreciation day. ***** Ryan Kitchen received two standing ovations at the Canora Cobras senior hockey team’s awards banquet for his long-time involvement with the team, after announcing his retirement. ***** Kathy Thomas, president of the River Ridge Branch of the Saskatchewan Wildlife Federation, presented a $1,000 cheque to Rod Steciuk (team coach) to help offset the costs for the upcoming trip to Kentucky for the National Archery in the Schools Program (NASP) competition. ***** Sharon Zielinski of Canora won $10,000 on a Crossword Multiplier scratch lottery ticket. ***** For outstanding contributions to the sport of curling, Bob Kolodziejski of Canora was recognized at the Saskatchewan Curling Association’s annual meeting in Saskatoon.

Moe must offer better alternative New Democrat Opposition leader Ryan Meili should have attended the Rally Against the Carbon Tax protest. If for no other reason, he should have been there for the politically strategic reason of demonstrating that he is willing to listen to the concerns of those who he purports to want to lead. Maybe there weren’t many votes to be gained by the NDP leader at that event, but he surely has lost even more votes in rural Saskatchewan by not going. It is now hugely problematic for Meili to have defined the event as a “yellow vest” rally before it even happened and then to have to admit later that organizer Jason LeBlanc and others did a pretty good job of keeping out the unwanted yellow vest element. Moreover, Meili apologists who insist their NDP leader shouldn’t have went to the rally because it was a thinly veiled political event seem to be missing a couple important points. While the crowd was solidly Sask. Party/Conservative supporters, it would have been helpful for Meili to be there to say he doesn’t support this particular federal carbon tax, either. That Meili chose not to go after suggesting this was a yellow vest event and that yellow vesters are racist and antiimmigrant was problematic enough. To not go and to then allow Premier Scott Moe the political opportunity to tell the crowd why you’re not there is dumb politics. But there is another very different reason why Meili

Murray Mandryk is a political columnist with the Leader-Post

should have been there. Meili, or someone else, needs to challenge Moe on what the Sask. Party government intends to do about reducing greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. This is something that many people in this province also would prefer the Premier ignore. There are those who range from downright deniers that the climate is changing to those who suggest that there is change and it is a totally a natural occurrence, to those who suggest that whatever change is happening has little to do human activity and that more carbon dioxide is actually good thing. Those who suggest any of the above are ignoring the best science available, science supported by agencies like NASA that tells us there is a global warming threat, and that threatening aspect is a result of human activity. Interestingly, this is also the position of Prairie Resilience,

Ken Lewchuk - Publisher Rocky Neufeld - Editor / Reporter Lori Bugera - Sales Associate 123 First Ave East, Box 746, Canora, SK S0A 0L0 Ph: 306-563-5131 Fax: 306-563-6144 Editorial: Sales: Classified Advertising:

the provincial government’s “made-in-Saskatchewan response” to the carbon tax. It commits to “output-based performance standards” that is also a carbon price model to be applied to Saskatchewan’s heaviest emitters. Yet the most Moe would say about the GHG/global warming is the following: “In Saskatchewan, we accept that climate change is happening and we even accept that humans are contributing to that,” Moe told the 1,000 protestors that were part of 700-truck convey. “What we don’t accept is that a carbon tax is in any way an effective way to actually deal with that.” As has been stated in this space before, there is every reason to suspect that this federal carbon tax will not work. But what then, is the alternative that the province is offering? It’s all well and good for Moe to suggest that “farmers are some of the strongest environmentalists in the world” or that we aren’t getting enough credit for carbon sinks and zero tillage, and $1.6 billion invested in SaskPower’s carbon capture and storage. But the facts remain that GHGs are still increasing in Saskatchewan and GHGs are a worldwide problem. We can all say this doesn’t matter because Saskatchewan, and even Canada, represents a small fraction of the world problem when it comes to GHG emissions. But what this province can’t say is that it’s doing its part. And as a leader, Moe has to commit to doing our part.

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Wednesday, April 17, 2019

The Canora Courier

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Father Ted provides plenty of laughs for appreciative Buchanan audience The laughs were coming all night long during the Buchanan Black Box Players (BBBP) dinner theatre stage production of Father Ted , held at the Buchanan Community Centre on April 11 to 13. Based on the British comedy series of the same n a m e , F a t h e r Te d w a s written by Buchanan’s and BBBP’s own Betty Tomilin, with permission from Hat Trick Productions in London, England. Tomilin and Lorna Ratushniak were the directors. The synopsis explains some of the appeal of Father Ted. “The play follows the antics and escapades of Father Ted Crilly (Cal Tomilin), Father Dougal McGuire ( S t e v e n Wy o n z e k ) a n d Father Jack Hackett (Bob Edwards), along with their long suffering but cheerful housekeeper, Mrs. Doyle (Pat Leung.) Early on, the audience learned that the three priests had been exiled to Craggy

Island, a remote location off Ireland’s west coast, for various past incidents and misdeeds. Mrs. Doyle cheerfully went about her duties as housekeeper, including always offering everyone tea, no matter how vigorously they declined. The Craggy Island parish was visited by four monks (Jacob Danyluk, Steve Merriam, Malcolm Broughton and Nick Woloschuk) who “should be quiet,” according to Father Ted. But the monks were only too willing to comment that “this is such a cheerless, depressing place. How do you cope with the desperate sense of hopelessness?” While listening to a local radio show, the priests heard about an air band competition coming up to raise money for a worthy cause. The announcement came from radio personality Donny Desmond (Darryl Goosen), a “no-talent hack” according to Father Ted. The audience then met

A group of monks (from left: Malcolm Broughton, Steve Merriam, Nick Woloschuk and Jacob Danyluk) visited Mrs. Doyle, the housekeeper (Pat Leung), Father Ted (Cal Tomilin) and Father Dougal (Steven Wyonzek, seated) and asked them, “How do you cope with the desperate sense of hopelessness?”

Father Dick Byrne (Andrew Hoffman), Father Patrick (Brody Harrison), Father Jasper (Jacob Danyluk) and Mrs. Finnegan (Val E d w a r d s ) , t h e i r h o u s ekeeper. This trio of priests had been exiled to nearby Rugged Island, and were essentially a mirror image of the members of the Craggy Island parish. Father Patrick and Father Jasper had some time on their hands and expressed a desire to be exotic dancers, dancing in “steamy, exotic places,” until father Dick explained what is really involved in exotic dancing. Of course, Father Ted and Father Dick were bitter rivals, and constantly tried to best each other in any situation. They agreed on a wager for the upcoming air band competition. The one who raised the least amount of money would have to give the much despised Bishop Leonard Brennan (Steve Merriam) a “good kick up the arse.”

The Buchanan Black Box Players dinner theatre stage production of Father Ted was held at the Buchanan Community Centre on April 11 to 13. Those involved in the production, from left, were: (back row) Malcolm Broughton, Marie Kupchinski, Sharon Murray, Joanne Sadler, Erica Leung, Tammy Senholt, Pat Leung, Cal Tomilin, Steve Wyonzek, Bob Edwards, Nick Woloschuk, Steve Merriam and Betty Tomilin, and (front) Lorna Ratushniak, Cole Simon, Graeme Wilgosh, Val Edwards. Jacob Danyluk, Brody Harrison, Megan Tomilin, Cam Simon, Storey Fehr, Diana Fehr, Evan Kushneruk, Carson Barteski, Andrew Hoffman and Darryl Goosen. S h o r t l y t h e r e a f t e r, a group of nuns, led by Mother Superior (Betty Tomilin) visited the priests on Craggy Island because Continued on Page 6

From left, Father Ted Crilly, (Cal Tomilin) and Father Dougal McGuire (Steven Wyonzek) found themselves often disturbed at all hours after being exiled, along with Father Frank Hackett (Bob Edwards) to Craggy Island for various past incidents and misdeeds.

As Father Jack Hackett (Bob Edwards) rocked out to Meatloaf’s Paradise by the Dashboard Lights, Bishop Leonard Brennan (Steve Merriam) entered just in time for the lyrics “Stop right there.”

Easter and being born to eternal life “God loved the world so much that he gave his only Son, so that everyone who believes in him may not be lost but may have eternal life” (John 3:16.) On Holy Saturday we rejoice, not just because it is the night the heavens are opened to us, but because it is the night we too can die. In baptism we die to the old life of sin and accept the love of Jesus. In Christ’s tomb mankind is transformed and born again into life that is forever. Rejoice and believe the Good News! Let me share a true story about this rebirth into life as related by Annabelle Mosely. “My grandmother taught me many lessons during her life, and one last precious one right as she passed away.” Moseley continued, “I was blessed to be holding her right hand as she passed, from earthly life to eternal life. As I watched her, I thought of the phrase, ‘born to eternal life.’” Mosely explained, “The process of dying is a kind of labour, akin to birthing a new life. Something about the way she breathed that last hour; I can best liken it to being in labour. There are moments you’d swear you were dying; such is the pain the body feels as it assists in giving new life.

by Ken Rolheiser

“A mother must focus her breathing and ride the labour. Each time I’ve given birth, I’ve been astounded at how it feels like a veil between heaven and earth that opens above me, as though God and the entire communion of saints is very near,” Mosley said. Her grandmother always said: “You’re never closer to God than when you’re giving birth. When I held the hand and knelt at the side of this woman who had herself given birth six times, I recognized that she was again very close to God, as her breathing and extreme focus was like that of one in labour while God prepared to birth her into eternal life.”

“As I watched her die, I was privileged not only to witness her faith, but to learn that death is a kind of labour, the kind that assists in bringing forth new life in God. My grandmother realized that she had to enter the labour of death in order to reach that new life,” Mosley concluded, (Aleteia, March 22, 2019.) Father Brendan McGuire shared a moment when he prayed with a dying man: “Go to meet your Maker; go to meet your Lord in the Garden of Paradise; He will greet you, and all the angels and the saints will come out to meet you.” At this moment McGuire usually says, “Just say yes to the Lord.” But on this occasion, he looked at the patient and added, “Ron, will you please say hello to the Lord for me and tell him I need some help here.” “Ron looked at me straight in the face and smirked. It was such a relief because in that moment we broke through. In that moment, he was ministering to me, not I to him. He knew that soon he would be able to meet the Lord.” Spring and signs of re-birth surround us. It is Easter again. This may be the year for us to finally come out of the tomb along with Christ.

Editor’s Note If you would like to write a letter to the editor, feel free to do so. What is required is the author’s name and signature attached, as well as a phone number where they may be contacted. Mail your letter to: Box 746, Canora, Sask. S0A 0L0, Fax (306) 563-6144 or email to or simply drop it off at the office.

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The Canora Courier

Wednesday, April 17, 2019

Rivalry creates mayhem in Father Ted Continued from Page 5 “we heard there’s been a serious lapse in spiritual judgement.” Mother Superior sat down with Father Ted for what she hoped would be a serious spiritual discussion. But Father Ted had seduction on his mind, to the absolute horror of Mother Superior. He claimed that the “little blue pills” he received from father Dick were to blame, and that “there’s no way I’d ever be attracted to you.” This of course, was not something

Mother Superior enjoyed hearing. Father Ted was finally able to shift his attention to fundraising efforts for the big air band competition. But he discovered that Father McGuire had actually made a donation to his bitter rival, Father Dick, and this contributed to losing the bet. Father Ted knew what he must do, and arranged a face to face meeting with Bishop Brennan. When he told the Bishop that a vision of his face has been seen in the baseboard heater behind the

couch, the Bishop eagerly bent over to take a look. Father Ted quickly took aim and enthusiastically kicked the Bishop “up the arse” to satisfy the conditions of the bet. No doubt due to some of his questionable previous financial dealings, Father Ted received an uncomfortable visit from a gang of bikers: Black Mambo (Malcolm Broughton), Pansy (Tammy Senholt), Petunia (Joanne Sadler), Sweet Pea (Erica Leung) and Large Marge (Sharon Murray.) Father Jack had a fondness for the bottle, and prepared for the big air band completion by rockin’ out to Paradise by the Dashboard Light by Meatloaf with a bottle as his mic. Unfortunately for him, Bishop Brennan walked in just in time for the line, “Stop right there” and looked very displeased.

Father Patrick, (Brody Harrison), left, and Father Jasper (Jacob Danyluk) wanted to be exotic dancers in “steamy, exotic places” until Father Dick Byrne (Andrew Hoffman) explained to them exactly what it means to be an exotic dancer. Similar to the group on Craggy Island, this threesome had been exiled to the nearby Rugged Island Parish for various indiscretions. The air band competition arrived, and the competition continued between Father Ted and Father Dick. The

crew from Rugged Island performed an energetic version of YMCA dressed as the Village People.

But Father Ted, Father McGuire, Father Hackett and Mrs. Leung outdid Continued on Page 7

Mother Superior (Betty Tomilin) dropped by to discuss matters of great spiritual importance, but instead was convinced Father Ted (Cal Tomilin) and the other priests had been engaged in various forms of debauchery.

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Local celebrity Donny Desmond (Darryl Goosen) was more than willing to sign autographs for Mrs. Doyle, (Pat Leung), left, the housekeeper for the Craggy Island parish and Mrs. Finnegan (Val Edwards), the housekeeper for the Rugged Island parish.

Father Ted received a rather unnerving visit from a group of bikers, convinced they wanted to kill him. From left, were: Large Marge (Sharon Murray), Pansy (Tammy Senholt), Petunia (Joanne Sadler), Father Ted (Cal Tomilin) and the Black Mambo (Malcolm Broughton.)

CUSTOM DUST DEADLINE NOTICE CONTROL We will be closed R.M. of Clayton No. 333 is offering custom dust control at a rate of $0.75 per linear foot plus PST (1’ X 12’) $375.00 is the minimum purchase for 500 linear feet. Payment must be made in advance and received at the municipal office no later than 4:00 pm on May 13, 2019. A contract of understanding must be signed and color approved stakes must be used to mark the application area. The date for application is tentatively set for the week of May 20, 2019.

Good Friday April 19

Deadline for The Canora Courier April 24 issue is

Thursday, April 18 at 12 noon.

For further information call: RM of Clayton 306-594-2832

ASK ABOUT OUR PRINT & DIGITAL ONLINE AD BUNDLE RATES Lori Bugera, Sales Representative • 306.563.5131

Wednesday, April 17, 2019

The Canora Courier

Page 7

Volunteer support crucial to dinner theatre success Continued from Page 6 them. Dressed as the members of KISS, makeup included, they did a blistering

version of Rock and Roll All Nite. To no one’s surprise, Donny Desmond, master of ceremonies, declared them

the winners. Rehearsals for Father Ted began in mid January, said Ratushniak.

From left, Bishop Brennan (Steve Merriam), Father Patrick (Brody Harrison) and Father Jasper (Jacob Danyluk) were stunned by a visit from Pope Nicholar.

Including lighting, sound, sets, bartenders and greeters, approximately 50 volunteers were involved in the

production. In the message from the directors, Ratushniak and Tomilin stated “It has been

our pleasure working with the BBBP; both the cast members and those who worked behind the scenes.”

Bishop Brennan (Steve Merriam) paid an unwanted visit to Father Dougal, (Steven Merriam), left, and Father Ted (Cal Tomilin), who was bitter with the Bishop for banishing him to Craggy Island in the first place.

Invermay School News By Ivan Fidek Your vehicle probably needs a wash, but at least the snow is gone. As the seasons change, we get into another season, badminton. The senior team played in tournaments at Kamsack on April 4 and at Yorkton Regional High School on April 9. Natasha Fey and Anmarjola Juaneza won gold in girls doubles at both tournaments, and Skylar Wallin got a gold medal in boys singles at t h e K a m s a c k t o u r n e y. The Grades 8 and 9 team hosted its home tournament on April 8, where Cole Serron placed second in boys singles, Azalijah Segui won gold in girls singles, and Kayla Dubas and Trinity Fidek placed second in girls doubles. Good Spirit School Division recently announced its featured students on its website, and Azalijah Segui is the featured writer. Her class had an assignment to make up

their own myth or legend, after reading some Norse and Indigenous examples. She went above and beyond, as she often does, and this earned her the feature on the Division’s website. If you can remember

far enough back, some students submitted posters, poems or essays for Remembrance Day. Last week, Carol Sleeve and Pat Thompson from the Canora Legion paid the school a visit to present the winners. Legion


winners were: Melony Koturbash, Skylar Wallin, N a t a s h a F e y, T r i n i t y Fidek, Tyla Dubas, and

We s t o n G l a s . C o n g r a t s everyone and good luck to those advancing to the next round of

competitions. Have a good week and an even better Easter break.

You’re at home here.


GRAND OPENING Built by Canora Composite Students Practical & Applied Arts Department 12’ x 24’, Tin Roof, Tin Sides, Window, 32” Door, 9’ opening with doors on the other side not visible, Well Constructed.

5,000 OBO (for materials recovery)


Contact Paul at 306.563.5492


Tuesday, April 23rd • 10AM - 2PM LEGACY CO-OP - AGRO CENTRE EBENEZER



Easter is a time for renewal of life! May you and your family enjoy this Blessed Easter Season.

Terry Dennis, MLA

Canora-Pelly Constituency 106 1st Avenue East, Canora Phone: 306-563-1363 Email:

($4,100 value)

Draw To Be Made During Our Grand Opening Must be present to claim prize










Page 8

The Canora Courier

Wednesday, April 17, 2019

Canora Veselka Ukrainian Dance Club performs 45th annual concert T h e C a n o r a Ve s e l k a Ukrainian Dance Club held its 45th annual concert on April 7 at Canora Composite School. Tyler Craig, president, said the club has 76 dancers this year, ranging in age from three to 18. The club’s instructors are Liana and Serhiy Zabutnyy of Regina. Craig said the dancers performed very well and there was positive feedback from the audience after the concert. The auditorium was only about three quarters full, but he said that can be attributed to the slushy, wet driving conditions. Live music was provided by Orville Drobot, Norman

Werner, Stan Popowich and Garrett Keyowski as concertgoers entered the auditorium. The emcees for the program were Simone Homeniuk and Amanda Monich. Cassandra Danyluk, one of the senior dancers, performed O Canada. The concert opened with the Pryvit, the Ukrainian Welcome Dance. Dancers offered bread, salt and wheat to their guests, which represents a wish of health and prosperity. The program explained the dances performed during the concert, depicting various regions of the Ukraine. The dancers were dressed

Members of the Novice 1 group in their Poltava costumes, from left, were: Maya Knight, Ryley Roberts, Ethan Chabun, Drew Kitchen, Aspen Fullawka and Emily Belesky. Photos courtesy of Canora Photography and Framing. in authentic, colourful costumes for each region. The Hutzul Dance is lively and energetic, with intricate footwork and quick

stamping, combined with swift vertical wmovements. The Poltava Dance is physically demanding for the boys, while the girls display








Members of the Novice 2 group in their Poltava costumes, from left, were: Talia Collingridge, Hannah Dutchak, Layla Keyowski, Emmett Kitchen, Bella Fullawka and Sophie Monich. grace and beauty in the technically demanding dance moves. The high energy dance for the Bukovynian region is characterized by high stepping, intricate foot stamping combinations. The dance of the Transcarpathian region, also known as Zakarpattia, is known for large, sweeping movements, and is characterized by the males clapping and slapping their boots and bodies. It is rhythmic and bouncy with distinct twisting motions. The Sailor Dance imitates the life of sailors and their duties aboard the ship. Due to the small space that the dance required, and no need

for a partner, the dance was popular on ships. Poland’s extended rule over the Volyn region influenced the dances and costumes from this region. Their dances are similar to the polka, characterized by energetic jumping, high legs, lively arms and twirling steps. The Hopak is a national Ukrainian dance, mostly performed in unison, as the women spin and the men squat repeatedly. The acrobatic aspect of the Hopak has been amped up in recent years and performed by male soloists, executing high leaps, turns, and split jumps during the performance. Continued on Page 10


We would like to thank the following for helping to make our Fun Day a huge success.

SINCE 1983

Charter • Town of Norquay • Hudye Group

• Prairie Soil Services

Platinum • Lindgren Farms

• Northern Mat & Bridge






Canora 306-563-5592 Preeceville 306-547-5592 Melville 306-728-5585 Regina 306-359-5592 Yorkton 306-782-5592

• Severson Farms • Whistle Stop/Toffan Effa Farms • Sunterra Horticulture • Cherewyk Backhoe

• Norquay Co-op • Lorne Zubko – Pattison Ag • Griffith Farms • Fedorchuk Farms • Challoner Farms

Silver • Affinity Credit Union • National Bank Financial – David Dutcheshen • Kamsack Petro Canada • HBC of Crystal Lake • NCC Nykolaishen Farms • Colin Knight – Cross – Town Motors

• Norquay Kin Club • Beaver Creek Printing & Graphics • Norquay Agencies & SGI Canada • Norquay Family Pharmacy • Cory Lachambre – Cervus Equipment

Bronze • Rosowsky Law • Dahlin Powersports & Auto • Canora Farm Service • K. Danielson Plumbing & Heating • Lash-Eyelash Extentions by Deana • Swan Hills Auctions • Rayner Welding

• Crystal Lake Golf Course • Larson Auto, AG & Hardware • Sorochuk Land Improvements • Sorrell Electric • Sew Unique Embroidery • Sas-Kam Sportsman • Nutrien Ag Solutions

Anyone else who helped in any way thank you. See you all next year.

Wednesday, April 17, 2019

The Canora Courier

Page 9

Page 10

The Canora Courier

Wednesday, April 17, 2019

Dance concert highlights Ukrainian traditions

Members of the Intermediate 1 group in their Volyn costumes, from left, were: Meekah Unick, Henry Craig, Falyn Ostafie, Cody Vangen, Brenna Reine, Linden Roebuck and Addison Burym, and (front) Jordan Makowsky.

Members of the Novice 3 group in their Poltava costumes, from left, were: Nickolas Rewakowsky, Mykelti Johnstone, Jevon Keyowski, Anallah Johnstone, Chloe Doogan, Brandyn Woicichowski, Mya Dutchak, Kenzee Kopelchuk, Caden Doogan, Presley Owchar and Camryn Burym.

Members of the Junior 1 group in their Hutzul costumes, from left, were: (back row) Simon Craig, Mahra Collingridge, Madison Dutchak, Maddy Dutchak, Tessa Prychak, Rori Love, Isabelle Chabun and Jacob Rewakowsky, and (front) Greta Craig, Samuel Collingridge, Reid Kitchen, Wade Vangen and Cassidy Wolkowski.

Members of the Junior 2 group in their Transcarpathian costumes, from left, were: (back row) Rhianna Stefanyshyn, Olivia Tratch, Natalie Kosar, Danielle Dutchak and Victoria Zbitniff, and (front) Jordan Zbitniff, Joshua Prychak and Liam Trask.

Continued from Page 8 This year’s concert included the Wreath Dance, which is a traditional Ukrainian dance. Dancers performing this dance

i n c l u d e d D r e a B e b l o w, Cassandra Danyluk, Larissa Makowsky, Emily Owchar, and Megan Scherban. As these dancers performed the wreath dance, their mothers

"Rock N Roll for Josh" Benefit for Josh Gogol Saturday, May 4

placed wreaths on their daughter’s heads as a symbol of this tradition. In old Ukraine, on the day a young woman was to be married, women would rise early, go to the gardens or fields and gather flowers and herbs to be woven into a wreath.

A number of groups were responsible for multiple dances during the concert, which required dancers to go through plenty of costume changes and rushing around to be ready for the next number in the program. The dancers were divided

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Canora Curling Rink - NO MINORS Doors open at 7:30pm / Music starts at 8:00pm Tickets at: Community Insurance - Canora, Norquay Agencies, X-Cessories by Kerry - Preeceville, Kamsack Liquor Store

Easter Sunday, April 21 Easter Blessings Breakfast Specials 9 am - 2 pm We have all your favourite breakfast items including Schwartz hashbrowns and fresh fruit.

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Sunday, April 21, 4 - 8 pm • Baked Ham • Scalloped Potatoes • Sweet and Sour Meatballs • Baked Macaroni • Cabbage Rolls • Perogies

Easter is a celebration of hope, forgiveness and joy. “He is not here, he is risen . . . “ Matthew 28:6

includes salad and dessert bar.


Member of Parliament Yorkton-Melville

Norquay, SK • 306-594-2003

Ph: 306-782-3309 Email:

into nine groups: Senior 1, Senior 2, Intermediate 1 Mixed, Intermediate 2 Mixed, Junior 1 Mixed, Junior 2 Mixed, Novice 1 Mixed, Novice 2 Mixed and Novice 3 Mixed. The members of the Senior 1 group were: Jacob Gulka, Drea Beblow, Cassandra Danyluk, Larissa Makowsky, Emily Owchar and Megan Scherban. The members of the Senior 2 group were: Kelsey Chupa, Jill Gulka, Mackenzie Gulka, Jasmine Knihniski, Jordelle Lewchuk, Dekea Ryczak and Ashley Stusek. The members of the Intermediate 1 Mixed group were: Addison Burym, Henry Craig, Jordan Makowsky, Brenna Reine, Linden Roebuck, Meekah Unick, Cody Vangen and Falyn Ostafie. The members of the Intermediate 2 Mixed group were: Jayden Burym, Jack

Craig, Makayla Heshka, Ava Love, Matthew Makowsky, Noah Prychak, Alaina Roebuck, Methyl Trask, Sofia Tratch, and Jessee Kopelchuk. The members of the Junior 1 Mixed group were: Isabelle Chabun, Mahra Collingridge, Sam Collingridge, Greta Craig, Simon Craig, Madison Dutchak, Maddy Dutchak, Rori Love, Tessa Prychak, Reid Kitchen, Jacob Rewakowsky, Wade Vangen, Cassidy Wolkowski and apprentices Jill Gulka and Drea Beblow. The members of the Junior 2 Mixed group were: Danielle Dutchak, Kacee Kitchen, Natalie Kosar, Joshua Prychak, Rhianna Stefanyshyn, Liam Trask, Olivia Tratch, Jordan Zbitniff and Victoria Zbitniff. The members of the Novice 1 Mixed group were: Emily Belesky, Riley Roberts, Aspyn Fullawka, Maya Knight, Drew Kitchen, Ethan Chabun and apprentices Jill Gulka and Drea Beblow. The members of the Novice 2 Mixed group were: Talia Collingridge, Hannah Dutchak, Bella Fullawka, Layla Keyowski, Emmett Kitchen, Sophie Monich and apprentices Jill Gulka and Drea Beblow. The members of the Novice 3 Mixed group were: Camryn Burym, Caden Doogan, Chloe Doogan, Mya Dutchak, Anallah Johnstone, Mykelti Johnstone, Jevon Keyowski, Presley Owchar, Nickolas Rewakowsky, Kenzee Kopelchuk, Brandon Woicichowski and apprentices Jill Gulka and Drea Beblow. Continued on Page 15

Wednesday, April 17, 2019

The Canora Courier

Page 11


Phone 306-563-5131 or e-mail OBITUARIES


REILKOFF, Virginia - Virginia V. (nee Kalmakoff) Reilkoff of Veregin, SK, passed away suddenly on April 6, 2019, at the age of 88 years. The second-eldest of four children, Virginia was born on April 16, 1930, in Canora, SK, to John J. and Mabel S. Kalmakoff. She was raised on their farm, five miles northeast of Canora. She was a big help to her parents on the farm, helping them with chores and looking after her siblings. As a young girl, Virginia attended Brenna School, a one-room rural schoolhouse, where she completed her grades 1 through 8. She was very athletic and active in sports in school, especially baseball. She went on to complete grades 9 through 11 in the town of Canora. In 1948, Virginia was united in marriage to Michael J. Reilkoff of Veregin, SK. They began their life in Kamsack, where Mike worked at Lomow’s Garage. By 1950, they moved to a farm nine miles northwest of Veregin, where Virginia took on the role of farmwife. Soon children came, and her days were filled with parenting, homemaking, gardening, cooking, baking, canning, berry-picking, sewing, chores as well as spring and harvest farm help. She also assisted her husband when, in the mid-Fifties, he broke and cleared large parcels of the Key Indian Reserve. In 1958, when their children reached school age, Virginia and Mike moved to the Village of Veregin, where they spent the remainder of their lives. In addition to managing the family home and assisting with farming in summers, in the winters she assisted Mike when, in the mid-Sixties, they purchased and operated the Veregin Poolroom. In 1970, the couple purchased the Tuxedo Club in the Town of Kamsack, which Virginia assisted Mike. After 28 years of marriage, her husband passed in 1976. Soon after, Virginia gained employment as a Special Care Aide at the Canora Gateway Lodge, where she worked until her retirement in 1992. Throughout her retirement, Virginia continued to grow large vegetable and flower gardens. She enjoyed curling with the Veregin ladies, reading, berry-picking and was an avid Toronto Blue Jays baseball fan. She deeply enjoyed spending time with her family and was a devoted grandmother, great-grandmother and great-great-grandmother. She also enjoyed socializing with friends and hosting visitors in her home, and is fondly remembered as a friendly, hospitable and generous host. She will be tremendously missed by all. Virginia was predeceased by her parents: John and Mabel Kalmakoff; husband, Michael J. Reilkoff; brothers, Jacob and Alex Kalmakoff and sister, Annette Shukin. She is lovingly remembered by her sons: Delmar (Terri) Reilkoff and Sidney (Debbie) Reilkoff of Kamsack, SK; and daughters Myra (Larry) Raffard of Kamsack, SK and Shirli (Gord) Collinge of Errington, BC; her nine grandchildren; fourteen great-grandchildren; and three great-greatgrandchildren. The Reilkoff family would like to express their deep gratitude and sincere appreciation to the many friends and families in the community who consoled, loved and laughed with us as we said good-bye to a mother, grandmother, great-grandmother, great-great-grandmother, aunt and friend who will always be remembered. A private Funeral Service was held on Thursday, April 11, 2019, from the Chapel of Leson’s Funeral Home, Canora. Interment followed in the Veregin Cemetery. Those wishing to make expressions of sympathy may make donations to the Veregin Senior Centre or to the Kinsmen Telemiracle Foundation, as tokens of remembrance, in memory of Virginia V. Reilkoff. Family and friends unable to attend are invited to sign an online guestbook at Arrangements were entrusted to LESON’S FUNERAL HOME, Canora.



SCOPICK, Pauline - Pauline Scopick of Regina and formerly of Canora, SK, beloved wife of the late Jack Scopick, passed away peacefully on April 5, 2019, at the age of 82 years. Pauline was born on July 25, 1936, to Mary and Thomas (Prystay) Chorney in Yorkton, SK. She was the youngest of five children. Pauline worked as a waitress in Yorkton at the Cornerhouse Cafe, where she met her future husband, Jack. That union led them to Canora, SK, where they managed the family business of OK Foods. Pauline took great pride in raising her four children, the home she built with Jack, the cottage at Crystal Lake and her love of gardening, canning and baking. Her career path changed when she acquired a job at the Gateway Lodge, where she continued to enjoy working until her retirement. Her fondest activities were spent with her family and friends, listening to music and travelling from Nova Scotia to British Columbia and throughout the United States. She was known for her infectious laugh, beautiful smile and her positive outlook on life. She will be dearly missed by all who knew and loved her. Pauline was predeceased by parents, Mary and Thomas; husband, Jack (2016); and her brothers: Harry (Mae), Peco and Steve (Marlene). She is survived by her children: Ken; Chris (Wendy) and their children: Chad, Ryan and Nicole; Connie and her children, Skyler and Kelsey; Charlie and his daughters, Carsyn and Kennedy; and her sister, Julie Tupper and sister-in-law, Grace Chorney; as well as numerous nieces, nephews, extended family and friends. A Vigil of Prayer was held at 7:00 p.m., Friday, April 12, 2019, and Funeral Mass celebrated at 10:30 a.m., Saturday, April 13, 2019, both from St. Joseph’s Roman Catholic Church, Canora, with Rev. Fr. Franklin Emereuwa, as Celebrant. Rite of Committal followed in the Canora Cemetery. Those wishing to make expressions of sympathy may make donations to St. Joseph’s Roman Catholic Church, as tokens of remembrance, in memory of Pauline Scopick. Family and friends unable to attend are invited to sign the online guestbook at Arrangements were entrusted to LESON’S FUNERAL HOME, Canora.



FARM LAND FOR SALE BY TENDER FOR SALE BY TENDER, farm land owned by Tammy Leslie Dawn Popoff and Robert Dean Popoff legally described as: SW 28-30-1 W2M (155 cultivated acres certified organic land) underseeded into alfalfa 2018 crop year with 5 acre yard site including 40’ x 80’ straight wall metal machine shop, 6,200 bushels of steel grain bins storage, old house and barn with concrete floor, underground power, phone, and fiberglass well located in the R.M. of Sliding Hills No. 273. Taxes will be adjusted as of December 31st, 2018. The purchaser will have to be a GST registrant and will be responsible for all ISC fees. The highest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.


FOR SALE - MISC COLORADO BLUE SPRUCE: $1.49/each for a box of 180 ($268.20). Also full range of tree, shrub and berry seedlings for shelterbelts.. Free shipping. Growth guarantee. 1-844-873-3700 or PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306-649.1405 for details. PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306-649.1405 for details.




‡/DPE&XEHV  6WHDNV ‡3RUN&XEHV ‡&KLFNHQ Always available at

320 Broadway St. W., Yorkton 306-783-7633

Advertisements and statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and the Saskatchewan Weekly Newspaper Association and membership do not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. For greater information on advertising conditions, please consult the Association’s Blanket Advertising Conditions on our website at Advertisements and statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and the Saskatchewan Weekly Newspaper Association and membership do not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. For greater information on advertising conditions, please consult the Association’s Blanket Advertising Conditions on our website at



Keep us informed! Questions? Comments? Story ideas?

Call The Canora Courier at 306-563-5131


Tenders must be accompanied by a certified cheque, bank draft or money order for a minimum of 5% of the purchase price payable to “LELAND CAMPBELL KONDRATOFF PERSICK LLP, IN TRUST”.



All tenders must be received at the address below by 12:00 noon on May 3, 2019. The possession date will be May 31, 2019 or earlier if the purchaser desires. The balance of the purchase price must be paid on or before the date of possession.

LELAND CAMPBELL KONDRATOFF PERSICK LLP Barristers & Solicitors 36 Fourth Avenue North, Drawer 188 Yorkton, Saskatchewan S3N 2V7

Attention: Thomas P. Campbell Phone: (306) 783-8541 Email:

STEEL BUILDINGS/GRANARIES STEEL BUILDING SALE ... “BIG BLOW OUT SALE - ALL BUILDINGS PRICED TO CLEAR!” 20X23 $5,977. 23X25 $5,954. 25X27 $7,432. 30X31 $9,574. 32X31 $9,648. One End Wall Included. Pioneer Steel 1-855-2127036

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KATHIE GERRARD, CANORA Windows installed October 31, 2 017

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PHONE TOLL FREE: 1-866-362-6525

This newspaper is recyclable

Page 12

The Canora Courier




Buy - Sell


APARTMENTS/CONDOS FOR RENT Adult 45+, renovated 1-bedroom suites in Canora. Must have references. Phone 306-563-5281.

FOR RENT: Regency apartments taking applications for one and two bedroom suites. References required. Phone 306-562-7693.



Weight of bridges restricted for public safety after Clayton bridge collapse

HEATED CANOLA WANTED!! *5((1&$12/$ 635,1*7+5(6+(' '$0$*('&$12/$ FEED OATS WANTED!! %$5/(<2$76:+7 /,*+7 25728*+ 635,1*7+5(6+(' HEATED FLAX WANTED!! +($7('3($6 +($7('/(17,/6 "ON FARM PICKUP" Westcan Feed & Grain 1-877-250-5252

Following the failure of a newly constructed bridge in the RM of Clayton last fall, the Saskatchewan Association of Rural

EMPLOYMENT WANTED Certified Nursing Assistant

Buying/Selling FEED GRAINS heated / damaged CANOLA/FLAX Top price paid FOB FARM

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(Please leave message if no answer) Common Organic Legume Seed for Sale. Tap Root Alfalfa, Single Cut Red Clover and Alsike Clover. Available in 50 pound bags. 306382-1299 Saskatoon Sk. Common Organic Legume Seed for Sale. Tap Root Alfalfa, Single Cut Red Clover and Alsike Clover. Available in 50 pound bags. 306382-1299 Saskatoon Sk.

PRAYER CORNER UKRAINIAN ORTHODOX CHURCH Canora - Kamsack Swan River Sunday, April 21 Canora 10 a.m. UKRAINIAN CATHOLIC CHURCH Rev. Joakim Rac Phone: 563-5148 Friday, April 19 Invermay 1 p.m. Canora 3 p.m. Preeceville 5 p.m. Saturday, April 20 Preeceville 1 p.m. Canora 3 p.m. Buchanan 7 p.m. Sunday, April 21 Invermay 7 a.m. Preeceville 9 a.m. Canora 11 a.m. GATEWAY COMMUNITY CHURCH 332 Canora Avenue (East of Highway #9) Pastor Greg Bright 563-4380 Worship Services Sundays 10 a.m. Pre-Service Prayer 11 a.m. Worship Service and Childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Sunday School ST. ANDREWâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ORTHODOX CHURCH Hwy. 5 Canora 1/2 km east of Jct. Hwy. 9 & 5 306-563-7711 Reader Service 2nd Sunday 10 a.m. Divine Liturgy 4th Sunday 10 a.m. FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH Pastor Carlyle Johnson 306-592-2029 Buchanan Sunday Worship 10 a.m. HYAS BAPTIST CHURCH Contact Wayne Omelchuk 306-548-5547 SEVENTH DAY ADVENTIST CHURCH Dalton & 3rd Street Pastor Rick Harwood Phone 306-380-4782 Pastor Liviu Tilihoi Phone 306-313-8685 Church of Study 10 a.m. Church of Worship 11:15 a.m. ST. JOSEPHâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH Canora Fr. Franklin Emereuwa 563-5336 1st and 3rd Sunday 11a.m. 2nd and 4th Sunday 9 a.m. 5th Sunday - Saturday 7 p.m. For other services please check the parish bulletin PARKLAND CHRISTIAN CENTRE 132 Fourth Avenue East Pastors Brett and Mavis Watson Phone 563-5512 (office) Effective September 3 Church Service Sundays 10:30 a.m. CHURCH OF GOD IN CHRIST MENNONITE HYAS Larry Bartel 594-2813 Sunday School 10 a.m. Church Service 10:45 a.m. 1st Sunday also Program & Song Service 7:30 p.m. ST. ANDREWâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S UNITED CHURCH Rev. Marg Janick-Grayston Canora Office: 563-5608 Sunday Worship Services 10 a.m.

FORAGE SEED FOR SALE: Organic & conventional: Sweet Clover, Alfalfa, Red Clover, Smooth Brome, Meadow Brome, Crested Wheatgrass, Timothy, etc. Free Delivery! Birch Rose Acres Ltd. 306-9219942. FORAGE SEED FOR SALE: Organic & conventional: Sweet Clover, Alfalfa, Red Clover, Smooth Brome, Meadow Brome, Crested Wheatgrass, Timothy, etc. Free Delivery! Birch Rose Acres Ltd. 306-921-9942.

Catch up on all the top local news each week by reading



Class 1 Owner Operators needed to haul bulk liquid products throughout MB, SK, AB and the Northern United States. We currently have a lot of opportunity to haul out of ĹľÄ&#x201A;ĹśÇ&#x2021;^Ä&#x201A;Ć?ĹŹÄ&#x201A;Ć&#x161;Ä?Ĺ&#x161;Ä&#x17E;Ç Ä&#x201A;ĹśÄ?Ĺ?Ć&#x;Ä&#x17E;Ć?Í&#x2DC; Loaded and empty miles paid! Contact us or submit a resume: Phone: 204.571.0187 Email: Ć&#x152;Ä&#x17E;Ä?Ć&#x152;ĆľĹ?Ć&#x;ĹśĹ?Î&#x203A; Fax: 204.727.6651 Or submit an online Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x2030;Ć&#x2030;ĹŻĹ?Ä?Ä&#x201A;Ć&#x;ŽŜÎ&#x203A;


the Ministry of Highways and Infrastructure is working with the rural municipalities to weight restrict or close the roadways containing these bridges until appropriate improvements or remedial work can be completed. Results of the inspection and assessment will be forwarded to the Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of Saskatchewan, which regulates professional engineering in the province. In Saskatchewan, professional engineers must follow the Canadian Highway Bridge Design Code when designing a bridge. This is no different than the requirement that homebuilders follow the Canadian Building Code when designing a building, according to the release. For more information on weight restrictions and road closures, visit the Highway Hotline at, follow us on Twitter and Facebook or call the Highway Hotline at 511.

t3FHJOB6LSBJOJBO Co-Op 4BVTBHF (Over 20 Varieties Available)



STORE HOURS: Open Mon. to Sat., 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.


The Fort Pelly-Livingstone Museum invites applications for a Museum Activities Coordinator. Duties will include assisting museum volunteers in a variety of activities. Applicant must be aged 15 to 30 years. This job is a part time position beginning on May 15, 2019. Please submit your resume by mail or email before 5 p.m. on Monday, April 29, 2019. For further information call Victoria at 306-595-4902.



Notice is hereby given that the assessment roll of The Rural Municipality of Keys No. 303 for the year 2019 has been prepared and is open to inspection in the office of the Assessor from 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 noon and from 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m. on the following days: Monday to Friday inclusive from April 17, 2019 to May 20, 2019.

Fort Pelly-Livingstone Museum Box 217, Pelly, SK S0A 2Z0 Email:

A Bylaw pursuant to section 214 of The Municipalities Act has been passed and the assessment notices have been sent as required.


SPRING SEASON 2019 Customer driven, aggressive crop input retailer requires motivated individuals to join its team in Norquay, Kamsack and Sturgis. Successful applicants must display a positive attitude and a strong work ethic, with an appreciation for outstanding customer service.

All positions offer competitive wages.

Municipalities and the Ministry of Highways and Infrastructure partnered through the Municipal Roads for the Economy Program to commission an inspection and structural assessment of bridges known to have similar design and construction, according to a release from the ministry of highways and infrastructure. An engineering firm inspected six bridges located throughout Saskatchewan and preliminary findings recommend that five of the six bridges be weight restricted to carry less than secondary weights. These weight restrictions affect a bridge in the RM of Caledonia, the RM of Mervin and the RM of Scott as well as two bridges in the RM of Perdue, said the release. Some of these bridges impact heavy haul routes throughout the province, including one Alternate Truck Route and one Clearing the Path corridor. To ensure public safety,

320 Broadway St. W., Yorkton, Sask.


POSITIONS AVAILABLE: (Seasonal) â&#x20AC;˘ Semi-drivers â&#x20AC;˘ NH3 Delivery drivers â&#x20AC;˘ Yard help (no class 1A required)

Wednesday, April 17, 2019

Applicants can apply by mail, fax or email to:

Parker Summers Prairie Soil Services Ltd. Box 550, Norquay, Sask. S0A 2V0 Ph: (306) 594-2330 Fax: (306) 594-2410


Any person who desires to appeal his or her assessment is required to file his or her notice of appeal accompanied by a $50.00 fee which will be returned if the appeal is successful with: The assessor, R.M. of Keys No. 303, Box 899, Canora, Sask. SOA OL0 by the 20th day of May 2019. Dated at Canora, Saskatchewan this 17th day of April 2019

Barry Hvidston Assessor


Wednesday, April 17, 2019

The Canora Courier

Page 13

Canora minor hockey ends season with awards banquet The Canora Minor Hockey Association celebrated the end of the 201819 season with its awards banquet on April 9. D w a y n e Wo l k o w s k i , executive committee president, acknowledged the hard work of the players and parents as well as the dedication of the committee members, in helping to make it a successful season. Wolkowski paid tribute to the officials who worked the games, and was pleased to see that a number of younger officials got started and progressed well throughout the season. The most improved, most dedicated and most sportsmanlike players on each team were recognized by their coaches. IP The IP team was coached by Meridee Kopelchuk and Leona Kitchen. Kitchen congratulated the players for being very coachable and always ready to work when they came to the rink. She said they should be very proud of themselves and their progress during the season, highlighted by “a thrilling sudden death overtime victory to take first place in the B side of a tournament in Yorkton.” The award for the most

dedicated player went to Drew Kitchen. Courtlyn Heshka was judged the most improved player, while Hailey Kraynick was the most sportsmanlike. Novice White D w a y n e Wo l k o w s k i coached the Novice White team, with help from assistant coaches Leona Kitchen and Shane Kraynick. Kim Wolkowski was the team manager. The head coach said the team played a total of 32 games during the season, with a record of 18 wins and 14 losses. “They showed good sportsmanship regardless of the outcome of the games.” Kitchen added that the second year players demonstrated a great deal of maturity in encouraging and helping the first year players. Parker Kraynick won the most dedicated player award, while Caden Doogan was chosen the most improved. Walker Wolkowski won the award as the most sportsmanlike player. Novice Black Te r r y D e m c h u k w a s the coach of the Novice Black team. The assistant coaches were Jeff Sznerch and Trent Wolkowski. Anita Demchuk, team manager, shared the remarks of her


husband (the team’s coach) who was unable to attend the awards evening. “They were great kids to coach and really supported each other and developed into a true team. The players worked on their skills during the season and improved their play noticeably. One of the highlights was winning the C side of a tournament in Kelvington.” The award for the most dedicated player went to Ty Northrop. Wade Vangen was judged the most improved player, while Zarin Godhe was the most sportsmanlike. Atom Jeff Sznerch was the coach of the Atom team, aided by assistant coaches Ryan Hauber and Trent Wo l k o w s k i . G e n e v i e v e Shukin was the manager. Sznerch said all but three of the players were in their second year, which contributed to the team’s success. The squad went undefeated through the entire regular season, with 18 straight wins. “They all had fun right from the start of the season to the finish, and were focused on getting better.” The award for the most dedicated player went to Jhett Kelly, while Katherine Hauber captured the most

improved honours. Kale Strelioff was recognized as the most sportsmanlike. Peewee Bryan Heshka was the coach of the Peewee team. The assistant coaches were Shayne Kraynick and Colby Wolkowski. The manager was Kelly Beblow. Wolkowski said the team members “worked hard and gave a great effort all season long, showing significant improvement.” One of the highlights of the season was the Canora Minor Hockey Day game against the visiting Kamsack Flyers. Kamsack jumped out to a 4 to 0 lead near the end of the first period, and things were looking grim for Canora. But the Cobras got on the scoreboard before the first intermission and eventually came all the way back to score a 6 to 4 win. Keegan Dyck won the most dedicated player award. Porter Wolkowski claimed the award for m o s t i m p r o v e d p l a y e r, while Connor Kraynick was named the most sportsmanlike. Projections for 2019-2020 The Canora Minor Hockey Association gave out player projections for next season, assuming all




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players register to play again. IP has 4 players; Novice, 21; Atom, 12; Peewee, 22 and Bantam, 5.

Of course, these player numbers are subject to change as the new season approaches, it was said. Photos on Page 16

MARIE WASYLIW March 11, 2018

A wonderful mother, woman and aide, One who was better. God never made; A wonderful worker, so loyal and true, One in a million, that mother was you. Just in your judgement, always right, Honest and liberal, ever upright; Loved by your friends and all whom knew you, Our wonderful mother, that mother was you. Love always Dora & Victor, Kim & Gerald






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Page 14

The Canora Courier

Wednesday, April 17, 2019





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123 First Avenue East, Canora 12 306.563.5131 Other commercial printing options also available. Call for details. Oth

rubber stamps made to order 306-563-5131

To have your business included in the Canora & area services directory, call The Canora Courier at 306-563-5131, or stop in at 123 First Avenue East, Canora, Saskatchewan.

Wednesday, April 17, 2019

The Canora Courier

Page 15

Ukrainian Dance Club pays tribute to graduating seniors

Members of the Senior group in their Sailor Dance costumes, from left, were: (back row) Jasmine Knihniski, Dekea Ryczak, Kelsey Chupa, Liana Zabutnyy (instructor), Serhiy Zabutnyy (instructor), Mackenzie Gulka, Ashley Stusek, Jordelle Lewchuk and Jill Gulka, and (front) Jacob Gulka.

Members of the Senior and Intermediate 2 groups in their Volyn costumes, from left, were: (back row) Mackenzie Gulka, Jordelle Lewchuk, Dekea Ryczak, Kelsey Chupa and Ashley Stusek, (third row) Jasmine Knihniski, Jacob Gulka and Jill Gulka, (second row) Alaina Roebuck, Matthew Makowsky, Drea Beblow, Megan Scherban, Jayden Burym, Noah Prychak, Jessee Kopelchuk, Makayla Heshka, Emily Owchar, Cassandra Danyluk, Jack Craig and Sofia Tratch, and (front) Ava Love, Larissa Makowsky and Methyl Trask.

Continued from Page 10 The Club sponsors an award to one student from each dance group chosen by the instructors, said Craig. This award is presented to a dancer that displays a love for dance and shows perseverance and citizenship to other dancers. This is not an attendance award and is not for the most accomplished dancer. This year, the following dancers received this award: Novice 1, Drew Kitchen; Novice 2, Hannah Dutchak; Novice 3, Mya Dutchak; Junior 1, Simon Craig; Junior 2, Joshua Prychak; Intermediate 1, Addison Burym; Intermediate 2, Sofia Tratch; Senior 1, Larissa Makowsky and Senior 2, Kelsey Chupa. This year, four of the Senior dancers who will be graduating were honoured with a presentation of gifts and acknowledgement of their accomplishments over their many years of dance. Graduating dancers included: Kelsey Chupa, Jill Gulka, Mackenzie Gulka and Jasmine Knihniski. Members of the 2018-19 Canora Veselka Ukrainian Dance Club executive are: Tyler Craig, president; Lorelei Stusek, vice-president; Allana Lewchuk, secretary and Tina Bobyk, treasurer. Craig said the club is

grateful to everyone who has provided support by giving of their time, talents and resources, to the parents

and guardians for their help and to the Canora Veselka Dancers “for the wonderful performance.”

Members of the Senior group in their Transcarpathian costumes, from left, were: Emily Owchar, Larissa Makowsky, Emily Scherban, Cassandra Danyluk and Drea Beblow.

Join us

Wednesday, April 24 1 p.m. at Veregin Community Hall

for our




Quill Lake, SK

Contact Adam: 306-220-2901

Directions: 6 ½ Miles (10.8kms) South of Quill Lake on Bradburn Road *Internet bidding starts @ 12:00 pm SHARP on Machinery*



TRACTORS*1994 MH 9680*1979 Versatile 835*1979 Case 2290*Case 2290, Buhler Allied 795 FEL quick detach*COMBINES*2008 NH CR9070*STRAIGHT-CUT HEADER*2003 MacDon 972 harvest header, 36’*SWATHER*2005 Prairie Star 4952L, 30’*AIR SEEDER*Bourgault 8810, 40’, c/w 1997 Bourgault 3195*AIR DRILL*2004 Bourgault 5710 Series II, 47’, c/w 2004 Bourgault 5350*HIGH CLEARANCE SPRAYER*Melroe 3630 Spra Coupe, 70’*TANDEM DISK*White, 20’*HEAVY HARROW*Bourgault 7200, 60’*HARROW BARS*Flexicoil System 82, 70’*HIGHWAY TRACTORS*2002 Kenworth T800*1995 Freightliner*GRAIN TRUCKS*1979 Ford F600*1969 Dodge 600*GRAIN TRAILER*2008 Wilson DWH-550, 37’*GRAIN CART*J&M 750*AUGERS*Westfield MK100-61*Brandt 745*Wheatheart BH851, mover kit*NH3 CULTIVATOR*Bourgault 6200, 40’*ROCK PICKER*Degelman 570S*Degelman R570S*SCRAPER*2003 Reynolds 17E10.5*BOX SCRAPER*2013 C.Weisner Welding 12’ box scraper*TRAILERS*PJ 518, 18’ tandem axle*SWATHER TRANSPORT*Custom Built 2-wheel header transport*SPRAYER TRAILER*45’ Highboy trailer*LAWN & GARDEN TRACTOR*1998 JD 455, c/w 54” mower deck, snowblower*3PTH EQUIPMENT*JD 54” 3PTH rototiller*JD 506 3PTH rough cut mower*LIGHT TRUCKS*2001 GMC 2500 HD, 4x4*1994 Ford F150 XLT*1998 Ford F250, 4x4*LIVESTOCK EQUIPMENT*Assortment of 10’ gates, Mister Squeeze cattle squeeze*Assorted water troughs*BINS & CONTAINERS*2 - 2016 20’ container*Qty of hopper bins*Qty of aeration fans*OTHER FARM EQUIPMENT*Qty of other farm equipment*Large qty of farm & shop miscellaneous*CHECK WEBSITE FOR FULL LISTING*


Ph: 306-873-5488

Box 2199, Tisdale, SK S0E 1T0 Email: PL #314037

Page 16

The Canora Courier

Wednesday, April 17, 2019

Minor hockey teams select award winners

Farm Auction

Continued from Page 13

Partial Equipment Dispersal

Estate of Wayne Barsby and Barsby Farms Sturgis, Sk • April 27th, 11 am Selling Unreserved a complete line of Equipment

Due to the family farming fewer acres, the decision to sell excess equipment, which includes 2 combines, 4wd Tractors, Tillage, Semi Units, Grain Trailers, Augers, Bins and much more.

Fo r t h e I P te a m , f ro m l e ft : Hailey Kraynick won the most spor tsmanlike player award; Drew Kitchen, the most dedicated player, and Courtlyn Heshka, the most improved.

For the Peewee team, from left: Connor Kraynick received the most sportsmanlike player award; Porter Wolkowski, the most improved, and Keegan Dyck, the most dedicated.

For the Atom team, from left: Katherine Hauber won the most improved player award; Jhett Kelly, the most dedicated, a n d Ka l e S t re l i o ff, t h e m o s t sportsmanlike.

Included is a 2017 Pottinger Smart Seeder in premium Condition For info, Call

Paul 306-782-5999 or Alex Barsby 306-814-7600 Live Internet Bidding will be available at the sale.


123 First Avenue East, Canora 12 306.563.5131 Other commercial printing options also available. Call for details. Oth

For the Novice Black team, from left: Ty Northrop was named the most dedicated player; Zarin Godhe, the most sportsmanlike and Wade Vangen, the most improved.

For the Novice White team, from left: Parker Kraynick received the most dedicated player award; Walker Wolkowski, the most sportsmanlike, and Caden Doogan, the most improved.



Saturday, April 27th @ 10:00 am CST

Elstow, SK

For more information call: 306-873-5488

Directions: From the West edge of Elstow on Hwy 16, go 1½ mile West to McConnel Rd, then 4 miles (6.4 kms) North OR From St. Denis, go 1 mile South to Hwy 5, then East 1 mile along Hwy 5 to McConnel Rd, then 6 ½ miles (10.4 kms) South. Farm on East side of road. *Internet bidding starts @ 12:00 pm SHARP on Machinery* TRACTORS*2016 Versatile 375 *2013 MF 7615, MFWD, MF 968 FEL *1995 White 6195 W/ MFWD, *MF 399 tractor MFWD, MF 848 FEL*COMBINES*2016 MF 9565, *1985 MF 865*COMBINE HEADERS*Agco 35’ draper flex, *MF 9022, 22’ *SWATHERS*2012 MF Hesston WR9740 30’ *2004 Premier 2952i 36’ *HAY HEADER*2004 MacDon 922 18’ *AIR DRILL*2011 Bourgault 5810-52, 52’, w/ 2014 Bourgault 6550 tank *GRAIN TRUCKS*2004 Freightliner Columbia CL 120 t/a, 19’, aluminum box & hoist*1995 IH 4900 tandem w/ 22’ all steel box & hyd hoist*1985 Ford F700 tag axle, 20’ all steel box & hyd hoist**1975 IH Lode Star 1700, Lux 8.5x16x42” steel box*LIGHT TRUCKS*2011 Chev 1500 Silverado Z71 4x4 *2005 Chev 2500HD w/ Duramax D eng., 4x4, *1975 Ford F250 Ranger, c/w older 8’ camper*1974 Ford F250 Ranger XLT*TANDEM DISK*White 28’ *HEAVY HARROW*2015 Degelman SM7000 Straw Master, 70’ *HARROW PACKER BAR*Flexicoil System 95, 60’ *LAND ROLLER*Degelman 7645, 45’*LAND LEVELLER*C. Weisner Welding, 10’ *ROUND BALER*MF 2656a Hesston*BALE PROCESSOR*Westward Jiffy JSB900*AUGERS*2015 Buhler Farm King 1370*2010 Buhler Farm King 1070, 10”x70’*Sakundiak HD8-1600 w/ self-contained hyd mover kit*Sakundiak HD8-46, Wheatheart self-contained transport*Sakundiak HD7-1200 w/ Wheatheart self-contained mover*GRAIN VAC*Walinga 510*ROCK PICKER*Degelman 12’ dozer, 4-way, *SNOWBLOWER*Farm King 960 snowblower, 8’, w/ 3PTH mount*TRAILERS*TrailTec car hauler, 7’x20’*5’x10’ single axle*Custom built w/ mobile home axles*OTHER FARM EQUIPMENT*Qty of other farm equipment



Thursday, April 25th @ 10:00 am CST

Clemenceau, SK

Owner's phone number: 306-865-4176 / 306-865-7257

Directions: From Hwy the junction of Hwy #23 and the Clemenceau access road, go 4 ½ miles (7.2kms) North to curve then 4 ½ miles (7.2kms) East OR from Hudson Bay, 14 miles (22.4kms) South on Hwy #9 to Clemenceau Corner, then 9 miles (14.4kms) West *Internet bidding starts @ 12:00 pm SHARP on Machinery* TRACTORS*2013 JD 6140R, MFWD, c/w JD H360 quick detach loader*1993 JD 8770*1980 Case 4490*White 2-105, c/w Leon 9’ dozer blade*COMBINE*2013 JD S680, JD Powerguard warranty until 2020*COMBINE HEADER*2004 MacDon 973*SWATHER*1996 Premier 2920, 25’*AIR DRILL*2010 JD 1830, 39’, hooked onto JD 1910 tank*HIGH CLEARANCE SPRAYER*2014 JD 4730, 100’*GRAIN CART*J&M 750*GRAIN TRUCKS*2005 Sterling Tandem*1979 GMC 6000*TRAILER*Prospector 20’ deck trailer*2014 Diamond C Fleetneck FLT 30’ sprayer trailer, Chem Handler III*HARROW BAR*Morris 50 HDB 50’*TANDEM DISK*2013 Kello-Bilt 225, 16’*WING-TYPE PACKER*1996 Rite-Way 901, 30’*CULTIVATORS*IH 5500 chisel plow, 30’*Case IH 8100, 29’*Morris Concept 2000, 43’*ROCK PICKERS*2012 Schulte Giant 2500*Degelman R570*VAN TRAILER*1994 Trail Mobile, 53’, c/w dolly converter*AUGERS*Wheatheart 8-51, c/w Wheatheart self-propel mover*Buhler Farmking 1370*FUEL TANK*1000gal, c/w 35gal 110/220 pump*BINS*Qty of hopper bins*AERATION EQUIPMENT*Qty of aeration fans*GPS & AUTOSTEER SYSTEMS*Green Star GS2 – 2600 display w/ activation*Green Star 3 – 2630 display w/ activation*Starfire 3000 globe*3 – JD AutoTrac Universal steering kits 200*LEAFCUTTER BEE EQUIPMENT*Qty of leaf cutter bee trays*Approx 1000 leafcutter bee nest boxes*Qty of bee hut tarps*Approx 90 tube frame leafcutter bee huts*Qty of bee box metal corners*OTHER FARM EQUIPMENT*Kirchner V-ditcher*3PTH EQUIPMENT*JD XH10 10’ HD gyro mower*Category 3 quick hitch*MISCELLANEOUS*Honda E6 6500cc generator*Strapex ES-102 banding machine*Labtronics Motomco 919 moisture tester*Honda banjo water pump*QTY OF SHOP EQUIPMENT & TOOLS*CHECK WEBSITE FOR LISTING*

Ph: 306-873-5488

Ph: 306-873-5488

Box 2199, Tisdale, SK S0E 1T0 Email: PL #314037

Box 2199, Tisdale, SK S0E 1T0 Email: PL #314037

Profile for Canora Courier

Canora Courier 2019-04-17  

Canora Courier 2019-04-17