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Observer

VOLUME 85 • NO.9 | FRIDAY, JULY 16, 2021 PM40011904

the

Heart of the Moose Mountains

www.carlyleobserver.com

INSIDE THIS WEEK:

Matthewson Timber Mart’s&10th Co. scholarship Anniversary PAGE A3

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Moose Mountain Pro Rodeo: Observed At Observed Kidvertising At PAGE Starts A7on PAGE A6 PAGE A8-9 PAGE A7

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It’s great to get back into the swing of things at the Bobby Vargo Memorial Slo Pitch Tournament By Laura Kish What another great slo-pitch tournament in Kipling, remembering the late Bobby Vargo, son of Glen and Lynn, brother to Ashley and Austin, husband to KaAnn and father to Hudson and Emmersyn. Bobby had a love for his family and friends and for sports, especially hockey, baseball and slo-pitch. That is why this tournament is held in his honour. After spending the past 16 months with COVID restrictions, it was a great day for one of the first events to take place in Kipling – the ninth annual Bobby Vargo Memorial Slo Pitch Tournament. One of Bobby’s favourite teams was the University of Nebraska Cornhuskers, hence the flags in the field and family and friends donning the colors of the team.

Every year the Vargo family puts together a scrapbook of pictures from past tournaments, which are also on display with the album accumulating more and more memories with each passing year. Although the day was a hot and windy one that didn’t stop anyone from having the fun they came for. Players on each of the 10 teams entered has connections to the Vargo family. Teams were divided once again into three divisions including: Hazel County 605s, Kookshow Kids, Rusty Beavers, Brew Jays, Tea Baggers, Here 4 Beer, Flipping Bats, Master Batters and DOA. One new team, Fungi, this year was made up of Kipling Grade 11 and 12 students. “The nice thing about that team is those kids have been coming here since we started and now they’ve

A Side winners were, Flipping Bats, back row, from left, Patrick Eashappie, Justin Spencer, Wayne McKay, Robbie Spencer, Nathan Yuzicappi, Owen Eashappie, Gordon Eashappie, Leland Wasacase and Taran Spencer. Front row, from left, Lakita Thomson, Rebecca Wasacase, Katrine Alexson, Chasity Wasacase and Brayson Saulteaux. Photo by Laura Kish got their own team,” explains Glen Vargo. “And that’s what it should be.” Events featured this year for the kids

once again included sandpits with buried treasures, Paw Patrol and a bouncy house. And fun for all ages was the dunk tank spon-

on now Carlyle

sored by the Royals senior baseball team. A variety of silent auction items were up for grabs as well as a 50/50 draw by the Kipling Skating

Club. The Nutrien Ag Solutions home run derby was included this year, and kicking off the A6 »VARGO

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Your first stop to find events happening in our community!

July Golf Carlyle Golf Course - Mens Night - every Monday Carlyle Golf Course - Ladies Night - every Tuesday Carlyle Golf Course - Pairs night - every Thursday Whitebear Golf Course - Men’s Night - every Wednesday Take Out July 23 - Kisbey Rec Center Take Out Plate Supper

Market July 18 - Red Market Barn - 10am to 4pm July 25 - Red Market Barn - 10am to 4pm

Rodeo July 24 - Manor Fun Daze presents Manor Professional Bull Riding July 24 & 25 - Moose Mountain Pro Rodeo

*Do you have a community event you want listed here? Send us the name of the event, date, and what community it’s being held by emailing: observer@sasktel.net, calling: (306)453-2525. If you would like to include more information than that listed below contact our sales people to see how we can help.

The sunset shines John Thomas submitted this week’s entry for The Observer’s Summer Photo of the Week contest. It shows a sunset with cloud reflection at the Redvers Cemetery. Do you have a photo to submit? You can send it to observer@sasktel.net. Please be sure to indicate who took the photo, ID anybody who is in the photo, and mention where it was taken. Also, please send the photo in its actual size, as small photos might not be used.

Kenosee Superslides closed until further notice By Emily Klatt The Kenosee Superslides are once again facing delays in opening for the 2021 season. Co-owner Jan Armstrong announced last week that the waterpark would no longer be opening on July 11 as originally planned, and that it would remain closed to the public until further notice. This statement remained in effect at the time of the Observer’s publication. The announcement was made by Armstrong in a video posted to social media on the eve-

ning of July 10. In the video, Armstrong said the closure was due to “circumstances outside of [their] control.” A statement was also posted on the Kenosee Superslides website. In a Facebook Live video posted July 13, Armstrong claimed that the park’s inability to open was because the Saskatchewan Health Authority had not yet issued the Kenosee Superslides a business licence. A future edition of the Observer will have Kenosee Superslides. more on this story.


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Friday, July 16, 2021

Matthewson & Co. creates new bursaries to give back By Kaitlyn Meisner Matthewson & Co., formally known as the Sustainability Project, has launched an annual program of bursaries in order to help people in small communities start a new chapter in their lives. In total, there were three $500 bursaries offered to individuals in communities with a population of 5,000 or less in Manitoba, Alberta, and Saskatchewan. The first bursary would go to someone who was graduating high school and planned to enter post-secondary education. The second would go to a “non-traditional” student—some-

one who had graduated high school a while ago and wished to return to or begin post-secondary education. Lastly, the third one would go to someone who was graduating high school and wanted to start their own business. All the applicants were required to write an essay that gave details like the person’s career aspirations, but mainly, the essay was supposed to focus on community and volunteer experience. This was in keeping with Matthewson and Co.’s ideals about building community. They weren’t supposed to be scholarships focused on academics, but rather, the individual’s involve-

ment and service in their community. Anna Beaulieu, who helped create the bursary application requirements and screened the various applicants, explained that the bursaries were in line with everything that the company stands for. “At Matthewson and Company it’s our…mission to build community, so we believe that giving back to the communities…is important.” Matthewson & Co. is a business based in Carlyle which is focused on helping small communities thrive. It was started by Lorri Matthewson in order to fill a gap that was present in supporting small communities. Most of the time, communities

have great potential, but aren’t able to easily access the resources they needed to succeed. Therefore, Matthewson & Co. aims to provide support for small communities through various practical services such as asset management, strategic planning, grant writing, and community economic development planning. Basically, they do the things a community economic development officer would do and help small population communities reach their full potential through proper planning and expertise. In congruence with this vision, Matthewson & Co. decided they would give back to small communities by creating the

Väderstad in Langbank looks to recruit more employees for their production line By Laura Kish “Väderstad farm machinery is built to create the optimum environment, allowing for perfect emergence in your field. Whether it’s cultivation, seedbed preparation or seed placement, our vision is to ensure perfect emergence to maximize yield. Together we will make you an even more successful farmer.” Väderstad, one of the world’s leading companies in seeding, planting and tillage, is set to ramp up production once again at the production facility in Langbank. Strong commodity prices and growing markets have led to an increased demand of products manufactured at the facility. To meet these growing demands Väderstad Industries continues to ramp up the production process by actively recruiting for multiple positions in the production plant As Väderstad Indus-

tries continue to ramp up production, the company held a production job fair in Moosomin recently to fill these production opportunities. “The job fair went moderately well,” says Tatum Larose, talent acquisition specialist with Väderstad Industries. “Although it wasn’t as big a turnout as we hoped, we were able to fill six positions.” “We’re looking to fill production positions up until November.” Väderstad implemented a second shift in the evening in late June to the daily schedule with shift premiums. With just over 200 employees today, the company is looking for more recruits. “We’re hoping to fill many positions mainly in the production facility including welders, assembly technicians, paint prep technicians, and material handlers in the warehouse,” explains Larose.

Väderstad employees work steadily to build as many units as possible to meet the growing market demands.

Benefits to working at Väderstad Industries include a company matched pension, group health benefits, a health spending account, and 48 hours of paid discretionary time off. In order to meet production demands Väderstad is looking to hire hardworking and motivated individuals for multiple production positions. “We are increasing production volumes 60 per cent to meet current market demands,” explains Jared Varjassy,

manufacturing director at Väderstad. “Currently we have job openings for 55 people throughout various parts of our business to help us achieve our output requirement,” says Varjassy. “Our units get delivered to customers throughout the world with the strongest concentration being Western Canada,” explains Varjassy. “Some of the countries we ship to include the U.S.A., Australia, Sweden, Ukraine and Russia.”

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Lorri Matthewson and Anna Beaulieu. bursaries which would help individuals in pursuing their careers. Lorri Matthewson, who had the idea of doing the bursaries, explained one of her main motivations for offering the bursaries was that she felt they should really sow back into the community. “We’ve had a lot of really positive success in the last … several years … we’ve been really, really busy—crazy busy—

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and we have been for a while, so for us it was a way of giving back what we could.” Unfortunately, no one applied for the bursary for a high school student aiming to start a business, but Matthewson & Co. plans on doubling this bursary next year in order to hopefully get more applicants. For the other bursaries, the winners will be announced on July 15.

1217 4th Street, Estevan, SK

306-634-3613


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Friday, July 16, 2021

The greatest glory in living lies not in never falling, but in rising every time we fall.- Nelson Mandela

Sask. Party gov’t must guard against political traps By Murray Mandryk The benefit of an older, more experienced government is they tend not to make the same mistakes as newer ones. It’s why they get re-elected. Newer governments are inclined to change direction for the sake of change … sometimes, even when there’s no good reason for change. Older governments are more inclined to pursue the path that keeps getting them re-elected. The problem, however, is things do change when it comes to public needs and, especially, when it comes to anticipating public needs down the road. It’s tough for any government to anticipate those future needs, but the specific problem for older governments — especially ones without much fear of being removed from office any time soon — is falling into the trap nothing ever really needs to change. As a result, they lean into what’s been working for them — what has gotten them re-elected. It’s good politics, it but it also means that old governments are even less inclined to see change coming and start to think about what needs to be done to address a changing world. Premier Scott Moe last week called the a federal government decision to reject the Sask. Party government’s alternative plan for carbon pricing “arbitrary and political.” Saskatchewan’s request for a federal review came after it lost its Supreme Court challenge opposing the carbon tax, leaving this government without political options. Moe argued that what it had proposed is about the same as New Brunswick’s plan that uses proceeds from the carbon tax to offset gas prices. Now, it’s easy out here to agree with Moe because Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s Liberal government carbon tax policies have been politically designed to be more palatable in Eastern Canada that has a greater voting population and less carbon-intense industry. Also, early years of this federal carbon tax have offered little to indicate they are actually doing much to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. That said, the one thing about Ottawa jacking up atthe-pump costs of gas is that it makes it more difficult to suggest that the carbon tax isn’t about reducing carbon emissions. The bottom line is that the Sask. Party government knew that new benchmarks were coming and had time to present something that wouldn’t have been rejected. So either no form of carbon pricing — something that the Sask. Party government has supported, in general, since 2010 — is workable or this government would rather keep up the political fight. It seems very likely that — at least part of Moe’s expressed concerns — have something to do with a desire to keep up this political fight and not deal with costly climate change initiatives. It’s good politics out here — helpful to both the Sask. Party and helpful to the federal Conservative party — to simply keep fighting with Trudeau and the Liberals. Were there other green options that might have created jobs in Saskatchewan? Quite likely.But the problem with the environment being part of the federal Liberal government brand is that it means there’s even less incentive for the Sask. Party government to invest in costly GHG reduction programs. In unveiling its recent 2020-2021 SaskPower annual report showing a $160-million profit — $45 million less than last year — Crown electrical utility acknowledged a $5-billion, 30-year agreement to by power from Manitoba Hydro. Were there other green options that might have created jobs in Saskatchewan? Quite likely. But old governments sometimes don’t consider things like that.

OOBSERVER BSERVER O BSERVER

Dumbo had it going on

Shelley Luedtke The MC was someone I knew well so when he introduced me by saying I have really big ears, I didn’t take offence. Had he been talking about the physical size of my auditory organs I might have objected to the description, but he quickly added it was because I was seen as someone who was a listener. The characterization was one I appreciated, even valued, because the nature of my job at that time was such that being an effective listener was essential. So to be described as having big ears was a good thing. I hope the same can be said of all of us today because we are going to need large lobes as we face what needs to be confronted in our province and nation. The first time I recall encountering racism was as a Grade 4 student when a girl named Mei joined our all-Caucasian

classroom. Her family had moved to our city from Asia and although some were eager to meet and welcome her to our school, jokes and slurs were made at her expense regularly. We were young kids but I can still remember the sick feeling I got in my stomach when she was laughed at or excluded. A few of us did the only thing we knew how to do: invite her to hang out and get to know her. Over time we learned a bit about her and her background. It wasn’t easy. We didn’t share a language in common at first, but somehow we made it work. So why is it then, that when we have shared language at our disposable, too often we stay silent, or we wield that language as a destructive weapon rather than a conciliatory tool? On Canada Day I had the privilege of watching Terrance Littletent and a group of drummers perform a hoop dance. But it was so much more than a performance. Littletent took the opportunity to share the history behind what he does; explaining that everything is held within the hoop, and each movement contains a depth of meaning. I have seen hoop dancers many times in the past but I have never left with such an under-

standing of what I was seeing. He also shared the five life lessons he was taught as a child; ones that he now teaches in return. Lesson number one: we need to listen. A Canadian composer and scholar named R. Murray Schafer is acknowledged as the founder of acoustic ecology. He sought to draw attention to the sound environment and its impact on us. His work in the 1960s and 1970s led to the establishment of the World Soundscape Project which involved an analysis of soundscapes in Canada and around the world. In honor of his work, July 18 (Schafer’s birthday) has been named World Listening Day to get us to think about what our ears take in every day. The day is to encourage us to set time aside and simply…listen. Imagine a day where we talked less and listened more. A day in which we stayed silent and took time to hear from those around us. Imagine how much better we would understand each other if we made a commitment to hearing the stories others need to tell. It is said that 85 per cent of what we learn we do so through listening. That’s huge. So let’s

keep listening. Listening to those from different races and cultures. Listening to those whose life experiences are different from our own. Listening to those who are asking simply to be heard. Being an effective listener means refraining from judgements. It requires putting aside what we think we know and holding onto our thoughts until we hear what the other person is saying. Think about what that could do toward battling injustice, discrimination, racism and bigotry. So much could be better understood if we used one of the most powerful tools at our disposal—listening. Yes, it is easier to inflame than inform but it doesn’t get us anywhere. And while it might feel good to unleash, we know it’s far more constructive to educate. There are many committed to doing just that, so when we encounter people such as Mei, Terrance and everyone else who has something to contribute, let’s do the best thing possible in response: listen. While having outsized features might not be considered the most attractive, it could be that having really big ears is what makes us truly beautiful. That’s my outlook.

REVRESBO

The Carlyle Observer is a member of the National Newsmedia Council, which is an independent organization established to deal with acceptable journalist practices and ethical behaviour. If you have concerns about editorial content, please email observer@sasktel.net or call the newsroom at 306-453-2525. If you are not satisfied with the response and wish to file a formal complaint, visit the website at mediacouncil.ca or call toll-free 1-844-877-1163 for additional information.

:setaR noitpircsbuS Subscription Rates: Subscription Rates: sniatnuoM esooM eht fo traeH EHT Subscription Rates: Subscription Rates: adanaC niHeart htiwof rthe aeMoose y/0Mountains 0.0Group 4Group $ Group $40.00/year within Canada Publisher Regional Editor Reporters Publisher .......Gordon n o t r e w e r B n Brewerton o d r o G . . . . . . . r e h s i l b u P p u o r G $40.00/year within THE Publisher .......Gordon Brewerton $40.00/year within Canada Group Publisher .......Gordon Brewerton $40.00/year within Canada Canada Group Publisher .......Gordon Brewerton ) TSG sedulcni( Regional (includes GST) (includes GST) (includes GST) Regional Editor ................David Willberg Editor ................David g r e b l l i W d i v a D Willberg . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . r o t i d E l a n o i g e R (includes GST) Gordon Brewerton David Willberg Emily Klatt Regional Editor ................David Willberg Office Hours: Regional Editor ................David Willberg Production ..........Karen Mitchell-Steele :sruoH ecffiO Offi cece Hours: Offi Hours: Monday to Friday: Subscription Rates: Office Hours: ..........Karen ele eTHEtS-lMitchell-Steele lehMitchell-Steele ctMitchell-Steele iM neKaitlyn raK .Group ...Meisner .................................................... ..Publisher ... no.......Gordon itcudo rP Dolores Young 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Production ..........Karen $40.00/year within Canada Brewerton Administration Production :yadirF ot yadnoM Production Monday toto Friday: Production ..........Karen Monday Friday: CMCA CLOSED THROUGH LUNCH (12 noon to 1:00 p.m.) Owned and Operated by The Prairie Newspaper group Regional LP, (includes GST) Monday to Friday: Reporter .................................Kelly Johnson Editor ................David Willberg AUDITED PUBLISHED EVERYPUBLISHED FRIDAY DIRF YRis EVMonday E DEHSat ILB3Up.m. P PUBLISHED EVERY FRIDAY Offi ce Hours:YA Advertising Deadline of GVIC Communications EVERY gAna naudivision oY sDolores ero loDolores D ..Young ...Corp. .Young ...Laura .Young ....Production .......Kish ................Karen .............Mitchell-Steele ...........8:00 ................................................... Dolores .m.pFRIDAY 00:3 ot .m.a 00:8................................................... a.m. toto 3:00 p.m. 8:00 a.m. 3:00 p.m. ................................................... 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. Dolores Young Villarreal Monday to Friday: AOwned C M COwned C Phone: 306-453-2525 ................................................... Dolores Young ,PL 8:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. C M A ) . m . p 0 0 : 1 o t n o o n 2 1 ( H C N U L H G U O R H T D E S O L C CLOSED THROUGH LUNCH (12 noon to 1:00 p.m.) CLOSED THROUGH LUNCH (12 noon to 1:00 p.m.) and Operated by The Prairie Newspaper group LP, p u o r g r e p a p s w e N e i r i a r P e h T y b d e t a r e p O d n a d eM nCwC OA and Operated by The Prairie Newspaper group LP, THROUGH LUNCH (12 LUNCH noon 1:00 CMCA Owned and Operated by The Prairie Newspaper group LP,Reporter .................................Kelly Reporter .................................Kelly noand sOperated nhFax: obyJThe306-453-2938 yPrairie lleNewspaper KJohnson ....Johnson ..group ..Johnson ..Deb .LP,.....Reporter ..Andrew .........................................Kelly ....... reCLOSED tropeJohnson R CLOSED THROUGH (12to noon to 1:00p.m.) p.m.) Owned DETIDUA AUDITED Reporter .................................Kelly AUDITED Advertising Deadline at 3 p.m. a division of GVIC Communications Corp. Advertising Deadline at p.m. .mof.Communications pGVIC 3 taCommunications yadnCorp. oM siCorp. enild aeD gnisitrevdA Advertising Deadline is Monday 333 p.m. a division ofCommunications GVIC a division of GVIC .pis roMonday C snoisitMonday aat cat in u m moC CIVG fo noisivid a Advertising Deadline is Monday p.m. a division Corp.

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The Carlyle Observer is a member of the National Newsmedia Council, which is an independent organization established to deal with acceptable journalist practices and ethical behaviour. If you have concerns about editorial content, please email observer@sasktel.net or call the newsroom at 306-453-2525. If you are not satisfied with the response and wish to file a formal complaint, visit the website at mediacouncil.ca or call toll-free 1-844-877-1163 for additional information.

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The Carlyle Observer is a member of the National Newsmedia Council, which is an independent organization established to deal with acceptable journalist practices and ethical behaviour. If you have concerns about editorial content, please email observer@sasktel.net or call the newsroom at 306-453-2525. If you are not satisfied with the response and wish to file a formal complaint, visit the website at mediacouncil.ca or call toll-free 1-844-877-1163 for additional information.

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Friday, July 16, 2021

Arcola rodeo is back for this year By Kaitlyn Meisner

CARLYLEOBSERVER.COM

CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE

The annual rodeo in Arcola, which was cancelled last year due to COVID-19, will be returning this summer on Aug. 13. The event will take place at the arena — which is across from Arcola Prairie Place Complex—and it will start at 6:30 p.m. However, people are encouraged to come early to make sure they are settled in their seats before the rodeo begins. The rodeo will consist of many disciplines, including saddle bronc, bareback, bull riding, novice saddle bronc, novice bareback, steer riding, and junior bull riding which are all sanctioned and approved by the Canadian Cowboys Association. In addition, the rodeo will also have barrel racing and local favourites like mutton busting, wild ponies, and the wild horse race. The wild horse race is especially a favourite as people are able to bet on the teams, which are all made up of locals from the community and surrounding area. Besides the main rodeo activities, there will also be plenty of other things to do for the day, making the price of $20 for admission a bargain. There will be food and craft vendors there with many options. Some of the food to expect would be ice cream, cotton candy, hamburgers and hotdogs. The beer gardens will also be set up in the arena so people can enjoy a beverage in the

gardens while watching the rodeo. It is also important to note that there are accommodations for seniors, especially as there is an area next to the arena for seniors to park and watch the action in the arena without having to leave their vehicles. The rodeo’s com-

mittee was not sure how this year’s plans would look, but once they heard the news about regulations being lifted on July 11, they hurried to plan the rodeo. Now the rodeo will be an excellent way for people to celebrate the return to normal. Chris Nadesh, the president of the rodeo

committee, explained that it’s a return to normal which makes this rodeo so special. He emphasized how it’s a way for people in Arcola and surrounding communities to connect back to their roots. “This is a fine display of western heritage. A lot of us come from rural farms,

ranches — even if we’re in town now our heritage all goes back to the farm, when you think about it. A lot of that heritage has to do with horses and cowboyin’ and this is what our forefathers out west used to do — they used to get together and do [this] for fun, so … in a way it’s a return to nor-

malcy while celebrating our western heritage at the same time. “So that’s why I think it’s really important for people to get out and support your local rodeos and also, you know, kind of touch base with your western heritage at the same time, all while returning back to normal.” 21075DS1 21075DS2


6

The Observer

Sports

Friday, July 16, 2021

Golfer of the Week: Bertha Isleifson Vargo tournament was a success The Observer’s latest Golfer of the Week is Carlyle resident Bertha Isleifson. Isleifson is a member of the Carlyle Golf Course board of directors, where she serves on the clubhouse committee and helps to organize the weekly ladies’ night on Tuesday evenings. Isleifson has been golfing since she was a teenager, when she got her start playing on a small sand green golf course in her hometown of Montmartre. Although she said work prevents her from golfing as much as she would like, Isleifson said she still manages to hit the course at least two to three nights a week during the warmer months. “I love being outside. I love our

course ... it’s so well maintained. It’s just beautiful out there. You get to [see] the birds in the nature and it’s just I don’t know, it really feels good to be out there,” she said. Golf is a family affair for Isleifson. Her husband and children are all avid golfers and her parents, aged 87 and 92, still play occasionally as well. “My kids love to golf … that’s one of the first things we do when the kids come home. Yeah, it’s a big family sport for us for sure,” Isleifson said. For those who are interested in learning to golf but don’t know where to start, Isleifson said her best advice is to keep a positive attitude and find someone to help you learn the basics. “Just … give it a try,” Isleifson said. “Don’t expect to be the best at it when you start, but just keep working at it.”

Golfer of the week Bertha Isleifson. Photo submitted

Robbie Spencer won the Nutrien Ag Solutions Home Run Derby Sunday night, hitting 13 homers in the final round. He accepts the trophy from Glen Vargo, presenting on behalf of Nutrien Ag Solutions. Photo by Laura Kish « A1 derby in the evening were longtime family friends Kristen Batters and April Frater throwing the ceremonial pitch to begin the event. The derby had 12 participants and was commentated by Marshall Stender. Gordon Kish volunteered his services as auctioneer at the Calcutta, which brought in a total of $8,100. Taking first place was Robbie Spencer with 13 home runs in the final round. In second place was Tyler Vargo with 11 dingers, third was Mike Meszaros with three and fourth was Nathan Yuzicappi with two. After a long hot and windy day of ball games Flipping Bats claimed the championship trophy over Hazel County 605s. Team DOA beat the Kookshow Kids in the A consolation. Profits from this year’s tourney are once again going to various groups and organizations in Kipling. Over $120,000 has been raised since this tournament began, putting the funds back into community projects.

Daryl Harrison Member of the Legislative Assembly for Cannington Constituency

1-833-670-4400

“We packed six months of planning into 3 weeks,” explains Glen who plays a major role on the planning committee. “Since July 11th was the day to lift restrictions, the planning committee decided to go ahead with a one-day tournament,” explains Glen. “It’s worked out pretty good.” Glen goes on to say: “The sponsorship has been amazing. Once they (businesses) found out we were going ahead with the tournament, they came on board like crazy. They know it’s for the community … all the dollars raised stay here.” “They’ve allowed us to do what we do.” “I think people were ready to just enjoy themselves and be around other people. Get out and do something and visit.” “For the time we put into planning this year,

it came together pretty well.” Glen says that approximately $45,000 from past tournaments has been put towards the ball diamonds so they’re in pretty good shape. An emotional Glen delivered his speech on behalf of the Vargo family at the end of the tournament. “I get all choked up as this is a special time for our family to have everyone here with us today to celebrate our son and his memory and it humbles us again to have such a great turnout. We did have some obstacles in planning this year’s tournament. Once again, thanks to all our sponsors.” The committee is looking forward to celebrating their 10th anniversary of this event next year on the Canada Day long weekend.

Men’s Night Every Wednesday starting Wed May 26th Tee Times starting at 4pm to 5:30 for 2021 Call pro shop to reserve a spot!

Driving Range and Lessons available Come Out, Have Some Fun & Challenge The Bear!

18 holes with power cart for $50.00 per person Valid Monday - Thursday after 1pm

CanningtonConstituency@sasktel.net

(Offer expires Sept. 2021)

#220 Centre St. / P.O. Box 130 / Alida, SK. / S0C 0B0

Highway 9 N. 577-4902 Pro Shop

Online booking available www.whitebeargolf.com

Next Pairs Night is Thursday, July 22. Pairs Night - Thursday, July 22 - this will be a STEAK Night so please sign up by July 21, First T-time is 4 pm. Next theme night for Tuesday Ladies will be July 27 - Mexican Night Drink specials, Nachos & Tacos, Toonie Tequila toss, Mexican Scramble Format. Stay tuned for more information about the Cougars Fun Tournament on Saturday, August 7 and Manor Fire Fighters Fun Tournament on Saturday, August 28. This year’s Ryder cup competition against Redvers will be Saturday, August 21 in Redvers and Sunday, August 22 in Carlyle. Hopefully our guys will successfully defend their title.

Carlyle Golf Club • 453-6344


Friday, July 16, 2021

O bserved At

Photos by: Laura Kish

Live well with 218 Main St., Carlyle, SK 306-453-4466 Mon.-Sat. 9am-6pm www.pharmasave.com

7

The Observer

Vargo Slo-Pitch Tournament


8

The Observer

RODEO ADMISSION: Adults: $20.00 17 & Under: $10.00 Preschool: FREE

WEEKEND PASSES:

Friday, July 16, 2020

Moose Mountain P 88th Annual

Saturday, July 24

Family: $85.00

(Includes 2 adults and children under 18)

Parade - 12:00 noon - Main Street Demolition Derby follows Parade Trade Show - 12 pm to 8 pm

RODEO PERFORMANCE - 5:00 PM

Wild Pony Races following rodeo

Robert Kitchen, MP

Souris-Moose Mountain

1-306-435-2831 robert.kitchen.c3@parl.gc.ca

PIC Canada Kipling, SK

736-2744

Shackleton

Insurance Brokerage Ltd. KIPLING 736-8177

Commercial • Farm • Home • Auto • Hail • Livestock Investments • Income Tax Preparation Terry Shackleton

605-9058

Balfour Drugs Ltd.

Saskatchewan Owned and Operated

Kipling * 736-2242

306-721-1000

KNR COURIER 2013 736-7488 Kipling

Kipling * 736-1230

• Wawota • 739-2722

Connie’s Salon Box 640 Kipling, SK S0G 2S0

PH: (306) 736-2332 FAX: (306) 736-2334 contactus@geebee.ca

Langbank, SK

538-4453

Kipling, SK

736-2545 Rolufs Esso Convenience Store Kipling • 736-8410

Come on down to Kennedy to see all the rodeo action!


9

The Observer

Friday, July 16, 2020

Pro Rodeo Sunday, July 25 Pancake Breakfast - 9 am - 12 pm Cowboy Church Service - 9:30 a.m.

RODEO PERFORMANCE - 2:00 PM

KENNEDY July 24th & 25th

Demolition Derby & Wild Pony Races following rodeo

LanKenn Seed Cleaning Langbank

Good feed starts with clean seed.

538-2028

Baker Enterprises

Good luck at the Rodeo!

Ben Baker

BUCKET TRUCK SERVICE CUSTOM TREE CUTTING

Cell: 306-736-7445 KIPLING

MCMILLAN MOTOR PRODUCTS INC. Chevrolet • Buick • GMC

Hwy.#48 • Kipling

306-736-2518

Kipling: 736-5328 Whitewood: 735-4328

Marton’s Auto Body Ltd. Hwy 48 • Kipling

www.mcmillanmotorproducts.com

736-8353

Three Sisters Foods

D&D Lumbermart

Kipling Shop Easy

Sonny & Lizel Montaron

Kipling * 736-8133

Kipling, Ki li SK 736-2436

Have fun at the Rodeo! Wawota 739-2566 Carlyle 453-2412

306-736-2549 Kipling, SK

Langbank Co-op Bulk Fuel * Gas Bar 538-2125

Wawota C-Store: 739-2230

Langbank Co-operative Assoc. Ltd.

Windthorst, SK Ph: 224-2110 Fax 224-4343

Heaton Redi-Mix Ltd. Kipling, SK

736-2266

Osman & Co. Law

Good Luck Rodeo Contestants! Ph: 306-739-2500

SHEENA METZGER Kipling

435-3851

Kick up your heels at the Moose Mountain Pro Rodeo!


10

The Observer

Friday, July 16, 2021

Major Sponsors:

Crescent Point • Prescision Ag Whitecap Resources Inc. TNT Oilfield Services A1 Pump Jack Mechanics Inc. OK Tire • Merit Ford Sales Bayer Crop Sciences McGillicky Oilfield Lipsett Cariage Ltd. Canadian Energy Services Nutrien Ag Solutions Girard Bulk Integrity Maintenance

presents

Parade 11 a.m. Main Street

BBQ Beef & Pork Supper 4:00 p.m.

SPONSORS

SATURDAY, JULY 24th, 2021 PBR ACTION 6:30 P.M.

PBR Touring Pro

HD Video

Beer Gardens (4 p.m.)

Replay Screen presented by

9:00 p.m.

RELIABLE METAL BUILDINGS

ID Required

Head for the Hills Vet Paul Lamontagne Estevan Meter • Vertex Manor Agencies • KBI Seeds Carlyle Motor Products E. Bourassa & Sons Full Throttle Fusion Inc. Fast Trucking • Chimo The Floor Store Red Hawk Well Servicing

Admission: Adults: $25 12 & Under: $5 6 & Under: Free Carlyle Golf Club • 453-6344 SUMMER SPECIALS

2 golfers and power cart - 9 holes - $60.00 + GST 2 golfers and power cart - 18 holes - $90.00 +GST Monday - Thursday: 9 - 3 p.m. Tee Times Must Be Booked COUPON MUST BE PRESENTED - Expires Sept 30th, 2021

Dellan & Donna Morhrbutter 306-452-7847 (cell) • 306-452-3815 (home)

WED. A.M. SPECIAL

Buy 1 Green Fee, Get 1 FREE! Until 2:00 p.m. Tee Times Must Be Booked Not valid for Tournament Coupon must be presented - Expires Sept 30th, 2021

109 Railway Ave E Carlyle SK • 306-453-6712

Carlyle Sask. Carlyle, SK (306) 453-2511

Home-453-6396 Cell-577-3311

MARK’S TOWING 306.575.7237

• Big Rig Towing • 24 Hour Service • Unlock Service • Boosting • Deck and Wheel Lift Service • Free Scrap and Vehicle Removal

Manor SK, Box 7, S0C 1R0

Carlyle • Main Street • 306.453.6079


dmission: & Under: Free Friday, July 16, 2021 • Adults: $25 • 12 & Under:T$5 he•O6bserver

11

NEW - Flea Market Vendors

Daryl Harrison Welcome to the Manor Fun Daze Member of the Legislative Assembly for Cannington Constituency

MANOR AGENCIES

SK.Sk 306-452-3418Arcola, • Redvers, 455-3774

448-2219 • Manor, Sask. 1-833-670-4400

Christine Ewert Hill D.V.M. Rafael Pineda D.V.M. R. Clarke Hill BSc. D.V.M.

Carlyle | Hwy #13 N. (306) 453-2446 Redvers #1 Service Road (306) 452-3558 Kipling | #905 Main St. (306) 736-2516

CanningtonConstituency@sasktel.net

VILLAGE OF MANOR

Village Council & Staff Welcomes Everyone To Manor Fun Daze #220 Centre St. / P.O.• Box 130 /Sask. Alida, SK. / S0C 0B0 448-2273 Manor,

ready for bbq? we are! Freshly made...

Carlyle Pharmasave

• Mouthwatering store-made Main Street • 453-4466 burger patties - no fillers • Store-made Smokies • Store-made breakfast patties

TOWN OF CARLYLE Main Street

(306) 453-2363

• Our choice cut of Steaks

Chimo Building Farm TownCentre Resort •

Wawota • 739-2566 • Carlyle • 453-2412 306-575-8575

Chimo Building Centre Wawota • 739-2566 • Carlyle • 453-2412

Moose Mountain Meats

1/2 mile south of Wawota on grid road 603 (306) 739-2500

““Quality Q u a l i t y iis s Job Jo bOne” One”

Carlyle, Sk •

Pressure Trucks Water Hauling Hydro Vac Services 453-2545 Our Fleet is growing in 2021!

ARCOLA DISPATCH: 306.577.7463

HWY HWY 9 9S S CARLYLE CARLYLE 306-483-2848 453-6461

Carlyle, SK 453-2325

Main Street • Carlyle Lunch, Supper & Late Night Snacks

Ph: 306-453-2044 CARLYLE R.V. & LEISURE LTD 306-453-6773

VILLAGE OF MANOR

Invites you to support our community! Please come enjoy: PROFESSIONAL BULL RIDING Rycin Holdings Ltd Supper Cold Beer

448-2273

BE ACTIVE, SOCIALIZE & ENJOY!

Dr. Robert Kitchen MP Souris-Moose Mountain

1-866-249-4697 • www.drrobertkitchen.ca

CARLYLEOBSERVER.COM

306-483-2848

CHECK OUT OUR WEBSITE

Voted “Saskatchewan’s Best Place To Buy An R.V.”


12

The Observer

Friday, July 16, 2021

BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY The Observer • (306) 453-2525 • Deadlines are Mondays at 3 p.m. (may change due to holidays)

CONTRACTORS & SUPPLIERS

Pioneer Plumbing & Heating • Residential • Farm • Commercial

Plumbing & Heating Ltd.

For your residential, commercial and service needs. 712 Lalonde St. Whitewood, SK After Hours Call 306-853-7227

* Saskatchewan Gas Contractor

Contact 306-577-8633

“Jean’s Painting” (Nicholson’s)

carlyle, sask. INTERIOR & EXTERIOR PAINTING REFINISHING CABINETS EPOXY FLOORING & TEXTURING

FREE ESTIMATES

306-575-8060 • Cell 306-577-7982 BRIAN | JEANNIE

Residential & Commercial Construction

Shop: 735-HEAT (Fax: 735-4329) ÀDWODQGSOXPELQJ#KRWPDLOFD

Nicolay Plumbing & Heating

Phone: 306-961-4118 • Kenosee Lake * Residential Wiring * Industrial Wiring * Commercial Wiring * Oilfield Services

453-6297 • Carlyle, SK

Rock Nicolay Owner Journeyman Phone: (306) 453-6060

Five Journeyman Electricians on staff to serve your needs! Fast, Friendly Service with Quality Workmanship

CONSTRUCTION

CONTRACTORS & SUPPLIERS

SEEMAN CONSTRUCTION √Soffit √Decks √Roofing √Fascia √New Construction

306-575-6899

√Siding √Fences √Seamless Eaves √Renovations

Journeyman Plumber Arcola, SK and Surrounding Southeast Area

BOOKKEEPING Colpitts Agencies Ltd. Bookkeeping & Accounting Services Payroll Services Specialize in Quickbooks Prepare & e-file Personal & Corporate Tax Returns Please contact Sheila Colpitts Phone: (306)453-4560 Email: colpitts.agencies@sasktel.net

√Metal Buildings √Garage Packages √Metal Cladding

WARREN SEEMAN 306.550.5709

FUNERAL SERVICES

ELECTRICIANS

’s n a m p a h C

Orsted Funeral Home Our Lady of Fatima Roman Catholic Church

ELECTRIC

302 Railway Ave. Rev. Father Ronald M. Andree Carlyle, SK Alternate Storthoaks & Bellegarde Ph: 453-2400 Fax: 453-2401

Saturday.......7:30 pm Sunday.......9:00 a.m. Commercial & Oilfield Residential, For all your Electrical Contracting Redvers Sunday.................10:45 a.m. granite memorials, bronze memorials and cemetery • Furnace Repair • Air Conditioning • Trenching • Line Locating • Water Pumps

lettering needs.

*All CustomAnglican Designs Church of Canada Ofce Hours:Contact Rev. Michelle Moore, (306)577-9704 Jamie Chapman Margaret’s - Manor (Knox United Church) 577-8630 9 a.m.- 12 p.m. 1 p.m.- 3 p.m. St. Monday-Friday *Special Pricing

103-202 Main St. Carlyle

11:00 a.m. Worship

Carlyle United Church 202-2nd St. W. Sunday Worship at 10:30 a.m. ***

Phone: 306-453-6136

Worship Hours at the Church of Your Choice Roman Catholic Full Gospel Church Welcomes You

202-4th St. W. Service Schedule: Sunday morning Service 10:30 a.m. Jesus Still Heals Today Wed. evening Bible Study 7:30 p.m. 306-453-2512 Pastor Carl & Linda Rushton

Moose Mtn. Church of Christ

Striving to love and honour God and our Neighbours

10:00 a.m. Sunday Worship/Study & Fellowship Everyone Welcome!

Church of Our Lady, Carlyle Rev. Fr. Amado Canaveral Carlyle:

Sunday at 11 a.m. Kenosee: Saturday at 5 p.m. Forget: Sunday at 9 a.m. 306-457-3119

306-453-6200

Arcola Alliance Church Growing Families in Christ Building Community for Christ

Worship 10:30 a.m.

Oxbow/Cantal/

Arcola-Kisbey Carnduff United Rev.Church Father

Worship VinceTimes: Borre Oxbow Kisbey, 10:00 a.m. St. Joseph’s - 9:00 a.m. Arcola, 10:00 Cantal a.m. St. Raphael’s 306-455-0011 Sunday- 10:45 a.m. Please join us Carnduff St. Jude - 12:30 p.m. for worship Rev. Father Vince Borre

Roman Catholic Oxbow/Cantal/ Carnduff

Rev. Father Vince Borre

Worship Experiences Redvers EverySunday Sundayatat10:45 10 a.m. Every a.m. Pastor CoupleRev. Rev. Matthew Pastor Couple Matthew andMichelle Michelle Redstone and Redstone 306-453-2781 306-453-2782 63 Broadway Street 63 Brodway St., Redvers Redvers

Free Methodist Church Hwy 48 • Wawota

Worship - 11:00 a.m. Pastors Kevin & Bev Kay Church: 306-739-2313

Worship Experiences Carlyle

Every Sunday at 9:45 a.m. Every Sunday at 10 a.m. Pastor Couple Rev. Matthew PastorandCouple Matthew MichelleRev. Redstone and 306-453-2781 Michelle Redstone Corner306-453-2782 of Railway Ave. W & 6thof St.Railway W Carlyle Corner Ave. W & 6th St. W Carlyle

Oxbow St. Joseph’s - 9:00 a.m. Central St. Raphael’s Sunday - 10:45 a.m Carnduff St. Jude - 12:30 p.m. Rev. Father Vince Borre


The Observer

Friday, July 16, 2021

BUSINESS & SERVICE DIRECTORY

13

The Observer • (306) 453-2525 • Deadlines are Mondays at 3 p.m. (may change due to holidays)

FARM EQUIPMENT

BEAUTY SALONS

SALON OXBOW, SASK. • Ph: 306-483-5115 www.nelsonmotors.com

PARTS

SALES

Bob Kosior - (306) 483-8557 Kelly Ulrich - (306) 840-7688

Betty Amy Ken

Amy Geiger

MISC. SERVICES

206 TWO O SIX

- Owner

306-453-2420 206 main st. carlyle, skk Open Monday to Saturday Tues & Thurs Evenings 5 Stylists

“Where better farmers meet”

STORAGE

Free Scrap Metal Drop Off

We Accept:

• Appliances (Fridge, Stove, Washer Dryer, etc.) • Furnaces, Water Heaters • Mowers, Blowers, Patio Furniture, and BBQs • Any loose/stray metal- Tin roofing, house hold metals • Wires, Nut & Bolts, Anything Metal

Locally Owned

Sparky’s Scrap Metal Recycling 1 Km North of Manor on the #603 Phone (306) 575-7237

Hours: Monday-Sunday Please call for drop off time

We also Buy: • Scrap Vehicles • Used Car Batteries • Farm Machinery • Copper • Aluminum • Steel

LAW OFFICES Orlowski Law Office Prof. Corp. Stephen J. Orlowski, B.Ed. LL.B.

Estevan Office: 1215-5th St. S4A 0Z5 Phone 634-3353 • Fax: 634-7714 email: office@orlowskilaw.ca

VET SERVICES

HOUSING

LAW OFFICES

Condo Living for 55+

James F. Trobert, B.A., LL.B. Kathryn E. A. Gilliss, B.A. (Hons.), J.D. 1339 - 4th Street * Estevan, SK S4A 0X1 Phone: (306) 634-2616 Fax: (306) 634-9881 E-mail: tglaw@sasktel.net

Christine Ewert Hill D.V.M. Rafael Pineda D.V.M. R. Clarke Hill BSc. D.V.M.

Stoughton – Tuesday morning Oxbow – Tuesday afternoon Kipling – Every 2nd Friday afternoon

MEMORIALS

Colette Branigan • 306.840.7653 www.bridgeroad.ca kc.branigan@sasktel.net

TOWING SERVICES

TRUCKING

306.575.7237

• Big Rig Towing • 24 Hour Service • Unlock Service • Boosting • Deck and Wheel Lift Service • Free Scrap and Vehicle Removal

viewed at the July 7 council meeting. The condition assessment report is designed to gather the information needed by the municipality to evaluate sidewalk deficiencies in the community. Staff will review the document and prioritize repairs and replacements based on these recommendations and council will use this information for budgeting purposes.  Carlyle town council continues to work on recreation

and culture delivery services in the community. From July 7-9 they had engineers in the community completing building condition assessments. Carlyle council supports the Carlyle Fun Dayz as they move forward with their plans for the Aug. 21 event. This year will see a full road closure of both lanes in the 100-block of Main Street to accommodate the main stage and festivities.  The next Carlyle town council meeting will be July 21.

SHANNON TRUCKING Still #1 in the bin2, since 198

Manor SK, Box 7, S0C 1R0

Carlyle town council highlights

The Town of Carlyle was a successful recipient of a grant in the amount of $16,344 through the Provincial Traffic Safety Fund grant program. With these funds the town will be purchasing a set of pedestrian crosswalk signs that will be installed at the south end of Main Street and two more solar speed radar signs. SafeSidewalks Canada Inc. was contracted to complete a sidewalk inspection for the town in June; the report was re-

#6 Dr. Arthur Ave., Redvers

Carlyle | Hwy #13 N. | (306) 453-2446 Redvers | #1 Service Road | (306) 452-3558 Kipling | #905 Main St. | (306) 736-2516

MARK’S TOWING Cemetery Memorials * In Cemetery Lettering Memorial Benches * Cenotaphs * Columbaria Cemetery Improvements * Memorial Restoration MICHAEL REY 306-901-7440 LAURIE REY 306-901-7000 Call, text or email mrey@sasktel.net No obligation in-home consultation

Tim McGeough, BA, LLB Barrister & Solicitor

••• Carlyle Office: Wed. afternoon, Phone 306-577-5520 119 Main Street, Carlyle (Performance Realty Building) ••• Stoughton Office: Thurs. afternoon, Phone 306-457-2509 ••• MAIN OFFICE: 1222-5th St., Estevan, SK Phone 306-634-8822 • Fax 306-634-8837

Arcola Office: Wed. a.m. - Arcola Agencies Building, Phone 455-2277 Redvers Office: Wed. afternoon (Carlsen Building), Phone 452-3377 Carnduff Office: Thurs. p.m., Phone 482-4077

GARY: 435-7445

Wawota news - community welcomes visitors Submitted by Myrna Olson Born to Ted and Nancy Brehaut, a son on June 22. He weighed nine pounds and three ounces, and has been named Clark Liam. He is a brother for Trace and a grandson for Judy and Earl Gibson, and Lane and Wendy Brehaut. Visiting with Loretta Wilson these past few weeks were her daughters, Colleen Hoffman and Dianne Knoll. Two weeks ago, Stacey Heffernan visited with the Keith Olson’s and the Jake Lamoureaux’s. This past week she

and her daughters, Kate and Sarah, returned and enjoyed a trip to Westwood Ranch and an afternoon at the beach at Kenosee. Happy 60th anniversary to Larry and Helen Hutchison on July 7. Helen celebrated her 80th birthday a day later. Word has been received of the passing of Charles Bertram (Bertie) Brehaut on June 9 at Vancouver. He was 79 years old and the second son of the late Charles (Bud) and Freida Brehaut, and a brother to Fred (deceased), Doug (deceased), Ann Wadell (deceased) and Lionel. Rev. Jane Doull has

retired from the ministry of the United Church as of June 30. She was ordained in 1994 and spent 26 years serving churches in Wawota (1997-2002), Three Harbours, N.S., Sackville, N.B., and she has spent the last seven years at St. Andrews and St. James, N.B. She will reside in St. Andrews. On July 1, Craig and Nicole Olson and son Mike travelled from Taiwan to Bethesda, Maryland. Nicole has spent several years in the Taiwanese Armed Forces and has been appointed as the military attaché in the United States.


14

The Observer

Friday, July 16, 2021

OBSERVER CLASSIFIEDS THE

Heart of the Moose Mountains

PLACING AN AD BY PHONE: 306-453-2525 BY FAX: 306-453-2938 In Person or By Mail: The Carlyle Observer Box 160, 132 Main Street Carlyle, SK S0C 0R0

Office Hours:

Monday to Friday 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Closed through Lunch

OBITUARIES

Jeff Hirtle 1966 - 2021

With broken hearts, we announce the passing of Jeff Hirtle on Thursday, July 8, 2021, at Arcola Hospital. Jeff is survived by his sons Shane (Kendra) Hirtle and Jesse Hirtle, grandson Cohen Hirtle, his mother Gwen Hirtle, sister Wendy (Ken) Slade, and sweetheart Laura Dunn. He is predeceased by his father, Wayne Hirtle. Jeff began school in Carlyle, SK and then completed elementary and high school in Wawota after the family moved to the farm. After high school, Jeff attended Brandon College to take a one year course in auto bodywork. His dabbling in bodywork and farming soon gave way to work as a battery operator. Most of his career continued in the oilfield industry working as a superintendent and a consultant where he was greatly respected. Jeff enjoyed many outdoor passions including hunting, archery, boating, fishing and snowmobiling. His interest in fitness drew him to many years of involvement with the Moose Mountain Wado-Kai Karate Club in Carlyle. He enjoyed the challenge of the competitions and the special connections gained while teaching the younger members. Jeff was a perfectionist and his love of precision could be seen in anything he did, whether it was a perfectly manicured lawn or any construction project he put his hands to. We will always carry our memories of Jeff close to our hearts. In lieu of flowers, memorial tributes may be made to the Arcola Hospital, the Regina Humane Society or a charity of your choice. A celebration of his life will be held on the Hirtle Family farm (GPS: 49.7583619,-102.1216136) on Friday July 16, 2021 from 5-8 pm. Dress is casual.

AD DEADLINES 3:00 P.M. MONDAY Ads must be received in our office by AD RATES

$700 per week - up to 20 words

Pay for 3 weeks - 4th week is FREE

Additional Words - 14c /word per week

Display ClassifiClassified ed - $800 per col. inch perGuaranteed Classified - $2699 up to 52 weeks (some restrictions apply) Display - $10.88 column inch

*All classified ads must be prepaid by cash, cheque or VISA/MC.* OBITUARIES

OBITUARIES

Vital Joseph Jules Fréçon

Robert Widdup 1931 - 2021 Robert Widdup

1933 - 2021

The family wishes to announce that Vital Fréçon, late of Redvers, SK passed away on Wednesday, July 7, 2021 at the Redvers Health Centre Special Care Home at the age of 87 years. Precious memories of Vital Fréçon will be forever cherished by his wife of 64 years, Elsie and their children: Roland (Kim), Terry (Naomi), Leanne (Brady), Patrick and Jason (Denice);16 grandchildren and 20 great grandchildren. Vital will be missed by his sister Jeanne Saleski; sisters-in-law, Clarisse and Jeannine Fréçon; Ernie Bokenfohr and numerous nieces and nephews. Vital was predeceased by his infant son Denis; parents Rene and Alice Fréçon; parents-in-law Paul and Emilie Weisberg; brothers, Marcel, Albert, Paul and Lucien; and sisters, Mary-Louise Real and Clothilda (Bubbles) Bouvier. The Funeral Mass will be held on the date of what would have been his 88th birthday, Friday, July 16, 2021 at 2:00 p.m. at Our Lady of Fatima Roman Catholic Church, Redvers, SK with Rev. Ronald Andree presiding. Interment will follow at the Redvers Town Cemetery. Those so wishing, may make donations in memory of Vital to the Redvers & District Community Health Foundation Inc. (designate LTC activities), PO Box 766 Redvers, SK S0C 2H0 or to Parkinson Canada - Saskatchewan, 2103 Airport Rd., Saskatoon, SK S7L 6W2. Hall Funeral Services in Redvers is caring for the Fréçon family – Deb Heidinger, Funeral Director. NOTICES / NOMINATIONS PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. 51 local community newspapers, distributing to over 450 communities, including 14 cities. Reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call 306-649.1405 or visit www.swna.com for details.

NOTICES / NOMINATIONS FORAGE SEED FOR SALE: Organic & conventional: Sweet Clover, Alfalfa, Red Clover, Smooth Brome, Meadow Brome, Crested Wheatgrass, Timothy, etc. Star City, SK. Birch Rose Acres Ltd. 306-921-9942.

1931 - 2021

Robert Widdup passed away with his family byWiddup his sidepassed on Tuesday, Julyhis 6, Robert away with 2021 atby thehis ageside of 90onyears. family Tuesday, July 6, He was by his parents 2021 at thepredeceased age of 90 years. Leonard Inga (Rygh)by Widdup, sister He wasand predeceased his parents Alice and brother Harold as well as his Leonard and Inga (Rygh) Widdup, sister youngest Richard. Alice and son brother Harold as well as his He is survived by his wife Ann (Irwin), youngest son Richard. daughter Wendyby (Rick) andAnn their(Irwin), family He is survived his wife Cale (Hillary) and(Rick) Colton. Son Marc and daughter Wendy and their family his daughter Kaitlynn (Abbas). Daughter Cale (Hillary) and Colton. Son Marc and Shirley Mae Kaitlynn (Dave) (Abbas). and their family his daughter Daughter Catherine (Sam) and Chris. Shirley Mae (Dave) and their family As per Roberts request Catherine (Sam) and Chris.there will be noAsfuneral service,request a private memorial per Roberts there will be service will be held for family. no funeral service, a private memorial In lieuwill of be flowers, donations service held for family. to one’s Charity Choice, donations CNIB or totoone’s the In lieu of flowers, Yorkton Regional Health Centre Charity of Choice, CNIB or for to ICU the Equipment would Health be appreciated by ICU the Yorkton Regional Centre for family. Equipment would be appreciated by the Funeral & cremation care has been family. entrusted Bailey’s Funeral Funeral &to cremation care hasHome, been Yorkton. to Bailey’s Funeral Home, entrusted Yorkton. NOTICES / NOMINATIONS

FEED & SEED

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NutraSun Foods Ltd, a premier flour mill located in Regina Sk, is now buying Organic & Conventional milling wheat. Contact a grain buyer at 306751-2440 or 306-751-2043 for pricing and delivery.

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The Observer

Friday, July 16, 2021

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NO FEES OR Auction Services vices Send resume and Send resume and COMMISISONS A.L. #304543 3 work references to: work references to: ope SK Box 10 • Wauchope Bryden Construction Bryden Construction Saskatchewan born S0C 2P0 Box 100, Arborfield, Sk. By Kelly Running dertaking, but I find I push Box 100, Arborfield, Sk. Auctioneer ~ and raised, I know S0E 0A0; way S0E 0A0;Names like Merle myself in a positiveFax: Dellan Mohrbutter 306-769-8844 land, farming and Phone 306-452-3815 Fax: 306-769-8844 Haggard, Waylon Jen- when I set lofty goals forEmail: farmland and can Fax 306-452-3733 www.ehail.ca - Crop Hail InsuEmail: brydenconstruct@ help you every step nings, Willie Nelson, and myself,” Berglund said. Website: keymauction.com rance. Compare lowestand prices xplornet.ca Canada’s Centre of TSN Sportsnet, who the mountain in the NBA have improved to the point excellent health care, no brydenconstruct@ of the way. Buck Owens come had decided to go www. & to allmind options. CallHe 844-446xplornet.ca the Universe, our country’s both fi re off over-the-top remain the best two teams where they were recently gun problem and, more 3300.aboutehail@ehail.ca when people talk back to his -roots, decidbrydenconstruction www. Doug Rue, Big Smoke, the big T.O., is exclamation points for any in the West — Houston saluted as No. 1 in often than not, are really, NBA. www.ehail.ca brydenconstruction great country singing sto- ing to once again sellandtransport.ca his for further information suddenly Sports City. accomplishment by a Toand defending champion really nice to each other, com ’s and SI.com ’s NBA andtransport.ca 306-716-2671 rytellers; but, for anyone music door to door as he N o r t h A m e r i c a n ronto team, no matter how Golden State. Still, the political activism is seldom power rankings. saskfarms@shaw.ca 21073EE0 taking in one of Blake had from 2008 to 2012. stateNow, if that No. 1 on their minds.” professional soccer’s best minor, will talk so fast and Raptors made a solidwww.sellyourfarm FARM SERVICES Berglund’s live shows then I just went land.com so much excitement ment March 9 with a 108Late night funnyman ranking eventually translive here, the Leafs are a with“Back

Time for a hoops’ celebration in Canad

Disneylan isn’t tall e the rides.” RJ Cur Bryant CARLYLEOBSERVER.COM sai car felt be the NBA 105 win in Toronto over forms into an NBA title, Conan O’Brien: “Pizza Maybe b the No. 1 overall Rockets. book the marching band. Hut introduced a pair of need to p DeRozan, throwing up It will be celebration time athletic shoes that have a trophy.” and sinking far more three- in Canada! button that orders pizza. RJ Cu pointers this year than any RJ Currie of sportsdeke. When they heard about “A skip n time in his career, is the com : “Ravens CB and it, fans of Pizza Hut said, won the only Raptor among the licenses 2017 draft pick to Marlon “What athletic 9 new issued Monday, Julyare 12, 2021shoes?” en’s curli league’s top 50 scorers, at Humphrey was arrested Randy Turner of the –– Colle 193003for robbery. Crescent Point Hz 6-26-1-13 nearly 24 points per game, Take heart Winnipeg Free Press, on now Jen 193192 Crescent Point Hz 13-31-10-6 but Lowry, Serge Ibaka Baltimore: he’s already Twitter: “As a teenager, your nam 190573performing Burgess 16-35-4-8 and Jonas Valanciunas like anCreek NFL Hz (Patrik) Laine now has a about kee provide a great offensive Headlin scoring 193196vet.” Tundra Oil Hz record 14-game 10-16-5-4 supporting cast. Coach le.com: “T From the vault of former streak in the NHL. As a 191545 Kykuit Energy Hz 2-3-4-1 12 new licenses issued to Monday, August 26 Dwane Casey, naturally, is ter annou UNLV hoops coach Jerry teenager, I held the high 194884 Crescent Point Hz 6-26-1-13 among serious contenders Tarkanian: “Nine out of Energy point total KISS ‘I didn’t 133276Crescent Vermilion Hz for the9-20-5-7 193211 Point Hz for the NBA’s coach-of- ten schools are cheating. pinball machine in the to play fo 127339 Oil & Gas 195319The Sky Energy HzHz 12-27-2-31 the-year award. Comedy otherFire is inTorc last place.” Boissevain pool hall for 133609 Vermilion Hz So i 13-30-5-24 Crescent Hz The Raptors are194349 comNorman Chad ofPoint the Energy three weeks. can to- on why Le ing off back-to-back sea- Washington he’s like a Post, in Creek a tally relate.” 133839 Burgess Exploration Hz Blake Berglund: Kennedy’s Blake Berglund has had a busy 2017 and 2018 hasn’t let up with yet. sons where they lost to the column better about political J a n i c e H o u g h o f 133856 Vermilion Energy Hz aCavaliers new album, “Realms,” Sept. 1,in2017, has been making music videos, touring, and leftcoastsportsbabe.com : ogy: “Old in the playoff s, onactivism sports,heand why 180105 Alliance Midale Petroleum 16-22-6-7 132728 Crescent Point Energy Vert album. is also nominated for four Saskatchewan Country Music Association “Astros signed Jose Altuve but the Berglund situation has drafound there is iittle in hockey: 187946 Precision Cardinal 15-14-6-11 in th to 5-year, $151 million matically changed. The “Nearly half of NHL 134590 Highrock Resources Hz which include Kipling native, Alex Runions, as a fellow nominee. (www.blakeberglund.c 189095 Precision Crescent Point 16-9-8-9 Care extension. So Jose will be Email br Cavs — with talk of178719 James players are Canadian-born, Ensign Crescent Point 131546 A-1onDrilling Corporation Vert 2-13-1-15 “Thereasarea free three co- –and being releasedthey Fri-Stampede Mountain/Interloper,” a Berglund able to take his family to yahoo.ca departing agent considering have 194590 Vital 1-4-6-5 131544 A-1 Drilling Corporation Vert writes on the album, one day, April, 20. The first of split single. tions for I after this season —189258 have Tundra Stampede 16-5-5-4 with Belle Plaine then the134370 series is “Pretty Berglund is currently or Group AstraGood Oil Vermilion Corp Hz regressed, and theand Raptors 11K011 Tempo 1-6-6-33

he should be on that list. out and sold CDs from my contender, the Blue Jays in their voices it will be Whether withmost a band or vehicle… It’s intimidathard to understand a word are still the popular on his own with a guitar, ing to be walking up to sports team from sea to they’re saying. Berglund knows how to strangers’ doors, but I’ve Canadians will undersea and now, to top it off, connect with an audience. met some great people and the National Basketball stand the word ‘championBerglund has been worksome wonderful fans.” Integrity Post Association’s Raptors are a ship’ though. They got a ing hardand in the country muThe singertaste of country it in December, power a defi nite threat Frame Buildings sic world as he continues songwriter has been on win the NBA Finals this when Toronto FC captured SINCE to 2008 toJune. release new music and tour promoting his most the Major League Soccer currently on tour. “Realms,” Builtiswith crown.album, Now, with DeMar If the Leafs happen to recent Music has been a part which was released on Concretehave Postsa prolonged Stanley DeRozan, Kyle Lowry of his life since he was Sept. 1, 2017. The third Cup run, if the Jays get off and the Raptors owning Barns, Shops, and start remembers in Berglund’s the NBA’s East this disyear to a decent and if the album Ridingyoung Arenas, being struck by the song cography is a unique proj— yes, that’s the same conRaptors, as expected, roar Machine Sheds to Hell” at age ect in that he has created a “Highway through the Eastern Con- ference in which LeBron and 10. MoreHe remembers sitting concept album – typically ference playoffs and take James and the Cavaliers inonhis mother’s albums are associreside, yet the Cavs are not either Houstonvehicle, Rockets concept sales@ driving rock second-best music and evenwith the East’s or Goldenfrom State Kennedy Warriors in ated Integritybuilt.com totheLangbank to the pick up isteam— where an theNBA songstitle areisall on Finals, well, Toron1-866-974-7678 groceries. The radio was by a theme or the horizon. to sports establishment will connected www. tuned in to explode. 104.9FMIf– The virtually they idea. While the Raptors are integritybuilt.com Wolf was at that moBerglund explains, poised to finish fi rst among win, –a itprovincial holiday ment he came realize “It’s a concept record,teams I’ve — perhaps eventoa national Eastern Conference how music affect listened to Pink Floydare andthe a one — won’tcould be far behind. — Boston Celtics someone’s soul.Doug Ford lot of ‘70spursuer, concept albums, Premier-to-be closest four of Dark Sidebehind of the in Moon willAlthough see to that.he dabbled sofive games midin metal and hard rock, he was a big influence in this, The announcers on March — the kings of band. Guy,” followed Highrock by “MooseFire nominated well as fo had always been a lover of then I was listening to a lot two written with my192395 Stampede Sky 4-34-2-31 134590 Resources Hzfor multiple Mountain,” then “Crooked Saskatchewan Country country music and found of old school country, ‘90s Other than that I’ve written 194589 131545 Stampede A-1 Drilling VitalCorporation Energy 1-4-6-5the Year w Vert on it.” 177969 Old Earth,” and the fourth Music Association awards of Kipling ChisApassion. r e e r s w i tcountry, h Aand f ut u r everything e Marty Stuart. Precision Crescent Point 1-28-8-9 Berglund has178933 also video “Heat of the Sun.” including Album or EP of A passion that saw It’s a spiritual country conRed Hawk Pemoco 7-16-9-33 The S s for His new radio single the Year with “Realms,” held in Pr him last May take on cept record; my a band and d e v e l o p e d v i d e o 178637 Living SkytheCo-op is hiring Precision Whitecap 14-9-6-12 four of the songs off of was also just released as of Video of the Year for “PretApril 27-2 challenge of selling his I are really proud of the 187113 111108 Betts Drilling Villanova 13-18-6-5 Cashier/operations personnel at our store in Corning, Sk. Lasso Drilling Corp. Aldon Oils “Realms,” the most 186550 recent Monday, April 23, so call ty Good Guy” – directed albums door to door. sound, it’s super twangy, Stampede Fire Sky 16-1-5-6 “I’m v Who we are: many of legalization.” production, including a limit The one – Moose Mountain in and ask to hear “Moose by Little Jack Films, and doing wha 131619 Horizon Drilling Vermilion Energy “It’s anGovernment ambitious un-of weit’s realfacets Co-op does business differently. As a co-operative, believe incountry.” working together to serve Western 190178 Horizon Whitecap 4-11-6-6 Canadians, delivering profits back to communities and investing sustainable growth.  Key indetails includof four plants per household. Saskatchewan isour releasing 165674 124496 Tempco Akita Drilling Vermilion Western Potash 4-23-6-34 Corp ed in the framework are: The Saskatchewan What you willits do:framework for cannabis 170116 Horizon Whitecap 16-22-6-6 • Provide exceptional member service with a positive, professional approach and attitude toward 122089 Precision Drilling Canadian Natural Resourc • Minimum age for non- Liquor and Gaming (SLGA) legalization and outlining a customers 178728 Red Hawk Pemoco 5-15-8-33 6 new licenses issued to Monday, March 26 medicinal cannabis consumps e l e c t i o n p r o c e s s f o r plan for the legal and respon124544 Akita Drilling Western Potash Corp • Be dependable for all scheduled shifts 10D038 Betts Drilling Tetonka 2-18-5-3 • Process member transactions in a timely, efficient and accurate manner 94212 Midale Petroleums Hz is sible distribution, sale and use tion will be 19 years of age; cannabis retail permits AllianceAldon Drilling Crescent Point Energy 16-3 169410 125794 Ensign94313 Crescent Point 3-13-1-15 • Perform cash out procedures Oils Hz 4-1 • Zero tolerance for all now underway. There are of cannabis in the province. • Operate the till with accuracy 189208 124562 Stampede AstraPoint Oil Energy 12-5-6-7 Akita Drilling Western Corp 15-1 94217 Crescent Hz Potash • Maintain a neat, clean and orderly location at all times by using good housekeeping standards Saskatchewan’s Cannabis drug-impaired drivers in the 51 retail cannabis permits 190267 Stampede Tundra 5-6-5-4 • Perform any other duties as requested 94214 PointOil Energy Hz Point 125873 AllianceCrescent Drilling Crescent Energy 15-1 Framework outlines various province. It will always be available in 32 communities • Adhere to all Living Sky Cooperative Association policies and procedures and participate in the Health 189481 Stampede Astra Oil 2-34-4-6 94215 Crescent Point Energy Hz and Safety program aspects of cannabis legaliza- illegal to drive while impaired based on communities HorizonCrescent Drilling Crescent Point Energy 15-1 157563 120907 Tempco Vermilion 5-22-6-1 • This position requires you to do a significant amount of static standing, frequent and constant lifting, 94225 Point Energy Hz 8-1 tionstretching and regulation within in Saskatchewan – whether electing to proceed with bending, and 115693 Ensign Drilling Crescent Point Energy • Forklift operation (training provided) the province that will ensure by drugs or alcohol. This all, or a percentage of, • Must be bondable REGINA, (April SJHL President Chow. Chow. 120925 Horizon Drilling Crescent Point Energy will not changeBill once can- the the SJHL,” allowablesaid number of the safety ofSASK. Saskatchewan Why it matters: 16, 2018)and – The Saskatche- “You need respected part- “Looking forward, we want nabis use becomes legal; r e t a i l e s t a b l i s h m e n t s families communities. book your 123274 Precision DrillingTo Crescent Point Energy Our team provides a range of products and services to support our member-owners. Through the work that wan Junior Hockey League ners to make thattogether.  happen. use this as a • Consuming canna- towithin theirprogram community. Thefuel, framework includes we do, we help to build, feed and grow Western Canadian communities 13173092145 Panther Alliance Drilling Vermilion Energy (SJHL) announced today With BD&P’s to support playPointApril Energy 4 new Drilling licenses issuedCrescent to 23 space inMonday, the bis inMNP’s public and spaces will be platform A two-phase selection Who you are:details on priorities such 12828295956 TrinidadBurgess Drilling Crescent Energy 16-3 88986 Precision Drilling Ridgeback Resources You are looking for a career in Customer Service and: Creek Exploration HzPoint they are finding the ers, possibly beyond prohibitedonforsetting publicuphealth process willeven be used to as keeping ourtrusted roads orand guidance • You have strong customer service skills drilling report 90594 Panther Creek Drilling Spartan Energy 93093 Burgess Exploration Vert 2-2 ganizations assist in set- program’s structure and ad- this league,thesoretail theyoperators. can be considerations. Consumpdetermine workplaces to safe; wholesale, 132981 Betts Drilling Triland Energy • You have good organizational skills and great time management    93533 Panther Drilling Spartan Energy 96092 Newalta Corporation Vert 9-21 ting up the structure forsales; the ministration, it will healthy, resilientRequest and make • You have excellent written and verbal communication tion will alsoI know be prohibited The detailed for distribution, and retail 133276 Drilling Vermilion Energy Horizon   Crescent  96047 call usHighrock • You have the ability to work independently in a team environment 08L135 Betts Drilling Resources Point Energy Hztoday! 13-1 SJHL Assistanceinput Program. to help both aProposal meaningful difference in in able schools andmeet daycares. (RFP) documents and includes from be • You have previous retail and cash experience      86680 Caprice Resources Caprice Resources 132695 Trinidad Drilling Crescent Point Energy Announced week, the immediate and long-termis their communities.” • You have the ability to handle multiple demands at once while still providing excellent customer service • Saskatchewan related to the retail selection stakeholderslast as well as guidPrecision Drilling Resources  90559   • You have a sense of urgency program aims to provide needs.” The SJHL also anintroducing legislation to process are has available on ance from the public survey 133320 Stampede Drilling FireRidgeback Sky Energy • You have the ability to lift up to 50lbs unassisted     Betts Drilling 93648 Gambit Oil Corp well-administered “Burnet Duckwork & nounced a joint effortAwith the possession of any www.SaskTenders.ca. free conducted in the fallsupport of 2017. prohibit • You are honest and trustworthy, are results-oriented and strive to be the best in what you do. TheCrescent Observer 115721 Point 84444 Ensign  Drilling Ensign Drilling Crescent Point Energy Energy • You believe in building relationships and collaborating to deliver solutions that matter most, and you to players, families and Palmer is grateful to be its official clothing supplier amount by a minor. Possession user account is required to “The top priority of    recognize the value that different perspectives bring to meet shared objectives. 84665 Ensign Drilling Crescent Point 124200 Precision Drilling Crescent Point Energy 92511 Ensign Drilling Mosaic Potash Energy 4 306-453-2525 of smaller amounts,estabby a 22 download documents. the Government of Sasbillets in overcoming the involved in helping Fresh tothe begin selling     Our Team Members receive competitive salaries, a comprehensive benefits package and an minor, will be addressed Questions related to the katchewan when creating trauma from the Humboldt lish the SJHL Assistance #HumboldtStrong t-shirts at employer-contributed pension plan. We encourage our Team Members to take advantage of learning Become an advertiser in our oilfield direc opportunities,Broncos’ to grow andaccident. develop and a culture of teamwork andJohn innovation. primarily through ticketing RFP process mustthrough be sent this framework is toto foster ensure Program” said Brussa Co-ops (and online For more information call Andrea at Weyburn This Week 306 BOO At Co-op, we embrace diversity and inclusion, and weChairman are to as Fresh), diverse andworking seizure ofBD&P. thea workplace cannabis, by email towith rfp.inquiries@ the health safety our Today, theand law firm of Burofcreate “Thisthat is22 proceeds as the communities we serve. We support and provide an environment that allows all to bring their whole Fax: (306) 842 in accordance the going slga.gov.sk.ca. Deadline residents,” Justice net, Duckworth & Minister Palmer program will bewith an imto the SJHL AssisPhone:SPA (30 selves to work. provincial Act. Possession of to respond to the RFP and Attorney General Don (BD &P), as well as leading portant resource for those tance Program. More detailsis www.pantherdr TECHNICAL SALES AND MAINTENANCE LTD. Please note that safety-sensitive positions will require pre-employment alcohol and substance testing. Fax: (30 more than fivefor grams will be aapplicant. April at will 2 p.m. Morgan “Weabstract have taken We will also be asking forsaid. a driver’s and criminal record check the families successful accounting and consultindividuals and on when10, the2018 t-shirts be THE www.pant 100% Saskatchewan owneD PIPE • FITTINGS • VALVES • SPECIALTIES criminal off to the available Additional information the time necessary to review ing MNP, agreed to affected byence the subject Humboldt in stores will be Apply in person or firm via email at generalmanager@livingskycoop.com by July 30th, 2021. 100% Saskatchew Phone: (306) 842-4604 Fax: (306) 842-0535 Contact us at generalmanager@livingskycoop.com more information. Youth Criminal Justice Act. provided on Saskatchewan’s Cannabis the manyinitial impacts cannabis forBroncos RE provide guidance tragedy.” soon. Updates on • The province Framework can be beshared found legalization on our For more information on setting upwill thehave program. Near-term, the SJHLwill is this initiative will province and program are confihas dent focusing adopt the the federal minimum at www.Saskatchewan.ca/ The assistance program so through SJHL.ca and @ call Andrea at eXCeLLeNCe Technical SaleS and main Call T our approach the that standards around home cannabis. already receivedaddresses early fundsupport reaches all CoopCRS. THROUGH Weyburn This Week ing support from Co-op, SJHL players, families and Individuals and organizaat •306 pipe • fittings • ValVes spe PeOPLe 306-842-7487 with 78 retail co-operatives billets who are working tions looking to donate to

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Friday, July 16, 2021

4 loaves for $10.00

Letter to the Editor

Unmarked graves of children are tragic The editor: In the last three weeks I have submitted articles to the Carlyle Observer, our local community newspaper, regarding items of interest to the Royal Canadian Legion and the military history of Canada. I am doing this in my position with the Legion in Carlyle and in an effort to help people remember and honour those who served this land and who sacrificed so much. This

is something that even the nation at large supports. To this day, when the remains of a member of the military are located in an old battlefield, they are exhumed, repatriated and buried with full military honours. This is as it should be. We must never forget the men and women who served, fought and, in some cases, gave their lives for their country. We must also honour their brothers and sisters

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in arms who came home damaged physically, mentally, or emotionally, and aid them in any way we can. In the same three weeks that I have been submitting articles about the military, approximately 1,000 unmarked graves have been identified in our country. All indications are that this is just the tip of the iceberg. Had these been the mass graves of a Canadian Military Regiment near a European or Asian battlefield, the Canadian government would be moving Heaven and Earth to honour those interred there. But these unmarked graves are those of children, whose lives were sacrificed not for freedom, not for our land, but because of who they were. They were Indigenous children, whose lives were forfeit because of who and what they were. I have to repeat that because I am having so much trouble with processing it. These were children of First Nations

parents whose lives were lost because of that parentage. Unlike some of our parents or grandparents who received telegrams or letters from the military informing them that their son or daughter had been killed or was presumed dead in a battle, most of the parents of the children who are buried in these unmarked graves, received no official notice of the fate of their children. The people to whom those children were entrusted, regarded them with so little respect that they felt no need to mark their final resting place or let their parents know what happened. This is in addition to the various kinds of abuse those children suffered at their hands while alive. Their brothers and sisters who survived the residential schools have suffered and are suffering trauma in no way lesser than those who survived war. For the military personnel who are damaged

mentally and emotionally there is recognition of post-traumatic stress disorder and aid available, although probably not enough. For those who suffered mental and emotional damage due to their experiences in residential schools, while at very vulnerable, impressionable age, there has been virtually none. Those who went to war did so, mostly voluntarily, knowing full well the risk of death and injury that they were facing. The same cannot be said for the children lying in unmarked graves near residential schools or the survivors of that system. Our nation proudly respects and honours those who served in the military. The residential school system is nothing to be proud of, in fact it is a black mark of shame for Canada, however the children who were victims of that system should not, must not, be relegated to becoming a footnote in history. Their loss and the injuries of all other children, and their fami-

lies, who were victimized should be respected and honoured as well, while recognising the complicity of our country in this horrific system. It is very hard to recognize that your land has committed an atrocity, and to make amends for it, however it must be done. I am using this letter to ask you and your government to work tirelessly with the First Nations in this country to document and honour those whose lives were lost or destroyed at residential schools and to do what is necessary to make the necessary amends to the people impacted by those residential schools. This is no less than would be done for military personnel and there is no rational justification for doing less for the victims and survivors of residential schools. “We are all treaty people.” “Lest we forget.” Doug Waldner Carlyle

Versatile artist Eli Barsi at Artist’s Colony By Emily Klatt

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Painter and multidisciplinary artist Eli Barsi is the latest Saskatchewan creator to pay a visit to the Artist’s Colony cabins in Moose Mountain Provincial Park this summer. During her two week stay at the Artist’s colony, Barsi will be exhibiting and selling her paintings as well as creating new ones. She works primarily with acrylic paint, along with some mixed media using watercolour pencils and oil-based pastels. Born and raised on a farm near Kennedy, Barsi draws much of her inspiration from the prairie landscape. “My art is very Canadian. I love painting landscapes [and] old buildings. I love the nostalgia of Canada so I like to keep that alive in my paintings, especially the prairie scenes with old barns and our old grain elevators,” Barsi said. Barsi’s prairie inspiration even extends to some of the materials she uses as canvases for her paintings. “Besides painting on

Multi-disciplinary artist Eli Barsi takes inspiration from the Saskatchewan landscape. Photo submitted canvas ... I love to paint on things that I dig up from the prairies like old gas cans, cattle skulls, bison skulls, old kettles, as well as I paint on old farmhouse and barn windows,” Barsi said. A lot of those [paintings] are very special because they’re a piece of the past painted on a piece of the past. This is Barsi’s fifth summer at the Artist’s Colony as a painter, but one of countless summers as a visitor and admirer of the other artists who have worked there

in the past. “I’ve always been interested and always appreciated other people’s art and love coming to the Artist’s Colony when I was younger and looking at all of the beautiful artwork,” Barsi said. Barsi now lives in Moosomin where in June 2020, she opened a store called the Prairie Girl Gallery and Gift Boutique. The Prairie Girl Gallery is located at 1011 S Front Street in the historic McNaughton building. In addition to her

work as a painter, Barsi is an award-winning professional musician who has been playing and touring for more than 35 years. Her 18th album comes out later this year. Barsi is also the author of two books: Poems & Paintings From a Prairie Girl, a collection of poetry and Beneath the Prairie Sky, a children’s picture book. Overall, Barsi is grateful to be able to spend time working alongside other talented artists in the beautiful setting that is Moose Mountain Provincial Park. “Just to be in this environment is so special to me and I find myself extra inspired when I’m here … it’s just a very creative space, I find it very peaceful and so enjoyable. I love every minute of it,” she said. Barsi will be at the Moose Mountain Provincial Park Artist’s Colony cabins from July 13 to July 26. She plans to have her cabin open daily from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. More information about Barsi’s art, music and writing can be found at elibarsi.com.

Profile for Carlyle Observer

The Observer July 16, 2021  

The Observer July 16, 2021  

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