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OBSERVER

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THE

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New washroom facilities at Lions Park

New washrooms open at Lions Park. (Photo by Mary Moffat) By Mary Moffat marymoffat@sasktel.net Carlyle Lions have added another upgrade to the Lions Park. Placed in a central location near the booth, the building features three separate washrooms and a wheelchair accessible washroom with a change table. The building features a fresh water holding tank donated by Millennium Directional Drilling to facilitate use before the water lines have thawed and a septic tank to hold the

grey and black water. This building has been made possible by grant monies from the Town of Carlyle and the R.M. of Moose Mountain, and donations from Moose Mountain Electric, Bedecs Ready Mix, Nicolay Plumbing and Heating, Regal Auto Body and Millennium Directional Drilling. The new building will replace the Atco trailer previously used, which is now up for sale. At an estimated $60,000 the building is a substantial undertaking for the Lions who have also

decided to open the concession booth during ball games, Monday through Thursday evenings from 5-8:30 pm, and some weekends as well depending on scheduled games. Volunteers to man the booth are always welcome and anyone interested is welcome to contact Pat Anderson or Myrla Holland. Please show your support and appreciation of the facilities by treating the washrooms with the respect they deserve and supervising children.

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2

THE OBSERVER

Friday, May 24, 2019

Thank You

To everyone that came out this weekend to make our Grand Opening such a HUGE success. Also, congratulations to Alaina Armbruster on winning our Grand Prize a beautiful recliner!

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Community Calendar

Your first stop to find events happening in our community! *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.

Community Events Listing

May

24 – Expressway Family Resource Centre - Welcome Baby 24 & 25 – Alida - Town-wide Garage Sale 25 – Wawota - Sportsman Dinner 25 – Kisbey - Legion District Meeting 31 – Alida - Sports Day

June

1 – Alida - Sports Day 1 – Arcola - Town-wide Garage Sale 8 – Wawota - Town-wide Garage Sale 10 – Carlyle - Welcome Baby 11 – Redvers - Welcome Baby 14 – Carlyle - Car Seat Clinic 18 – Maryfield - MAIN Mobile 19 – Alameda - MAIN Mobile 19 – Carlyle - Food Bank 21 – Redvers - MAIN Mobile 24 – Manor - MAIN Mobile 26 – Wawota - MAIN Mobile 27 – Oxbow - MAIN Mobile

Weather for the week . . . Friday, May 24 ARIES – Mar 21/Apr 20 Aries, you are a terrific planner, but something is getting in the way of plans to socialize in the days ahead. Commit to seeing friends regardless of the obstacles in your way. TAURUS – Apr 21/May 21 You can handle difficult situations with ease, Taurus. Others may think that you are uncaring, but you focus on the facts and not the emotions of the situation. GEMINI – May 22/Jun 21 Others look to you for guidance this week, Gemini. Try to lead them in the right direction. If you do not have all of the answers, try to find them. CANCER – Jun 22/Jul 22 Take some time to sort through personal issues that may be holding your career back, Cancer. Once you clear your mind, you can focus fully on your career. LEO – Jul 23/Aug 23 If you find yourself spending more time with your social circle rather than family, you may have to reassess your priorities, Leo. Don’t let responsibilities slide. VIRGO – Aug 24/Sept 22 Direct your energy toward work in the days ahead, Virgo. There is a possible promotion in the works, so now is a great time to put your nose to the grindstone.

LIBRA – Sept 23/Oct 23 Sometimes the key to success is to know when to step back and take a break, Libra. Periodic respites from the daily grind can help you recharge and refocus. SCORPIO – Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, you may be looking for something new to keep yourself occupied. Try learning a new sport or a language. This is a fun way to meet new people and stay busy. SAGITTARIUS – Nov 23/Dec 21 Sagittarius, if you have been procrastinating of late, keep in mind that you will ultimately need to get things done. Better to get back on track sooner rather than later. CAPRICORN – Dec 22/Jan 20 Capricorn, support a reputable cause or charity. Doing so sets a positive example, and you will feel better for having done so. Even small efforts can make a profound impact. AQUARIUS – Jan 21/Feb 18 It isn’t enough to simply get the job done, Aquarius. You need to do everything to the best of your ability. If you do, you will have a sense of accomplishment and pride. PISCES – Feb 19/Mar 20 Pisces, ask others for help if you are having any difficulties in your personal life. They can bring a new perspective to the situation.

HIGH LOW

13° 4°

Sunday, May 26 HIGH LOW

17° 5°

Tuesday, May 28 HIGH LOW

21° 6°

Saturday, May 25 HIGH LOW

17° 4°

Monday, May 27 HIGH LOW

19° 7°

Wednesday, May 29 HIGH LOW

17° 6°


3

THE OBSERVER

Friday, May 24, 2019

Please don’t pinch me!

19053AA4 19054AA4

By Mary Moffat

marymoffat@sasktel.net

“Please don’t pinch me, because if this is all a dream, I don’t want to wake up!” That was Murray Brown’s response to winning a $1.4 million home and $30,000 in the Hospitals of Regina Home Lottery. Thursday evening, May 9, Murray Brown of Carlyle was working on three miles of fencing when his phone rang. The caller asked him if he was Murray Brown and if he had ever bought tickets for the Regina Home Lottery? If so, could he state his postal code? Brown asked why they needed it, and was told that it was to verify if he was the winner of the Lottery. He gave them the information, the director of the Lottery got on the phone and, even then, Brown expected them to ask for a credit card or something to clue him in on the fact it was a scam. It wasn’t! Back at home, Donna was receiving calls and texts congratulating them on the win, so she called Murray and asked him if he had anything to tell her. When he confirmed the news, she asked him to come home, but it took him another hour to get there because it was supposed to rain and he didn’t want to leave the wire laying on the ground. Sunday, he was back out there finishing the fencing and he had to remind himself that he hadn’t dreamed the entire thing. Listening to the Browns talk about the experience, it is clear that the following day was mainly a blur. Being followed around through the house by reporters, asking questions about how they felt, what their plans were, both of them were still in shock. Later, as the kids talked about things in the home, neither of them clearly recalled many of them.

On April 22, 2019 family celebrated th

95 Birthday of Dorothy Moore

and gathered for a 5th Generation photo. Son Garry Moore, granddaughter Marsha Moore, Dorothy Moore, great granddaughter Mikayla Getz greatgreat grandson Ryker Shields Murray and Donna Brown with three of their grandchildren in front of their new home, won through the Hospitals of Regina Home Lottery. (Photo submitted) They talked about the iPad built into the wall, full of apps to run the sound system, and the huge box with all the wires coming out of it that was connected to it, but had difficulty remembering much about many of the other features of the house. They are looking forward to getting the keys and then exploring the house on their own. Tuesday, May 21, they will travel back to Regina to meet with the lawyer to sign the title, the home builder to go over the home, discuss the warranty and how everything works, the insurance broker to discus insurance, switch over the security system, power and gas and the real estate agents to list the house. It has been a whirlwind week or so and Donna remembers, that for the first time ever,

they will own a home that is completely finished. She and her husband have built three homes together and every one of them they lived in while they finished it, because there just wasn’t the money to do it before moving in. Murray has regularly bought tickets on this lottery and the STARS lottery, because they are causes that are dear to his heart. He says that many people, family and friends, have been touched in some way by the hospitals or STARS and it is an important cause. This is their first win ever, and he will continue to support the two lotteries. This win has made Murray realize a lot about himself. They were happy with the win, but even more happy to come home and sit in their own home and really appreciate it. This

won’t change them, but being semi-retired now, this win will allow them the freedom to not worry about their kids having to look after them financially in the future. They are planning a Father’s Day weekend with Murray’s siblings in the new home and a few other visits to the home while it is still theirs. W i t h 25,000 visitors touring the home before the draw, and all the publicity, who knows when that will happen, but the Browns will enjoy it while they can. Editor’s note: The home the Browns won was designed by Derek McDonald. Derek is the son of Aaron McDonald and Joan McDonald of Kenosee Lake and grandson of the late Cameron and Alma McLeod of Carlyle. Another Carlyle connection.

Free dump day May 25 Town of Carlyle residents will be able to drop unwanted items at the Transfer Station on Saturday, May 25.

Our CEO’s phone number starts with 306.

The Council also discussed the need for beautification of a couple town owned buildings at the council meeting on Wednesday, May 15.

Getting the news to you

EVERY WEEK! OBSERVER THE

1.866.863.6237 affinitycu.ca

19ACU057_Brand Print – CEO Carlyle Observer, Kamsack Times 3.18’’W x 5.93’’H


4

Friday, May 24, 2019

Views

Quote of the Week . . .

“The foot feels the foot when it feels the ground.” - Buddha

Rural Sask. left out of good job news By Murray Mandryk The Saskatchewan Party has just received some outstanding job news, the kind of news that it might very well ride to an election win in October 2020. There is, however a bit of ironic, bad news contained within this very good news. What is very good news for the Sask. Party government and province as a whole is not the best news for rural Saskatchewan that may still be bearing the brunt of our changing economy. The very good news is that month of April saw 14,200 more overall jobs —18,000 of which were full-time jobs. That we seem to have loss part-time jobs might normally be seen bad news, but with the rise in full-time employment it likely means we are seeing some part-time jobs converted into full-time ones. And that is just the beginning of the good job new in the Saskatchewan job numbers that we have seen of late. April represented the ninth consecutive month where Saskatchewan has seen more jobs than the same month 12 months ago. What this strongly suggests is that the Saskatchewan economy is recovering and is on a bit of a roll, which bodes well for a governing party headed to polls next year. The economy is a bit like a train that takes awhile to get to top speed and awhile to slow down. Historically speaking, 14,200 new jobs in a month (including 18,000 full-time ones) is nearing top speed, so it’s rather unlikely that it don’t slow down anytime soon. It’s also noteworthy that the economy in April saw12,100 jobs created by the private sector. There was also a healthy number of additional jobs in educational services, health care and social assistance where the Sask. Party government has been criticized for not doing enough. Finally, there were 7,100 jobs created in Saskatoon and 2,800 jobs in Regina, where the Sask. Party is expected to struggle the most in the October 2020 general election. But while this is all good news overall, the news is less good for rural Saskatchewan. Although jobs in agriculture were higher than a year ago, there were 2,200 fewer people working in the natural resources sector. That’s bad news for rural Saskatchewan where virtually all of the energy jobs exist. This means good-paying jobs in the oil patch have not come back. Instead, we are seeing 2,500 more jobs in the accommodation and food services industries that more often are minimum-wage level jobs. But the real problem is that the bulk of the new jobs are being created in the two big cities, while the smaller cities, towns and farms generally continue to lose jobs. This does not mean the Sask. Party has a political problem because it already has most of the 29 rural seats sewn up. Except for the occasional seat where we see a retiring incumbent like Lyle Stewart or Dan D’Autremont, the Sask. Party already has a veteran MLA in place to seek re-election. And given that the bulk of those rural MLAs won with 65-per-cent-or-better of the popular vote, there is certainly no reason to suspect that Premier Scott Moe is going to lose many (or perhaps even any) rural caucus to Ryan Meili’s NDP. But it is a bit of double-edge sword in that overwhelming success in the rural seats means there is less political incentive for the government to address rural problems, especially long-standing rural problems like jobs that everyone believes the government can’t do much about anyway. As good as the overall job news is, it very much seems that the government does have to turn its attention to doing what ever it can to help rural Saskatchewan in this area.

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Heart of the Moose Mountains

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Yuo cna msot lkiley raed tish depstie teh msispeilgns I have done far more proofreading in my life than I’ve spent time writing. It’s the nature of the deal. If the adage for carpenters is measure twice, cut once; then for those who work with the written word it is write once, proofread, correct, write again, proofread, change, and proofread again and then again. Still…there will be errors. The University of WisconShelley Luedtke sin handed out more than four thousand graduate diplomas with the name Wisconson printed at the top of every single one. No one noticed the error for six months. A Missouri school found themselves in a similar predicament when they had to recall thousands of book bags with The Univeristy of Missouri printed on them. Penguin Publishing in Australia issued an urgent recall of a cookbook that contained an instruction to season pasta with “salt and freshly ground black people.” Also in Australia, Parliament House experienced some embarrassment when they unpacked mugs to commemorate a visit by U.S. President Barack Obama, only to discover they had misspelled his name and now were unable to sell the Barrack Obama souvenirs. Far more costly was the airline that advertised flights for $39 instead of $3,900. The error wasn’t noticed until 2,000 tickets had been sold. It cost Alitalia $7.2 million. I have two personal favorites: the news crawl that read “Report: Armstrong Used Rugs” and the poster that stated “Buy Bed, Free 1 Night Stand.” Just give that a moment. Perhaps accurate as a furniture give-away but rather awkward in innuendo. We can ask ourselves how things like this happen because surely they have people looking things over, checking and re-checking. Yes, but still, there will be errors. Proofreading is challenging—not because it is particularly demanding—but because our brains are designed to work too well. The title of this column is

Publisher ............................. Richard Sadick Advertising ........................ Sean Choo Foo Production ..........Karen Mitchell-Steele ................................................... Dolores Young Reporter ....................................Mary Moffat

a sentence researchers used to demonstrate just how well our brains can solve errors to help us understand what we are reading. If a word is misspelled our brains simply fix the error so it makes sense. At first it was thought that as long as the first and last letters remained in the correct spot our brains would unscramble the rest with ease. Turns out there is a bit more to it. Our brains can also predict what words might come next and will put things into a context that makes sense even before we actually read them. Sentence structure has a lot to do with it, as well as the fact our brains don’t need to see each word individually when reading. So the same brain structure that is jumping ahead, unscrambling, predicting and recognizing the next word as it goes along is the same one trying to pick up on errors so they can be corrected. No matter how many times something is read, or how many sets of eyes are deployed in the task of ensuring everything looks fine, sometimes there will be errors, like the one made by the mint in Chile after authorizing the production of 1.5 million coins stamped with the country’s name as C-H-I-I-E. It is said being a proofreader increases patience and helps slow us down. I can’t say it has done that for me but I do know something that occurs to me as I proofread a document. I am reminded of how hard our brains work to find what is right and often overlooks what might be wrong. We have to search for the mistakes because they’re not as obvious with a mind that can help us see past them. I wish we would more readily take this capacity into other areas of life. Parents make mistakes. So do instructors and clerks, technicians and administrators, writers and referees…and anyone else who does anything, says anything or plans anything in the course of the day. Proofreading is an interesting task in that the goal is to search for mistakes, but in other areas of our life we don’t need to be doing that. Since our brains have the remarkable ability to see what is right, instead of what’s wrong, let’s lead with that. That’s my outlook.

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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.

CMCA AUDITED


5

Lifestyles

Friday, May 24, 2019

Financial Focus Managing Your Money Bucket list, or inheritance or both Is receiving an inheritance part of your retirement plan? According to a 2017 survey, that is the case for nearly half of investors with at least $100,000 to invest.* But for many, this could be a risky strategy. It’s clear that seniors intend to enjoy their retirement years – and as people live longer and have higher expectations for their retirement, younger generations may have to adjust their own expectations about the anticipated transfer of wealth. For seniors expecting a long and active retirement, knowing how much you have and will need to pay for the lifestyle you want, along

with the additional medical and other expenses that inevitably come along with ageing, is a vital ingredient of a financially comfortable retirement – and that takes careful financial planning. And if you are concerned about leaving an inheritance to your adult children (or others) that takes careful estate planning, as well. For adult children, the amount of your inheritance will have an impact on your financial planning so it’s important to know what you can expect – and family dialogue is a good place to start. Broaching the sensitive topics of wills and estate details with loved ones can be daunting but having

“the talk” early on can provide security for planning and make the process easier when the time comes. In fact, your parents may be waiting for an opportunity to have “the talk” and you can help facilitate it in your role as a supporter and information gatherer. Here’s what you should include in the discussion: • Sources of income. • Registered and other investments. • Expenses now and as they are likely to escalate with age. • Insurance – what coverage do they have or need? • Existing wills. • Enduring powers of

attorney for property (in Québec, mandates in anticipation of incapacity). • Powers of attorney for personal care, living wills, health care directives. • Location – know where wills and other legal papers are kept; know the location and content of their bank accounts and safety deposit boxes. Are you leaving an inheritance? Are you expecting an inheritance? Have “the talk” and find out. And to be sure you are taking full advantage of the many financial and estate planning strategies available to parents and their adult chil-

dren, having “the talk” with your professional advisor is also a very good idea. *CoreData Research 2017 survey of 8,300 investors globally with at least $100,000 in investable assets. The survey included 300 Canadians. Written and published by IG Wealth Management as a general source of information only. Not intended as a solicitation to buy or sell specific investments, or to provide tax, legal or investment advice. Seek advice on your specific circumstances from an IG Wealth Management Consultant.

HEALTH HUB Why vaccines are important for adults

Vaccines given during adulthood can prevent the spread of serious diseases that may lead to poor health, missed work, costly medical bills and even death. As you get older, the protection gained from certain childhood vaccines can wear off. Additionally, you may be at risk for certain vaccine-preventable diseases because of your age, job, lifestyle or current health status. Getting vaccinated as an adult also helps protect the people most susceptible to contagious diseases, such as babies and young children, pregnant women and seniors. Here are some vaccines commonly recommended for adults:

• Seasonal flu. Adults of all ages should get an annual flu shot but especially seniors, people with chronic health conditions and pregnant women. Between 70 and 85 per cent of flu-related deaths in Canada occur in people 65 years and older. • Shingles. One in three adults contract shingles during their lifetime, and your risk increases as you age. Adults who are 50 and older should get the shingles vaccine. • Tetanus, diphtheria, pertussis (Tdap). If you didn’t receive the Tdap vaccine as an adolescent to protect against whooping cough (pertussis), it’s vital to get the shot as an adult. Women should also

get the Tdap vaccine during each pregnancy, to protect the newborn from pertussis. • Pneumococcal. This vaccine prevents pneumococcal disease, which causes pneumonia, meningitis and sepsis. It’s recommended for all adults age 65 and older as well as for younger adults with conditions that affect their immune system, such as HIV, lymphoma and leukemia. If you have chronic health conditions or work in the health care industry, you may require additional vaccines. Before travelling abroad, remember to check what vaccines you’ll need and get them administered four to six weeks before your trip.

Answers on page 14


6

THE OBSERVER

Friday, May 24, 2019

Weekly RCMP report Submitted by Staff Sgt. Darren Simons As the Detachment Commander I took one of our Detachment Services Assistants with me to District Meetings in Swift Current. We dressed up for our Regimental Dinner and had a great time with friends and colleagues

from across southern Saskatchewan. Our guest speaker was Graham Warner of Warner Industries. Quite an inspirational talk about motivation, determination and positive attitude. His brave and courageous wife Dionne was also in attendance. It was an honour to meet and talk with them as he is a one time cancer survivor and she is a ninetime cancer survivor. It is worth the google search to learn about

this amazing couple. We had a good week with only one false alarm and no accidental 911 calls. • An investigation was initiated after a process server was assaulted. The victim did not want charges, however, I have checked off one more job I would not want to do upon retirement. • Members continue to receive complaints of individuals breaching their release conditions, however, all investiga-

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Adoption of Town of Stoughton Official Community Plan and Zoning Bylaw

Public Notice is hereby given that the Council of the Town of Stoughton intends to consider the adoption of a new Official Community Plan (Bylaw No. 451/18) and Zoning Bylaw (Bylaw No. 444/18) under the Planning and Development Act, 2007.

INTENT OF OFFICIAL COMMUNITY PLAN The proposed Official Community Plan contains a long-term vision and goals to direct growth and development in the Town of Stoughton. The Plan establishes a number of objectives and policies that addresses items such as future land use, development, and other matters of community concern. This Plan is intended to guide the Town for a period of twenty-five plus (25+) years.

INTENT OF ZONING BYLAW The proposed Zoning Bylaw implements the Official Community Plan. It provides for local provisions and regulations for the use and development of land for the health, safety, and general welfare of the inhabitants of the municipality. The Zoning Bylaw establishes Zoning Districts which regulate permitted, discretionary, and prohibited principal and accessory uses of the land in the Town of Stoughton, as well as provides development permitting processes.

AFFECTED LANDS All land within the corporate limits of the Town of Stoughton, as shown on the Future Land Use Map and Zoning District Map contained within this notice, is affected by the new Official Community Plan and Zoning Bylaw. Your property may be directly affected by the provisions in the proposed bylaws. Please check the full version of these documents that are available for viewing at the Town Office.

REASON FOR THE OFFICIAL COMMUNITY PLAN The proposed Town of Stoughton Official Community Plan will help direct and manage growth and development in the Town for the next twenty-five plus years.

REASON FOR THE ZONING BYLAW The proposed Town of Stoughton Zoning Bylaw will help implement the Official Community Plan with site-specific provisions of the Town of Stoughton.

PUBLIC INSPECTION Any person may inspect the proposed Official Community Plan and Zoning Bylaw during regular office hours at the Town Office. Copies of the proposed Official Community Plan and Zoning Bylaw are available at cost.

PUBLIC HEARING

The Public Hearing shall be held on June 18, 2019 at 7:30p.m. at the Town Office, 232 Main Street, Stoughton, Saskatchewan. Issued at the Town of Stoughton this May 17, 2019. R. C. Miskolczi, Chief Administrative Officer

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tions have resulted in no charges so far. I can’t get into more detail being I am trying to keep these articles as professional as possible. • A parent does not want their adult children to know where they are. It is unfortunate, but this does happen. Unfortunately, once we determine the parent is okay, our job is done. We are not permitted to provide you their phone number or address, regardless of the circumstances. We also don’t care if you are a lawyer, know a lawyer or have a lawyer. We also don’t care who you are or who your Dad, Mom, Uncle or Aunt is. Sorry it does not affect our investigation, nor should it. • Check your credit card bills. We received two complaints of fraudulent use of credit cards this week. • We had an attempted break and enter. No access was gained but they sure did a number on the door knob. • We had a prisoner turn themselves in on warrants out of several jurisdictions and they were subsequently transported to Regina where the wheels of Justice will turn slowly. • Another individual was likely breaching their residence clause, however, we were just happy to see they chose to leave and go back to Regina. • Members patrolled after we had a report

of a cow out of the pasture. Patrols were made and we did not locate the cow. That said, it could have been a steer or a heifer. We did not get adequate detail. My thoughts are, like many, it realized the grass was not any greener on the other side of the fence. • We had a RID call (Report Impaired Drivers) which resulted in Members locating the vehicle and issuing a court appearance for driving while suspended, a $360 liquor ticket, a 72-hour driving suspension and a three-day vehicle seizure. • Another call of a possible impaired driver was received and we were successful in locating the driver. This individual was provided a $360 open liquor ticket and charged for Impaired Driving and Refusal, being they chose not to co-operate with our investigation. The vehicle was seized for 30 days. Remember refusal is easier for us to prove and carries the same penalties as impaired driving. Breath samples up to 120 mg% result in a minimum fine of $1500. Samples over 160 mg% result in a minimum fine of $2000 and refusal is a minimum of $2000 • An individual was reported to be driving erratically. Patrols did not locate this individual, however, the Member called the registered owner who stated there was a family emergency. Just as a friendly re-

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Heart of the Moose Mountains

(306) 453-2525

minder there is truly no emergency that justifies speeding, failing to stop at a stop sign or driving in a manner that endangers others. If you want to get there, obey the laws and you will get there. Saving a few seconds or even a minute is not worth the grief and stress caused. • Members wrote approximately 25 tickets and issued approximately 35 warnings over the last week. • We issued tickets for driving while suspended - (Court), Fail to produce registration - $100, fail to properly secure licence plate- $100, fail to stop at stop sign - $230, seatbelt - $175, pass on right when unauthorized to do so - $150, have auxiliary lamps mounted higher than headlamps - $115 and most expensive speeding tickets were for $320 and $538. • We issued warnings for driving with undue care and attention, no insurance, fail to stop at stop sign, speeding, fail to produce registration, inadequate headlamps, fail to wear seatbelt, operate ATV without proper helmet or eye wear, and fail to display licence plate. • We issued inspection notices for mudflaps or fenders, inadequate windshield, inadequate headlamps, fail to produce drivers licence, cover or remove auxiliary headlamps, window tint and inadequate tail light. • We are going to try and give out some quotes. From Jacqui Trippel. “You can’t talk your way out of a ticket, but you can sure talk your way into one”

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7

OBSERVED AT

Friday, May 24, 2019

Photos by Mary Moffat

O bserved At

Moose Mountain Air Cadets Ceremonial Review

Captain Derek Huenison (left) presents Officers Choice Award to WO2 Tucker S.

Captain Derek Huenison (left) presents the Outstanding Drill Award to SGT Tatum R. Captain Derek Huenison (left) presents the Leadership Award to WO1 Nicholas H.

Captain Velvet Pomedli (left) and FSGT Lois B, Most improved Cadet. Captain Velvet Pomedli. CPL Margaret B, Top Cadet Level II. Captain Velvet Pomedli (left) presents CDT Mitchell W. with Top Cadet Level I award.

Captain Velvet Pomedli, CPL Breck T, Top Cadet III.

L-R: LT Patrick Ross, Reviewing Officer Captain Velvet Pomedli and Captain Derek Huenison sign the Change of Command documents.

Captain Derek Huenison presents the Esprit De Corps Award to WO2 Kendra R.

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8

THE OBSERVER

Friday, May 24, 2019

Variety night at Memorial Hall By Mary Moffat

marymoffat@gmail.com

Kenosee Lake Kitchen Party is a vital part of the summer at Kenosee. Held at the Kenosee Lake Boys and Girls Camp, it has led to the development of over 200 fiddlers in the local area alone. Now the largest traditional fiddle camp in Canada, KLKP is raising money

to hire camp counsellors so working parents can SEND their children to KLKP to receive top quality music instruction. To help raise these funds, they are holding a Variety night Friday May 31 at 7 p.m. in the Carlyle Memorial Hall Theatre. There is an elevator available for those needing assistance to the upper level, and ad-

Arcola School Kindergarten Orientation

mission is by donation. Your donation will net you varied entertainment including Nationally acclaimed fiddlers, recording artists, vocalists, local talent, the Youth troupe “Focal Point” as well as many others. For a toe-tapping good time, be sure to come out and help this registered non-profit group meet their goals to bring music to everyone regardless of finances. I guarantee you will not regret it!

Carlyle & District Food Bank Donate to the Food Bank

ay Wednesd 19 20 May 29, m a 9:30 - 11 oom

Every little

sr ten Clas

r Kinderga

All children (born in 2014) entering Kindergarten at Arcola School in the fall are invited to attend this orientation. For more information please contact the school @ 455-2340. Parents are asked to stay to fill out registration forms. The students will be spending time in the Kindergarten classroom, going out for recess and touring the school.

bit helps.

Kenosee Lake Kitchen Party will be holding a variety night on May 31. (Photo submitted)

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9

THE OBSERVER

Friday, May 24, 2019

Air Cadets host Annual Ceremonial Review and Change of Command By Mary Moffat marymoffat@sasktel.net On Monday May 13 the #723 Moose Mountain Air Cadets welcomed Captain Velvet Pomedli, Cadet League Representative Rob Wilson, Nation Air Cadet League Lifetime Member Irene Doty and legion Member Jack Wilson to take part in their Annual Ceremonial Review and Change of Command. The evening consisted of the inspection of the Cadets, a march past, presentation of awards, a drill demonstration, effective speaking and an address from a few dignitaries and the Reviewing officer. Captain Derek Huenison has now retired as the Commanding Officer and Lt. Patrick Ross will be the new Commanding Officer. OCDT Jenny SchraderDufresne joined as an officer in April 2014 and will be missed in her supply role at the squadron. This year the cadets took part in a large number

of training activities which included Little Kenosee Fall Campout, Zone Curling Host, Regina Citizenship Tour, Remembrance Day Services, Camp Saskadet Winter Campout, Spring Weekend Training at CFB Shilo and Gliding in Moose Jaw. Summer Training includes General Training (Cold Lake AB), Basic Fitness and Sports (Cold Lake AB), Drill Gimli MB). Captain Huenison listed over the past five years the following noteworthy achievements: three pilot scholarships; citizenship tours to Calgary, Edmonton, Moose Jaw, Ottawa and Regina; over 30 regional and national Cadet Summer Training opportunities to the destinations of: Quadra, Vernon, Comox, Cold Lake, Regina, Gimli, Whitehorse and North Bay as well as weekly local training. All of this was administered at next to no cost to the cadet or their families. (See this week’s Observed At for more photos)

Irene Doty, National Air Cadet League Lifetime member and the first ever female president. (Photo by Mary Moffat)

Cadet squadron salute the reviewing officer on the march past. (Photo by Mary Moffat)

Alida News

19054AA3

Submitted by Edel Cowan

Faye Walker left May 14 for Saskatoon where she attended the Superannuated Teachers Conference and also visited with her daughter Deidra, Jeff Nickel and granddaughters Olivia, Abigail, Claire and Piper returning home May 20. Hope you had a great long weekend and were able to spend some special time with your family either at home or maybe at the camp ground or cottage. Time does go by way too quickly – so enjoy your off days. Also hope that the farmers are beginning to see the end of the seeding tunnel – if the weather holds out as it has been I do believe that most will be wrapping up their seeding soon. Then let’s hope for a nice three-day gentle rain to give us the much need moisture. And that very well may happen as it’s soon Alida Sports Day and that usually brings on the rain – ha ha. Boy it is surely dry out there so hope you are baring that in mind if you should decide to light some of those cattail spots on fire – do make

sure you have a good fireguard around them – safety should always be on top of the list. Please do be and remain Safe out there. Also remember the Credit Union BBQ on Wednesday, May 29 – a good way to support your local CU and in turn your community. It’s always a delicious lunch. Yah, this was an early deadline on the Wednesday (May 16 for May 24th issue), does make it hard to get news so quickly after sending it in on Monday. Oh well such is the way it goes – but looking at the bright side – there’s usually lots of time until news is sent in again which will be Monday, May 27 for the deadline. So folks please remember to keep me posted on any happenings going on in and around Alida as well as within your family, either call me (306-443-2496) or text (306-485-8561) or e-mail (g.cowan@sasktel.net) appreciate all the input as it does help keep this column interesting. Until next time – Keep smiling – Think positive – Drive safely and Take care.

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10

THE OBSERVER

Friday, May 24, 2019

Mental Health and Suicide Awareness Night By Mary Moffat marymoffat@sasktel.net Did you know that 1 in 3 people will have a mental health problem at some point in their life? Did you know that 2/3 of people with a mental health problem do not access services? This can happen simply because they don’t recognize they need help or do not know where to go to get that help. It can also mean that services may not be available in a timely manner or that the stigma around mental illness may prevent someone from seeking help. Southeast Regional Victim Services, Carlyle RCMP detachment and Merit Ford have teamed up to bring a Mental Health and Suicide Awareness evening to Carlyle on Thursday, May 30 at 7 p.m. at the Happy Gang building, 306 2nd St. West. Donna Boyer of Moose Jaw will be the presenter for the evening, and in attendance will be members of the RCMP, Emergency Medical Services, and members

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of the Carlyle Fire Department. All of these groups are aware of the need for education and support in our families, jobs, schools and communities. It is vital that we learn to recognize some of the signs and symptoms of the most common mental health problems such as anxiety and depression. Grief and loss can contribute to these and many other topics. It is all of our responsibility, and we cannot ignore the impacts and stigmas of Mental

Health. Please come out and learn all we can about this important issue affecting our families and community. May 26 to June 1 is Victim and Survivors of Crime Week, and a BBQ will be held in downtown Carlyle in support of Southeast Regional Victim Services on Tuesday, May 28 from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Please make plans to attend and support this organization and its vital work.

Maryfield Sunrise Villa News Submitted by Janet Mark Mother’s Day brought a host of visitors. At one time there were 9 cars in the south parking lot. Among them were: Tim, Colleen and Alan Daku; Joe and Shirley Blaise; Sharon and Stacey Beutler, Jim and Kim Zaccaruk, Regina; Dallas And Debbie Toms, Clayton Jensen; Luther Baemer, Wawota; Sherry Wilson; Laura Reimer and Natasha Penner; April Galgar, Moosomin. Carol Leech went to Yorkton to greet her newborn great grandchild. Associated Gospel Church led a hymnsing, and Dale Thiessen spoke of the faith his parents gave them. His wife Janet accompanied him

and cousins Bob and Lester, with Gilbert Penner and Gordon Kliever formed a quintet. Every resident mother received a red rose. Charlotte Kovach brought a movie Friday night. Our table had a ringside seat watching June Thompson dig, weed and water during dinner hour. “Better than a movie”, was Joyce’s comment. Fishing was a favorite “Thing I would like to do again”, Fred and Marianne fondly remember the peace and quiet of Good Spirit Lake. Clifford favored Pelican Narrows. Violet’s husband built his own boat, and she knitted while he fished at

Kenosee. Leora and family had a barbecue and swim at Oak Lake. Fred and Grace Toms went east for a new car. She wished they had toured the factory. Gladys remembered camp evenings at Trossachs, and Ralph Burke a Mission Conference in a barn loft. They lifted the piano by the hay slings. Ruth Holmstrom wished she could go skating. Ruth Dennis wished she had a horse like Tim. Carol again had toured around Northern Saskathewan. Janet would like to know what her two grandchildren become. Mary Thiessen would love to fly in a small airplane.

Did you live in a farmhouse with upstairs storm windows? The screens had to go on this week, before any hail storms. Four of the five upstairs windows could only be reached with an extension ladder. The storm windows were carried down, and stored in the veranda; to be cleaned before they went back up before freezeup. Only the inside panes could be cleaned from upstairs. Windex? At the top of an extension ladder? “Greater love hath no man.” And a head for heights. Also would like to thank our resident, Ralph Mills for raking lawn in our courtyard, cleaned it up so nice.

Flamingo Flamboyance arrives in Carlyle

Vaccine Clinic 2019

Saturday May 25th, 2019 Alida: 11:30am-12:30pm (Rink) Tuesday May 28, 2019 Wauchope: 9:30-10:15am (Beside the Church) Antler: 10:45-11:00am (East of Bar) Bellegarde: 12:00-12:30pm (Beside the Credit Union) Fer­le: 1:00-1:30pm (Community Hall) Storthoaks: 1:45-2:15pm (Community Hall) Ryerson: 3:00-3:15pm (Old School) Maryfield: 3:45-4:30pm (Fire Hall) Wednesday May 29, 2019 Lampman: 9:30-10:00am (Fire Hall) Kisbey: 11:00-11:30am (Fire Hall) Arcola: 11:45-12:30pm (Fire Hall) Kenosee Lake: 1:30-2:00pm (Fire Hall) Whitebear: 2:15-2:30pm (Parking lot of Grocery store) Manor: 3:15-3:45pm (Fire Hall) Thursday May 30, 2019 Corning: 9:30-10:00am (Ska­ng Rink) Windthorst: 10:15-10:45am (Fire Hall) Glenavon: 11:00-11:45am (Municipal Office) Montmartre: 12:45-1:15pm (RM Shop) Grenfell: 2:00pm-2:30pm (Esso Parking Lot) Broadview: 2:45-3:30pm (Fire Hall) Kennedy: 4:15-4:30pm (Friendship Centre) No Appointment Necessary We Accept Cash or Cheque.

Yards in Carlyle are experiencing a new phenomenon lately and it all due to Choose Life Ministry. The flamingoes are part of a fundraiser, and for a $25 donation you can send the birds to anyone within Carlyle, Manor or Redvers areas. The money will be used to support the Homestead of Hope where young women can find freedom from life-altering challenges including substance abuse, mental illness such as depression and anxiety, unexpected pregnancy, the effects of physical and/or sexual abuse and challenges such as eating disorders and self-harm behaviors. (Photo by Mary Moffat)

Do you have a digital camera and a photographer’s eye? If so, why not take the plunge for the Summer Times’ annual photo contest! If you have a summer-themed photo from the region that you feel might just be good enough to ‘WOW!’ email it to us at observer@sasktel.net with the subject line “Summer Times Photo Contest”. Photos should be transmitted via email in their highest resolution. Photos that do not meet resolution requirements will not be considered in the contest. One winner will be chosen every week, and that photo will grace the front page of the Summer Times newspaper for that week. In the final issue of the Summer Times, a winner will be chosen from all the weekly winners, and that lucky person will be given a grand prize! If you have any questions, please don’t hesitate to contact: The Observer at 453-2525.


11

THE OBSERVER

Friday, May 24, 2019

Southeast Search and Rescue voted in executive members and directors Ana Bykhovskaia Estevan Mercury Southeast Saskatchewan Search and Rescue (SESK SAR) chapter 19 held its first official meeting Thursday night at the Carlyle Memorial Hall. Over 30 members joined the meeting to elect executive members and directors. Katia Bigney of Estevan was chosen as the president of the chapter that as of now covers Estevan, Weyburn, Carlyle, Oxbow and everything in between, but has a strong potential for further growth. Dan Hardern and Roberta Deroiser, both from Estevan, became two vice-presidents, which was necessary for a chapter of the size of SESK SAR. Sarah Pearson of Carlyle was chosen as a secretary by allocation, and Lana Perroult became the organization’s treasurer. Bigney, Pearson along with Marlo Pritchard of Weyburn, Marlin Flavel of Weyburn, Mickey Quigley of Yellow Grass, Krista Larson of White Bear, Sara Lawrence of Weyburn, Charlotte Halbuza of Estevan and Zane Olson of Estevan formed the SESK SAR board of directors. Besides, members volunteered to get six vital committees rolling. Now, when first organizational steps are done, committees will proceed with their duties starting with CPR and first aid and basic search training, fundraising and looking for sponsorships and purchasing the first equipment. Members of the Adventure Smart committee will go through educational training and will start delivering children programs, teaching basic survival skills, to southeast Saskatch-

READERS

CHOOSE PRINTED COMMUNITY

DISCUSSION ARISING FROM THESE MINUTES: a) Easter Chocolate Making class report was given by Layne Myers. b) R.M. of Enniskillen No. 3 report was given by Eli Bartlett. Events coming up: a) District Bowling will be held in Carnduff, Sask.in April. b) 4-H Citizenship Day will be held in Regina in April. c) Beach bag class at Expressway Family Center in May. NEW BUSINESS: Our Achievement Day has been set.

2010 450 Case IH 4WD, 450 hp................................................ CALL 1991 9270 Case IH 4WD, motor recently overhauled ........... $70,000

COMBINES

One of the SESK SAR members Nicolas Wawryk created a new logo for the chapter that was approved during the first meeting. (Photo submitted) ewan schools willing to participate. Separate committees will be responsible for recruitment and membership as well as community relations. The organization is always open for new members and, as Parkland SARSAV chapter president Dale Hintz reminded, there is always work for people of all talents and abilities. With basic training completed chapter members soon will be able to go on a search if someone in southeast Saskatchewan goes missing. Besides, the organization plans to dedicate their time and serve the communities making them safer and better places to live in.

MYRNA’S TIME 4-H Facts and Information will be worked on in May. Record Books – what needs to go on the member’s cover. Each member is to make a poster on their Project. Discussion about what the member’s would like to do at Achievement Day. PROJECT REPORTS: Best of Bakery – Jill Bayliss, Outdoor Living – Dereck Nordin, Self Determined – Textiles, Fibers & Mosaic – Mariah Warriner, Cloverbud 1 – Rayah Lovell, Baby-

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TAX ENFORCEMENT, 2015 FORM C [Section 6] NOTICE The Tax Enforcement Act TAKE NOTICE that the Rural Municipality of Wawken No. 93 intends to be registered pursuant to the above Act as owner of the land described below. The municipality claims title to the land by virtue of an interest based on the tax lien registered against the existing title to the land in the Land Titles Registry as Interest Number 182 929 258, and you are required to TAKE NOTICE that unless you contest the claim of the municipality or redeem the land pursuant to the provisions of the above Act within six months from the service of this notice on you and, subject to the further provisions of The Tax Enforcement Act, a title will be issued to the applicant. On and after the date that the title is issued to the applicant, you will be forever estopped and debarred from setting up any claim to, or with respect to, the land. The amount required to redeem the land may be ascertained on application to the Clerk, Treasurer or Administrator of the municipality. Dated this 24th day of May 2019. (Treasurer) Linda Klimm Felix Tanguay (Name of assessed owner)

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Glen Ewen 4-H Mixed 4-H news Submitted by Amanda Nordin Before the meeting, we went to the farm of Kelly and Della Biberdorf and there we made bird feeders that will be displayed at Achievement Day. CALL TO ORDER Jill Bayliss; VicePresident called the meeting to order. The Pledge was then recited.

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sitting – Nakita Bayliss, Sheep – Eli Bartlett, Be My Guest – Jill Bayliss, Photography – McKenzie Lovell, and Cake Decorating – Amanda Nordin and Layne Myers. ADJOURNMENT With no further Business McKenzie Lovell adjourned the meeting and our next meeting will be in May.

2017 9240 Case IH w/pick up .........................................................CALL 2013 9230 Case IH w/pick up ..................................................$315,000 2013 8230 Case IH & pick up ..................................................$310,000 2011 7120 Case IH w/pick up ..................................................$176,000 2007 7010 Case IH duals, pick up.............................................. $165,000 2007 2588 Case IH 2015 header ...............................................$135,000 2004 2388 Case IH w/pu .............................................................. $90,000 1998 2388 CASE IH with p/u ........................................................ $50,000

COMBINE HEADERS

2013 40 ft FD 75 MacDon flex header, Case IH adapter .............$75,000 2012 35 ft Case IH flex header, Case IH adapter ........................$67,000 2010 2152 40 ft Case IH header/transport AAFX adapter ...............$65,000 2002 36 ft 1042 CASE IH Transport ............................................. $16,000

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2011 50 ft. 12” spacing Seed Hawk tool bar w/600 cart, dual wheels, auger, bag lift ............................................................................$225,000 2011 Seed Master 70’, 12” spacing, seeded fertilizer dist. & Patterson liquid kit w/6550 St. Bourgault seed cart auger ....$160,000 2010 60-12 Seed Hawk tool bar 12” spacing w/400 Seedhawk cart duals, 2 fans, auger, seed & fertilizer kit. Also NH kit ...........................................................................$175,000 2010 6612 Seed Hawk toolbar 12” spacing w/400 plus Seed Hawk seed cart, 2 fans, seeded fertilizer kit. Also NH kit ..........................................................................$175,000 2010 Seed Hawk 66, 12” spacing, seed and fertilizer dist. plus 2 NH3 onboard 1750 Anhidrous tank w/5440 seed cart ..................$160,000

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2004 RBX 562 CASE IH Baler ....................................................... $8,500

SWATHERS

2010 36 ft. 1203 CASE IH , pickup reel ..................................... $88,000

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TRACTOR TIRES

8 used 20.8x42 Good Year deep thread 80% ......................... $6,400

A.E. CHICOINE Farm Equipment Ltd. Storthoaks, SK. 306-449-2255 51 1995 Case Corporation Case IH is a registered trademark of Case Corporation.

REDVERS UNITED LUTHERAN SHARED MINISTRY Knox United Church-Redvers Dannevirke Lutheran Church-Redvers Pastor Marja Hordern

SERVICES FOR THE MONTH OF MAY (EVERY SUNDAY)

at Knox Church Redvers, SK *** Every Sunday at 10:00 a.m. Our Lady of Fatima Roman Catholic Church Rev. Father Wilfred B Calinawan Alternate Storthoaks & Bellegarde Saturday.......7:30 pm Sunday.......9:00 a.m. Redvers - Sunday.................10:45 a.m. Anglican Church of Canada Contact Rev. Michelle Moore, (306)577-9704 St. Margaret’s - Manor (Knox United Church)

11:30 a.m. Worship

Redvers Campus “Enhancing life in South-East Saskatchewan” (306) 453-2781 SUNDAY 10:45 am Service Campus Pastors Blair & Debbie Andrew Sr. Pastor Louis Halbgewachs ALL ARE WELCOME

Roman Catholic Oxbow/Cantal/ Carnduff/Carlyle Rev. Father Melchor Somonte Oxbow St. Joseph’s - 9:00 a.m. Cantal St. Raphael’s Saturday- 7:00 p.m. Carnduff St. Jude - 11:00 a.m.

Rev. Father Yodel Cereno

Carlyle Church of Our Lady 11:00 a.m.


12

BUSINESS DIRECTORY

Friday, May 24, 2019


Friday, May 24, 2019

BUSINESS DIRECTORY

13


14

THE OBSERVER

Friday, May 24, 2019

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

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Card of Thanks THANK YOU: Thank you! Thank you! The secret is out. Yvonne’s family put on an awesome party at the Senior Centre to celebrate her 80th birthday, which she didn’t know about. Families and relatives that came to celebrate were from: Fernie, BC, Bentley, AB, Weyburn, Carlyle, Whitewood, Moosomin, Wawota, Kipling, Coronach, Regina, Regina Beach, Bona Vista, Lampman, Stoughton, Saskatoon, Langbank, Kenosee Lake, Estevan, McTaggart and Kennedy. Thank you to everyone who came to help me celebrate. Thanks for the words of wisdom from the Recreation Board (Jean S.), Church and C.W.L. (Mona W.) and Helen G. (good friend). Thank you to my granddaughter Karissa for putting a slide show together, my grandson Austin for being emcee and his jokes and two other grandsons Bradley, Jeremy and granddaughter Caitlyn for all their help in decorating and serving the guests. Also thanks to Mackenzie and Kyra. A BIG thanks to Sylvio Fontaine for his impersonation of Elvis. A job well done. It was a birthday I won’t forget. Thanks again to everyone. A special thanks to my family: Murray and Karin, Cindy and Jason along with the grandchildren: Karissa, Austin, Bradley, Caitlyn and Jeremy for organizing such an entertaining afternoon and a delicious supper to end the day. Yvonne Bertalon 2-1

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For Sale - Misc 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 www.swna.com. PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306649.1405 for details.

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Upcoming Events Saturday, June 1st - Arcola’s 21st Annual Town Wide Garage Sale. 9am - 3pm. garage sales all over town! No room at home? Rent tables at the Crescent Point Ag Pavilion on the Fairgrounds (Phone: 577-7350). Maps will be available at Town Office, Ag Pavilion & Library. Everyone Welcome! *Garage sale holders please register at Town Office or Chapman’s Store before May 27. 52-4

Mobile/Manufactured Homes

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Wawota News

OILFIELD DIRECTORY

Submitted by Myrna Olson

Rochelle Friesen, Kelton and Zoey, David and Nicki Ford, Jamie and Scott Finlay, Jordi, Paul and Tenille Ford, Emery and Autumn Ford, and Elly Van Winkoop, Anna and Kati travelled to Toronto on Mother’s Day weekend. They were there to take part in Meagan’s Walk. Zoey Friesen, along with a child cancer survivor, Meagan’s mother and the Mayor of Toronto cut the ribbon for the start of the 5 km. walk. This team from Wawota, Cienna’s Rockin’ Runners, were able to raise $17,000 for pediatric brain tumor research. There were over 70 teams there and this team was third in the amount raised thanks to the generosity of the community. 2019 was the 18th year of this event. Word has been received of the passing of Mary Ellen Richards in Winnipeg. She passed away on April 23 at the age of 68 years. She was the daughter of Bert and Mary Richards. Jean Bogner has returned after spending two weeks visiting family in BC. She spent time in Burnaby where she stayed with daughter Laurie Bogner. She also visited with several grandchildren and great-grandchildren on the Island. She celebrated her 92nd birthday on May 13th. Happy belated birthday, Jean. Several family members and friends gathered at the Wawota Cemetery on May 18. The ashes of Shelley Corkish (who passed away in 2014), daughter of Moe and Saundra

15

DRILLING REPORT

Friday, May 24, 2019

and the ashes of Nadine Graham,(who passed away in January/19), sister to Saundra Corkish and Harold Graham were interred .A lunch and social time was held at the United Church Community Centre. May long week end visitors at Keith Olson’s were Stacey Hef-

fernan, Kate and Sarah, and Kenton and Stacey Olson, Carter and Emmett all of Regina. They gathered along with the Lamoureaux family for a family supper and celebrated the twins 6th birthday (The first birthday celebration was held in Regina on May 10 at Dino Bouncers )

Summer Student Position At the Rusty Relics Museum 30 hours a week Resumes can be emailed to

Rustyelicsmuseum@sasktel.net Or Ron Paul 306 577 1820

SRI HOMES’ Estevan Facility SHELTER HOME SYSTEMS is currently accepting applications for

PRODUCTION WORKERS • Required Immediately

Duties include:

• Assembling and installing modular components Send, fax, e-mail or drop off resume to:

H

O

M

E

S

SHELTER

Box 845 #200 Hwy. 18 West, Estevan, SK S4A 2A7 Fax: 306-634-7597 jobs.shelter@gmail.com www.shelterhomes.ca

Drilling Licenses 124478 124598 124610 124601 124617 124494 124599 124698 123897 124908 124952 124981 124847 125058

123470 122343 124571 124012

14 new licenses issued to Friday, May 17 Torc Oil & Gas Hz Crescent Point Energy Hz Crescent Point Energy Hz Crescent Point Energy Hz Crescent Point Energy Hz Vermilion Energy Hz Ridgeback Resources Hz Crescent Point Energy Hz Vermilion Energy Hz Vermilion Energy Hz Fire Sky Energy Hz Crescent Point Energy Hz Crescent Point Energy Hz Crescent Point Energy Hz

Rig Report

Stampede Drilling Stampede Drilling Stampede Drilling Stampede Drilling

Become an PIC advertiser in our NVIRONMENTAL oilfield directory! TECHNOLOGIES INC.

E

“ENVIRONMENTAL SERVICES FOR THE OIL & GAS AND more information CFor OMMERCIAL INDUSTRIES”

call Andrea at Weyburn This Week 306-842-7487 48 Carlton St. Redvers, SK S0C 2H0 Phone (306) 452-3200 Cell (306) 452-7507 Fax (306) 452-3240

Astra Oil Corp Astra Oil Corp Fire Sky Energy Hummingbird Energy

8-35-6-5 16-23-1-13 13-32-8-5 16-23-1-13 16-23-1-13 6-9-6-14 2-29-10-7 3-17-3-12 4-10-4-3 15-3-2-3 16-10-5-9 15-36-1-13 3-17-3-12 4-26-1-13

10-11-5-6 12-35-4-6 4-35-2-31 8-5-7-14

Phone: (306) 842-7370 Fax: (306) 842-7372 www.pantherdrilling.ca

100%Building Saskatchewan and operated Road • owned Oilfield Trenching • Dugouts

Office - 685-2068 Shop - 685-4601

TECHNICAL SALES AND MAINTENANCE LTD. Hank - Cellular - 482-7096

Scott - Cellular - 482-7097

PIPE • FITTINGS • VALVES •Sask. SPECIALTIES Gainsborough, Phone: (306) 842-4604 Fax: (306) 842-0535

Two (2) Positions: Are you an energetic, positive; personable, community-minded individual looking to expand your skill set? You could be a part of a fun hard working team. Arcola Co-op is looking for you.

Full time (40 hours per week) Agro person is available here at Arcola Co-op. The successful applicant must have: • Outstanding customer service skills, Ability to work with team members, Dedication to practicing correct safety skills, High attention to detail, Strong work ethic, Excellent oral communication, Reliability, Organized. •

EQUIPMENT OPERATOR/ MAINTENANCE PERSON Salary Negotiable

Cost of Ad: based on experience Fax to: Wages are competitive and include The specific job tasks include, liftingproof a least 25 kgs; assisting customers; yard work; driving forklift; stocking overtime and full benefit package & cleaning shelves; looking Ad after feed & run ag products; to week(s) of: a probationary period. following cleaning & organizing feed shed & agro yard. We have a strong training Proofed program here atby: Arcola (initials)Position to commence Co-op, previous experience in the ag, feed, and/or the as soon as possible. Co-op retail considered a asset.

• Wage/Salary negotiable based on experience. Please apply in person at Arcola Co-op. Ask for Don Petro/Agro Manager with resume, or if unable to apply in person send resume to: arcola.coop.petro@sasktel.net Only the successful applicant will be notified for a interview. Employer: Arcola Co-operative Association Limited Contact: Don Corrigan Petro/ag Manager Contact Phone: 1-306-455-2351

Preference will be given to anyone with a Class 1A Driver’s License and/or Grader Experience

Please supply qualifications and references. Apply with resume by May 24, 2019. R.M. of Browning No. 34 Box 40 Lampman, SK S0C 1n0 Email: browning.lampman@sasktel.net

Now Hiring for The Following Posions:

Foreman And Labourers Email resumes to

DexterM@dirtybirdoilfield.ca Or call (306) 575-6013

www.dirtybirdoilfield.ca


70

THE OBSERVER

SAVE UP TO

%

CLOTHING

SALE CONDUCTED BY KING'S DEPT. STORE

16

AND

FOOTWEAR MAY 30th - JUNE 1ST

Thursday

Friday, May 24, 2019

Tundra Energy donates to Alida Rink

Tundra Energy Marketing Ltd. (TEML), by way of the Richardson Foundation, made a donation of $60,000 to the Alida Rink Board. This donation went to refurbishing the Alida Rink that was devastated in a flood. Back Row: Rebecca Cassidy, TEML Public Affairs Advisor, Brad Cosgrove , TEML Area Supervisor, Bryce Merkley- TEML Field Operator, Greg Martin, TEML Measurement Technician. Front Row: Leanne Debuc, Alida Rec. Board Treasurer, Margaret Peet, Alida Rec Board Member, Candance McLean, TEML Administration. (Photo submitted)

MACK AUCTION

8AM - 8PM

Friday & Saturday 9:30 am - 5:30 pm BITS AND PIECES 1 OF A KINDS

SPECIAL BUYS! MENS • LADIES • KIDS

Carlyle MEMORIAL HALL!

FARM EQUIPMENT

FARM EQUIPMENT AUCTION ROSS & VAL GALLINGER 306-577-8389 SUNDAY, JUNE 16, 2019 12:00 PM - CARLYLE, SASK.

DIRECTIONS; FROM CARLYLE JUNCTION HWY 9 & 13 GO 3 MILES WEST TO RR 2033 AND ¾ MILE NORTH

WATCH FOR SIGNS SKID STEER 2015 T870 BOBCAT TRACK SKID STEER; 975 Hours, Doosan 102 Hp Diesel, 2 Speed, High Flow Hydraulics, Bucket Float, Grapple Fork Hydraulic Quick Attach, Air Conditioner, SN.ASWT11178 BOBCAT BRUSHCAT ROTARY MOWER TRACTORS 2011 CASE MAGNUM 305 FWA TRACTOR; 3270 Hours, 19 Speed Powershift, 4 Hydraulics, Luxury Interior, GPS, Front & Back Duals (480/70R30 & 520/85R42, SN.DEG0046061 CASE IH 9270 4WD TRACTOR; 5022 Hours, Fresh Rebuilt Engine, 12 Speed, 20.8-42 Triples, SN.--------CASE IH 8940 FWA TRACTOR; 7690 Hours, Powershift, 4 Hydraulics, 520/85R42 Duals, SN.JJA0087710 CASE IH 7220 FWA TRACTOR; 9940 Hours, Powershift, 3 Hydraulics, 520/85R38 Tires, SN.JJA0056691 CASE 4494 4WD TRACTOR; 7750 Hours, Powershift, 3 Hydraulics, PTO, 18.4-34 Duals, SN.8865836

Hydraulic Push, 700 Bushel Capacity, Tandem Floatation Tires, 1000 PTO, SN.H0118

TWISTER 3200 BUSHEL HOPPER BOTTOM BIN

KUHN KNIGHT 2054 PRO-PUSH MANURE SPREADER; Vertical Beaters, Variable Rate Hydraulic Push, 700 Bushel Capacity, Tandem Floatation Tires, 1000 PTO, SN.H0119

WESTEEL 2750 BUSHEL FLAT BOTTOM BIN WITH WOOD FLOOR

HARVEST EQUIPMENT CASE IH 2388 SP COMBINE; 3441/4191 Rotor/Engine Hours, Case IH Pick-up, SN.JJCO266336 CASE IH 1680 SP COMBINE; 4278 Hours, Case IH Pick-up Header, SN.JJCO018083 CASE IH 1010 STRAIGHT CUT HEADER; Batt Reels, Transport CASE IH 8230 PT SWATHER; 30 Feet, Pick-up Reel FARM KING POLY DRUM SWATH ROLLER GRAIN HANDLING & STORAGE AGRI-MASTER A600 GRAVITY GRAIN WAGON; Roll Tarp MARTIN MK-5000 GRAVITY GRAIN WAGON; Roll Tarp

CASE 2390 2WD TRACTOR; 6265 Hours, Powershift, 3 Hydraulics, PTO, 20.8-38

FARM KING 13 X 70 SWING AUGER; Electric Mover

MANURE SPREADERS KUHN KNIGHT 2054 PRO-PUSH MANURE SPREADER; Vertical Beaters, Variable Rate

BRANDT 7 X 45 AUGER & HONDA ENGINE 2 – BEHLEN 4800 BUSHEL HOPPER BOTTOM BINS

2 - WESTEEL 2000 BUSHEL FLAT BOTTOM BIN WITH WOOD FLOORS

SEEDING & TILLAGE MORRIS MAXIM AIR DRILL & MORRIS 7300 AIR CART; 40 Feet, 8 Inch Spacing, Double Shoot, Atom Jet Side Band Openers, Steel Packers, Tow Behind, 3 Compartment Tank, SN.7300003247 SUMMERS 70 FT MEDIUM DUTY HARROWS CASE 5000 28FT VIBRASHANK CULTIVATOR & FLEXI COIL 1600 TBH AIR TANK CO-OP 1204 CULTIVATOR INTERNATIONAL DISCERS TRAILERS 2011 MAXEY TANDEM DUALS GOOSENECK FLAT DECK TRAILER; 30 Feet, Flip Over Ramps, 10,000lbs Axles, VIN.5R8GN3027CM021727 SATURN TANDEM AXLE GOOSENCK FLAT DECK TRAILER; Flip Ramps MISC EQUIPMENT FARM KING 720 TRAILER TYPE ROTARY MOWER WESTEEL 1000 GALLON FUEL TANK & ELECTRIC PUMP ROCK-O-MATIC PTO ROCK PICKER

Visit www.mackauctioncompany.com for sale bill and photos. Box 831, Estevan, SK S4A 2A7

Ph: (306) 634-9512, (306) 421-2928, (306) 487-7815

Licensed, Bonded & Insured P.L. 311962

www.mackauctioncompany.com

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Carlyle Observer - May 24, 2019  

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