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Press Start for fun From left, RJ Lubreo, Allister Watson, Andrew Min, Cameron Godbout, Aaliyah Toupin-Biccum, Brenna Sellsted and Savhanna Dodd were part of the cast of Press Start, presented by Hillcrest School’s Hurricane Drama Club. The show tells the story of famous video game characters who have run out of lives and are trying to find a way to get back into their respective games. A large crowd was delighted by the singing, dancing and acting talents of the students. Photo submitted

Lineup announced for Bow Valley Jamboree By David Willberg dwillberg@estevanmercury.ca

Music lovers can once again look forward to hearing a diverse selection of musicians during the 2019 edition of the Bow Valley Jamboree. The annual celebration of Saskatchewan music will take place Aug. 10 at the Bow Valley Park south of Oxbow. Gates for the festival open at 1 p.m., and the first act, Opening act Downwind will take to the stage at 2 p.m.

“Downwind is a group that has been around in the southeast for about 40 years, and they’re once again helping us out by starting off the festival,” said Lori Moncrief from the Oxbow Arts and Cultural Committee, which puts on the festival. She noted that Downwind has said this will be their last appearance at the jamboree, but the committee hopes the group will continue to appear at Bow Valley. Winsome Kind will per-

form at 3 p.m., followed by Nae Plans at 4:05 p.m., Hook & Nail at 5:15 p.m., Ginelle James at 6:30 p.m. and the Snake Oil Salesmen at 7:45 p.m. Hook & Nail is a band from southeast Saskatchewan that came to an open mic session hosted by the committee in Oxbow. A crowd from Estevan came to hear the trio perform. “We’re hoping for an Estevan gang to come our way, and Hook & Nail thrilled

our audience at open mic,” said Moncrief. “We think the Bow Valley stage will be an even better venue for their talent.” The Tilted Kits will perform a set at 9:15 p.m., and Sourjack at 10:30 p.m. will wrap up the festival. Moncrief praised Christy Hook and Carol Stewart for working hard on the lineup. Their efforts started before Christmas. “They do a lot of searching, and come up with a great

group of people to entertain us,” said Moncrief. The Tilted Kilts and Nae Plan have a lot of energy and a Celtic feel to their music. “We know from open mic nights that people around here really enjoy fiddle music, and good energy, so we’re particularly excited about those two groups,” said Moncrief. James is a country artist who is receiving a lot of support, and the festival organizers hope she will appeal to

those who enjoy that musical genre. Winsome Kind is a folkpop duo that has performed across the country, The Snake Oil Salesmen is a group from southern Saskatchewan that performs rock music, and Sourjack is a rock group ideal for the late night music. Also back for this year’s festival will be Bow Valley’s tweener performers – young up and coming musicians who take to the stage in A2 » JAMBOREE

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A2 SOUTHEAST LIFESTYLES, FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 2019

Zajac to represent new party in federal election The People’s Party of Canada (PPC) has announced that Estevan’s Phillip Zajac has been nominated as their candidate in the upcoming federal election. Zajac has been a member of the community for 10 years and is proud to call Estevan home. During his time in Estevan, he has been involved in the community as a coach and volunteer. Currently he is coaching the Estevan Comprehensive School Elecs football team and has volunteered his time coaching girls’ softball for

the past seven years. He is an active member of the Estevan Kinsmen Club and volunteers his time with many events that benefit the local community. Realizing how important services such libraries are for Saskatchewan communities, he decided to become the chairman for the Estevan Public Library board, a position he has held for the past four years. Zajac said he is excited about the platform for the fledgling party, which will be fielding candidates in an

election for the first time. “He is sure that once the public learns about the future under a PPC government, there is no way that they shouldn’t win by a landslide,” stated a news release for the nomination. Former Conservative Party leadership candidate Maxime Bernier founded the CPC in the fall of 2018 and they have set up constituency associations in federal ridings. They expect to have a candidate in each electoral district in the Oct. 21 federal election.

Notable policy points for the party are: scrap the current gun regulations and policy, pull Canada out of the United Nations Migration Compact, reduce personal income tax to 15 per cent across the board on the first $100,000 earned, decrease corporate tax by five per cent, eliminate foreign wasteful spending, pledge to take care of veterans and seniors in a show of thanks for the freedoms they won, and send aid to countries when they are struck by catastrophes. “The People’s Party of

Canada is proud to make this announcement and endorses common sense governance with Mr. Zajac representing your values in Ottawa,” the news release said. Zajac ran for the Conservative Party’s nomination for the 2015 federal election in what was a six-candidate race. Robert Kitchen went on to win the race, and was elected as the Souris-Moose Mountain MP in October 2015. Kitchen is the only other declared candidate for the upcoming federal election.

Phil Zajac

Jamboree proceeds support the arts « A1 between the featured acts and play a few songs. “There’s a lot of excitement for them and for us when they take the stage at the jamboree,” said Moncrief. The committee takes a look at last year’s event when planning for the current year’s festival. The things that went well will be retained, and things that weren’t as well received will be put on the back-burner. “We’re really proud to say that we support local,” said Moncrief. Supporting local means showing their support for the featured acts and the tweeners while backing local businesses. They use local people for their website, their photography, their publicity and other efforts. The jamboree has also created a new working relationship with the Happy

Nun Café in Forget. The café will do a ticket draw for the festival in June and July,

and the jamboree will have a draw for a gift certificate at the café during the event.

There will also be signage in the Bow Valley Park promoting the event, and they

Downwind will be among the groups performing at this year’s Bow Valley Jamboree. File photo

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Tenders will be received by SaskPower for the sale of hay. The successful bidder will be required to cut, bale and remove bales by 2019 September 01. There will be one cutting only and it must be completed by 2019 August 15. Several parcels of land are included, mainly located southwest of Boundary Dam Power Station. Two lots are southeast of Boundary Dam Reservoir. Bids will be lump sum for each parcel. For further details contact Neil Worsley at 306-637-4256. Written tenders contained in a sealed envelope marked HAY TENDER on the outside will be received until 4:00 p.m., Thursday, June 20, 2019, c/o Neil Worsley, Shand Power Station, Box 1310, Estevan, S4A 2K9. Highest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted. Payment terms: Receipt by SaskPower of certified cheque within 5 working days of bid acceptance by SaskPower. Note 1. SaskPower does not guarantee any tendered hay to be free of noxious weeds or poisonous plants and is not responsible for any damage caused by insects or other wildlife. Note 2. The bidder shall ensure that they operate with due consideration for the condition of the property and not enter or run equipment if field conditions are such that damage to the land will occur (i.e. wet or soft field conditions). Note 3. Bales still on the ground after 2019 November 01 will be assessed a fee of 50¢ per bale per month, payable in advance.

will do a postcard distribution in Carnduff, Oxbow and Estevan to publicize their family activities, and in an effort to attract more people from the Energy City. Proceeds from the jamboree will be used to support local events and artists in the Oxbow area. They host drama, visual arts and musical workshops that are brought into the schools, they host workshops for people of all ages. This year they had a group from the Mendel Art Gallery in Saskatoon, and

the Globe Theatre in Regina came in to host an event for youths. They also contributed to a performance in Oxbow by the Missoula Children’s Theatre last month. Much of the cast for the theatre’s presentation of Peter and Wendy came from the school. The Oxbow Arts and Culture Committee paid for Don Britt to provide piano accompanist for the concert. “We utilize the money to create more excitement an interest in arts and cultural events in the southeast,” said Moncrief.

Carnduff RCMP are investigating a theft of road signs The Carnduff RCMP Detachment is investigating a theft of road signs that occurred sometime within the last two weeks. The information came through the RCMP Saskatchewan Crime Watch Advisory System. During that period of time, unknown individual/s have stolen a number of Range Road, Township Road and stop signs from the RM of Mount Pleasant south of Carnduff. “Range road and township road signs are very important as emergency services are dispatched given these locations,” the message says. “We do not want to see an accident happen due to no stop sign being in place.” Anyone who has any information related to the incident or the current location of the signs is asked to contact the Carnduff RCMP at 306-482-4400 or 310-RCMP.

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Torquay Block Party Quilt Show attracted lots of people By Ana Bykhovskaia abykhovskaia@estevanmercury.ca

The Torquay Block Party Quilt Show that took place at Sacred Heart Catholic Church last Sunday was a big success. Colleen Marcotte, who is a part of the Torquay Block Party Quilt Guild and was also exhibiting her art pieces at the show, said that they were very pleased with the turnout. Altogether there were between 185 and 200 people coming in for the show as opposed to about 160 guests the

year earlier. The quilts presented at the show were created by 13 artists, who have been working on them over the winter during biweekly meetings at the church. Most of them are coming from Torquay with one joining the group from Midale and another one driving from Beaubier. They opened the doors at 1 p.m. and the program started at 1:30. “In the program, we showcased some other Torquay talents,” said Marcotte. Torquay pastry artist Fa-

The theme of the show this year was Lifetime of Quilts. Photo submitted

diah of Something Sweet by Fadiah joined the show with her wedding cakes and cookies. Lauren Daae with Little Doe Designs, who uses paint along with coffee for artwork, brought over some of her pictures and prints. “And then Colette Shauf from Stoughton came and talked about a group of women … that make, I think they are called Little Dresses for Africa. So she gave a talk on them and showed some of the dresses they made,” said Marcotte. And finally, the quilt guild did a show. Their theme this time was Lifetime of Quilts. “We did a show of quilts that we have made for celebrations of our lives like weddings, anniversaries, births and things like that,” said Marcotte. Some pieces presented at the show were available for sale, but mostly it was for demonstration. There were two vendors, Gypsy Soul Fabrics from Estevan and Second Story Quilting of Torquay, present at the show as well. And the day came to an end with tea and snacks. The feedback was very good. “We’ve heard just rave reviews,” said Marcotte.

Members of the Torquay Block Party are, back row, from left, Terry Whitman , Colleen Marcotte, Christa Marcotte , Marianna Wick, Jane Marcotte, Christine Marcotte and Heather Piermantier. Front row, Charlene Wimmer, Theresa Stepp and Lori Lowen. Missing: Vernelle Rasmussen.

The show has been going on for a while. Originally, it was set up to happen every three years, then biannually, and starting last year ladies from the Torquay Block Party Quilt Guild started organizing it annually. From time to time the attendance is growing, and the last event pretty much reached the capacity. “This is probably as big as we can go because it’s what

fits into our facility,” noted Marcotte. It takes quite a bit of time and effort to organize the event. Besides the show every year the Torquay Block Party Quilt Guild members put their talents together to make a common quilt to serve a good cause. “We usually make at least one donation quilt. We always make one for STARS. We’ve made one for STARS for the

last, I can’t remember if it was five or six years, and we’ve raised over $15,000 for that.” The STARS quilt usually gets auctioned off at the Ashworth Bull Sale in January. The contemporary quilting group consists of 10 full-time and three part-time members, but it’s open for anybody willing to join and it has grown and shrunk through the years of its existence.

Art show allows students to showcase their talents Young people from southeast Saskatchewan had their artwork on display Sunday at Alameda School during the art show hosted by young people who are a part of the Swallow’s Nest studio. Judy Swallow, who operates Swallow’s Nest and serves as the instructor for the youths, said they had lots of interest from the public. Not only did the friends and family of the 30 participating artists turn out to look at the artwork, but the general public wanted to see the art as well. “It was incredible,” said Swallow. “There was a huge variety of stuff that was displayed. One of the groups of kids had created game boards. Others had made a study of humans, so there were human figures and human faces, that

sort of thing. There was lots of landscape pictures, 3D works, character drawings, inspirational drawings that are transfers … so there was a huge variety of stuff.” There were traditional mediums as well, such as pencil prism colours, oils, pastels, acrylics, melted crayon transfers and more. Each young person could submit multiple entries. “That varies, too, because some kids will work on one piece more methodically, and others are quicker with it. Some of them are sketches or inspirational pieces, so those move quickly. And then they can develop them later if they decide to.” Students start meeting in different groups once a week in September. Classes are one

or two hours, and some are on weekends. The children are very motivated, and they’re able to complete their artwork in varying amounts of time. “It’s not a lot of time to create a piece of art, and yet these guys do it,” she said. While most of the kids are from the Alameda area, Swallow has students from other southeast communities. Classes continue until mid-December, when they break for Christmas. Then they resume in January and occur until the art show. “The groups normally stay the same, so the kids when they come in these groups, they work on their work periodically throughout the season,” said Swallow. “But usually they stay with one sub-

ject and work with that until they’re done, and then they move onto their next subject.” Students help with the setup and the installation of the art show. The show was well supported by the public. It’s not a competitive show, she said, but the students are always motivated to improve. “They chuckle at what they used to do,” said Swallow. “They see their own development, so it’s pretty cool. The nicest thing for me is when kids are looking at each other’s artwork, commenting on it and supporting them, I don’t think there’s anything better than that. And it encourages them to do a little better with their own art when they’re seeing what the other kids are doing.”

Judy Swallow and young people who were part of her art program gather for a group photo. Photo by Starr Mercer Photography.

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EDITORIAL Publisher: Rick Sadick Editor: David Willberg Editorial Staff: Anastasiia Bykhovskaia Brian Zinchuk Sales Manager: Deanna Tarnes Advertising Sales: Teresa Hrywkiw Kimberlee Pushie Production Department: Fay Bonthoux Administration: Vaila Lindenbach Jennifer Bucsis

Published weekly by Prairie Newspaper Group Limited Partnership, 68 Souris Ave, Estevan, SK S4A 2M3. Advertising rates are available upon request and are subject to change without notice. Conditions of editorial and advertising content: The Southeast Lifestyles attempts to be accurate in Editorial and Advertising content; however, no guarantee is given or implied. The Southeast Lifestyles reserves the right to revise or reject any or all editorial and advertising content as the newspaper's principals see fit. The Southeast Lifestyles will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion of an advertisement, and is not responsible for errors in advertisements except for the space occupied by such errors. The Southeast Lifestyles will not be responsible for manuscripts, photographs, negatives and other related material that may be submitted for possible publication. All of the The Southeast Lifestyles' content is protected by Canadian Copyright laws. Reviews and similar mention of material in this newspaper is granted on the provision that The Southeast Lifestyles receives credit. Otherwise, any reproduction without the permission of the publisher is prohibited. Advertisers purchase space and circulation only. Rights to any advertisement produced by The Southeast Lifestyles, including artwork, typography, photos, etc., remain the property of this newspaper. Advertisements or parts thereof may not be reproduced or assigned without the consent of the publisher. Published weekly in Southeast Saskatchewan by the Prairie Newspaper Group, a division of GVIC Communications Corp. The Glacier group of companies collects personal information from our customers in the normal course of business transactions. We use that information to provide you with our products and services you request. On occasion we may contact you for purposes of research, surveys and other such matters. To provide you with better service we may share your personal information with our sister companies and also outside, selected third parties who perform work for us as suppliers, agents, service providers and information gatherers. Our subscription list may be provided to other organizations who have products and services that may be of interest to you. If you do not wish to participate in such matters, please contact us at the following address: 68 Souris Ave. N., Estevan, SK S4A 2M3; or phone (306) 634-2654. For a complete statement of our privacy policy, please go to our Website at: www.estevanmercury.ca The Southeast Lifestyles is owned and operated by Prairie Newspaper Group, a subsidiary of Glacier Media Inc.

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The need for lower speed There seems to be a renewed call for lower speed limits in certain areas of Estevan. There was a poll on the Estevan Mercury’s website last week that showed 63 per cent of respondents thought there should be lower speed limits on certain residential roads. A jeer in last week’s Lifestyles called out those who drive too fast on roads such as Petterson Drive. And then there was a presentation at last week’s meeting of the Estevan board of police commissioners, in which 10-year-old Boston Tait appeared and called for the reduced speed zone on Victory Road to be extended, making it safer for students at Pleasantdale School. He even had a petition with him. Granted, you might scoff at a 10-yearold talking about the driving habits of others, since he’s more than five years away from getting his driver’s licence. But it is noteworthy that a 10-year-old boy is not only willing to take the time to create and deliver a presentation, but he recognizes that vehicles are moving too fast on his street. A 50-kilometre per hour (km/h) speed limit is fine for most roads in Estevan. Not just the arterial roads, either. There are a lot of secondary residential roads where a 50 km/h speed limit is perfectly acceptable, unless there’s a playground zone or a school zone. Then the speed limit should be reduced. Wellock Road is a perfect example of this. It’s wide enough for the speed limit to be 50 km/h. And while there are some turns, those turns aren’t sharp enough to justify having a lower speed limit. But in the area where the Pleasantdale Softball Diamonds are located, there’s a lower speed limit, and deservedly so. You’d also never think of lowering the speed limit on an arterial road that cuts through a residential area, such as King Street or Fourth Street. But on Petterson Drive? Or Victory Road? Or some of the other tight, winding, residential roads such as Thorn Crscent and Grundeen Crescent? It’s time to consider a change. These aren’t arterial roads, although the northern ends of Petterson Drive do see a lot of traffic thanks to their proximity to shopping areas. But if you’re down at the south end of Petterson, with its sharp turns and abundance of houses, you’ll see it’s not a lead foot’s haven. It’s an area that doesn’t have much in the way of visibility. A 40 km/h limit south of Heritage Drive would be reasonable. A road like Thorn Crescent, which was built in a very narrow fashion and has a few turns to navigate, might be better off at 30 km/h. Back in the 2012 civic election, there was a non-binding plebiscite on whether the speed limit for non-arterial roads should be lowered to 40 km/h. It had a very narrow margin of victory, and the strongest support was from mobile and special polling stations. Council eventually decided not to heed the results. Not many people complained. If you ask most people who live on Thorn Crescent, Petterson Drive and Victory Road, they would likely tell you they support lower speed limits. In the case of Thorn, it’s unlikely you get many non-local drivers. As for Victory Road, most of the nonlocal traffic is likely due to the school. While we can’t base speed limits and other traffic-related issues strictly on the whims of local ratepayers, we do need to hear their concerns, regardless of whether they’re 10 years old or 80 years old.

The longest day was one of Canada’s finest moments June 6 marked the 75th anniversituations, even in this day and age in sary of D-Day, the day in which Alwhich so much information is availlied troops stormed the beaches of able at our fingertips. Normandy and began the process of Sure, we’ll mark Remembrance liberating France from German ocDay, and there is a greater apprecupation. ciation for Remembrance Day than It’s widely regarded as the turnthere was 20 years ago. And when you ing point of the Second World War. see anniversaries like the 75th anniBy that point, the Allied Forces had versary of D-Day, or the 100th annialready scored some victories over versary of the Battle of Vimy Ridge, their German foes. And the Allies had the public will stand up and pay closmade significant inroads into Italy. er attention. But when the Allied soldiers made Willberg’s World But then that information will landfall at Juno Beach on June 6, fade in time, and our awareness of 1944, and started the process of liberating France these moments in Canadian history will fade to – a quest that would ultimately prove successful – it what it was a few years earlier. moved the Germans closer to defeat. One of the saddest parts of all when it comes to Ultimately, the war would be over less than a D-Day is there are so few veterans remaining who year later. fought in it. Even if a soldier lied about their age When some people talk about D-Day, it’s easy to join the Canadian Forces and managed to fight to imagine that as a rout, in which the Allied Forces in D-Day, that soldier would now be in their 90s. dominated their foes. It wasn’t. About three dozen Canadian veterans were at And it was a day that required extensive plan- the 75th anniversary ceremony on June 6. You have ning. to wonder if any of them will be there for the 80th. Allied Forces were supposed to invade on May Among those who are left, there are fewer who 1, 1944. That date was pushed back to June 4. Due can remember D-Day. And among those who reto weather conditions that were not co-operative, main and remember it, there are still a lot who the invasion was pushed back another two days. won’t talk about it. And it definitely wasn’t domination. And that’s their choice. They witnessed some Canada’s contribution to D-Day cannot be ig- horrible things in June 1944. If they want to share nored. their stories, they should be applauded for it. But Canada brought more than 100 ships and about if they don’t want to, you can’t criticize them for 10,000 sailors. Its total support amounted to about it, either. 14,000 soldiers. There were more than 350 CanadiD-Day has a personal connection for me. My ans who died, and more than 1,000 total Canadian Grandpa Willberg, or Papa, as we knew him, was casualties. among the Canadian soldiers who participated in But it should also be noted that Canadian sol- the Normandy invasion. Of course, he survived the diers were the only ones to meet their objective on battle and eventually returned home to southwest D-Day. The Regina Rifles pushed the furthest in- Saskatchewan. Soon he was married and started a land and met their objective. family. When you think about it, it’s a pretty incredible He had a stroke when I was 11, and he died accomplishment that a country that was less than when I was 22. He didn’t talk about what happened 80 years old, and had a much smaller contingent of during the war, although he’d discuss some of the soldiers than the British and the Americans, could good times that he had with his fellow soldiers. accomplish what those much more power nations And I wasn’t mature enough to understand couldn’t do. what he had done for his country, or to thank him I’ve long maintained that our military history for his service. I wish I had. should be a source of great pride for Canadians. But it was his choice not to talk about his exOur contributions to military conflicts, including periences. the First World War, the Second World War, the It’s the same story for my Grandpa Leguee. He Korean War, the War in Afghanistan and others didn’t talk about his war experiences, either, other should be something to be proud of. We should than the friends he made and the good times that also be proud of the peacekeepers who have served they had in the face of a war. this country. It’s their choice. But I know that I owe them Unfortunately, the details of Canada’s ser- everything, up to and including the ability to write vice are not talked about to the degree that they an opinion piece in a newspaper each week. should be. And that leaves generations who aren’t The impact of D-Day can never be diminished. fully aware of what Canada did in Vimy Ridge, at And the role that Canada played in this most Juno Beach, in the Netherlands and so many other important battle can never be denied, either.   

David Willberg


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Cheers Cheers to Boston Tait for his presentation at the Estevan police board meeting last week, and for calling for reduced speed limits on certain roads in the city. Cheers to the Estevan Oilfield Technical Society for organizing the Oilmen’s Golf Tournament once again this year. It’s always a fun time for the golfers, and there’s an economic spinoff for the city. Cheers to the Bikers Against Diabetes for their continued efforts to raise money for young people in the community who have Type 1 diabetes. Cheers to the Torquay Block Party quilting guild for hosting their event on Sunday, and for creating so many colourful quilts in the past year. Cheers to the students at the Estevan Comprehensive School who represented this area at the recent Skills Canada nationals in Halifax.

Jeers Jeers to the numerous motorists who have run a red light at the intersection of Fourth Street and Souris Avenue South during the past week. It’s such a busy intersection, and one day someone will be seriously injured. Jeers to the condition of some of the parking lots in Estevan. The only thing worse than a gravel parking lot is a parking lot riddled with large potholes. Jeers to whoever stole the rubberized mulch that was to be used for the play structure at the Royal Heights Veterans’ Memorial Park. It will make that structure safer. Jeers to the people complaining about the Saskatchewan Roughriders loss to the Calgary Stampeders. Don’t they know football well enough to realize that it’s just a preseason game?

To submit a cheer or a jeer, please email it to dwillberg@estevanmercury.ca, or visit www.estevanmercury.ca.

Country singer Codie Prevost will kick off theatre’s 30th anniversary By Ana Bykhovskaia abykhovskaia@estevanmercury.ca

Canadian country music artist Codie Prevost, who has received a total of 26 Saskatchewan Country Music Association awards in his career, is getting ready for his summer tour that will start off with the concert at the Souris Valley Theatre’s Frehlick Hall on June 13. It will also serve as the kickoff to the theatre’s 30th anniversary season. “The Estevan show is the trio show, meaning there is myself and then a multi-instrumentalist and background vocalist, and then also a percussion player. So it’s going to be three of us on stage that night. It’s going to be a lot of fun,” promised Prevost in the interview with Lifestyles. Prevost is not new to Estevan. The last time he was playing here was at the grand re-opening of the Woodlawn Regional Park festival in 2013. Now he is looking forward to checking out the acoustics at a different venue. “I’ve never played at the Souris Valley Theatre, but I had a chance to perform at other theatres throughout the province. And every time you get to perform at the theatre, it’s such a privilege because some of them old theatres and theatres in these communities are amazing and they offer some of the best sound that I’ve ever heard. And just this atmosphere, it creates this great time for people to come together and to have a good night,” said Prevost. To start his music career Prevost took out a small business loan to travel to Nashville

Canadian country music artist Codie Prevost is coming to Estevan. Photo submitted

and record his first independent album The Road Ahead. He played in smaller towns all over Saskatchewan being paid $100 a night, and he always appreciated venues, communities and atmosphere. The show he is getting ready to perform for the Estevan crowd promises to very exciting. “With the trio show, we like to have a lot of fun… One of our favourite things to do is to involve as many people out of the crowd as we can in the show and make them feel just as much a part of the show as the band is… We’ll get people singing, we’ll get people to dance. We might even get a couple of people on stage, you just never know. Anything can really happen in this show,” said Prevost. He also noted that on the night of the show they will play a little bit of everything, reminding the crowd of the best hits and songs from his first album released back in 2005. They also will introduce

some of the newer songs, intertwining the music with stories about his musical adventure. After the Estevan show Prevost will head out to the States, where he will be performing an acoustic solo show. The program is called the Meet and Greet Tour. “It’s like an introduction to my music and my stories and kind of me as an artist,” said Prevost. The upcoming concerts get him excited. They’ve been doing some press releases out in the U.S. and have already sold quite a few tickets. He will travel the States for two weeks and then will go back again in August. Later in the year, Prevost also plans to once again go to Australia, the country that he’s been touring once or twice a year since 2015. Currently, he is residing in the Saskatoon area, where besides other things he is working on his new online fan club. “I’ve been working on it for over a year now… It’s hopeful-

ly going to be launched within the next couple weeks, hopefully, it should be launched by the time we come to Estevan... It will be like my own personal social network, where all my fans who support me online, who support my music and who come to the shows can join on there and become a part of one big family,” said Prevost. The online fan club members will have access to exclusive music and will get to hear some songs he writes before anybody else. “There is just going be so many exclusive things that other people won’t be seeing that aren’t involved in that. But that’s the way to appreciate my fans who have been there from day one because I really wouldn’t be doing music without all of them,” said Prevost. The name of the fan club will be coming as a surprise soon. Prevost has recently released his new album called Radio and the tour will also help to get this music out to the fans and promote it. “It’s an album that I’ve worked on for a couple of years and I was fortunate this year. Saskatchewan Country Music Awards just took place and the album Radio received the Album of the Year there. So it’s already been a pretty exciting start for the year,” said Prevost. He plans to start working on new music as soon as he is done with the tours at the beginning of the next year. Tickets for the Prevost concert in Estevan are available online through www. sourisvalleytheatre.ca and codieprevost.com.

Leisure services earns Red Cross honours The City of Estevan’s leisure services division was recognized at the Saskatchewan/Manitoba Aquatic Conference in Regina earlier this spring. The department brought home two awards presented by the Canadian Red Cross. Program manager Erin Wilson and instructor Cassidy Reich were presented with the award for the most lessons

taught in a partnering community with a population under 20,000. Karlee Ross, a former instructor trainer, was awarded for the most assistant lifeguards trained in 2018. Most of the 28 candidates were trained at the RM of Estevan Aquatic Centre. The number of classes taught has continued to grow in the community,

F F O 15% ALL INK ES CARTRIDG . 8 & 7 e n Ju

and the city is proud to offer lessons six days a week during numerous seasons. The city is continually adding lessons throughout the year. If anyone knows a swimmer who needs lessons, please call the information desk at the Estevan Leisure Centre as they may be able to facilitate lessons that are not listed in the activity guide or on the website.

1217 4th Street, Estevan, SK TOLL FREE (888) 936-2222 or 306-634-3613


Faces

Friday, June 7, 2019

A6

OTS golf tournament The Estevan Oilfield Technical Society’s Oilmen’s Golf Tournament was held from May 31 to June 2 at the TS&M Woodlawn Golf Course. The tournament had more than 250 competitors between the 18-hole and 36-hole events, making it the largest tournament in Estevan. Photos by Brian Zinchuk and David Willberg Darren Olsen of Innovative ALS gets serious with his swing.

Long-time volunteer Rick Rohatyn jots down the scores after the final round.

Southeast College for Kids What are your kids going to be doing this summer? The Southeast College is inviting our local youngsters (ages 6 to 10) to the College for a summer day program. The program runs from July 8th to August 9th with each week focusing on a different set of fun learning activities. You are invited to register your child/children in individual week(s) or for the entire 5 week program. Week 1 (July 8 – July 12)

$

Cost: 110/week per participant

Camp Hours: 8:30 am 4:00 pm

PEOPLE IN YOUR NEIGHBORHOOD This week we will be bringing in a number of local professionals to spend time with the kids. Week 2 (July 15 - July 19)

ARTS, CRAFT & CULTURE WEEK Week two will have the children involved in a number of Arts, Crafts and Cultural activities. Week 3 (July 22 - July 26)

SPORTS WEEK Each day during Sports Week the focus will be on a different set of physical activities. Drop-off: 8:00 am 8:30 am

Week 4 (July 29 - August 2)

DYNAMIC DESIGNS WEEK The Designs week will tap into the children’s creative streak by giving them an opportunity to create a variety of items.

Pick-up:

Week 5 (August 6 – August 9)

4:00 pm 4:15 pm

PERFORMING ARTS WEEK Our final week will include music and preparation of a skit to be delivered at the end of the week for their parents.

Register today at Southeast College.org or by calling 1-866-999-7372

Keith Sawyer from Astra won the 36-hole championship by shooting a 68 in the final round.

Dennis Leung of Ridgeback Resources makes an approach shot.

Jeremy Mack’s hair was a-flyin’ after he sent his ball a-flyin’.

Donna Fleck of PS Electric handed out skewers. 19061SC0 19062SC0


SOUTHEAST LIFESTYLES, FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 2019 A7

Lampman equine center celebrates grand opening Ashley Kerslake will tell you about the benefits of the horses that she loves so much. When her new venture, the Prairie Crocus Equine Centre, held its grand opening on June 1, she was able to share those benefits with a lot of people. The centre is located one mile east and a half-mile south of Lampman. “I couldn’t have been more happy about it,” said Kerslake. “There were more than 200 people there, and we were not expecting nearly that many. We were just blown away with how many people were there.” The grand opening saw

people show up early. They had horse rides for the public, with a couple of ponies for children and a couple of bigger horses for adults and teens to ride. A bouncy castle, a barbecue, rock painting, face painting and a petting zoo were among the non-horse related activities. The equine centre opened in the beginning of March, but she decided to wait until the weather was nicer to have a grand opening, so that they could have additional activities. Equine assisted learning and riding lessons are offered at the centre. The former is a curriculum-based program

Basically I’m just the facilitator, the horses are the teachers and you learn together as a team. - Ashley Kerslake

that teaches life skills using horses. “Basically you take horses through different courses using a team, and through various activities, you learn different life skills. Basically I’m just the facilitator, the horses are the teachers and you learn

Ashley Kerslake leads a young rider aboard Jackson during the grand opening of the Prairie Crocus Equine Centre southeast of Lampman. Photo submitted

together as a team.” Kerslake believes there are considerable benefits from equine-assisted learning, and people have to see it to understand what the program can do. “Right now I have an autistic boy who is mostly non-

verbal. When he first started coming out, he would say ‘yes,’ ‘no,’ or he would mostly nod. I got him to say ‘appropriate assertiveness’ the other day, and I was just blown away.” She is the only certified facilitator for equine assisted learning at the facility, but she does have assistance. If she’s on her own, she can only have four participants, but that number increases by four with each assistant. As for riding lessons, she is nearly booked for riding lessons. She has been busy with multiple people coming out. The youngest rider in lessons is about six. She has also experienced support from the community and businesses, along with family, friends and people she doesn’t even know since the opening.

Kerslake has been around horses for most of her life. Her mother had horses as a child, so any time there was anything to do with horses they would go. “We were always at the rodeo, we started taking riding lessons probably 10 years ago,” said Kerslake. They joined the Browning Light Horse 4-H project when it started up, too. And she still considers her horse, Jackson, a registered American painted horse, to be her best friend. “That horse has been through pretty much everything with me. Horses are a really important part of my life, and honestly, I don’t know what I would do without them. Their personality, with how they changed my life in general, they’re just amazing creatures.”

Pony rides and other activities were offered at the Prairie Crocus Equine Centre. Photo submitted

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Thank you to all of our students and scholarship supporters. 2019-2020 Post Secondary Programs available

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One coupon can be redeemed per customer per visit. Estevan Only • Expires July 31, 2019


Community Calendar

Friday, June 7, 2019

A8

Friday, June 7: • Estevan Pride Week flagraising at City Hall at noon will be a chance to show support for LGBTQ+ people in the community. • Friday matinee at the Estevan Public Library at 2 p.m. will show the movie Skin. • Lampman Sports Weekend will feature a variety of activities throughout the three days, with a ball tournament and a golf tournament among the sports highlights. Parade in the morning of June 8, street dance that night and a community supper June 9. • Rotary Club of Estevan’s annual Lobsterfest at Affinity Place at 7 p.m. is Rotary’s biggest fundraiser of the year.  Saturday, June 8: • Estevan Farmers’ Market

Sale at the Estevan Shoppers Mall’s parking lot at 9 a.m. will have a variety of items available. • Morgan Horse Open Show at the Estevan Exhibition Grounds at 9 a.m. will offer equestrian events over two days. • T&T Rods Show and Shine at 10 a.m. at a property north of Estevan will have lots of classic vehicles on display. • Lego Club at the Estevan Public Library at 10 a.m. • Paws and Claws Vendor Market at the Estevan Elks Lodge at noon is a fundraiser for the Estevan Humane Society. • They Shall not Grow Old at the Orpheum Theatre at 1:30 p.m. is a movie being screened by the No. 2901

Estevan Army Cadets. • Alameda Fair at the town’s fair grounds will feature carnival games, children’s activities, music and a regional 4-H show and sale. • Tween Paws to Reading at the Estevan Public Library at 2 p.m. encourages young people to practise their reading skills while socializing with cats from the Estevan Humane Society. Sunday, June 9: • Dedication ceremony for the Royal Canadian Legion’s honour wall at the Royal Heights Veterans Memorial Park at 2 p.m. will celebrate the completion of the wall, which pays tribute to local residents who served with the Canadian Forces. • Teen creative writing group at the Estevan Public Library at 2 p.m.

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Monday, June 10: • Audio Book Club at the Estevan Public Library at 1:30 p.m. is an opportunity for people to enjoy an activity while listening to an audio book. • Tween chefs at the Estevan Public Library at 5 p.m. • Estevan city council meeting at city hall at 6 p.m. Tuesday, June 11: • Toddler time at the Estevan Public Library at 10:15 a.m. is for children ages 18 months to three years. Also on Wednesdays. • Walk the Talk walking group at the Estevan Public Library at 10:30 a.m. is a weekly event hosted by the Estevan Public Library. • Story time at the Estevan Public Library at 11 a.m. is for children ages three to five. Also offered on

• Teen cooking club at the Estevan Public Library at 4:30 p.m. teaches participants to make snack food from the Philippines. • Estevan Toastmasters Club weekly meeting at the Estevan Public Library at 7:30 p.m. is an opportunity to improve public speaking skills. Wednesday, June 12: • Terrarium at the Estevan Public Library at 2 p.m. helps bring greenery to an indoor space. • Magic: the Gathering at the Estevan Public Library at 5:30 p.m. is a trade card game in which opponents build decks and battle each other for fun.  Thursday, June 13: • Senior Women’s Golf

DIRECTIONs: FROM ARCOLA GO 16.5 MILES SOUTH ON GRID 604 JD 8450 4WD tractor, Case 2390 2WD tractor with Leon 795 FEL, Case 930 tractor with FEL, JD 566 round baler twine tie, Hesston 1170 pivot tongue 16’ haybine, Farm King 12 wheel hay rake, 1990 Volvo GMC tandem axle grain truck with 350 Detroit engine, Vandale PTO silage feeder wagon, Roviivec sileage TMR 6x10 mixer, Vanguard 380 silage bale processor, silage conveyors, trailer type post pounder, 12’ & 20’ calf shelters, Hi Qual steel feed troughs, quantity of bale feeders, portable wind breaks, portable corral panels, Easy Squeeze chute with palpation cage and alley sections, quantity of sucker rod and tubing, horse trimming chute, 3-saddles, 2008 GMC 2500 extended cab 4WD truck, 2010 Cougar 32’ 5th Wheel with 2 slides and 2 baths, Flexi Coil 60’ tine harrows, Degelman ground drive rock picker, Crown Fork type rock picker, Minnestota 375 bushel hopper grain wagon, shop built 60 bushel hopper wagon, shop built 24’ bale trailer with hydraulic tilt, Sakundiak 60’ PTO auger, Brandt 7-40 auger and engine, Leon 8’ dozer blade, steel drum swath roller, pull type road grader, ground drive grass seeder, truck box utility trailer, 1000 gallon fuel tank and electric pump, 500 gallon propane tank, 1000, 350, & 150 gallon water tanks, JD 445 Z-Trak zero turn mower, Honda 420 quad ATV, ice auger with 8” & 10” bits, LKS 200 amp welder, Sanborn upright air compressor, slip tanks with electric and hand pumps, aluminum quad ramps, 3” water pump, 900’ lay flat hose, 7HP aeration 3 phase fan, 3HP aeration fans, portable air fans, complete line of shop tools, Miller 250 Mig welder, Hydraulic shop press plus much more.

• Teen Father’s Day craft at the Estevan Public Library at 4 p.m. • Codie Prevost in concert at the Souris Valley Theatre’s Frehlick Hall at 7 p.m. will kick off the theatre’s 30th anniversary season.

• To submit an event for our community calendar, please visit www.estevanmercury.ca or email it to editor@estevanmercury.ca.

ED VEROT 306-869-7927 WEDNESDAY, JUNE 12, 2019 - 10:00 am RADVILLE, SASK. DIRECTIONS; FROM RADVILLE GO 1 MILE EAST ON LAURIER ROAD, FARM ON THE LEFT.

JD 8850 4WD tractor with PTO, JD 4240 2WD tractor with 6925 hours, JD 450 B crawler tractor with backhoe attachment, JD 7520 4WD 4WD tractor with PTO, JD A400 SP 36’ swather and Honey Bee WS 36 draper header with 514 cutting hours, Brent 774 grain cart, 45’ Flexi Coil 5000 Air Drill & Flexi Coil 2320 TBH air tank with 9” spacing and double shoot, Kuhn 42’ tandem disc, Tebben 7 shank sub soiler, Degelman ground drive rock picker, Coop 18’ cultivator, shop built spring tooth harrow land leveller, 2013 Trailtech 30’ pintle hitch tilt deck trailer with air breaks and rear dove tail ramps, 2008 Travalong 16’ tandem axle bumper hitch trailer with 7000 lbs. axles, Dodge 500 fuel truck with 5 compartment 1200 gallon tank, Sakundiak TL 10-39 PTO auger, Kongskilde Cushion air 700 grain vac, Edwards Grain Guard 5 HP fan, 3 HP aeration fans, JD Z445 EZ Track mower with 247 hours, Honda 3” water pump, Chem Handler III, HD Power Systems 7000 EDA watt diesel generator, HD Power Systems gas generator, Sanborn upright air compressor. Call Now to Consign!

Box 831, Estevan, SK S4A 2A7

Ph: (306) 634-9512, (306) 421-2928, (306) 487-7815 Licensed, Bonded & Insured P.L. 311962

• Baby Time at the Estevan Public Library at 10 a.m. is for those up to 18 months and their caregivers.

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• Family art at the Estevan Art Gallery and Museum at 10 a.m. will teach Father’s Day crafts.

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SOUTHEAST LIFESTYLES, FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 2019 A9

Midale Central School celebrates their 2019 grads Midale Central School is getting ready for the graduation ceremony that will take place on June 14. While grads are getting their dresses and suits fitted and choosing the best spots for photo-shoots, the staff organizes almost everything for the big day. “It’s getting close so we are all very excited, just putting some last minute details on the event,” said Midale Central School principal Cathy Harvey.

She believes all grads already got their gowns, but the outfits are kept in secret. “No one is telling anyone what their dresses look like, so it could be more of a surprise. When you have a small graduating class it’s fun to do things like that,” said Harvey. This year there are 10 students graduating from Midale School, but their achievements are a big celebration for the entire school.

“It’s always an exciting time for everyone in the school because you are celebrating a milestone. Kids have gone through school and now they are moving on and transitioning into the workforce,” noted Harvey. Some of the teachers have known these students since they were in Grade 1 and 2. Other children joined the Midale School later in time, but they all are equally dear to the school.

“It’s very exciting for us to be able to say that we’ve had a part in helping these kids to grow and become the kids they are today,” said Harvey. The celebration traditionally goes beyond one day. Grads have already purchased their “Grad 2019” clothes and wear it around the school. Starting June along with the staff they will decorate the school and practise for the grad ceremony.

“We do have an assembly where we acknowledge the grads right before graduation, just so that kids that can’t make it are able to see our grads,” said Harvey. The graduation day will start off with photographs taken at the school or at the heritage village. The supper will begin at 5:30 at the rink. Following that there will be the ceremony at the school, and then cake and coffee for people and the

grand march. Audrey Trombley, the board chair for South East Cornerstone Public School Division, will do some greetings in behalf of the board. And one of the Midale teachers, Ashley Parker-James, will address grads at their banquet. The award ceremony will also take place the same day, and the Governor General award will be handed to the last year’s award winner.

Midale Class of 2019

Congratulations

Congratulations Graduates! Best wishes for much success in your future endeavours! Phone: 306-634-3000 robert.kitchen.c1@parl.gc.ca www.drrobertkitchen.ca

DR. ROBERT KITCHEN MP Souris-Moose Mountain

Congratulations to the Class of 2019.

Class of 2019 Congratulations Grads! SOUTHERN PLAINS CO-OP www.southernplainscoop.com

Congratulations to the

2019!

1239 5th Street • 306-637-3802

Congratulations to the

MIDALE GRADUATES!

Good luck in all of your future endeavours.

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306.634.7311

loricarrmla@sasktel.net

Green Today – Green For Life

306-634-7209

204 Main St. Midale, Saskatchewan S0C 1S0

1-306-458-2449


Energy

Friday, June 7, 2019

A10

Talking energy From left, Saskatchewan Oil and Gas Show committee chairperson Del Mondor listens while Saskatchewan Premier Scott Moe and Alberta Premier Jason Kenney discuss energy related issues at the oil show Wednesday in Weyburn. The meeting between the two premiers was among the highlights of this year’s event. For more on the oil show, please see the next edition of Pipeline News. Photo by Brian Zinchuk

New service rig harmonization agreement A new agreement has been reached by the Government of Saskatchewan and the Government of Alberta to

improve efficiency in the service rig industry. The service rig industry, which is a vital part of Alberta

Midale

and Saskatchewan’s oil and gas sector, has been restricted by unnecessary rules that limit movement between work sites

• Souris Valley Pipeline Limited operates a High Pressure Carbon Dioxide Pipeline in Southeast Saskatchewan, a component of the gas is Hydrogen Sulfide (H2S). • As a member of Sask 1st Call, Souris Valley Pipeline would like to remind you to call Sask 1st Call at 1-866-828-4888. • Statistics show that a significant cause of pipeline ruptures is due to third party damage. For pipeline safety concerns or emergencies call toll free 1-866-PIPELINE (1-866-747-3546) Before excavating call Sask 1st Call at 1-866-828-4888 for a free locate. www.sask1stcall.com

and across provincial borders. But regulatory changes for service rigs will remove unnecessary red tape without compromising safety. Service rigs will continue to follow stringent and appropriate safety standards, including valid permits for transport and operation, as well as

t t t t t Serving Southeast Saskatchewan for 35 years t t t

established Occupational Health and Safety requirements. The Government of Alberta and the Government of Saskatchewan have signed a memorandum of understanding to work together towards harmonizing transportation regulations for service rigs

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travelling between the two provinces. They will also work together at the Western Premiers’ Conference later this month to develop a unified western approach to harmonization for a joint application seeking appropriate exemptions from federal regulations to make it easier for service rigs to get to job sites across Western Canada. “Oil well service rigs do vital work in Alberta’s oil field and they have been needlessly restricted by regulations that limit movement between job sites,” said Alberta Premier Jason Kenney. “We are working to make it easier for service rigs to get to job sites in Alberta and across provincial borders, alongside the Government of Saskatchewan.” “The energy industry is a vital part of our economies as prairie provinces,” said Saskatchewan Premier Scott Moe. “Working together with Premier Kenney and his government, we are laying the groundwork to ensure that service rigs operating in Alberta and Saskatchewan’s oil and gas sectors are not bogged down by unnecessary regulations.”

THE ESTEVAN MERCURY DRILLING REPORT

DRILLING LICENSES

Rig Report

1125441 Vermilion Energy Hz ........................................................................................................... 7-29-6-14 125878 Fire Sky Energy Hz.............................................................................................................. 16-10-5-9 125448 Burgess Creek Exploration Hz................................................................................................. 4-2-5-8 125760 Crescent Point Energy Hz ................................................................................................... 13-19-9-8 125789 Vermilion Energy Hz ........................................................................................................... 14-28-1-4 126028 Midale Petroleums Hz......................................................................................................... 11-24-5-9 126153 NAL Resources Limited Hz ............................................................................................... 10-35-5-33 126156 Vermilion Energy Hz ............................................................................................................. 1-8-6-33 126160 NAL Resources Limited Hz ................................................................................................. 5-35-5-33 126179 Vermilion Energy Hz ........................................................................................................... 14-11-2-2 126178 Transgas Limited Vert ....................................................................................................... 9-22-18-19

5124064 Vermilion Energy ...............................Vermilion Energy.................................................... 11-33-4-31 125218 Stampede Drilling ................................ Astra Oil Corp ........................................................ 13-34-2-4 122121 Tempco Drilling .................................Vermilion Energy...................................................... 3-12-6-34 115023 Precision Drilling ...........................Crescent Point Energy.................................................. 1-32-10-6 123897 Panther Drilling..................................Vermilion Energy........................................................ 4-10-4-3 124952 Stampede Drilling ...............................Fire Sky Energy ....................................................... 16-10-5-9 120980 Panther Drilling..................................Vermilion Energy........................................................ 2-30-3-3 124092 Stampede Drilling ...............................Fire Sky Energy ....................................................... 16-31-5-9 122337 Stampede Drilling ................................ Astra Oil Corp .......................................................... 2-34-4-6 124190 Ensign Drilling .....................................Torc Oil & Gas .......................................................... 7-34-7-8 118823 Ensign Drilling .....................................Torc Oil & Gas .......................................................... 1-32-9-8 125419 Alliance Drilling................................ Midale Petroleums .................................................... 11-24-5-9 124825 Iron Hand Drilling ..............................Vermilion Energy.................................................... 10-22-6-34 125103 Stampede Drilling ................................Torc Oil & Gas ............................................................ 5-2-2-1 118412 Alliance Drilling................................ Midale Petroleums ...................................................... 3-24-5-9

11 new licenses issued to Monday, June 3


SOUTHEAST LIFESTYLES, FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 2019 A11

Southeast firefighters show skills in Alameda Firefighters from southeast Saskatchewan demonstrated their abilities in several different tests during the third annual Alameda/Rural Municipality of Moose Creek Firefighters Rodeo on June 1.

Dwayne Henderson, who is a member of the fire departments in both Alameda and Carlyle, said it was a great day for the participants and spectators. “Those volunteer firefighters who did make it

here, we had lots of fun and we learned things as well,” said Henderson. Teams came from the Carnduff, Redvers, Carlyle and Alameda fire departments. Each team had four firefighters.

Firefighters demonstrated their skills abilities to fight fires and perform a rescue during the Firefighters Rodeo in Alameda on June 1. Photo submitted

The competition was held just west of the fire hall. They showcased their abilities in several different tests using hoses, showing their accuracy with spraying water. They also showed their ability when performing rescues using ladders. One of the tests saw the firefighters use the Southeast College’s confined space simulator. And they demonstrated their strength during a tug of war. The winning team was the Carlyle Fire Department, thanks to their times

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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

2019 Standing hay crop auction of 2 quarter sections SE-21-02-06-W2 RM of Coalfields #4 and SW-21-02-06-W2 RM of Coalfields #4. 2017 NH L225 skid steer with only 12 hours, 2015 Kubota M6-141 FWA tractor with Kubota M56 FEL with 1780 hours, 2016 Lucknow XLR 2950 mixer feeder wagon with scales and side discharge, 2013 NH 3050 FWA tractor with NH FEL and 3 PTH only 984 hours, 2006 NH BR780 round baler, 1982 CASE “CANADIAN LIMITED” 4690 4WD tractor with A/C and 5927 hours, 1995 Monaco Windsor 36’ diesel pusher motorhome with 5.9 Cummins and 52,000 miles, 2002 IH 9400 highway tractor semi with Cat C12 engine and 10 speed, 180’ portable livestock feed troughs in 21’ sections, 1980 Chev 6000 HD distributor tanker truck with spray bar, 1976 Chev C65 distributor tanker truck, 2 New 2018 Double A 20’ tandem flat deck trailers with 7,000 lbs. axles and slide in ramps, 2008 PJ 14’ hydraulic dump trailer with folding sides, 2013 Can Am Spyder RSS three wheel motorcycle with only 554 km, 2008 Honda Goldwing ,motorcycle loaded with NAV and only 6,245 km, 2005 Harley Davidson Road King with 14,692 miles, 2013 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SE MINI VAN with only 35,000 km, 2013 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SE MINI VAN with Only 45,600 km, 2003 Mack CX613 Vision semi-tractor day cab with 13 speed, 2004 IH 4300 single axle truck with DT 466 diesel and 6 speed manual, STIEGER COUGAR ST280 CAT POWER with Cat 3406 Engine and 24 Speed Transmission, 2009 Ford F-150 Super Cab pickup, 1996 Western Star Vac truck, 1996 Ford F-450 7.3 diesel dually truck with service deck winch and gin pole, 1990 GMC 2WD 6.2 diesel truck with flat deck and 112,00km, GRASSHOPPER 727K ZERO TURN MOWER. JD 435 Series II commercial diesel front mount mower, Kubota ZG20 Zero Turn mower with 777 hours needs engine work, WILBECK 28’ TWIN OFFSET DISC, MORRIS MAGNUM 35’ DT CULTIVATOR, MORRIS 51’ CULTIVATOR WITH 3 BAR TINE HARROWS, 1995 30’ gooseneck flat deck tandem trailer, 1989 16’ pintle hitch tandem flat deck trailer with ramps, 1983 25’ Keen pintle hitch tandem dually trailer with beaver tail, 1988 shop built tandem flat deck trailer, 1997 shop built 32’ tandem axle flat deck trailer with steel deck, 2011 Triton aluminum snowmobile trailer, 1999 Triton enclosed snowmobile trailer, 1994 53 Mond sea container chassis, 1998 53’ Lode King sea container trailer, mobile steamer boiler on trailer certified, Rogers Zamboni ice blade sharpening machine, service truck flat deck headache racks, 2-Degelman rock pickers, Degelman hydraulic rock picker, 1984 HONDA SHADOW 750 MOTORCYCLE; 41,000 Kms, enclosed tool cribs, service truck box, Consign Your Equipment Today! Visit www.mackauctioncompany.com for sale bill and photos. Join us on Facebook and Twitter. 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 Mack Auction Co. PL 311962

Join Mack Auction Company on and . 306-421-2928 or 306-487-7815 • PL 311962

hoses and to knock down the pylons, giving the kids a chance to get in on the fun. Other Other highlights during the day were a bouncy castle for the children, a pancake breakfast, a barbecue lunch and a supper. While he wishes they could have had more fire departments out, Henderson was still pleased with the response and the talents of the firefighters involved. He also recognized it was a busy weekend in southeast Saskatchewan, and that might have kept more teams from entering.

Thursday JULY 4th 6pm FAIR GROUNDS

EQUIPMENT-RV-VEHICLE ESTEVAN MOTOR SPEEDWAY

and their overall proficiency in the tests. A large number of spectators turned out for the event. The firefighters also had plenty of opportunities to interact, which Henderson said was great. “That’s why I set up this firefighters’ rodeo, was to get all of these different local fire departments together and to have a fun day, and just to mingle,” said Henderson. “It was excellent.” A popular attraction came midway through the day when the firefighters allowed the kids to use the

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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AUCTIONS

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HEALTH SERVICES GET UP TO $50,000from the Government of Canada. Do you or someone you know Have any of these Conditions?ADHD, Anxiety, Arthritis, Asthma,Cancer, COPD, Depression, Diabetes, Difficulty Walking, Fibromyalgia,I r r i t a b l e Bowels, Overweight,T r o u b l e Dressing...and Hundreds more. ALL Ages & Medical Conditions Qualify. CALL SASKATCHEWAN BENEFITS 1-(800)-211-3550 or Send a Text Message with Your Name and Mailing Address to 306-992-5527 for your FREE benefits package.

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

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

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TRUCKS & VANS FOR SALE: 2010 FORD RANGER SPORT AUTO 4X4 130,000 KM, AUTOMATIC, AIR CONDITIONING AM/FM/ CD/SIRUS STERIO RADIO, BLUE TOOTH PHONE SYSTEM 4 DOOR EXTENDED CAB BUCKET SEATS BLUE WITH MATCHING TOPPER FOR MORE INFO OR TO VIEW PLEASE CALL 306-421-7459

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

Western Commodities 877-695-6461 Visit our website @ www.westerncommodities.ca

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CLOSING OUT SALE For GLEN EWEN GENERAL STORE and guest consignors Saturday, June 15, 2019 10 AM Downtown Glen Ewen, Sk includes: PROPERTY 40â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x70â&#x20AC;&#x2122; building - metal clad, lot 50â&#x20AC;&#x2122;x125â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Sold on ownerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s approval. ANTIQUES and COLLECTIBLES large selection Tonka toys; glassware; license plates; chauffer badges; military buttons and medals; 18th Century flintlock musket; original 18th Century light cavalry sword; store items; musical instrumentsmandolins, guitars HARDWARE small motors; power tools; pressure sprayer; tool box HOUSEHOLD washer/dryer; furniture; cash register; shelving; display cases RECREATIONAL boat FIREARMS 22 CIL rifle; 12 gauge; 16 gauge; 2- 50 caliber black powder KEY â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mâ&#x20AC;? AUCTION SERVICES Dellan Mohrbutter 306-452-3815 www.keymauctions@gmail.com

PrairieSky RoyaltyLtd. is a publicly-traded company in Calgary that is looking toacquire oil & gas fee title and royalty interests at fair market value. To receive a cash offer, call 587-293-4008 or visit ww.prairiesky.com/Selling-YourRoyalties.

FOR SALE - MISC Advertisements and s t a t e m e n t s contained here in are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and the Saskatchewan Weekly Newspaper Association and membership do notmake any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. For greater information on advertising conditions, please consult the Associationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Blanket Advertising Conditions on our website at www.swna.com. For Sale Chemical: 17 jugs Liquid Treflan Retail ($140/jug) will take $40.00 Great for shelter belts (oilseed weed control) Phone: Len 306-421-9297

PARTS & ACCESSORIES GREAT PRICES on new, used and re-manufactured engines, parts and accessories for diesel pickups. Large inventory, engines can be shipped or installed. Give us a call or check us out at www.thickettenginerebuilding.ca Thickett Engine Rebuliding. PH 204-532-2187 Russell, MB

Beaver Lumber won the Great Race championship in its ďŹ rst try, downing another new entry, Prairie Coal/Utility Mine. The annual event took place at the Estevan Shoppers Mall. Flanking the winning team are Carmen Geres and Troy Stangl (far left and right respectively), of Labattâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, the ofďŹ cial Great Race sponsor. Second from left (left to right), navigator Ron Hawes, Lana Kruger, Shelly Penny, John Davis, Kelly Ribling and Larry Elash.

Farm semi drivers will require mandatory training New training requirements for those wishing to drive a semi in agriculture operations will be phased in starting next year. The changes follow the implementation of 121 1/2 mandatory training hours for Class 1 commercial semi drivers that came into effect March 15. At the time, the government also introduced a temporary exemption for people who wanted to drive a semi in farming operations. Drivers could get an â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fâ&#x20AC;? endorsement on their existing licence by passing the Class 1 tests without taking mandatory training. Holders of an â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fâ&#x20AC;? endorsement were limited to driving semis within the province.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;We wanted to take some more time to consult with the farm sector on the impacts mandatory training would have on their industry, recognizing that vehicles used in farming operations are â&#x20AC;&#x201C; in most cases â&#x20AC;&#x201C; not on the roads as much as commercial semis; they also tend to travel shorter distances, and through areas with lower traffic volumes,â&#x20AC;? said Joe Hargrave, the minister responsible for SGI. â&#x20AC;&#x153;That consultation work is now complete. The majority of people we consulted in the agriculture sector agreed training was necessary to improve safety for everyone travelling on our roads.â&#x20AC;? Effective March 1, anyone wishing to obtain an â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fâ&#x20AC;? endorsement on their existing driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s licence will be required to take 40 hours of commercial driver training. The â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fâ&#x20AC;? endorsement will include a restriction that the holder can drive a farm vehicle normally requiring a

Class 1 driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s licence only within a 100-kilometre radius of the address on the vehicle registration, and is restricted to operating within Saskatchewanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s borders. Also, effective March 1, 2021, the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fâ&#x20AC;? endorsement will be eliminated and anyone wanting to operate a semi will require a Class 1 driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s licence, which will include taking the full 121 1/2-hour mandatory training program. This includes all â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fâ&#x20AC;? endorsement holders, who will need to complete the training program. Drivers who have previously taken 40 hours of training toward the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fâ&#x20AC;? endorsement will be given credit for those hours. The changes mean that in 2021, mandatory training programs across the Prairies will be completely aligned. Anyone who obtained a Class 1 licence before mandatory training was implemented is allowed to continue to drive a semi.

PROVINCE-WIDEC L AS S I F I E D S. Reach over 550,000readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306-649.1405 for details.

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SOUTHEAST LIFESTYLES, FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 2019 A13

What are you doing here in this world? Last week, my brother and I went to the Indianapolis 500. At the start of the race, one of the announcers said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Today, one of these 33 drivers will do something that no one will ever forget. They will win the Indy 500!â&#x20AC;? So, who won? Do you know? OK, maybe you are not a sports fan, so here are some different questions. Who won the Nobel Peace Prize in 1979? Who won the Oscar for best actress in 1940? Who was the King of France in 1744? When I asked those questions on Sunday morning, no one came up with the correct responses. ( Just in case you are curious, the answers are: Simon Pagenaud and Jimmy Carter, Vivien Leigh, and Louis the XV). Fame is fleeting. What seems important right now will lose its luster. Eventually, our biggest successes will be forgotten.

couraged the church in Corinth, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Whatever you do, do it Tim Pippus all for the glory of of the Estevan Godâ&#x20AC;? (1 Corinthians 10:31). Peter wrote, Church of Christ â&#x20AC;&#x153;Live such good livesâ&#x20AC;Ś [that others] may see your good King Solomon underdeeds and glorify stood that truth. He was Godâ&#x20AC;? (1 Peter 2:12). one of the most powerful Do you see the shift? and wealthy people of his Instead of shining the spotday, yet when he surveyed all light on myself, I am suphe accumulated and had ac- posed to underline and complished, he summarized highlight Godâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s goodness. it with one word: Meaning- Rather than chasing acless. colades that will not last, I â&#x20AC;&#x153;I have seen all the things should focus on eternal reFrom left, Royal Canadian Legion Estevan branch treasurer Leonard Grube, that are done under the sun; wards (Matthew 6:19-24). SMILE Services manager Art Beselt and legion branch president Jim â&#x20AC;&#x153;Frostyâ&#x20AC;? all of them are meaningless, Instead of hoarding what I Forrest participated in a cheque presentation for $1,500 from the legion to SMILE a chasing after the windâ&#x20AC;? have, maybe I should share Services. The money was raised through bingos and rafďŹ&#x201A;es the legion holds. (Ecclesiastes 1:14). In other and bless others. SMILE Services was selected for a donation because of its van service that is words, you can spend your used by veterans and their families. Photo submitted Earthly success comes whole life running after ma- and goes. Real joy is found terial success only to find when we live for something LIKE US ON that it does not make your bigger than ourselves. happy anyway. We are never â&#x20AC;&#x153;Glorify the Lord with satisfied. As the old saying meâ&#x20AC;? (Psalm 34:2). goes, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Much wants more!â&#x20AC;? We need a different goal. UNRESERVED HOUSE AUCTION When Jesus walked the earth, his goal was to point THE ESTATE OF ELVIN HAUKENESS others to God and glorify Thursday June 27, 2019 â&#x20AC;˘ 7:00 P.M. him ( John 17:1). Paul en1009 VALLEY STREET â&#x20AC;˘ ESTEVAN, SASK.

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This 1190 square foot cozy 2 bedroom home overlooks the valley on a large lot with plenty of room for expansions. The main floor of this home has a decent sized kitchen with a separate dining area, south facing living room with a great view, 2 bedrooms, a full bathroom, as well as a family room that could easily be a third or master bedroom; with patio doors to the back yard. The back entry way also has the laundry and storage area. A large back yard has plenty of potential for more development, but currently has a single detached garage. This home was constructed in 1946 and 2018 taxes were $2,561.04.

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Ph: (306) 634-9512, (306) 421-2928, (306) 487-7815 Licensed, Bonded & Insured P.L. 311962

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Monday, June 10 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Saturday, June 15

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LAMPMAN: 79 ac. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 72 cult. ac. (farmed organic), 2017 assess. 88,400 LAMPMAN: 79.5 ac. - 73 cult. ac., 2017 assess. 89,600

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CARLYLE: 319 ac. â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 298 cult. ac., 2017 assess. LD957 sq. ft. home. 347,200, livestock facilities, O S Each Qtr. available separately! Call for details!

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Sports

Friday, June 7, 2019

A14

Kolby Janssen commits to play for the Thunder Kolby Janssen is looking forward to the next chapter in his football career. A Grade 12 student at the Estevan Comprehensive School, Janssen has committed to play for the Regina Thunder junior team. He expects he’ll be playing on the defensive line for the Thunder. It’s the latest chapter for Janssen. He spent four years in the Penta Completions Estevan Minor Football system before graduating to the Elecs, for whom he has played the past three seasons. Minor and high school football teams in Estevan aided his development with the opportunities they gave him to play the sport. “I learned the work ethic because it’s a lot for high school football to play and make it to every single practice, which I did, and every game. It’s a lot to always be there.”

In his last year with the Elecs, he was named the club’s top lineman for his play on both sides of the ball, and he also won the Bryan Illebrun Memorial Award and the Players Choice Award for his contributions on and off the field. High school football allowed him to make new friends and build up his conditioning. “A lot of the teammates, for sure that’s a big part of it for me, and one of my favourite sports has always been football. It’s nice to continue playing it after high school.” Janssen also played for the Sask. Selects team that competed at the Pigskin Classic in San Antonio earlier this year, a team that he wishes he had tried out for earlier. He was glad to be part of the program this year.

Kolby Janssen has committed to play junior football with the Regina Thunder. Photo submitted

“I started all three games in Texas, which was nice, too,” said Janssen. “Not ev-

eryone who went there got to do that.” Most recently played

at the Senior Bowl for top Grade 12 football players. He played on the defensive

Sharks win provincial awards The Saskatchewan Water Polo Awards Gala was held June 1 in Regina, and two members of the Estevan Sharks were recognized. Sadie Smith of Oxbow was named the 14-and-under Female Athlete of the Year. This was Smith’s third season with the Sharks. Smith also played with 16-and-under (16U) water polo teams. “Her athleticism, work ethic and positive attitude stood out to the local and provincial coaches,” the Sharks said in a news release. She is a multi-sport athlete who also excels at speed swimming, volleyball and softball, and she dances with the Drewitz School of Dance. Mikayla Hack of Estevan was named 16U Female Athlete if the Year. She has played water polo for seven years. In addition to 16U teams, she played up with the 19U Team Sask., who just won bronze at nation-

als, and she helped coach the Sharks atom team. Hack also ran cross country with the Estevan Comprehensive School and swims with the Estevan

Golden Eels. Her many defensive steals created counterattacks, and that is something that the provincial coaches emphasized as her strength.

“Both girls are excellent mentors to the mini and atom members of the club and make wonderful representatives for Estevan Sharks,” the team said.

From left, Mikayla Hack and Sadie Smith with Water Polo Sask. coach Ethan D’Souza after Hack and Smith won provincial awards on Saturday. Photo submitted

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line throughout the game, and finished with several tackles. Many players at the Senior Bowl were players he knows through the Selects and high school football. His team won the game 10-7. Not only he is excited to play with the Thunder, but he’s looking forward to training at their facility in Regina. He committed to playing for the Thunder following the team’s rookie camp in the winter. “I had a really good camp, and they called me up to their coaches’ room and asked if I wanted to play with them,” said Janssen. They said they were impressed with his movement on the field, and they also liked the results he posted in the gym and at the combine. He believes he needs to continue to gain strength and improve his endurance.

Twins split with Swift Current The Southeast Performance Pump midget AAA Twins split home games with the Swift Current 57s on Sunday afternoon at Lynn Prime Park. The Twins dropped the first game 10-4, but recovered to win the second 8-7 in extra innings. In the first game against Swift Current, each team scored once in the second, third and fifth innings, but the difference was the seventh and final inning, when the 57s scored seven times. The twins only scored once in their final at bat. Tyren Dorrance went 4-for-4 for the Twins, with one of the hits being a triple, and added two runs batted in (RBI). Rhett Krafchuk had two hits, and Thomas Husband scored twice. Jayke Smolinski gave up two runs and struck out four in 3 2/3 innings. Rylan Erb came on in relief and surrendered eight runs in three innings; five of those runs were unearned. Boston Walker recorded the final out for the Twins. In the second game, Kieran Stewart’s single in the bottom of the eighth plated the winning run. For the second straight game, the 57s had a big inning in the seventh, as they scored four times to tie the game. The Twins had leads of 4-0 after three innings and 7-3 after six. Dorrance once again led the way offensively with a 3-for-3 performance. He scored three times and also had three RBI. Husband went six innings on the mound and gave up three hits while striking out eight. Kaiden Lyons surrendered all four runs in the seventh inning; three were earned. Alex Kerr had a scoreless eighth inning to pick up the win. The Twins were scheduled to visit the Regina White Sox on June 5. (Results were not available at press time). Their next game will be June 11 at the Regina Athletics.

Black cats are somehow the least adopted in shelters, so Baron and Midnight and all the black cats at the shelter have reduced adoption fees of fifty dollars for the months of June.

Spayed and neutered pets are much happier pets.

The Estevan Humane Society reserves the right to refuse any adoption.

CALL ESTEVAN HUMANE SOCIETY

306.634.3444


SOUTHEAST LIFESTYLES, FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 2019 A15

Trap shooters take aim at competition Twenty-eight shooters from Saskatchewan, Manitoba and North Dakota descended on Estevan from May 31-June 2 for the Estevan Trap Shooting Club’s registered meet. Winners were crowned in different divisions each day. In 100 singles on May 31, Rod Boll of Fillmore and Kahl Boll of Regina tied for first in AA with a score of 98. Logan King of Estevan was first in A with a 99, Joe Harvey of Alida and Clarence Durr of Estevan were tied for first in B with a 96, Cal Canshorn of Regina was first in C with a 97 and Chase McNabb of Estevan won the junior division with a 94.

Sheldon McNabb, left, and Garry McNabb were among the entrants in the Estevan Trap Shooting Club’s competition. Photo submitted

In 100 doubles, Kahl Boll won the A event with a 97, Dwight Knutson of Sher-

wood, N.D., won the B event with a 94 and Harvey took the C event with a 93.

Ganshorn won the 100 handicap with a 96. On June 1, Kahl Boll

won the 100 doubles’ A division (94) and the 100 singles’ AA division (100). Also in 100 doubles, Durr won the B event (87) and Brett Bibeau of Yorkton won the C (87). In 100 singles, King won the A event (99), Durr won the B (95), and Ganshorn won the C in a shootoff with Bibeau after both shooters recorded a 95. McNabb (97) won the junior division. In the 100 handicap, Dwain Mushumanski of Birtle, Man., won the championship with a 96, Kevin Frith of Oxbow won the short yard distance with a 93, Joe Harvey of Alida won the mid yard (95) and John Nuttall of Regina won the long yard (94). The competition on June

2 saw John Nuttall and Kahl Boll of Regina finished tied for first in 100 doubles A division with a 95. Tiger Williams of Stewart Valley won the B division (83) and Ganshorn won the C division (85). In 100 singles, Rod Boll won AA (100), King won the A division (98), and Mushumanski won the B after finishing tied with Harvey, as both shooters had a 98. Ganshorn won the C (92) and McNab again won the junior (90). Finally, in the 100 handicap, Nuttall was the champion with a 93, Canshorn won the short yard (90), King won the mid yard (88) and Joe Binetruy of Moose Jaw won the long yard (88).

Estevan Elite win squirt tournament The Estevan Elite under-12 squirt team took the gold medal at a tournament in Saskatoon that had 20 teams from all over Saskatchewan. The Elite went 5-1 at the competition. They opened with a pair of convincing victories, defeating the Saskatoon Lasers 14-7 and the Lumsden Cubs 12-5. They dropped their third game 8-7 to a team from Kindersey. The game was for first place in Pool E, but thanks to the Elite’s earlier victories,

they still made the playoffs as the first wildcard team. In the playoffs, the Elite trounced the Swift Current Sonics 8-1 in the quarterfinals and edged the Meadow Lake Sox 6-5 in the semis. Estevan then beat the Tisdale Magic 5-4. Going into the fifth and final inning, Estevan was down 4-1. The Elite scored four times to take the lead. Tisdale had the last at bat, but Leta Schulz struck out the last two batters to win and take the gold medal.

Members of the Estevan Elite who won a squirt tournament in Saskatoon were, back row, from left, coach Randy Gooding, Maia Flamann, Leta Schulz, Damaris Wollner, Sadie Aspinall, Miley Granberg, Prysm Gooding and coach Devin Aspinall. Front row, Hanna Shaver, Ali Schulhauser, Tallynn Kitz and Gaby Gedak. Missing: Karsyn Gervais and McKenzie McNeil. Photo submitted

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A16 SOUTHEAST LIFESTYLES, FRIDAY, JUNE 7, 2019

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Profile for Estevan Mercury

Southeast Lifestyles 2019  

Southeast Lifestyles 2019  

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