March 27, 2013
Province Delivers Balanced Budget
Spring Car Care
www estevanmercury e t v n erccury ca c www.estevanmercury.ca Issue 47
â‡˘ B21 - 22
Local NDP Executive Hold Housing Symposium
Popular TV host Rick Mercer spent Monday at Pleasantdale School. The visit was a result of Pleasantdale winning the elementary division in the Spread The Net Student Challenge.
Mercer visits Pleasantdale School
Chargers Capture League Championship
The efforts of Pleasantdale School students to help spare children from the ravages of malaria have drawn the attention of Rick Mercer. The popular host of the equally popular TV show The Mercer Report was in Estevan Monday to spend the day with Pleasantdale students and teachers. The visit was a result of Pleasantdale winning the elementary school division of the Spread the Net Student Challenge. Launched in September by The Mercer Report, the challenge asked schools throughout Canada to raise money to purchase mosquito nets to fight malaria in Africa. Pleasantdale was one of 45 schools to take part in the contest and the schoolâ€™s Grade 8 social justice program spearheaded the effort with an impressive $5,439 for the nets. As one of three winners, Pleasantdale earned a visit from Mercer and the satirist was at the school for much of Monday filming material for an upcoming show.
At a morning assembly, Mercer explained to the students how he became interested in the fight against Malaria. â€œAbout two years ago I went to Africa with my friend Belinda Stronach,â€? he said. â€œWe visited five or six different countries and in some of the countries they were very poor. We would visit some towns, the size of your town and everything was very similar to a town in Canada. There were kids like yourselves that were going to school and there was corn growing in the fields and people were running around and having a good time. â€œBut then we would go 100 miles down the road and there would be another village and there werenâ€™t really any kids out playing and it wasnâ€™t a very active place.â€? Mercer said he became intrigued to learn why one community was so active compared to the others and discovered that some villages and towns were able to afford mosquito nets to protect their children from malaria while other, poorer
areas, could not. â€œMy friend Belinda said â€˜when we go back to Canada we are going to have to tell all the people about this and we are going to have to figure out a way to get bed nets,â€™â€? Mercer said. â€œSo we came up with the idea of Spread The Net. Ten dollars buys a net and saves a life.â€? Mercer said he was impressed by the efforts of Pleasantdale, noting that for its size they raised an incredible amount of money. â€œEvery now and then a school comes along and they punch way above their weight. They raise more money than anyone could ever imagine and Pleasantdale is one of those schools. You guys are amazing, you raised over $5,000 and that is over 500 bed nets. That is saving 500 lives, that is twice as many people that are in this school and you guys did that for children on the other side of the world.â€? Along with making a rock video with the students, Mercer also went tobogganing with students during his day at the school.
City pleased with provincial budget Scan with your smartphone to visit The Mercuryâ€™s mobile website
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WEATHER & INDEX
The City of Estevan is joining other communities throughout the province in giving the 2013 budget a passing grade. Delivered last Wednesday by Finance Minister Ken Krawetz, the budget contained a revenue sharing increase for communities along with other assorted goodies. Mayor Roy Ludwig said the City was pleased to see the operating grant increase, which provided an additional $250,000 for
City operations. â€œWe were very happy with that and we are getting extra revenues on that side,â€? said Ludwig. In an interview last week, Ludwig said he was somewhat disappointed the province did not go with a formula that would have provided a larger increase for Saskatchewan cities since they are the areas of growth. Since that interview, Ludwig has learned that the province went halfway on the request from
cities as half of the increase was allocated on a per capita basis, which did give the City a slight increase. â€œWe are happy that we are starting to go down that per capita route,â€? he said. â€œThat was good news.â€? Prior to the budget Ludwig had said one of the items on his wish list was a long-term sustainable infrastructure program to address the long list of needs in communities throughout the province. Although the govern-
ment is continuing to spend heavily on highways, there was little mention of direct infrastructure spending for cities, towns and RMs. Ludwig said he was not disappointed by the news as they are hopeful the province will announce a program that ties in with the massive infrastructure announcement made Thursday by the federal government. That program has allocated $53 billion over 10 years. â€œWe were hoping for something like a 10-year
plan, so when we get into something like a water reservoir we can look at longterm, committed funding to help us through. We understand and weâ€™ll see what happens, that the province is looking at some type of a matching program to tie onto that. â€œWe understand that they will be looking at and will consider some type of matching (money). How they are going to match, I am not sure at this point. Truck â‡˘A2
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A2 March 27, 2013
Ideas and information flow at housing symposium By Norm Park of The Mercury The need for affordable housing programs in Estevan is obvious, but a public symposium geared to address the issue attracted only a handful people to the small Legion Hall last Saturday afternoon. Those who did attend received a lot of information that included a few suggestions from Saskatoon MLA David Forbes, who is the NDP’s housing critic in the legislative assembly. “In the legislature my job is to criticize, to be negative if you will, but here today, we can discuss housing issues in a positive way,” he told about 15 people who had gathered to hear him along with Lieut. Brian Bobolo of the Salvation Army and Rev. Brenna Nickel of St. Paul’s United Church ,who are key members of the local Warm Welcome program that provides overnight shelter for Estevan’s homeless population. “There is a need for about 400 housing units, apartment type housing,” said Blair Shoenfeld, who served as emcee for the afternoon’s program. Nickel, who was introduced by Evelyn Johnson, pointed out that “people with houses means less strain on society. Estevan is growing and changing rapidly and we know this from our roads and other signs. Our church is right next to the bus depot and we have people stopping in once or twice a month asking if we know where they can stay because inexpensive hotel or motel rooms are not there. That’s why the Salvation Army and we started a shelter program to provide them with an overnight sleep with security. It’s not a live-in shelter,” Nickel said. The project that got underway this winter has now housed over 90 people (some repeat guests) but it will wind down after Easter. Because of the high rental rates, it’s a challenge for people newly arrived in Estevan to come up with a first and last month’s rental fee up front. They need to get some traction in the community, she said. A recent arrival from New Jersey, Nickel said “Estevan now competes with downtown Manhattan as far as rental rates go and there is no Metropolitan Opera House down the street here, so the needs are obvious and that’s why I’m proud of our Warm Welcome endeavour, but it needs improvement. Estevan is difficult to come to if you are an outsider. Housing is an issue here for a broad range of people and I’m referring to employed people. Awareness needs to be raised,” Nickel added. Bobolo said the Salvation Army and the shelter staff and volunteers deal with the “flip side of the boom.” The Army’s representative in Estevan said, “homelessness here is diverse, it’s different. Families are arriving
simply looking for work and housing. Many have already landed jobs, but they need help in bridging the gap.” Because most of the jobs in Estevan pay low to average wages, with rents constantly creeping up, it becomes a growing challenge for many and that means they could end up requiring counselling as well as housing as they strive to make ends meet, he said. “There is more to it than just providing a building. We also need a mechanism to reduce anxiety and depression that comes with the problem. You can’t last long as a couch surfer, especially if you’re not family.” Bobolo said the local food bank, Warm Welcome shelter and the opportunity for the homeless to get some fresh clothing and/or laundry facilities and a shower, along with a hot meal on occasion, means a lot. “These people end up becoming desperate for social contact, avoiding the homeless stigmas. They don’t need to go through life untouched, they need grounding, a foundation and acceptance,” Bobolo said. “They don’t feel equal, especially in a wealthy small city like Estevan. They’re not part of the landscape and Estevan can’t seem to wrap their minds around the fact that homelessness is here.” Bobolo said outdated food or stained old clothing that people sometimes try to donate to the food bank and shelter programs are immediately chucked. “We have to, for legal reasons and for dignity. We fight this public relations nightmare all the time and we’ll continue to fight that fight because these are people who are looking for an opportunity to contribute to the community and they know their chances are diminished when they’re dirty, smelly, unkempt. So they retreat, they hide and start to wear that label that others give them. They become experts in reading body language. Some can get creative and move forward. Others crash and burn.” Bobolo said the Salvation Army would support transitional housing programs and he provided some statistical evidence of how assistance programs have worked so far, including the 69 nights in the shelter, 200 overnight stays by about 90 people. They have also provided up to $14,000 worth of temporary hotel accommodations and $7,200 in food. On some evenings, those who required help were sent to Weyburn where accommodations were made available. Since Christmas the Salvation Army has had 945 people drop in for a daytime lunch, including 40 children and have been given over $1,000 in clothing and blankets and $700 for transportation and $1,000 for medications. Food bank use is up 10 per cent, he said, and will top $50,000 in value this year. “We need to be the eyes and ears for possible partnerships with these people,” said Bobolo. Forbes said he agreed that Estevan was unique and it, along with other communities, are just coming off a long,
POLL RESULTS Are you concerned with the city of Estevan’s current debt of roughly $37 million?
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Truck bypass included in budget again
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This poll was posted on www.estevanmercury.ca from Mar. 19 - Mar. 26
tough winter of disconnections. “With a vacancy rate of .6 per cent, it’s the lowest in the province and we have a government whose multi-family housing policy consists of giving a stern lecture to those who raise the rent too high, too fast,” he said. Forbes said with current policy ruling out rent controls, it was time to reach for other tools. “The rest of the province is watching Estevan, to see what you do. The Warm Welcome program was watched. People all over were asking what was going on. This is supposed to be a wealthy little city, what could go wrong here? It’s time we found out.” Forbes said the federal government had a housing program, but it’s now reduced, and he expected that a planned April 8 meeting in Estevan will help illuminate some proposals to address the local housing issues. “We need a wide range of opinions here. It can mean home ownership, young people having problems getting started, needing a stable start. After all, shelter is a basic right understood around the world. Churches are on the front line on this, but governments can’t be stepping back on this file, they need to step up.” Forbes said he agreed with Nickel regarding Saskatchewan’s cost of housing, citing recent migrations of PotashCorp executives from Chicago to Saskatoon where they were shocked at the cost and then rental rate increases in Saskatoon. “One executive told me, ‘at least in Chicago we had rent control.’” Forbes went on to say one piece of advice he could offer was that “when you build your housing plan, you make it for 30 years or more. Don’t let Estevan become another Uranium City. Don’t let the developers construct buildings that won’t last 10 years. You have two elected officials in your city who should be able to pull something into Estevan. It’s time to make them accountable. And remember when you tear down old buildings, you might be tearing down a low income person’s home. You have a responsibility here. Make sure your labour force is healthy, question the condominium versus apartment policies of the city, make a pitch for co-operative housing, don’t let developers have the out to switch apartments to condos by a simple phrase in a contract. Don’t fall into the condo trap. Ask if you need more incentives for developers to build apartments. Maybe a government needs to step up and build one.” Later, during an interview, Forbes suggested that in some communities, a corporation has stepped in and built a legacy apartment unit for its own employees. They would build and operate it for four or five years, providing housing for their people until stability was gained and then they would turn it over to the city or province to continue to operate within the social housing framework. “There are solutions. The current provincial government has a housing policy that has some merit, and can be a part of a growth pattern, but they fall down on the rental file and I know this drives the premier crazy because he knows that there are a lot of great landlords in Saskatchewan and then there are the outliers, so it’s not easy to fix, but somebody has to stand up and get moving.”
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This week’s poll question: Should high school student be required to provide 40 hours (or more) of unpaid volunteer service within the community before receiving a graduation certificate?
⇠A1 We are optimistic that they will do that and that would be great news.” The budget did allocate some funds for affordable
My name is Summer, I am a young female Shih Tzu,. I was just groomed aren’t I cute? Me and 2 other adult female dogs and 2 puppies were found north of Almeda on Hwy. 9 a few Mondays ago, we were left in a quilt to fend for ourselves, thank goodness someone found us. The puppies were only a few weeks old. We are all good now, we have been groomed , fed and given alot of TLC. We were hungry matted and in poor shape when we were found.
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G. I. JOE RETALIATION
My name is Ginger, I am one of the three dogs found by Alameda. I have 2 puppies so I will have to stay at the Humane Society for a while until my puppies are old enough to be adopted.
My name is Sophie the third dog to be rescued.
Puppies, one male and one female. Oh yeah we are cute!!!
Friday, March 29 Thursday, April 4
housing, which is also a major area of concern in Estevan. Ludwig said it was too early to tell how the funding might be able to help the local situation but added they are continuing to meet with the province to improve the situation. “We are still hoping and working with a developer to get something in the ground,” he said. “We will continue to work on affordable housing and move that forward because that is one of the biggest issues we have in our city.” The Estevan truck bypass was also mentioned in the budget and Ludwig said the City and RM of Estevan are continuing to meet monthly with the province to speed along the start of construction. Ludwig said he was happy to see the bypass is still a priority project for the province and is hopeful that construction will begin in 2013. However, he added the project is still bogged down in the land acquisition stage as only 50 per cent of landowners along the route have agreed on a sale with the province. “We will see where the rest of that goes,” he said. “I guess one option that would be available to the province would be expropriation. I’m not saying that to scare people, it’s just a natural progression if you can’t work out an agreement.”
March 27, 2013
â€œThis budget also balances continued growth with meeting the challenges of that growth. A3 A 3
â€“ Ken Krawetz
Province delivers balanced budget Itâ€™s been described as everything from a status quo budget, to a credit card budget to a budget with a heart but in the eyes of the provincial government, the important aspect of last Wednesdayâ€™s budget is that in a time when deficits are running wild in Canada, Saskatchewan again has a balanced budget. The anticipated document was delivered last Wednesday by Finance Minister Ken Krawetz who said the government was able to hold the line on spending while making key investments aimed at ensuring a better quality of life for all Saskatchewan people. â€œSaskatchewanâ€™s economy is strong and our budget is balanced,â€? Krawetz said in a government press release. â€œThis budget also balances continued growth with meeting the challenges of that growth. It balances economic progress with social progress. And it balances the need to control spending with the need to make important investments in key areas.â€? The release noted that one of those key areas is helping some of the most vulnerable people in our province. â€œWe are increasing support benefits for low income seniors under the Seniors Income Plan and for persons with disabilities under the Saskatchewan Assured Income for Disability program,â€? Krawetz said. â€œWe are doubling capital funding for para-transit buses and increasing transit assistance for persons with disabilities. â€œAnd we are doing more to fight the scourge of domestic violence by increasing funding for womenâ€™s shelters, to facilities in Regina and Prince Albert that have been expanded, and by opening a new transition house in Melfort - the first new transition house in Saskatchewan since 1989.â€? According to the government press release, revenue is projected at $11.61 billion while expenses are estimated to be $11.54 billion. The General Revenue Fund is projected to post a $64.8 million pre-transfer surplus and a surplus of $149.8 million is forecast in the Summary Financial Statements, taking into account all government operations, including the Crown corporations. â€œOne of the biggest challenges of growth is making sure we have the infrastructure we need for a growing economy,â€? Krawetz said. â€œTodayâ€™s budget meets that challenge.â€? Overall, the government says it will invest $847.5 million in infrastructure projects this year, an increase of $59.8 million or 7.6 per cent increase from the previous year, and the highest amount budgeted for capital since 2009-10. The capital budget includes key investments in schools, health-care facilities including hospitals and long-term care facilities, post secondary institutions, roads, highways and municipal infrastructure. Since 2008, nearly $5.8 billion has been invested in Saskatchewanâ€™s infrastructure. Krawetz said another challenge identified in the governmentâ€™s Growth Plan is labour force development- ensuring Saskatchewan has a highly-skilled, well-trained workforce to meet the needs of a growing economy. â€œWe know affordability of post-secondary education is an issue for students,â€? Krawetz said. â€œThatâ€™s why this budget increases direct student support funding by nearly $20 million or 20 per cent, to $117.4 million.â€? This includes: * $63.9 million for the Graduate Retention Program,
an increase of $12.2 million; * $34.5 million for the Student Aid Fund; * $7.5 million for the Saskatchewan Advantage Scholar-
Ken Krawetz ship, an increase of $2.9 million; * $6.5 million in new investment for the Saskatchewan Advantage Grant for Education; * $5 million for other scholarships. The 2013-14 Budget also includes increases to a number of important training initiatives including increases for 300 additional apprenticeship training seats, industry-driven skills training and adult basic education. The budget also has increased funding for the provincial training allowance, First Nations and MĂŠtis skills training programs like northern career quest and the aircraft maintenance engineer training program at the Saskatchewan Indian Institute of Technologies. Other budget highlights include: * $131.8 million increase, or 4.5 per cent for regional health authorities base operating funding for health care, staff, drugs, medical supplies and other operating costs; * $70.5 million for the Saskatchewan Surgical Initiative to reduce surgical wait times, an increase of $10 million; * $29 million to address health care demographic volume pressures from population growth; * $4.3 million to establish collaborative emergency centres and improvements to primary health care; * $9.2 million for the third year of the federal/provincial Affordable Housing Agreement, to be used for new affordable housing, home renovations, home adaptations, and rental and housing supplements; * $14.3 million (2.3 per cent) increase in post-secondary base operating grants; * $17 million increase to support forecast school enrolment increases; * $20.2 million supporting 15 new Pre-K programs, for a total of 301 programs;
* $119.6 million, an increase of $7.2 million (6.4 per cent) for school capital projects; * $1.5 million within Work Readiness to accelerate essential skills training and increase employment opportunities for First Nations and MĂŠtis people; * Overall, $184.8 million, or $10.8 million more in targeted funding from government ministries for initiatives that will benefit First Nations and MĂŠtis people, including $3 million directed specifically to address future recommendations of the Joint Task Force on Improving Education and Employment outcomes; * $5 million is provided to the new Creative Saskatchewan Product Development Investment Program to support growth and development in the creative industries sector; * $576 million in highways and transportation funding as part of the governmentâ€™s four-year, $2.2 billion commitment. This year $63.6 million is targeted to Economic Corridor projects such as the Regina West Bypass, the Estevan Bypass, passing lanes on Highway 10 and completion of the Highway 11 twinning initiative; * $264.4 million, a $27.0 million (11.4 per cent) increase for municipal revenue sharing, part of $362 million in overall direct provincial support to municipalities, an increase of $19.6 million (5.7 per cent) from last year; * A $2 million (8.5 per cent) increase to the municipal roads to the Economy program, bringing the total funding to $25.5 million; and * $198.3 million for crop insurance, a record budget. In order to offset an average 67 per cent increase in property values over the past four years, the government is lowering education property tax rates on all classes of property to keep the impact of re-assessment revenue neutral overall. The new education mill rates will be 2.67 mills for agricultural land (reduced from 3.91 mills), 5.03 mills for residential property (down from 9.51 mills), 8.28 mills for commercial property (there were previously three higher rates), and 11.04 mills for the new resource property category. The tobacco tax rate will increase by four cents per cigarette, effective midnight budget night, with a comparable increase on cut/loose tobacco. Liquor mark-ups will increase by approximately three per cent for all beverage categories, effective April 1. The Growth and Financial Security Fund is forecast to end the year with a balance of $695.1 million. The fund will allocate $512.7 million to address unforeseen events outside of the governmentâ€™s control and will allocate funds of $182.4 million for growth, for future infrastructure projects and debt reduction. Krawetz said that Premier Wall has directed that for now, the money in the fund will not be allocated to any specific projects until the impact of the potential floods this spring is known, so that this money will be available to cover flooding costs, if necessary. â€œThis budget not only balances the books, it balances the priorities of Saskatchewan people,â€? Krawetz said. â€œIt controls spending while making key investments. It promotes opportunity while ensuring we protect those in our province who need help. It ensures Saskatchewan will continue to grow while meeting the challenges of that growth. And it keeps Saskatchewan moving forward.â€?
Cornerstone reacts to budget numbers By Norm Park of The Mercury They are ready to move forward with the cards that have been dealt to them. That appeared to be the prevailing attitude among the trustees sitting around the table last Thursday afternoon during the South East Cornerstone Public School Divisionâ€™s monthly business session. One spot was vacant however, that chair belonging to Estevan trustee Janet Foord who also happens to be president of the Saskatchewan School Boards Association (SSBA). They were busy in Regina two days after the delivery of the provincial budget, composing a press release that indicated the budget was not recognizing the needs of the kindergarten to Grade 12 educational system. A status quo budget, the SSBA said, meant school boards throughout the province had no real flexibility to fill local needs since the provincial government now controls almost every aspect of generating revenue for education. â€œWhat this means, is that government at best is maintaining funding, not adding more resources to meet all studentsâ€™ achievement needs,â€? said Foord. â€œThe targets for which boards are accountable have been mandated by the government. This budget does not provide the resources required to achieve those targets.â€? Marc Casavant, director of education for Cornerstone, told The Mercury, â€œwe want to have the ability to meet the ministryâ€™s expectations regarding their growth plan and we will continue to align ourselves with them. But we have to ask the question ... when does the funding we need to meet these priorities start to flow?â€?
Casavant said providing just $3 million to meet higher expectations for First Nations educational programs might be shortchanging the process. Cornerstone works with three First Nations bands to enhance their educational programming ... items that arenâ€™t covered through federal funds. â€œWe try to enhance delivery of support in the public school realm because we focus on all our students in the division,â€? he said. A 2.5 per cent increase in overall funding for education is expected to cover wages, an enrolment increase and general inflation and that will be difficult, Casavant said. Shelley Toth, the divisionâ€™s chief financial officer, told the board that throughout the budget, non-teaching positions were referenced at about 1.5 per cent for salary increases and if enrolments increased substantially, there could be an upward adjustment in funding in the fall to recognize that. But when it comes to funding for capital projects, â€œweâ€™re continually not knowing how the model will work. Itâ€™s still not defi ned,â€? said Casavant. â€œTransportation is not defined either and we get that because we understand that all revenue canâ€™t be defined either. Resource revenues are not always visible or consistent, not immediately anyway, so we can only try to get more predictability from government. Itâ€™s very difficult to plan long term though.â€? Casavant said Cornerstone now has their provincial numbers, â€œbut until we crunch them, we wonâ€™t know if there is enough coming in to meet their expectations. Weâ€™ll start the next budget process in April and review in May and submit it in June for approval and weâ€™re not
allowed to submit a deficit budget, so itâ€™s still a guessing game and weâ€™ll start making choices. We know some things are non-negotiable due to government policies, so what their expectations are ... weâ€™ll have to see.â€? The director said the governmentâ€™s policies regarding the borrowing structure for capital projects is still not firm yet either. The division is in the midst of its annual hiring season now and Casavant said that some unfilled positions at various levels may have to be managed as vacancies to accommodate the budget restraints, but again, that was not known yet since the process had only just begun. Toth said Cornerstone receives slightly more than $53 million from the provincial assessments on property taxes in southeast Saskatchewan which serves 38 schools with more than 8,100 students in K to 12 schools. The division also receives about $38 million in Education Ministry grants. The division is able to add a bit more revenue through tuition fees paid by other jurisdictions for students from outside the southeast sector who are attending school in the local division. Toth also noted that non-school buildings such as bus maintenance garages and the divisionâ€™s central office in Weyburn are not generally addressed in general provincial budget terms. Later in the meeting the board voted 6-2 in favour of tabling a motion to provide up to $60,000 for a new software package that would help senior administration and board members track all facility frameworks. It was agreed that without knowing what the ongoing operational costs would be, and with the current state of finances being in flux, it would be best to take a pass on this specific project.
A4 March 27, 2013
Provincial budget impacts local hospital Funding health care in Saskatchewan now absorbs 42 per cent of the total budget or $4.84 billion, according to information released in this yearâ€™s provincial budget that came down last Wednesday. Last year spending on health care through the provincial coffers was increased by 3.5 per cent and another 4.5 per cent is earmarked for this year, or an increase of $132 million. But in most health regions, that represents a cut, meaning that efficiencies will have to be found ... about $54 million worth. What is happening this year is an edict that states regional health authorities must find 1.5 per cent in efficiencies within the funding formula. Knocked down to the very local level, the mandate is one that will create several challenges at St. Josephâ€™s Hospital where Greg Hoffort, the hospitalâ€™s executive director, is expected to lead the charge to find areas where new efficiencies can lead to cuts in spending. While an announcement of a CT scanner for St. Joeâ€™s was not included in last weekâ€™s budget, Hoffort said he and the hospital board are expecting to hear something from the Ministry of Health sometime this week. â€œWe didnâ€™t expect an announcement on the CT scanner last week,â€? he said. Nor did the mandated cuts come unexpected either. â€œWeâ€™re now reviewing with a fine tooth comb. I donâ€™t expect many new dollars for St. Josephâ€™s so weâ€™ll have to find some savings or increase revenue and thatâ€™s hard to do. There are some extra dollars coming in thanks to some out-of-province patients we get who use our services and then we get paid by their health care plans or their home provinces, but we still have to do a lot of work,â€? Hoffort added.
nursing home in Estevan sometime in the near future. â€œI expect theyâ€™ll want to get into the provincial queue, the provincial lineup for health facilities pretty soon,â€? Hoffort said. Inflation and salary hikes that have already been negotiated will be covered, said Hoffort, so that strain can be avoided by the local health region. â€œI canâ€™t say what the impact will be on the entire region, but I expect theyâ€™ll be asked to take out any excess numbers they can locate too. I donâ€™t know what their numbers will be, but when they do get their answer, then we (St. Josephâ€™s) will get our numbers from them and work from there.â€? As of Monday afternoon, Sun Country Health Regionâ€™s chief executive officer Marga Cugnet and the vice-president of finance John Knoch were travelling in the region and unable to respond to an interview request.
One area that will be studied is job vacancy management. When and if some vacant positions are filled, they could become part of the cutback game this year. There isnâ€™t a lot of room there, but it will have to be looked at. â€œThis will not affect any front line personnel, so there arenâ€™t too many positions that can go unfilled for long. In fact we could use more relief staff for instance. Weâ€™ve been fortunate lately in filling laboratory and X-ray technician positions, so no big vacancy spots to work with, but weâ€™ll have to look.â€? St. Josephâ€™s employs about 300 people with approximately 200 of them filling full-time positions and the other 100 in part-time or casual employment. â€œWe might get some capital funds for some odd bits of surgical capital needs, but we canâ€™t expect much on that file either,â€? Hoffort said. â€œWeâ€™re wanting to finish the helipad this year. It will be finished this spring. It was $500,000 in the budget that is being trimmed, but it will be completed once the weather allows,â€? he said, referring to the landing pad for the STARS helicopter that provides medical evacuation services in the province. Hoffort said the local committee is also â€œgetting awfully closeâ€? to completing the fundraising drive that is going to collect $8 million of the expected $32 million that it will take to build a desperately needed new
â€œWeâ€™re wanting to finish the helipad this year. It will be finished this spring. It was $500,000 in the budget that is being trimmed, but it will be completed once the weather allows.â€? â€” Greg Hoffort
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March 27, 2013 A5
Komarnicki touts federal budget Given the here and now nature of the document, itâ€™s not often that a budget has people looking towards the future. But that is precisely what has happened after the delivery of the federal budget Thursday by the Conservative government. Finance Minister Jim Flahertyâ€™s budget contained little in the way of spending increases or cuts for 2013 but did offer a lot of hope for the future as they apparently remain on track for a balanced budget in 2015. The government also announced it will begin another massive infrastructure program in 2014. In a press release on the budget, Souris-Moose Mountain MP Ed Komarnicki praised the budget and noted that balancing the budget remains a huge target for the government. Komarnicki noted that in order for there to be long term prosperity, the government must balance its budget as they said they would by 2015, while keeping taxes low and controlling spending. â€œThese are conditions for success and in addition to getting this right, we need to make sure that business continues to grow by providing the human resources they need and the infrastructure they rely on,â€? Komarnicki said. â€œContinued cuts in departmental spending, reducing travel costs, closing tax loopholes, improving CRA compliance programs, and providing for a better and more efficient administration are positive steps to ensure our budget is balanced by 2015.â€? Komarnicki said the budget does not reduce health care, education, or social service transfer payments to provinces in order to balance the budget, and in some cases it increases them. â€œIt does not impose any tax increases like the NDP would surely introduce if they were to gain power,â€? he said. â€œThe NDP proposes to raise $21 billion on what can only be seen as a tax on carbon. This would certainly kill our job creation efforts, stifle growth, and increase the price of everyday essentials that families need. Their position opposing the Keystone XL pipeline and
leader Mulcairâ€™s view that the high loonie Komarnicki said he was also pleased Nations youth by providing $241 million and resource development is a â€˜Dutch to see money for jobs training included in to help them access the skills and training Diseaseâ€™ only adds to that. Since we have the budget. they need, including funds to help with taken office, we have reduced taxes 150 â€œAs chair of the Human Resources post-secondary education. It provides suptimes, and today an average family of four committee, I have heard time and time port to underrepresented groups such as is able to keep over $3,200 that otherwise again that labour shortages exist, particu- persons with disabilities, young Canadians, would go to taxes of one kind or another.â€? larly in the skilled trades, and especially new Canadians and Aboriginal peoples.â€? Komarnicki said the budget in the mining, oil and gas extraction and He added that other items of interest to also continues to build on the construction industry. I am pleased the constituents of Souris-Moose Mountain countryâ€™s economic success, the budget addresses this in a include: noting unemployment is now bold and direct way. The budget â€˘ Extending the temporary accelerated at seven per cent, a four year creates the Canadian Job Grant, capital cost allowance for new investments low. However, he said the which could provide $15,000 in machinery and equipment; government cannot afford or more per person, including â€˘ Extending and expanding of the hirto get complacent, which is a maximum federal contribu- ing credit for small business; why they included funding tion of $5,000 matched by proâ€˘ Increasing the lifetime capital gains for a long-term infrastructure vincial/territorial and employer exemption to $800,000 from $750,000 with program with provinces and funding, to help Canadians get indexing going forward; municipalities worth over $53 the skills they need â€˘ Doubling the current deduction limit billion over 10 years. for in-demand under restricted farm loss from $8750 to â€œMunicipalij o b s , â€? h e $17,000; ties were looking said. â€˘ Upgrading Canadaâ€™s North Portal for long-term, â€œ T h i s border station; sustainable, budget creâ€˘ Investing over $1.25 billion to supand predictable ates oppor- port investments in affordable housing; funding, and the tunities for â€˘ Investing nearly $600 million to the budget goes a apprentices Homelessness Partnership Strategy; long way toby supportâ€˘ New tax relief for Canadians who wards that ing the use give to charity, adopt a child, or rely on goal. This inof appren- home care services; cludes: $32.2 ticeships in â€˘ Enhancing the funeral and burial billion over federal con- program by simplifying it and more than 10 years for struction and doubling the current funeral services rea Communimaintenance imbursement rate from $3,600 to $7,376. Ed Komarnicki ty Improvecontracts, in â€œAll in all, it is a good budget that ment Fund consisting of an indexed Gas projects under the Building Canada Plan, will ensure continued economic prosperity, Tax Fund and the incremental GST rebate and through investments made in afford- not only in the short term, but for future for municipalities; $14 billion for a new able housing. It invests in training for First generations as well.â€? Building Canada Fund to support major economic projects of national, regional, and local significance; $1.2 billion for the renewal of the P3 Canada Fund; and $6 billion under current infrastructure programs for provinces, territories, and municipalities in 2014-15 and beyond,â€? Komarnicki said. â€œThis long-term, predictable funding Â‡$ORZRUNRXWZHDU represents the largest and longest federal infrastructure investment in Canadian hisÂ‡)OLUW\ )HPPHWDQNVDQGGHQLPORRNOHJJLQJV tory.â€? Â‡1LNLELNLVSULQJWDQNVIRUOD\HULQJ
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March 27, 2013
A6 A 6 EDITORIAL
Lacking support for cities In the world of politics, there is nothing that receives more scrutiny than a budget. As the document that sets the province’s direction for the next year, the budget is something that affects everyone in the entire province so it’s only natural that everyone has their say. The budget delivered last Wednesday by the Sask. Party government has elicited a fairly wide range of opinions. Civic and municipal leaders as well as the business community seem pleased with it. Unions and educators in the province are less impressed with it. It should come as no surprise that those groups have taken the stance they have since it became obvious a long time ago where their loyalties lie. However it is somewhat perplexing to see the blind support that Saskatchewan’s cities, towns and municipalities have given the budget. There were some items for them to be happy about, in particular the increase in revenue sharing. As the government has proudly proclaimed, the budget doled out a record amount of money through municipal operating grants. That, of course, is great news as a number of communities need the additional funds to deal with the growing pains they are experiencing. Unfortunately for those same communities, the budget came up well short of expectations when it comes to infrastructure. The government is pouring millions into highways and for the umpteenth time included the Estevan truck bypass in the document, but they failed miserably in laying out a plan to help cities deal with the myriad infrastructure issues they face. Some communities had been hoping to see a program that included a long-term plan with sustainable funding for at least a decade. They got nothing of the sort. Although the federal government announced a massive infrastructure program in its budget one day later, the province was alarmingly quiet on the issue. It’s beginning to get a little sickening to hear the province talk of all this prosperity but do nothing to support the communities that are the engines of said prosperity. As has been written in this space previously, the province cannot have it both ways. They cannot thump their chest and shout to the heavens about the Saskatchewan Advantage and then ignore the infrastructure needs of its communities. In Estevan alone we have roads that are getting worse by the hour due in no small part to the increased traffic that comes with these boom times. Yet there was no mention of funding for the urban connector program, which would provide funds to repair Highway 47 through Estevan. And we are hardly the only community in Saskatchewan that has major infrastructure needs. There is talk the province might piggyback on the new federal infrastructure plan, which begins in 2014. Hopefully that is indeed the case. Otherwise civic and municipal governments throughout the province might have to take off the blinders and begin holding the Sask. Party accountable. And the Sask. Party themselves need to stop pointing the finger at the previous NDP government for their lack of support to cities. We all know they dropped the ball on that file, but there is a shelf life on how long you can ride that train. The time for pointing the finger has long since passed. The time for action is now.
Prairie Perspective MURRAY MANDRYK Murray Mandryk is a political columnist with the Leader Post
Budget not the best or worst for rural Sask. Rural Saskatchewan has certainly seen better budgets. But it has also seen worse. Let us examine today how rural Saskatchewan specifically did in the 2013-14 budget, presented last week by Finance Minister Ken Krawetz. Any such examination should still begin with agriculture, where the Saskatchewan Party government is providing a record $198.3 million for crop insurance. That said, a $52.5-million decrease in the commitment to the AgriStability Fund, along with $10.2-million less for AgriInvest, connotes a major shift away from enhanced payouts to deal with disasters in a year when some flooding seems a certainty. In fact, there are no specific dollars aside for flood relief anywhere in the budget - a potential problem, given its razor-thin surplus. The government, in this budget, is also phasing out its SERVING CANADA’S SUNSHINE CAPITAL
Volume 110 Issue 47
Playing the name game What’s in a name? I love the wordy gambols we take in this profession as we plough through some real adventuresome play dates with the alphabet in an attempt to unscramble names of kids we encounter. Some kidlets bear simple, old fashioned monikers while others get these alphabet assemblies that defy description. Sometimes I joke with them about the name they’ll have to spell out to everybody all the time as they sift along through life. They seem to be all right with it. And what the heck, with all the communication tools we have to work with now ... a kid will probably be able to keep his or her name in storage on a phone app or some other easy peasy device that they can just flash in front of the eyes, or a receptor device carried by the reporter that will demystify the name instantly. I expect that fairly soon we won’t have to be asking these youngsters “now do you spell that Duane, Dwaine, Dwain, Duwaine, Quane, Diauane or ...? They’ll just flash the name and we’ll have our answer. During my recent trip to the Middle East, I encountered some new and exciting names. I
Norm Park All Things Considered ran into little girls named Jawa, Dareen, Taiba, Fouziah, Jouri and Basma with Al Hasawi, Al Jeriwi or Boodai on the end as opposed to Smith or Park. It was fun sorting them out too. I learned early on that the name game could be a challenge and to never assume anything when it came to spelling or pronunciation. Having a few tons of Icelanders in my neighbourhood circle, I learned to quickly differentiate the Fionas from the Fijolas. There were women named Suava, Bina, Runa and Sigga and they were great names to have around us along with the guys named Siggy, Derrick, Hjalmer, Valdi and Fitz. Forget the last names ... I don’t have enough space allocated to me to include them. Now the second and third most popular population base in our little town of 1,500 were either Ukrainian or Polish, so we had a few Tatanias and more confusing alphabet configurations on
support for ethanol initiatives. Spending on Saskatchewan highways will be down almost $30 million from last year - never great news for rural Saskatchewan. Nevertheless, there is the good news of a $63.8-million commitment to repave 280 kilometres of highway and another $63.8 million for the Regina West bypass, the Estevan bypass, passing lanes on Highway 10 and completion of Highway 11 twinning. Other highway projects worth noting include: upgrading Hwy. 22 from Southey to Earl Grey; upgrading of Hwy. 42 from Tuxford to Eyebrow; grading and paving of the Dalmeny access road, and continuing work on the St. Louis Bridge. Proceeding with the previously announced new Saskatchewan Hospital in North Battleford may be the big item in rural health spending. However, rather than capital investments, it may be a further initiative hopefully providing more rural doctors that will emerge as the biggest health positive out of this budget. The Sask. Party government doubled its contribution to the locum pool to $3 million - support that will hopefully add 20 rural physicians. There will also be an additional $250,000 more for the Rural Family Physician Recruitment Incentive Program to encourage graduating doctors to locate to rural Saskatchewan. Further wisely spent health dollars include an additional $350,000 for expansion of the Alzheimer Society’s First Link program to add sites in North Battleford, Swift Current, Estevan and Prince Albert. Also, $70.6 million is being set aside for the government to make good on its commitment to co-owned long-term care
PETER NG: Publisher BRANT KERSEY: General Manager CHAD SAXON AND NORM PARK: Co-Editors CINDY BEAULIEU: Advertising Sales Manager Member Canadian Community Newspapers Association. Member Saskatchewan Weekly Newspapers Association. Audited by Audit Bureau of Circulations.
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the last names there too. So these people got together on occasion. Many got married and had kids. But darn it ... they named them Linda, Carol, Benjamin and well, I kinda found that rather discouraging. Here were the old world Scandinavians and Europeans wanting to suddenly Canadianize their kids. Did they not realize that their names and the names of their mothers, fathers, grandmothers and granddads were actually quite fabulous and romantic sounding name plates? I know I had grandmothers named Mayme and Phoebe. Not bad, I think. Not too many Phoebes to be found in North America today, even with all our current alphabetical manipulation kids ... no Phoebe. So hey, no real message to be gleaned from all of this. It’s just a casual observation of where we’re going with the naming game. By the way, I believe one of the most popular girl names in Saskatchewan this year was Emily, and rightfully so. If you care to contact Park, you can reach him at normpark@ estevanmercury.ca and that’s not normanparks@estevanmercury. ca but you can try it if you want.
facilities in Biggar, Kelvington, Kerrobert, Kipling, Maple Creek and Prince Albert. Meanwhile, there will be $15.9 million to fulfil commitments to regional health authorities to complete facilities in Radville, Redvers, Rosetown, Shellbrook and Tisdale. Additional spending for school and post-secondary education operating budgets may have been one of the bigger disappointments in a budget that needed to cater to a growing province. Nevertheless, Martensville, Leader and Hudson Bay will see previous commitments translate into $18.7 million in funding, while Langenburg and Gravelbourg will receive $1.9 million to begin planning new projects. There was also an additional $4 million for continued construction of the Southeast Regional College in Weyburn. Urban municipalities will benefit from the pre-budget announcement of 12 per cent more while rural municipalities will get an 8.5-per cent increase, all courtesy of the sharing of a percentage point of an increasingly lucrative provincial sales tax. There will be $6.6-million more for RCMP policing and other municipal policing grants will increase by $600,000. And in recognition that a fast-growing province means an increase in family problems, there will be $800,000 more for women’s shelters, including funding for a new shelter in Melfort - the first such transition house in the province to be added since 1989. Overall, this austerity budget is offering less to rural Saskatchewan than it has grown used to seeing at budget time. But both rural Saskatchewan, and the province as a whole, have seen far worse budgets.
Published weekly by Prairie Newspaper Group Limited Partnership, 68 Souris Avenue N., Estevan, Saskatchewan. Postal address: Box 730 Estevan, Saskatchewan, S4A 2A6 The Estevan Mercury is owned and operated by Prairie Newspaper Group Limited Partnership, a subsidiary of Glacier Media Inc. Advertising rates are available upon request and are subject to change without notice. Conditions of editorial and advertising content: The Estevan Mercury attempts to be accurate in Editorial and Advertising content; however, no guarantee is given or implied. The Estevan Mercury reserves the right to revise or reject any or all editorial and advertising content as the newspaper’s principals see fit. The Estevan Mercury 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 Estevan Mercury will not be responsible for manuscripts, photographs, negatives and other related material that may be submitted for possible publication. All of the Estevan Mercury’s content is protected by Canadian Copyright laws. Reviews and similar mention of material in this newspaper is granted on the provision that The Estevan Mercury 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 Estevan Mercury, 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.
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March 27, 2013 A7
Letters to the Editor Labour law changes a bad move The Editor: Is the proposed new Saskatchewan Employment Act an example of false economy or an attack on the health of nonunion workers across the province? Probably both. If health outcomes are the way we measure the likely impact of work time and scheduling changes then Bill 85 will be an abject failure since it will compromise many peopleâ€™s health. If employers think they will save money from the â€œflexibilityâ€? Bill 85 imposes on non-union workers most will learn that the resulting ill health will cost them far more. Replacing 12 statutes with a single â€œlabour codeâ€?, Bill 85 undermines the eight-hour workday, which was won to end the gruelling schedules many workers faced in the late 19th century. The new Employment Act allows employers to switch to a 10-hour workday without acquiring a permit. If employers donâ€™t schedule more than four 10-hour shifts in a week, they wonâ€™t have to pay overtime. Expected to be tabled during the current sitting of the legislature, Bill 85 also weakens employeesâ€™ right to refuse overtime in excess of 44 hours per week. The new employment act also increases employersâ€™ ability to bank overtime, which could undermine current time and a half pay provisions. The result? Peopleâ€™s quality of life and health will be
harmed if they are forced to work longer. Working long hours is linked with increased depression, heart disease and countless other illnesses. â€œWhy Working More Than 8 Hours A Day Can Kill Youâ€? is how a September Forbes magazine headline summarized a growing body of research on the topic. Workplace safety will also be compromised by longer hours and the fatigue that accompanies it. In addition, Bill 85 may contribute to making workplaces unsafe in another way. It further enables employers to eliminate unpaid meal breaks if they allow employees to eat while working. But research suggests that regular breaks reduce workplace injuries, particularly the repetitive strain variety. Workplace injury rates are already higher in Saskatchewan than most of the country and having employers work long uninterrupted periods flies in the face of the governmentâ€™s stated desire to reduce these injuries. Unless things change, under the new employment act, 14 year-old youths could work 10-hour days without a meal break. As the school year winds down and many students start seeking summer employment, it is worth reflecting on the consequences this might have on their health and development. In their bid to grant employers ever more scheduling flexibility, the Saskatchewan Party is also set to eliminate weekends for many workers. Under the current rules, em-
ployers are supposed to provide two consecutive days off per week, including Sunday wherever possible. Beyond making more people work on weekends, Bill 85 gives employers greater flexibility to schedule work on statutory holidays. While replacing an employeeâ€™s public holiday with another day off may appear reasonable, it actually undermines one important objective of these holidays. Ensuring that as many people as possible have time off at the same time, public holidays give busy people time to strengthen family and friendship bonds. These ties are an important factor in a healthy society. The work time and scheduling changes proposed by the Saskatchewan Party are unnecessary. Current regulations allow some services to operate on holidays and employers can seek permits for various flexible work schedules. In a major step in the wrong direction, these changes will increase the pressure on people to work longer and give them less control over their family and social time. The health of the province will suffer and many people, including employers, will pay the price. Dave Coles President, Communications, Energy and Paperworkers Union of Canada
Debt remains concern Continual work needed on our city streets
The Editor: The mayor made mention of a City debt of $37 million the other day in the paper. I am sure that it was just a senior moment that made him forget the $10 million bank draft that was taken out the first part of December until July 31 and then increased the next month to $11 million and the next month to $12 million and that is only until March supposedly, making
the debt $49 million when added up. That equates to $4,083 debt for every man woman and child in this city. Not bad if you say it fast. The city seems to be spending a heck of a lot of money on developing lots for resale, why? That is tax dollars that should be put to work on the roads, sidewalks and infrastructure. There are companies that do this for a living, let them do their job. Stay out of this
Dale M. Wetsch Estevan
(Editor â€™s note: The Mercury contacted the City of Estevan regarding the assertion that the line of credit is over and above the $37 million mentioned by the mayor. The City informed The Mercury that the line of credit is part of the Cityâ€™s overall debt of $37 million, not in addition to it.)
The Editor: It would be nice if Estevanâ€™s streets would improve on their own, but that doesnâ€™t seem to be happening. I can see the present city council is doing all they can to clear the snow off the streets. But years of neglect and the effects of nature have taken their toll.
Major proper pothole repairs need to happen real quick, then proper maintenance using good quality materials and grades to allow water to drain off will greatly improve the life of the streets. Long term, we need to view street maintenance as an investment not a makework program. Seal up
cracks, clean off snow in a timely manner, donâ€™t allow water to seep into the subgrade. Maintainance is a lot cheaper than capital expenses. Letâ€™s get our civic pride back and welcome visitors to our city. Sincerely, Calven Johnson
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A8 March 27, 2013
Solid Rock’s residential development plans get public unveiling Solid Rock Developments has pro- nection to the city’s walking paths, the or fall after paving, lights, utilities, side- vehicles and fl ow-through traffi c. One vided a locally initiated housing plan that architect is even working on details such walks and curbs have been installed. section will include back lanes. Drivewas put before public scrutiny on Sunday as what trees will grow best in that area.” Stage 2, which will include further ways, garages front, or back, are included afternoon in the Taylorton in the schemes. Room at Days Inn. “It’s all governed by the Derek McWilliams, one of service agreement and meets all the project’s principals, along the city’s requirements and our with Ben Gustafson and memengineering firm AECOM, that bers of their families, spoke has studied the area, assures us to about 20 people who had there will be no traffic volume gathered to hear and see a few concerns,” said McWilliams, details regarding the proposal. noting that the Petterson Drive At the outset, McWilliams route connects to the Kensingexplained that their role was ton Avenue access road. simply to be the original devel“We’re looking for partneropment firm and that contracships now from builders and tors and real estate agencies vendors, knowing of course, would be the forces that would there is a labour shortage.” drive the actual building plans “We have received a lot of once the land located off Petinterest to date, but we haven’t terson Drive was prepped for given out any commitments yet activity. due to the work that still has to “We’ll get the land ready be done,” said Gustafson. for the builders. We’re not Some questions surfaced saying we won’t be building regarding the development’s something, but currently, that’s proximity to the railway tracks, our role,” McWilliams said. but they were assured the disThe development of the tance was no closer than most 15.2 acre site located behind existing residences in the neighthe Exhibition Association’s bourhood and with a berm in property will be sculpted into Members of the Solid Rock Development group who participated in a Sunday afternoon public place to provide added assura neighbourhood in two stages, presentation regarding Estevan’s newest residential development project included, from the left: ance, they didn’t feel that this the first one being 37 lots de- Benji, Ben and Wendy Gustafson and Derek McWilliams. would be a negative factor for signed specifi cally for single the future development. family homes. The smallest of these Both McWilliams and then Gustafson development of some multi-family units The Solid Rock representatives parcels is 12.82 metres or about 42 feet noted that they provide assurances that as well as more single residential plans, noted that firm architectural guidelines of frontage, he said. Most are 50 feet or the project will be done right, with work will evolve in 2014. such as home heights, exterior finishes, larger, and definitely capable of handling beginning this spring and into the summer The streets will be wider than the proper asthetics, landscaping, etc., will 34 foot homes. with expectations of actual construction minimum requirements, being 18 metres be followed to ensure the integrity of the “There will be a green area, a con- being able to begin in the late summer rather than 15, to avoid jamming of parked neighbourhood will be maintained.
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March 27, 2013 A9
Ready, Set ... Drop Dan Mantei (left) and Gabriel Cyr really enjoyed the part of the pottery workshop that instructed them to drop their plastic moulds covered with the clay shells so they could get a good impression to work on.
A10 March 27, 2013
Foundation raises funds for operating room
Roxy Blackmore headed up the St. Josephâ€™s Hospital Foundationâ€™s Radiothon on March 20, as Energy City residents donated a total of $38,622 throughout the day. about everyday? Absolutely not. We donâ€™t want to think about it because itâ€™s not a fun place to be, but itâ€™s certainly a place that is very, very imperative for a community.â€? The group was set up in the main foyer of the Estevan Shoppers Mall from 6
a.m. to 6 p.m. on March 21, accepting donations in person as volunteers manned the phones as well. â€œWe did very well. We have $38,000 that we didnâ€™t have yesterday at 6 a.m.,â€? said Blackmore. The funds raised will go to the operating room,
and while the money wonâ€™t completely cover the costs, it will help purchase two tables and a sterilizer. Blackmore also noted this was her last fundraiser as she is immediately moving out of the hospital foundation to a new role as the staffing co-ordinator at St.
Josephâ€™s. She said the event may require some fresh eyes and that the community can probably expect something different next year with someone else at the helm. â€œIt maybe needs some changes, and weâ€™ll see how it goes next year,â€? added Blackmore. â€œThe radio sta-
tion did phenomenal work, and my volunteers were excellent. Everybody who took part in it certainly didnâ€™t disappoint at all.â€? With someone new coming to the hospital foundation, Blackmore hopes they will be able to attract new volunteers for events, while keeping the current volunteer base intact. â€œThe foundation has been doing exceptionally well,â€? said Blackmore, who noted five years ago, the organization was in a deficit. When attracting new residents to the city, the state of the hospital is a big selling point for many families. Keeping it up to date and good working in order is one of the keys to a growing city, she pointed out. â€œFor a family to move to, school is very important, recreation is very important, but hospitals, if Iâ€™m moving to a new community, I want to know what kind of health care Iâ€™m going to get or my childâ€™s going to get if I need it,â€? said Blackmore. â€œItâ€™s so important to keep it in the forefront of the community. Itâ€™s a cornerstone of any community.â€?
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They didnâ€™t break any records this year, but the St. Josephâ€™s Hospital Foundation was keen to accept all donations they received during another successful event. At the annual Radiothon, donations to the hospital foundation topped $38,622, down from previous years. Despite that, Roxy Blackmore, foundation director, was pleased the community came out to support them once again. The Radiothon isnâ€™t all about raising money either, noted Blackmore. â€œ(The Radiothon) was great for awareness,â€? Blackmore said. â€œThatâ€™s what our events are for, to raise the awareness of the importance of the hospital, because we all use it.â€? She noted everyone is born in the hospital or has been there for a heart attack or broken arm. Even getting an X-ray or blood work requires the facilities at the hospital. â€œWe donâ€™t know when weâ€™re going to need it. Going to the hospital is not a fun thing to think about. Is it something we think
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March 27, 2013 A11
Estevan falls in Moneysense rankings Estevan has taken a major tumble in the annual Moneysense Best Places to Live in Canada rankings. Released last Wednesday, the ranking placed the Energy City 140th out of 200 cities. In 2012, Estevan was ranked 43rd in the country, marking a drop of 97 places. In the small cities rankings (population of less than 100,000) Estevan was 85th out of
139 communities. Described as Moneysense’s most comprehensive rankings yet, the report looks at 33 different categories to get a picture of life in a particular community. Among the categories included in 2013 were weather, housing, health care, crime, taxation, wealth and amenities. Although Estevan
scored high in a couple of categories, it would appear the lack of affordable housing and shortage of doctors were major factors in the precipitous drop. Estevan had the fifth lowest unemployment rate among the 200 cities at 2.9 per cent and cracked the top 20 for average household income at $112,188. At the opposite end of the spectrum, Estevan was
among the worst cities for crime with a severity index of 156.73. The city also took a hit with respect to housing as the average price of a house is $343,544, which was among the highest in the small cities category. Health care was also an area of concern as the report said Estevan had just .85 doctors per 1,000 residents, which was the
sixth worst total in the ranking. Curiously, the city also ranked poorly in population growth as the report indicated that Estevan’s population had shrunk by 2.5 per cent in 2011-2012. That figure flies in the face of most data, which has the population on a steady climb. A number of Saskatchewan cities took it on the chin in the rank-
ings. While Regina and Saskatoon cracked the top 20, Prince Albert dropped to 175th place and Yorkton ranked a surprising 165th. North Battleford was ranked 150th overall and Swift Current also placed low, coming in at 147th place. Moose Jaw was the only other Saskatchewan community to make the top 100 with a ranking of 94th.
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A12 March 27, 2013
Bad roads contribute to accidents The Estevan Police Service (EPS) members responded to a traffic accident in the central part of the city on the night of March 19. The investigation revealed that a vehicle proceeding from a parking lot entered the street in front of an approaching vehicle which led to a collision. Damage was reported to have been minimal and no injuries were noted. Road conditions at the time were considered to be a factor in the incident. Another traffic accident was attended to by EPS members that same night. This time the event occurred on the south side of the city where three parked vehicles were struck after the driver of another vehicle lost control in the ice and snow ruts. No injuries were reported. On Friday, March 22, EPS and members of the Estevan
Fire Rescue Service responded to a fire alarm at the Estevan Comprehensive School that had been triggered by a teacher after smoke was detected in the boysâ€™ washroom. A small fire had been set in the trash container embedded in the wall. The fire was suppressed by the teacher using a bucket of water, but in the meantime classrooms were evacuated and students moved to nearby Spruce Ridge School while firefighting personnel ventilated the area. Classes resumed approximately 20 minutes later and EPS members have established an investigation into this arson incident. EPS members are also investigating a report of threats issued by one young man against another. Statements have been made and recorded. A local grocery store reported a shoplifting incident on
March 22. A 49-year-old man was located and charged with theft of goods valued at under $5,000. He was also charged with being in possession of less than 30 grams of a controlled substance. In the meantime, members of the Estevan detachment of the RCMP report that sometime between the afternoon hours of Friday, March 22 and early morning hours of Saturday, March 23, a yellow truck with a flat tire that was parked on the shoulder of a grid road between Estevan and Bienfait was vandalized. The RCMP are seeking information from anyone who might have information regarding this incident. They may contact the local detachment at 306-637-4400 or report anonymously through Crimestoppers at 1-800-222-8477.
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March 27, 2013
â€œThrough the wise leadership of our provincial government and the good advice by the chamber network to say donâ€™t go into the red, they have kept their costs as low as possible and they are still able to do some things.â€?
â€” Steve McLellan, Saskatchewan Chamber CEO
McLellan speaks at chamber AGM The CEO of the Saskatchewan Chamber of Commerce was the guest speaker for the Estevan Chamber of Commerceâ€™s annual general meeting last week. Steve McLellan spoke on a number of topics including the recently announced provincial budget and the challenges facing businesses in Saskatchewan. Speaking on the budget, McLellan described this yearâ€™s document as wonderfully boring, adding that it included modest spending increases for a number of critical sectors. â€œThrough the wise leadership of our provincial government and the good advice by the chamber network to say donâ€™t go into the red, they have kept their costs as low as possible and they are still able to do some things,â€? McLellan said. â€œThey are able to do things not only for the business community but the broader community as well. (There is) extra spending in areas of health
care, but it is important to note it is not as big an increase as last year,â€? said McLellan, who added the chamber was encouraged to see increased spending for skills training and apprenticeship programs. One area that wasnâ€™t addressed in the budget was a reduction of the corporate income tax rate from 12 per cent to 10 per cent, something the government has promised it would do by 2014. McLellan said although the chamber would obviously have been happy to see a lower income tax rate, they remain confident the province will live up to its promise in next yearâ€™s budget. â€œOne of the things the province did was to say in order to stay balanced and put the money into a variety of areas like skills training and apprenticeship, we canâ€™t do the tax cut. We said thatâ€™s OK, letâ€™s not do it this year. Their commitment, and we are going to hold them to it, is by 2014 (the cut) will be in place.â€?
Steve McLellan McLellan also used his speech as an opportunity to talk about important matters facing the provincial business community such as workplace safety. He noted that Saskatchewan is second in Canada
Crop insurance deadline Sunday Saskatchewan producers are reminded the deadline to enrol in crop insurance or make changes to their current contract is March 31. â€œWe are providing record funding, record coverage levels and further program improvements to help producers mitigate risk,â€? Agriculture Minister Lyle Stewart said. â€œI strongly encourage all producers to consider crop insurance as part of their management plans this year, particularly with the late spring and snowfall levels throughout the province.â€? The 2013 crop insurance program includes record funding of $198 million, up from $177 million in 2012, and an increase in funding of 91 per cent since 2007. Coverage levels are a record $194 per acre on average, up from $174 per acre in 2012 and more than double the coverage offered in 2007. New in 2013, the crop insurance program includes: * increased yields for hard red spring wheat, hard white spring wheat and oats as part of the yield trending formula; * increased establishment benefit values for field peas, canola and identity-preserved canola; and * expansion of the insurable area for soybeans and the corn heat unit program. Producers continue to have the option to supplement the unseeded acreage benefit of $70 per eligible
acre by purchasing either $15 or $30 per acre in additional coverage, for up to $100 per eligible acre. With record coverage and continued crop insurance enhancements, there will be no ad hoc AgriRecovery Program for weather-related disasters in 2013. Producers are encouraged to contact their local crop insurance office about how program features and
options, such as the unseeded acreage buy-up option, can help meet their risk management needs. The deadline for customers to apply for, make changes to or cancel a crop insurance contract is March 31, 2013. Detailed program and contract information is available at any crop insurance office, at www.saskcropinsurance.com or by calling 1-888-935-0000.
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to Manitoba for having the most lost-time injuries. McLellan feels Saskatchewan lacks a commitment to workplace safety which is terribly counterproductive as injuries and lost time are a major expense to business. â€œThe cost is about $100 million a year wasted
in Saskatchewan,â€? he said. â€œItâ€™s across the province.â€? Labour remains another significant issue as businesses are continuing to grapple with a lack of qualified employees. To the likely dismay of companies in the province, McLellan said labour challenges are not going away and the business sector must find a way to cope with the situation if they wish to remain productive. â€œHereâ€™s the reality: we are not going to see busloads of new staff coming. So the challenges we face today, the processes that you are limited by or the expansion that you are not able to make because of staff, you need to find ways around it,â€? McLellan said. â€œYou need to find ways around the shortages of staff; for example making sure people stay safe, getting more extensive training, innovation and equipment and productivity systems in your workplace.â€? McLellan said one area the chamber is working on with relation to the labour shortage is Aboriginal engagement. He said the provinceâ€™s Aboriginal
population is under engaged and that is no longer acceptable if businesses want to remain productive and the chamber is working to develop better training programs and helping aboriginal workers get settled in whatever community they choose to work in. â€œ(The Aboriginal community) is the biggest single opportunity in many ways for Saskatchewan employers and, of course, for the Aboriginal community itself.â€? McLellan closed by applauding the City and chamber for the creation of an official community plan. He also implored those in attendance to take an active role in the development of the plan and work with their local government to make Estevan a better place to live and do business in. â€œThis is a democracy and that means that you need to provide your opinion so when the consultation process comes out, you have got to get serious. You have to be part of that process and if you arenâ€™t, shame on you. And if you arenâ€™t, you are going to live with the results.â€?
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March 27, 2013
â€œOne of the big things that has changed is work, the way that we work, the amount that we work, the expectations.â€?
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Psychological safety too often overlooked The key to a great work environment may be to find â€œsneakyâ€? ways to not work as hard. The Southeast Enviro and Safety Seminar hosted occupational therapist Sylvia Yaeger, who spoke not only about physical strains of the workplace but also the psychological ones. With about 200 people gathered in the conference room at the Southeast Training Institute March 20, Yaegerâ€™s keynote address went over the problems of when work life can impede satisfaction in everyoneâ€™s day-to-day lives. Hosted annually by the Southeast Environment and Safety committee, the seminar is meant to provide information about safety issues and industry standards that may affect everyday operations for businesses. Yaeger said there is a mind-body connection that needs to be in good balance if people are going to work their best and smartest. Stress leave is a relatively new phenomenon, she noted, adding that nobody ever heard of it until very recently. â€œWhen you think about what stress in the workplace can do to people, itâ€™s terrible,â€? Yaeger told the attendees. â€œWho heard of stress leave even 25 years ago? Now stress leave is costing Canadian businesses over $12 billion a year, and that is exponentially increasing.â€? She said that has never been seen before in the country, and the incidences of depression in Canada are â€œunparallelâ€? to any other time in history. â€œThink about that for a second. Post-war in North America we didnâ€™t have the level of depression that we have now,â€? she said, noting post-war levels in Europe werenâ€™t as high either. â€œWe live in the land of plenty. We have so much. How can that be? One of the big things that has changed is work, the way that we work, the amount that we work, the expectations.â€? She said many people are rarely away from their job now that itâ€™s so easy to remain tethered to work with a smartphone. Some employers want people to turn their phones off when away from work, but that is a minority. â€œThe expectation is that weâ€™re available,â€? she said. That constant connectedness to work and the stress it can create is where many people fall short in their adherence to safety. â€œThe part where weâ€™re really lacking is understanding safety of the mind, psychological safety,â€? said Yaeger.
â€œThere are choices that we make everyday that impact our safety. Thatâ€™s fine if itâ€™s just about you, except it never really is.â€? Safety, she said, isnâ€™t all about wearing safety glasses, but is also about the mind-body connection. She said those
Sylvia Yaeger was the keynote speaker at the Southeast Enviro and Safety Seminar March 20, and spoke about the effects stress can have on workplace performance and satisfaction away from the job. two elements are not separate, as everything that happens in oneâ€™s mind causes a chemical reaction within the body. â€œSafety has to be more than just protecting your body at work, because some of the people that we work with are psychologically distressed,â€? she said, noting that if
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someone is distracted, or thinking about problems away from the workplace, they may not be able to work safely. That may put both them and their co-workers at risk. Eighty per cent of workplace accidents took place when workers reported they were very stressed out, calling their stress a contributor to the accident. Workplace injuries in the United States came to 2.9 million in 2010. Repetitive strain injuries from 2000-2001 in Canada were 2.3 million people. About a quarter of all injuries on the job are back related and between 30 and 40 per cent of all workplace absences in Canada are a result of back pain. â€œFor those guys, the price could be life,â€? said Yaeger, who added that depending on the injury, some employees will never return to work. Others who do return to work may only return to a light-duty position or another job they werenâ€™t doing before. For those who really enjoyed their work, they may find themselves unfulfilled in the new posting, she added. She said employers should make it clear to their employees that safe-work procedures are not optional and are designed to make work easier for everyone. All employees should then follow those procedures. If an employee injures himself or herself by working outside the safe-work procedure, it could result in disciplinary action from the employer. â€œYou never want to be in a situation where you choose an injury, psychological or physical, or make a choice that leads to that because you donâ€™t know what the outcome is. You donâ€™t know if everything is going to be OK,â€? said Yaeger. She also warned against work being oneâ€™s life, suggesting that while it can be a passion, life should start when one leaves work. â€œHow many people go home and hit the couch because theyâ€™re exhausted? They have nothing left. Theyâ€™ve given it all to work,â€? added Yaeger. â€œWhatâ€™s really sad is that they do that for years and years, and then they retire and everything is worn out. They canâ€™t enjoy the life that theyâ€™ve planned for themselves because they are too worn out.â€? The employeeâ€™s job is to find those â€œsneakyâ€? ways through ergonomics and creative solutions to not work as hard, she said. That may be what it takes for some people to be able to enjoy life away from their jobs.
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March 27, 2013 A15
Cornerstone trustees talk about math Trustees of the South East Cornerstone Public School Division tended to a busy agenda on March 21 when they met in Weyburn for their monthly regular open business session. The board received a presentation from Susan Nedelcov-Anderson, curriculum co-ordinator for the division, regarding the Math First project that aims at improving the mathematical skills of students in the southeast sector of the province. The process begins with early numeracy training and monitoring, she said, and learning gaps needed to be addressed between kindergarten and Grade 3. Teacher workshops that focus on the training processes included 66 teachers in the early numeracy section, 64 in the Grade 2 and 3 levels and 83 teachers for the Grades 4 through 6. Another 34 educators focused on skill building for students in Grades 7 and 8. Sessions are now planned for new teachers who will be joining staffs in 2013-
14 and evidence of student improvements will be submitted while curriculum consultants will visit each classroom, NedelcovAnderson said. Early evidence of improvements were indicated and provided through a video presentation with teacher testimonials describing the improved results they were witnessing. The trustees also received a twoperson delegation from Wapella consisting of the townâ€™s mayor, Sandy Hintz and school community council member Melissa Raiwet. The small delegation made an appeal to the board to provide some stability to the local school system by tightening up the policy regarding attendance areas. They noted that at least a half-dozen students who should be attending school in Wapella are instead attending school in Moosomin and are being transported there in buses provided by Cornerstone. Hintz said the projected growth in their
community of 408 people will ensure an increase in student numbers in the local school, but only if the erosion of students is halted now. The kindergarten to Grade 9 school currently houses about 50 students, however there are only a few left in the more senior grades, while the increase in kindergarten enrolments is encouraging. But if the division continues to allow parents to pull their kids out of Wapella to send them to Moosomin, the local school, which is a good facility, could be doomed, Hintz said. A high turnover in staff could be prevented if that stability is provided through an enforcement of an attendance area policy that would stop that sort of thing from happening, he said. With 27 students in the lower grades, 16 in the middle and just seven in the Grade 6 to 9 category, the two-person delegation said it was a growing problem and with Moosomin schools already filled to capacity, they felt their argument was strong.
Local nuisance to serve 45 days A community â€œnuisanceâ€? will spend some time in jail after a series of minor thefts. Augustine Thomas appeared in Estevan provincial court on Monday after being denied bail last week. On Monday he pleaded guilty to a number of charges, including possessing stolen goods, theft, leaving the scene of an accident and some breaches of conditions. One of the charges stemmed from an incident in which Thomas got his truck stuck in a ditch in September 2012. Thomas had two dirt bikes in the back of his vehicle. A call was made to police who attended the scene of the accident. Upon investigating the dirt bikes were found to have been stolen on May 30. His Legal Aid lawyer noted Thomas was not accused of stealing the bikes, but simply having them in the vehicle he was driving. The bikes were returned to the owner undamaged. Thomas also pleaded guilty to a hit and run in the parking lot of a local lounge as well as a theft from a local 7-Eleven. The Crown and defence agreed to a jail term of 45 days. â€œItâ€™s important to note Mr. Thomas is making a general nuisance of himself,â€? said the Crown, who said most of his offences are related to alcohol consumption. In other court proceedings, a first time impaired driving matter quickly became an expensive one for the accused. Red Deer resident Trevor Roy was given a $4,000 fine and minimum one-year driving suspension for an impaired charge after refusing to provide two clean samples.
Elm tree pruning takes effect April 1 To reduce the risk of Dutch elm disease (DED), pruning of elm trees is prohibited throughout Saskatchewan each year from April 1 until Aug. 31, the time of year when the beetle that spreads the disease is most active. Fresh cuts from pruning can attract elm bark beetles and increase the chance of an infection. Proper pruning helps keep trees healthy and is encouraged, before and after the annual ban period. The removal of dead and dying elm wood through pruning also helps to reduce beetle breeding habitat and control the beetle population. Proper and timely disposal of the pruned wood is also essential to keep DED from spreading. Throughout the year, including the ban period, prompt removal of infected elms is critical to effective disease management. Under provincial regulations, commercial pruners of elm trees are required to have taken a recognized training program or be under the supervision of someone who has. Improper pruning techniques can contribute to the spread of many tree
diseases, including DED. Because of the risk of spreading DED, transporting or storing elm firewood is illegal. Any elm wood should be disposed of promptly, using the method and locations chosen by each municipality. For more information, call the DED information line: 1-800-SASK ELM (1800-727-5356).
During the incident in question, Roy left a local bar, and after driving about a block, put his F-350 in the ditch, getting the truck stuck. When police arrived, he had been spinning his tires for some time and wasnâ€™t able to get out of the ditch himself. He did provide one sample of .210 after he was arrested but wouldnâ€™t provide another, so the reading isnâ€™t binding as an elevated sample. Judge Karl Bazin ordered the $4,000 fine, taking into consideration the large vehicle Roy was driving and the manner in which he was driving, losing control of the vehicle very quickly. The range in fine for a first impaired driving offence was recently elevated to between $1,000 and $5,000 from between $1,000 and $2,000.
â€œI can think of nine students who attended school in Moosomin who never attended Wapella School at all,â€? said Hintz in a presentation that occasionally turned emotional as he wound his way through the discussion. â€œI know we can move that student population from 50 to 71 in a couple of years and it will be back up to 91 students within four years if the kids are kept in Wapella,â€? Hintz said. Trustee Carol Flynn, who represents that area, showed Hintz a thick file of papers that the trustees had worked their way through in an effort to develop a firm policy regarding attendance and catchment areas. She said the topic has implications throughout the division. There was some discussion regarding the possibility of injecting an interim policy to immediately address the situation and the trustees assured Hintz and Raiwet they would be communicating with them within the week.
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A16 March 27, 2013
Thank-you to our sponsors for their hard work and generous donations. Because of you, our ﬁeld will be ready to ﬂy this summer. By working together we managed to accomplish having the ﬁeld ready by building up the roadway including culverts, building a road to the ﬁeld, leveling the ﬁeld, removing rocks and adding top soil, installing the pump house which included the pipe work, headers and irrigation system and creating and setting up the signage and the donated clubhouse. We look forward to completing more work this spring which will include a wheelchair accessible washroom facility and completing the ﬁnishing work on the clubhouse. Your hard work and generosity has been greatly appreciated by all of us at the Sun City Prop Busters Radio Control Flying Club. • A&E Electrical Services • A.T. Naka Limited • Apex Distribution Inc. • Bert Baxter Transport Ltd. • Best Western • Big Country Energy Services LP • Bj’s Pressure Welding • Bob’s Electric Contracting Ltd. • C&W Oilfield Construction & Rentals • Canyon Technical Services Ltd. • CE Franklin Ltd. • Chamney Crushing Ltd. • Cliff Nankiell Trucking • D&C Wanner Construction Ltd. • Dayman Trucking Company Ltd. • E Bourassa & Sons Ltd. • Estevan Fire & Rescue • F&L Rentals Ltd. • Fast Trucking Service Ltd. • Fountain Tire • Four Season Rental & Repair Inc. • Future Signs Inc. • Glen Peterson Construction Ltd.
• Independant Well Service • Industrial Communication Systems Ltd. • Kelly Panteluk Construction Ltd. • Kramer • KRJ Custom Fabricating Ltd. • Ld Allen Enterprises Ltd. • Mayer Machine & Welding Ltd. • McGillicky Oilfield • Midwest Surveys • Prarie Mud Service • Prarie Western Reclamation & Const. Inc. • Redhead Equiptment Ltd. • Regens Disposal Limited. • Rural Municipality of Estevan No. 5 • Sam’s Trucking Ltd. • Sherritt Coal • Sholter Horsman • Skylift Services Inc. • Southern Bolt Supply & Tools Ltd. • Supreme Oilfield Construction Ltd. • T S & M Supply • Turnbull Excavating Ltd. • Western Fiberglass Pipe Sales Ltd.
SOUNDING OFF March 27, 2013
â€œHats off to Gull Lake, theyâ€™re a really hard working team and theyâ€™re on you immediately. When youâ€™ve got the puck, thereâ€™s no razzle-dazzle.â€? â€” Estevan Chargers coach Brad Friars on his teamâ€™s win over the Gull-Lake based South West Cyclones in their league final.
B1 (306) 634-2654 â€˘ email@example.com â€˘ twitter.com/joshlewis306
â€œOnce we get that gumption to go forward, I think thatâ€™s all we need. I think thatâ€™s the biggest challenge we have right now.â€? â€“ Woodlawn Athletic Park committee member Brian Senchuk on a potential bid for the 2016 Saskatchewan Games.
Estevan Chargers captain Mariah McKersie carries the puck through the neutral zone as a member of the South West Cyclones defends during Game 1 of the league final on Sunday.
Chargers repeat as league champs Despite having only a handful of players back from last yearâ€™s championship team, the Estevan Power Dodge Chargers showed on Monday that theyâ€™re still the best team in the South Saskatchewan Female Hockey League. The bantam A club edged the South West Cyclones 2-1 in Gull Lake in Game 2 of the league final to sweep the series and repeat as league champions. First-year forward Michaella Matthies scored both goals for the Chargers, and Megan LeBlanc added two assists. â€œThey work harder than a lot of people. Hopefully they can continue that and we can do it again next year,â€? said Chargers coach Brad Friars. Matthies opened the scoring at 6:43 of the first on a power play when LeBlanc skated down the left wing and fed her for a tap-in. After a scoreless second period, the Cyclones tied it at 5:36 of the third on a goal by Courtney Bredahl. But the Chargers regained the lead less than six
minutes later, when Matthies scored the eventual winner at 11:08. â€œShe came out of our end, burned their defenceman and went in on a breakaway and went top corner. It was intense, let me tell you. The rink was packed,â€? said Friars. â€œHats off to Gull Lake, theyâ€™re a really hard working team and theyâ€™re on you immediately. When youâ€™ve got the puck, thereâ€™s no razzle-dazzle.â€? The Chargers had only 11 skaters, compared to the Cyclonesâ€™ 17. Friars added that goaltender Tamara Irwin and captain Mariah McKersie were also key players in the Chargersâ€™ playoff run. The Chargers won the series opener 5-2 on Sunday at the Civic Auditorium. McKersie and Matthies each scored twice for the Bruins, with LeBlanc adding a single. McKersie opened the scoring at the 6:37 mark on a power play, firing a shot top shelf to put the Chargers
on top. The Cyclones tied it up nine minutes in with another man-advantage marker, courtesy of Bredahl. Matthies would score the third power play goal of the period with just 38 seconds remaining, giving the Chargers a 2-1 lead after 20 minutes. Estevan continued to score early in the second period. Matthies made it 3-1 at the 1:45 mark, and exactly two minutes later, McKersie potted her second of the game. It didnâ€™t take long for the Cyclones to reply though, as Reece Girodat netted a power play goal five minutes into the frame. That 4-2 score would stand after two periods. The only goal of the third period came from LeBlanc at the 13:28 mark, as she scored with a forehand on a breakaway. Irwin earned the win in goal for the Chargers.
Gedak wins second straight OTS title After a slow start, the fourth end was the difference for Brent Gedak in his second straight Estevan Oilfield Technical Society curling championship on Sunday. A steal of two in the fourth turned the tide for Brent Gedak Welding in a 5-3 victory over Southern Corrosion in the A final of the 54th annual OTS bonspiel. Gedakâ€™s team included third Jarett Mosley, second Brad Orsted and lead Jesse Rosengren. Southern Corrosion skip Jeff Mosley scored two in the first end, and Gedak blanked the second before being forced to settle for one in the third end. In the fourth, Mosleyâ€™s triple takeout attempt failed to give Gedak the steal. â€œWe were fortunate. I gave him a chance to try a triple takeout and we were on the right side there. He just hit it a little bit on the wrong side and it didnâ€™t
Brent Gedak releases a stone to sweepers Brad Orsted and Jesse Rosengren during the A final at the 54th annual oilmenâ€™s curling bonspiel on Sunday. Gedak defeated Jeff Mosley of Southern Corrosion 5-3. work out. We stole two instead of him getting two, so it was a four-point swing. It really turned the game around,â€? said Gedak.
â€œWe were down and we werenâ€™t looking good, so Iâ€™d say that was the turning point, when we stole two there to take the lead
and never looked back.â€? Gedak followed it up with another steal of two in the fifth end to take a 5-2 lead.
â€œTo get up in this type of bonspiel, itâ€™s easier to score points and keep scoring, because to keep a lead isnâ€™t always the easiest,â€?
he said. Mosley scored one in the sixth to make it 5-3. In the seventh end, with Gedak lying five with the hammer, the teams shook hands before he had to throw his last rock. There were plenty of rocks in play throughout the A final and Gedak said that was a strategy resulting from an earlier game in the tournament. â€œKeeping it clean with the lead wasnâ€™t really working for us, so we tried to change gears and keep on the offensive instead of trying to peel them out of rocks,â€? he said. Gedak got to the final by defeating Akme in the semis, while Southern Corrosion beat Frontier to make the final. Epping Energy topped Smart Power 10-6 in the B final, while Estevan Meter won the C final. The D1 and D2 final winners were Clean Harbours and Certified Energy Services, respectively.
B2 March 27, 2013
Meeting could start Sask. Games bid process Members of the Woodlawn Athletic Park committee are urging the public to attend an important meeting next month regarding a potential bid for the 2016 Saskatchewan Summer Games. The meeting, which will be held April 18 at 7 p.m. at the Days Inn Taylorton Room, is intended to gauge local interest in bidding on the Games. Committee member Brian Smith has been researching the Games and what would be required to host the event. â€œ(The meeting will) explain a little bit about the bid process and the timeline of whatâ€™s going to follow,â€? said Smith. â€œWeâ€™re going to discuss what the roles and responsibilities of a host community are, and also probably a rough structure of how weâ€™re going to have to organize ourselves if weâ€™re selected. We want to talk about the facilities that we have in the area that are already existing, as well as what facilities or venues do we think we need to renovate, upgrade or build brand new.â€? Smith said heâ€™s looking for representatives from the City of Estevan, the leisure centre, Woodlawn Regional Park, the Estevan Exhibition Association, the Estevan Chamber of Commerce, the South East Cornerstone School Division and local sports organizations. â€œYou need them on board at the early stages,â€? said Smith. Fellow committee member Brian Sen-
chuk said he believes Estevan can pull it off. The city last hosted the Saskatchewan Games in 1980. â€œOnce we get that gumption to go forward, I think thatâ€™s all we need. I think thatâ€™s the biggest challenge we have right now. Do we have the support to make the bid? I think once we know that, our bid will be superb. I think we have the desire and the people in place that are going to motivate the rest of the people. That initial meeting, by far, is the crucial step here. Weâ€™re at that part now. Itâ€™s either go or stop,â€? said Senchuk. Roughly 1,500-2,000 volunteers are needed to host the event. Smith said the City must play a key role in getting the effort off the ground. â€œThe bidâ€™s going to be sent to them and theyâ€™ll have to say yes, weâ€™re going to have the funding available and support from the Chamber of Commerce and all the businesses and people of this city to put this thing on. Theyâ€™re going to have to sort of take the lead at the beginning and after that the organization will have (its own people in place).â€? Senchuk said the goal at the meeting will be to put together a committee to go forward and complete the bid proposal. Smith noted there will be a â€œfairly tight timelineâ€? to submit bids and that the Saskatchewan Games Council will likely award the Games by the end of 2013.
Strippers Hearthstone donation The Estevan Strippers recreation hockey team recently announced a donation of $5,000 over two years to the Hearthstone Community Campaign. Hearthstone committee chair Don Kindopp, centre, accepts the donation from Strippers members Frank John, left, and Rick Rohatyn.
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April 24, 2013 11:30 AM- 1:00 PM Awards Accepted @ Wylie Mitchell Building
Guest Speaker: D F 0% "Why do we give 90% at work and 10% to our families at the end of the day? These are just a few of the questions that Darci Lang answers in her Focus on the 90% presentation. A motivational speaker, best selling author, wife, and mother you will not want to miss.
Tickets $30.00 Each @ Petals To The Metal (formally Loving Touch)
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MACK AUCTION FARM EQUIPMENT
DIRECTIONS FROM FILLMORE; Â˝ MILE SOUTH ON MAIN STREET WATCH FOR SIGNS ** LIVE INTERNET BIDDING ** TRACTORS JOHN DEERE 8450 4WD TRACTOR WITH PTO; JOHN DEERE 4440 2WD TRACTOR WITH JOHN DEERE 725 FEL HARVEST EQUIPMENT JOHN DEERE 9500 SP COMBINE; JOHN DEERE 930 RIGID STRAIGHT CUT HEADER; JOHN DEERE 930 FLEX STRAIGHT CUT HEADER; JOHN DEERE 25 STRAIGHT CUT HEADER TRAILER; 30â€™ WESTWARD DIESEL 7000 SP SWATHER & MACDON 960 HEADER; 36â€™ JOHN DEERE 590 PT SWATHER; MARTIN 400 BUSHEL GRAIN WAGON; POLY DRUM SWATH ROLLER; KALTEICH AIR REEL SEEDING, TILLAGE & ROLLER FLEXI-COIL 5000 AIR DRILL & FLEXICOIL 2320 AIR CART; 39 FEET, 9â€? SPACING, DOUBLE SHOOT, DUTCH SIDE BAND OPENERS, TOW BEHIND AIR TANK, FLEXI-COIL 320 3RD TANK JOHN DEERE 680 AIR SEEDER & JOHN DEERE 787 AIR CART; 33 FEET, DOUBLE SHOOT, PAIRED ROW WITH SHOVELS, TINE HARROWS, GRANULAR KIT, TOW BEHIND 170 BUSHEL AIR TANK, 4 METERING ROLLERS
50â€™ DEGELMAN STRAWMASTER 7000 HEAVY HARROW WITH 3255 VALMAR, 40â€™ DEGELMAN 7640 LAND ROLLER; 30â€™ BUSH HOG TANDEM DISC; 15â€™ HINIKER 6800 SUB-SOILER; 55â€™ BLANCHARD HARROW PACKER BAR; GRAIN STORAGE & HANDLING 3 â€“ FRIESEN 40 TON HOPPER BOTTOM BINS; WESTEEL 3800 BUSHEL HOPPER BOTTOM BIN; WESTEEL ROSCO 4000 BUSHEL BIN ON CEMENT FOR SALVAGE, WESTEEL 350 BUSHEL HOPPER BOTTOM SEED BIN, BRANDT 10 X 70 SWING AUGER; SAKUNDIAK 7 X 51 AUGER & HONDA 24HP ENGINE; SAKUNDIAK 8 X 45 AUGER & 10HP ELECTRIC MOTOR; BATCO 1314 HYDRAULIC DRIVE TRANSFER AUGER; NEUERO 8120 GRAIN VAC; LABTRONICS ELEVATOR MOISTURE TESTER; 5HP AERATION FANS; HYDRAULIC DRILL FILL TRUCKS & GRAIN TRAILER 1975 DODGE 600 SINGLE AXLE GRAIN TRUCK; 1986 GMC 1500 4WD SIERRA PICK-UP TRUCK; 1976 IH CARGOSTAR FIRETRUCK WITH 8,600 KM, 40â€™ 1978 LOADMASTER TANDEM AXLE GRAIN
TRAILER; SHOPBUILT PINTLE HITCH FIFTH WHEEL DOLLY CONVERTOR RECREATION 2006 GULFSTREAM CONQUEST 26RLS TRAVEL TRAILER WITH SINGLE SLIDE; 2012 POLARIS RANGER 500EFI UTV WITH ONLY 320 KMS; 1995 POLARIS 4X4 SPORTSMAN 400 QUAD; PROGRESSIVE SHOTGUN SHELL RELOADER; LARGE QUANTITY OF SHOTGUN HULLS YARD EQUIPMENT DEGELMAN 3500 10FT DOZER BLADE; JOHN DEERE EZ TRACK Z425 ZERO TURN MOWER WITH 85 HOURS; JOHN DEERE 318 GARDEN TRACTOR WITH ROTO TILLER; SINGLE AXLE TRAILER WITH 185 GALLON POLY TANK & HONDA 2â€? WATER PUMP MISC EQUIPMENT JOHN DEERE SIDE DELIVERY MOWER; ALLIED BALE ELEVATOR; LINCOLN 225 AC WELDER;125 GALLON SLIP TANK & ELECTRIC PUMP; CATTLE OILER; WINDCHARGER TOWER; PLUS MUCH MUCH MORE
Annua General Meeting & Annual Membership Vote Monday, April 8 at 7:00 pm AGM will be broadcast live from the Estevan Branch of Spectra Credit Union. The broadcast and voting will be available at the following locations: â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Carlyle Branch Carnduff Branch Oxbow Branch Minton-Gladmar Branch Redvers Branch
*Included in the agenda will be proposed By Law changes.
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March 27, 2013 B3
Coalers three-peat as Big Six champs Winning never gets old, and that’s a good thing for the Bienfait Coalers. The Coalers completed a sweep over the Arcola-Kisbey Combines on Sunday in Arcola to win their third straight Big Six Hockey League final. After three blowout victories, the Coalers had to fight for the deciding win, edging the Combines 6-5 after the home side came back from a three-goal deficit. “They gave us a little bit of a scare,” said Coalers co-manager Trevor Dutka. After winning three straight games to upset the Midale Mustangs in the semis, the Combines weren’t able to push Bienfait in the first three games of the final. The Coalers won the opener 9-1 on March 19 in Bienfait and took Game 2 by a 6-2 score on Thursday in Arcola. It was another drubbing in favour of the Coalers on Friday, as they won 9-2 on home ice. “They were playing very well against Midale. I went out and saw one of the games,” said Dutka. “We all expected Arcola to come out fighting and unfortunately, in the first three games, they didn’t really get into a rhythm.”
Bienfait Coalers forward Payden Benning bumps Arcola-Kisbey Combines defenceman Sterling LaBatte during Game 1 of the league final on March 19.
Peewee AA Bruins eliminated by Yorkton
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Dutka said Combines goalie Stephen Norris had a strong game on Sunday. “I think their goaltender played very well and we weren’t doing what we were doing in the first couple of games or in the regular season. We weren’t scoring on our opportunities and obviously when you run into a hot goalie, those things happen.” Payden Benning, who played with the Mississippi Surge of the Southern Professional Hockey League this season, joined the Coalers for the playoffs and was the league’s top post-season scorer with 16 goals and 23 points. Regular-season leader Brennan Wrigley (22 points) and Chris Hammett (15) were right behind him. Dutka said all three players contributed “immensely” in the final, although Wrigley didn’t play in the championship-clinching game. “We rolled four lines (on Sunday) and all four lines contributed, be it checking or scoring. To win a championship, you need all four lines to contribute in whatever way they need to,” he said. Coalers goalie Jackson Walliser posted a 9-0 record and a 1.98 goals-against-average in the playoffs.
An 11-3 loss to the Yorkton Terriers in Game 2 of the South Saskatchewan Minor Hockey League semis on March 19 knocked the Estevan Sherritt Coal Bruins out of the playoffs. The peewee AA Bruins saw their season end with the loss after falling 5-2 to Yorkton in Game 1 of the series. Game 2 began on the right note for the Bruins, as they scored the only goal of the first period, but it was all downhill from there. Hayden Cutler had the first-period goal, coming at the 17-minute mark.
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Everyone Welcome! Spectra Place/Seniors Drop In Centre 701 Souris Avenue New Spring Lines
In the second period, the Terriers piled up eight goals in a row to take a stranglehold on the game. Kaeden Taphorn, Keenan Taphorn and Carson Miller each scored twice over that stretch, while Zach McIntyre and Brett Kemp added singles. The Bruins ended the second period with two goals of their own from Cutler and Schell, coming 76 seconds apart. Miller scored two more goals for the Terriers in the third period and Kaeden Taphorn scored his third of the night. Cody Levesque was in goal for the Bruins.
Envision Counselling and Support Centre is actively seeking women in our community who are eager to make a difference. Volunteers would assist with taking calls for our 24-Hour Abuse/Sexual Assault Support Line. Volunteers schedule their own shifts and can work out of their home with the use of a pager or cell phone. It is a great way to meet other fantastic women and make a difference in your community. Envision is hosting a 2013 spring training in April so now is a perfect time to give back to those who need your support.
For more information visit envisioncounsellingcentre.com or call Laura at 306-637-4004
CASH OR CHEQUE only.
GoingGREEN Celebrity Golf Tournament
Hosted by: Better Homes and Gardens Real Estate Signature Service with all proceeds going to the Kinsmen Club of Estevan.
$100 Per Person • Includes supper • Does not include cart • Maximum 120 people • Must reserve by May 10th
Buy the following people and golf with them and sponsor a hole: Roger Aldag — hole 5
Geroy Simon — hole 6
Wes Cates — hole 9
Don Narcisse — hole 10
Scott Schultz — hole 12
George Reed — hole 14
Chris Szarka — hole 15
Jeremy O’Day — hole 17
Gene Makowsky — hole 18
MAY 24 - NOON — Estevan Woodlawn Golf Course For more information or to register: 1309 - 400 King Street | 306-634-5900 www.facebook.com/BHGREestevan
B4 March 27, 2013
Ex-Bruin enjoying work as TV analyst This is the fourth instalment in a monthly series of articles about Estevan Bruins alumni who have gone on to achieve success after hockey. These stories also appear in the Estevan Bruins Alumni monthly newsletter.
Terriers guys,â€? said May. â€œWade Stubley was my toughest guy to fight every year and all of a sudden weâ€™re on the same line. We even had a rivalry every game, who was going to be better or tougher against the other team. We really didnâ€™t like each other. He spent six seasons in the NHL and is now a TV â€œThen one night we were playing a game and he hockey analyst who lives in Dallas with his family, but on thought someone cross-checked me, and when he came March 1, Alan May was simply up to stick up for me, and actua proud alumnus of the Estevan ally took a stick to a guy, that Bruins. brought our team together. Our May, who played an inteline, after that, was lights out,â€? gral role on the Bruinsâ€™ 1984-85 May reflected. SJHL championship team, was â€œSerge Poulin, to me, is one of six men to be inducted one of the best players that ever into the SJHL Hall of Fame that played in this league. He wasnâ€™t evening. as good of a skater as a lot of May delivered an emoguys that size, but his passtional speech and spoke about ingâ€Ś he was vicious, he was a the thrill of being inducted. mean hockey player. He was a â€œWhen I first found out, I competitor and just a complete was in shock, because I never hockey player.â€? thought I was a Hall of Fame May said the chemistry type player. Iâ€™m just absolutely, between the three linemates incredibly fortunate and Iâ€™m was incredible once they began just overwhelmed. Itâ€™s a huge to get along. honour because when I think of â€œI wish I couldâ€™ve played these other guys, they were reon that line forever. If I couldâ€™ve ally good hockey players and I taken that with me to the pros, look at them as more deserving Iâ€™d have been playing a lot lonthan myself,â€? said the former ger and had different numbers.â€? Alan May Washington Capital. As for the championship May tallied 31 goals and 76 points, along with 1,348 itself, the first in the New Bruinsâ€™ history, May described penalty minutes, in 393 NHL games with Washington, it as â€œone of the greatest moments of my life.â€? Boston, Edmonton, Dallas and Calgary. May also had high praise for James, who is also in the Before that, though, he starred with the Bruins under SJHL Hall of Fame. head coach Gerry James. â€œI love the guy, but he was stubborn. But he was so May played on a strong line with Serge Poulin and meticulous and organized. He had Xâ€™s and Oâ€™s where I Wade Stubley, but the trio got off to a rocky start. James only had one NHL coach and one AHL coach that had that famously sold eight Yorkton players to the Bruins just days before joining Estevan, with Poulin and Stubley among them. â€œThe reason the team started out bad is because we hated each other so much from when we were Estevan '*"#-%-/#*#%'./-/'+* and Yorkton. We were two teams when they first got here ,-'( because there were the Bruins guys and there were the
attention to detail. He could coach todayâ€™s game because he was light years ahead,â€? May said. â€œI wish I wouldâ€™ve gotten to see him coach in the National Hockey League.â€? After his playing days were through, May was out of hockey for a bit and he said it just didnâ€™t feel right. So he looked into TV work. Today, May is an analyst on Comcast SportsNet Washington, breaking down Capitals games. â€œThereâ€™s no minor leagues for television. When youâ€™re an analyst, you get thrown right in the fire. I get to talk about hockey every single game. Iâ€™m the happiest guy in the world.â€?
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â€œWade Stubley was my toughest guy to fight every year and all of a sudden weâ€™re on the same line. We even had a rivalry every game, who was going to be better or tougher against the other team. We really didnâ€™t like each other.â€? â€” Alan May
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March 27, 2013 B5
An impressive playoff run by Combines The Arcola-Kisbey Combines werenâ€™t just playing for themselves during the Big Six Hockey League playoffs. The Combines were struck by the worst kind of tragedy in December when players Brennan Luffman and Shaun Seghers were killed in an accident on their way to a game. The team went out and defeated the Oxbow Huskies 3-2 in a shootout that night, unaware of what had happened to their teammates. The Combines played for Seghers and Luffman from that point on, displaying their No. 6 and No. 26 jerseys in the Arcola arena, and they fought to a fifth-place finish with a record of 9-11-1. Arcola ramped up their game for the playoffs, first taking out the Carnduff Red Devils, then facing the second-place Midale Mustangs. After falling behind 2-0 in the best-of-five series, the Combines reeled off three straight wins, including two shutouts. The clincher was an impressive 5-0 victory in Midale.
Josh Lewis Hear Me Out Unfortunately for Arcola, they didnâ€™t have enough to challenge the powerhouse Bienfait Coalers in the final, and the Coalers swept the series to repeat as league champions. But the Combines made their mark. While the deceased players will never be forgotten by friends and family, the Combines made sure that others will also remember them. It was an extraordinary run against stacked odds, and thatâ€™s something to take pride in. *** Not surprisingly, the Humboldt Broncos and Yorkton Terriers are leading their respective conference finals in the SJHL playoffs.
Yorkton leads the Highway 10 series 2-1 over the Melville Millionaires after the Mils took Game 3 on Monday night. By all accounts, the Terriers dominated the game, outshooting the Mils 40-23, and had it stolen away thanks to a stellar performance by Melville goalie Alex Wakaluk. Meanwhile, the Broncos won a pair of one-goal games to take a 2-0 lead entering last nightâ€™s game in Flin Flon. Although it appears the top team in each conference â€” Humboldt and Yorkton â€” is headed toward a meeting in the league final, both of them are playing strong opponents and I donâ€™t expect either series to be over quickly. *** Carlyle native Brenden Morrow was traded by the only NHL team heâ€™s ever played for on Sunday. The Dallas Stars traded Morrow, their 34-year-old captain, to the Pittsburgh Penguins along with a third round pick for defence prospect Joe Morrow (no relation) and a fifth round pick.
The veteran left winger had to waive his no-trade clause in order to make the deal happen. Although itâ€™s probably not easy to leave the team that drafted him and employed him for 13 NHL seasons, Morrow has never won a Stanley Cup and this represents an excellent chance for him to do that. Morrow, who missed the Starsâ€™ 1999 Stanley Cup victory by one season, is expected to play on a line with Evgeni Malkin and former teammate James Neal. And thatâ€™s Pittsburghâ€™s second line. Morrow isnâ€™t the same player he once was. At 34, heâ€™s logged a lot of mileage. Thereâ€™s no telling how many years he has left in the NHL. Hereâ€™s hoping he gets to hoist the Cup. Contact Josh Lewis at 634-2654 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Itâ€™s too bad Rick Mercer didnâ€™t cross the border to do another Talking to Americans feature after visiting Estevan on Monday.
Novice Bruins win Minot tournament The Estevan novice Bruins won a tournament in Minot on the weekend, winning all three of their games. The Bruins opened with a 14-2 victory over Carnduff. Nathan Wagstaff (4), Kaden Chrest (2), Blayze Siebert (2), Mason Fichter (2), Levi Krienke (2), Bryson George and Boden Dukart provided the scoring for Estevan. In their second game, the Bruins blanked the Southwest Dragons 8-0. Their goals came from Wagstaff (3), Hayden Lavoie (3), Dukart and Krienke. Tallan Howie earned the shutout in goal. The Bruins then advanced to the A final, where they defeated Minot 10-4.
Chrest led Estevan with a hat trick, while Siebert (2), Wagstaff, Krienke, Lavoie, Kyler Gingras and Jackson Miller also scored. Meanwhile, the novice club won the B final at a tournament in Swift Current the weekend of March 16. That one came down to a shootout, with the Bruins edging Weyburn 5-4. Wagstaff and Ty Hoste each scored twice. It was their second win over Weyburn in the tournament, after beating them 6-5 in their opener. In that game, Hoste scored twice, with Dukart, Gingras, Krienke and Conner Terness adding singles. The Bruins lost 13-4
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to Dodsland in their second game. Lavoie, Gingras, Siebert and Hoste supplied the offence. In their final round-robin game, the Bruins lost a close one 4-3 to Swift Current, with Miller, Siebert and Gingras scoring. Howie played goal in all four games. The Estevan novice Bruins won a tournament in Minot on the weekend, going undefeated in three games.
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B6 March 27, 2013
Locals play in Calgary water polo event Fleck retires from CHL Several members of the Estevan Sharks water polo program were selected to play with various Team Saskatchewan squads at the Calgary Open March 14-17. Teegan Knibbs and Donnie Mortenson played with the 14-and-under boysâ€™ team, while Emily Marshall, Taeghen Hack and Alia Burlock were on the 14-and-under girlsâ€™ team. Auriel Bill was with the 18-and-under girlsâ€™ team that won gold in their division.
The 14U boysâ€™ squad won silver and the 14U girlsâ€™ team won bronze. Joelle Burlock was an assistant coach with the 14U girlsâ€™ team. Mortenson also received an All-Star selection, which are given to the top players in each age group. The other teams in the tournament represented Manitoba, Alberta and British Columbia.
After 14 seasons in the Central Hockey League, Tyler Fleck is hanging up his skates. The 34-year-old defenceman announced last week that Sundayâ€™s Tulsa Oilers regular season finale would be his final game. Fleck, a Carlyle native, has captained the Oilers for the last three years. He also spent 10 seasons with the Oklahoma City Blazers and played 20 games with the Missouri Mavericks in the 2009-10 season. Fleck played 773 games in the CHL, the second-most in league history, and is one of only
five players to top the 700game mark. Fleck posted 40 goals, 197 points and 1,522 penalty minutes over that span. â€œTyler Fleck is the grittiest player to ever put on an Oilers jersey,â€? said Tulsa owner and president Jeff Lund. â€œHe gave everything he had every shift, every night. Heâ€™s a first-class individual and he embodies everything we want our organization to stand for. Hockey in Tulsa is not going to be the same without Tyler Fleck, but we wish him and his family nothing but the best.â€?
19th Annual Fun-D-Raising M.O.R.E. 2000 Auction at the Midale Civic Centre in Midale
Saturday, April 6th, 2013 Cocktails & Browsing â€˘ 5:30 pm Supper â€˘ 6:00 pm Auction begins â€˘ 6:45 pm (silent auction, live auction and dutch auction) Several members of the Estevan Sharks water polo club played at the Calgary Open earlier this month. Back row, from left: Teegan Knibbs, Joelle Burlock (assistant coach), Donnie Mortenson. Front row: Emily Marshall, Taeghen Hack and Alia Burlock.
Please Support the Canadian Cancer Society
First Prize: $5000 Shopping spree at Audio Video Unlimited in Estevan, courtesy of Midale Conexus Credit Union and Audio Video Unlimited Tickets $15.00 each available at:
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Tumbleweeds, Midale Credit Union, Midale Town Office, Macoun Co-op, Qwik Stop, Midale Variety, TJâ€™s Country Market or by calling Catrina at 458-7555.
You may also reserve a table by calling Catrina. If you would like to make a donation to our auction, please call Catrina before Thursday, April 4th.
Visit us on the web!! www.estevanmercury.ca
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March 27, 2013
â€œI saw what the art students in the past did with the mural at SARCAN, and I wanted to give it a shot too.â€? B7
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â€” Elisha Daneluk
Vandals spreading love of art By Norm Park of The Mercury The title they have given themselves is a complete misnomer. The Estevan Comprehensive Schoolâ€™s Art Vandals are anything but vandals. They arenâ€™t taking, they arenâ€™t defacing, they are adding value to the sites they visit, the latest being a large white wall on the west end of the Estevan Shoppers Mall. A trio of painters, with a little help from a couple of their friends, are creating striking mural portraits depicting the local community that includes mining, rail, trucking, agriculture and oil, wrapped up in one body. The artists; David Kleemola, Elisha Daneluk and Eden Redman have received assistance from ECS artists/classmates Emily Vollmin and Phillippa Williams during various phases of the work that has been ongoing for a couple of weeks now. ECS art teacher Wade Kotelo, who made his way to the mall after regular school hours Tuesday afternoon to check on the work, said he was quite pleased with how the students are interpreting the theme. â€œI received a call from mall manager Mike Pickering asking if we had some students who might be interested. So I asked the students to work up some concept options and it was decided that Davidâ€™s worked out the best for the space and time,â€? Kotelo said. â€œItâ€™s one of three themes of Estevan we
Elisha Daneluk and David Kleemola, two of the ECS Art Vandals, at work in the mall with teacher Wade Kotelo. The third main artistic contributor, Eden Redman, is missing from the photo. decided we could do. The others deal with sports and recreation and the other is family life. â€œThese three were the first up and they took ownership of the project,â€? Kotelo added. Elisha pointed out that â€œI saw what the art students in the past did with the mural at SARCAN, and I wanted to give it a shot too.â€? â€œI just wanted to be part of a community project,â€? David added.
â€œAnd Mr. Kotelo pretty well made him do it,â€? said Kotelo with an added chuckle. Work featuring ECS artists from the past can be seen elsewhere in the mall in the Old Homestead Restaurant where a rolling mural bedecks the upper walls. That was produced in 2005. A trio of murals featured on the SARCAN exterior walls were applied in 2004, 2005 and 2009, again by ECS art students.
Their challenges for those three projects included changing weather which also meant some changing dates on which they could climb their scaffolds and apply the paint. â€œI donâ€™t solicit these projects. People have given me a call and I then check to see who and what can be done,â€? the art educator said. Since the work is done outside of regular school and class hours, the commitment has to be there. â€œThese kids have jobs
and other things on their schedules, so for them to take several hours over a four-week span, maybe two or three nights a week 4 to 8 p.m. is substantial,â€? Kotelo said. â€œSo when theyâ€™re here, they are really producing and it looks very good so far ... better than anticipated. Iâ€™d say theyâ€™re about 60 per cent done.â€? Asked to comment on each of the three artists who are either in Grade 11 or 12 at the Comp, Kotelo said he has found that Elisha is
â€œan intuitive painter who is willing to step up. David knows how to ignore me because he has a gift that few have and Eden has been a real art warrior this year, not a vandal, a warrior. I would say this yearâ€™s group of artists as a whole are having a hot painting year. They are a very talented group.â€? Kotelo said he has fielded a call from the local branch of the Royal Canadian Legion to see what might be added to the front facade of their brick building, a feature structure on Fourth Street. â€œI have agreed to at least look at it to see what we can do with brick and panels. I want to see what they do to it, because they have a project in mind, and then see if we can add to it.â€? Kotelo noted that adding projects such as this take a lot more planning than in the past since there are curriculum demands and schedules that have to be met and various units of study that have to be completed within a certain time frame. There is very little time available to extend a community project now. But when you have a talented group of young people who want to go the extra mile for the community, willing to put in the extra hours ... scholastic credits or no scholastic credits, itâ€™s hard to say no to them. In many ways itâ€™s just like some athletes or other individuals with special talents ... they do it for the love of the game, not necessarily for the rewards and recognition.
Itâ€™s no April fool; the Beatles to storm through Spectra Place Rain is coming to Estevan to remind us that itâ€™s a fool who plays it cool by making his world a little colder. The forecast predicts that you can Experience The Beatles with Rain on April 1, at Spectra Place, and it may be the last opportunity for many to see the Beatles live in concert. The Broadway production explores the Beatlesâ€™ catalogue, looking at the history of the 1960s as the band moves through the Beatlesâ€™ life from album to album. Mac Ruffing, who will appear in the Energy City as Paul McCartney, spoke with the Mercury last week, pointing out the Beatles really only toured for a few of years from 1963 to 1966. There was really limited opportunity to see the Beatles perform in their day, but Rain brings the spirit of the Fab Four and the 60s back to life. â€œThe Beatles themselves, once they were famous, they toured for four years, from 1963, in Europe, and then came over here in 1964 and toured for two more years,â€? he said. â€œThey stopped in â€™66, be-
cause they were prisoners of their own success. They couldnâ€™t go out in public without getting mobbed. They became a studio band with Sgt. Pepper and everything after that.â€? The first part of the show is the Beatlesâ€™ early music, done in the iconic black suits, capturing the excitement around that early era. Ruffing will appear as part of the rotating lineup with members of the troupe representing the personalities and styling of John Lennon, George Harrison and the oft-maligned, ultimately forgotten Ringo Starr. Ruffing grew up playing the bass, and although he is a natural righty, has learned to play left-handed like his alter ego McCartney. â€œItâ€™s great,â€? Ruffing said about being a Beatle. â€œWeâ€™re honoured to do the music. Itâ€™s the best music ever written and recorded, in my opinion. The audienceâ€™s reaction is just amazing. Theyâ€™re singing along, dancing in the aisles. We encourage that, too, so youâ€™re not just sitting there watching a concert.â€?
Mac Ruffing is Paul McCartney when he is on stage as part of Broadwayâ€™s Experience the Beatles Live with Rain show. Spectra Place is hosting Rain on April 1. All the music is played live, with no recordings. There is a fifth Beatle on stage as well, who performs horns, additional percussion and any other sounds the four primary members canâ€™t. â€œWe never get tired of playing the songs. Weâ€™re
all Beatles nuts,â€? Ruffing said, adding that many times someone who wasnâ€™t an avid fan will come up to them after the show and say theyâ€™re going to go buy an album. Itâ€™s a great to discover the Beatlesâ€™ music, and for those who grew up as the
Beatles were recording, Rain allows them to go back in time and see the band live onc e again. â€œMy favourite (songs to play) are from the early era. Songs like I Want to Hold Your Hand, Who Loves You, Yesterday. Hey Jude gets everyone going, singing along. Even though itâ€™s not our music, weâ€™re not the original artists, but still, the peopleâ€™s smiles on their faces are great.â€? Ruffing has been touring with Rain since 2010. At that time, there was one band, but the tour was performing too much for just one group to handle. There are multiple groups now so they can handle the number of shows, and the players are rotating so Ruffing will regularly play with a different cast mix, as they do week on, week off shifts. The show has toured all over the world, in Europe, Asia and South Africa as well as across North America. â€œIt is universal. Even if you donâ€™t speak English, you love it,â€? Ruffing said of the Beatlesâ€™ tunes. â€œ(The show) is kind of a time capsule of the 1960s
through the music of the Beatles,â€? said Ruffing. As the show begins, some of the major events from the decade are retold to set the mood for the evening. The show is largely a chronological one, with Ed Sullivan introducing the Beatles in the beginning and moving the bandâ€™s work. The show is a big production, noted Ruffing, who said there is more to it than the four band members playing Beatlesâ€™ songs. â€œThere are videos going, and there are also cameras going around shooting live images of us on the screens as if we were on television like the Ed Sullivan Show. They also shoot people in the audience in old style, black-and-white footage, intermixed with old footage of the fans going crazy.â€? It is a Broadway production, so the sets are expansive and detailed, and the instruments are all pieces the band members played in their careers. Ruffing added that the show is for all audiences and great for families, as well as both die hard and passive Beatles fans.
B8 March 27, 2013
Hill View Manor weekly happenings By Eunice Massett Hill View Manor Correspondent Spring is here ... at least that is what the calendar tells us. Where is all this snow going to go when and if it ever melts? Not into my basement, I hope. No doubt before we know it there will be tulips poking their little heads up through the snow covered ground, searching for sunshine, and hopefully finding some. Some of the residents are playing Wheel of Fortune, others Scrabble Slam and smelling the wonderful aroma of fresh baking cinnamon buns. What a great way to spend a cold snowy day. Later on they will play Kings in the Corner, then bingo, which always gets a great turnout. We will then have coffee and cookies and off again to play bridge as others join for skipbo and it is time for supper followed by the movie Marley & Me in the family room. That is a full day and I am tired just thinking about it. The days pass by very quickly for our residents and they are ready for quiet time and early bedtime in the evening. The Easter season is upon us and it brings to mind the Easters when I was a child. I recall getting all dressed up for church on Easter Sunday, wearing my â€œbrand newâ€? Easter hat with a veil, white gloves, white pumps and purse. I felt wonderful as I would look around the sanctuary to compare with all the other new outfits being worn. Not exactly the best reason for attending church, and of course it wasnâ€™t the only reason, just a pleasant diversion. We lived on a farm so had a distance to drive, and on the way home we would stop in the valley and, in our Sunday best, we children, (I was the second of
eight), would go on an egg hunt. When our parents had time to drive there and hide all the eggs and candy in the ditches, among the tufts of grass and behind rocks, I will never know. I suppose the Easter Bunny helped them! This was so much fun and such a great memory. I imagine you all have similar little treasures that you can smile about. We were allowed the Easter Bunny for â€œfun,â€? but we definitely knew the real reason for celebrating Easter. As Friday approaches I hope we will acknowledge the reason for its being and be grateful that on that day our Lord was crucified for our sins and then rose again three days later so that we might have life and have it more abundantly because He defeated death at the cross. We hope that you share your days with loved ones, cuddle with your grandbabies and appreciated all your blessings. We would like to do a small tribute for Elwin Hoium who moved into Hill View Manor in March of 2005. Elwin was very content at Hill View. He involved himself in most activities and loved all church services and hymn sings. Elwin enjoyed the staff and would banter with them and tell jokes. When he would smile, his grin would light up the room. Elwin loved to help the staff do dishes after each meal. If he finished at his house, he would go to the next one and help get them rinsed before we put them in the dishwasher. He loved doing this and felt very rewarded when he did errands for us. Elwin talked to us about his younger days, telling us about raising a few cattle on his small farm and working for the RM. He was very proud to tell us about digging graves by hand, with a shovel or pick, winter as well as summer. I can hardly imagine this and how seemingly impossible it must have been. He told of burning tires or
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coal to try to get rid of some of the frost so he could dig. Times were tough and I respect the elder generation so much for what they had to endure and without complaint! The stories we have heard, some happy, some sad, make us realize the privileged life we now enjoy. Elwin participated in a daily walking program where the residents walked the halls and kept track of their Hill View miles. Elwin and Bill Koch were in constant competition for the prized title. We smile when we recall how faithful Elwin was with his Bible reading. Every day you could see him sitting by his bed with the Good Book open in front of him. Perhaps that is how these people coped with the Dirty Thirties and all the hard times. Elwin also loved bingo, was very lucky and often won a loonie or quarters. We attended the celebration of his life at the Bethlehem Lutheran Church in Midale where his son Gary did the eulogy. Garry started to talk about the large can full of quarters they found in Elwinâ€™s belongings and I immediately knew he was referring to his â€œbingo winnings.â€? It made me laugh and brought pleasant memories of Elwin. One of the most precious memories I have of Elwin is that of his compassion for those who were ill. When we had a palliative resident, Elwin would take his Bible and go to their room, sit by their bed, and read to them. He often sat for hours and would inquire about them when he was not at their side. That touched my heart and I promised myself that when his turn came to leave this world, he would not be alone ... and he wasnâ€™t. On July 7, 2012, with staff holding his hand, he bid farewell to this life and entered a new dimension where he no longer reads the Good Book but is embraced and welcomed by the author who inspired it.
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Serving SE Sask. for 28 years! 445 - 4th Street, Estevan â€˘ 634-2815
March 27, 2013 B9
Local students impacted by We Day Although it has been over for a few weeks, We Day is continuing to leave an impact on local students. On February 27, St. Maryâ€™s School, Sacred Heart/Sacre Coeur and Estevan Comprehensive School sponsored students to attend Saskatchewanâ€™s first We Day in Saskatoon. A total of 60 students attended the event. We Day was created by the organization Me To We, a movement started by Craig Keilburger and his brother Mark. This movement focuses on switching our focus on ourselves to a more global perspective, concern for the other. Students were inspired and motivated to create social change in their own communities. This experience is one that students will always remember. A number of the students recently reflected on the event and how it made an impact on them. â€œThere was one little girl who spoke who was doing so much for being so little. I realized if she could do it, then anyone
really could. A girl who was blind biked 100km in 100 days. She raised over $5000 for doing this. To do something when you canâ€™t really see what you did is amazing,â€? said Quintin Davidson. â€œBut what she did inspired someone like me. There was one guy, Craig Keilberger who started all of this when he was 12 and I am not sure how old he is now, but to still be doing it shows how much he cares about it. It made me feel that I could do one little thing but yet still contribute to the cause. One day the world will be a better place because of these people. I am one of these people.â€? â€œWe were lucky enough to be a few of the people who got to go to We Day in Saskatoon on Wednesday Feburary 27,â€? said Peyton Holt. â€œWe Day is a day when motivational speakers such as Craig and Marc Keilburger spoke about freeing the children and ending poverty. We Day was probably the most inspirational day we have ever went to, after hearing all of the
speakers and their stories it made us want to help change the world and free the children. There were some amazing performers such as Hedley, Karl Wolf, Shawn Desman, Lil JaXe, and One Drop. â€œSome other inspirational speakers were Martin Sheen, Mia Farrow, Aislinn Paul, Luke Bilyk, Robin Wiszowaty, Jesse Giddings, Molly Burke. On April 18th is a day where everyone goes silent. If you choose to go silent you are helping to free the children. We go silent because silence is all you hear when you are going through poverty and bullying. If the whole world gets together we can help end world hunger.â€?
â€œI was one of the few that had the opportunity to go to We Day and experience it and felt it was unbelievable. One of the many speakers, Molly Burke, was a young woman that was just talking about getting bullied. We all thought she was just a normal girl,â€? said Lanelle Bilokraly. â€œShe talked about what the girls did to her, but what we didnâ€™t know when she was telling us about it was that she was blind. She lost her vision at 14 years old. From not only Molly, but everyone who spoke and performed at We Day, taught me that is doesnâ€™t matter how old you are or if you have a disability you can still change the world.â€?
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B10 March 27, 2013
Midale community happenings By Catrina Moldenhauer Midale Correspondent The Midale Skating Club will hold their annual carnival on Thursday, March 28 at 7 p.m. The children, under the direction of coach Kelsie Druck and her helpers, Shayna Prawdzik, Taysha Prawdzik and Kolten Ganson, have done a fantastic job this year. Donâ€™t forget the Midale and Area M.O.R.E. 2000 auction will be held on Saturday, April 6. Supper is at 6 p.m., with the auctions to follow. This is the biggest fundraiser for the Midale Civic Centre which houses the curling rink as well as the Harry
Oâ€™ Memorial Arena. First prize in the Dutch auction is a $5000 shopping spree at Audio Video Unlimited in Estevan. Tickets for the supper and auction a r e a v a i l a b l e a t T J â€™s Country Market, Midale Variety Store, Midale To w n O ff i c e , M i d a l e Conexus Credit Union, Tumbleweeds Restaurant, Midale Qwik Stop and Macoun Co-op. To reserve a table and/or tickets you may also call Catrina Moldenhauer. In order to help those students in Grades 1-6 who are struggling with, or wish to improve their math and reading skills, Midale Central School is starting both a Reading and Math Club. The clubs will run from 3:15 to
4 p.m. The first Math Club session was held on Monday, March 25, with future sessions scheduled for Wednesday, March 27, Monday, April 17 and Wednesday, April 17. Reading Club will be held on Monday, April 8 and Wednesday, April 10. On Thursday, April 11, they will be having a Math Carnival Night for the students. With the help of the SCC, they will be holding a carnival similar to the ones theyâ€™ve had in the past, with the twist being the students canâ€™t purchase tickets - they will win their tickets by answering math questions! More details to follow. Have a great week Midale and area!
â€˘ Born to Morgan and Jocelyn (ne Schappert) Griffin, Roche Percee, Sask., on February 28, 2013, a son, Adam Chance. Proud grandparents are Randy and Audrey Schappert; Glen Griffin; and Colleen Griffin.
Wednesday, March 27: â€˘ Career Fair - Saskatchewan Energy Training Institute (532 Bourquin Road) - 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. â€˘ United Way Estevan - Annual General Meeting - Fireside Room, Days Inn. Cocktails - 6 p.m.; Dinner - 6:30 p.m. - Meeting to follow. Monday, April 1: â€˘ Experience The Beatles with Rain -
Spectra Place - 8 p.m. Tuesday, April 2: â€˘ Autism Awareness Day - Sun Country Health Regionâ€™s Autism Spectrum Disposal Program will have an Information Booth at the Estevan Shoppers Mall - 3 to 6 p.m.
EASTER WORSHIP SERVICES
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March 27, 2013
B11 IN MEMORIAM
Adele Gervais November 7, 1946 March 26, 2011 We are never sure how we touch so many lives Until we are gone, But over the last two years, your family and friends have discovered how much you touched ours. You are loved and missed by all. - Leo; Jason, Shaunna and family; Warren and family; Lea, Kent and family.
Divorced, 48, 5â€™6", 140lbs, works in IT management, with one son who is 21. I have a 3000 square foot home all to myself. I enjoy music. You can always find me dancing around my kitchen. I love new and old country rock. I am a sexual person with the right man, but I am looking for a relationship not a casual fling. I have a huge heart and I always forgive. Life is too short. I like to spoil a man and I love to make a man feel taken care of.
FINAL PHASE FOR SALE. 55 PLUS ADULT ONLY Ground Leve l Tow n h o m e I N F O w w w. d i a mondplace.ca. CALL 306 241 0123 WARMAN, SK
OUT OF TOWN FOR SALE In Stoughton: New modular home on own lot. 3 Bedrooms, 2 baths. Vacant. $8,000 d ow n ; Pay m e n t s $ 8 0 0 / m o n t h . Must have good credit and be able to bank qualify. Phone 1-587-4348525.
APARTMENTS/CONDOS FOR RENT HARVEST HEIGHTS 542 Bannatyne Avenue 1 & 2 Bedroom Units. Utilities included. A/C, fridge, stove and laundromat. Parking with plug-ins. Security entrance. No pets. For More Info Go to: www.apartmentsestevan.ca For Apar tment Availability and Pricing e-mail us: firstname.lastname@example.org
Matchmakers Select 1888-916-2824 Guaranteed service Face to face matchmaking, customized memberships thorough screening process. Rural, remote, small towns, isolated communities & villages 13 years established Canada/US
In Loving Memory of John Struble Who passed away March 31, 2009 Thereâ€™s a bridge of memories From here to Heaven above, That keeps you very close to us, Itâ€™s called the bridge of love. As time goes by without you And days turn into years; They hold a million memories And a thousand silent tears. To us you were so special What more is there to say, Except to wish with all our hearts, That you were here today. Happy 90th Dad - Love always, Your Family.
PARK PLACE 402 PERKINS STREET FOR RENT: 1, 2 BR Apartments. Air conditioning, 5 Appliances. Fireplace in suites; Security doors. No Pets!! For more information, Phone 634-4010 between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. only, or see our Web site @ www.apartmentsestevan.ca
PSYCHICS TRUE PSYCHICS For Answers CALL NOW 24/7 Toll FREE! 1-877-342-3032 Mobile: #4486 www.truepsychics.ca
Kindersley Trade Show June 6th & 7th, 2013. Early Bird deadline April 17th, 2013. For more information check out kindersleychamber.com or call 306.463.2320
Buying or Selling A Vehicle?
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Modular, Manufactured or RTM homes. A variety of homes in production or ready to ship Regina,SK 1-866-838-7744 Estevan, SK 1-877-378-7744 www.sherwoodhome.ca
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HOUSES FOR SALE 3-BEDROOM BI-LEVEL Home in Trojan area of Estevan. Corner lot, 2 driveways, large 26â€™ x 26â€™ Garage. Beautiful yard. Beautiful home - for sale only. Phone 306461-8167.
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LOTS & ACREAGES FOR SALE LAND FOR SALE: Approximately 12 acres for sale, 3 miles west of Stoughton, Sask. Approximately 250 yards north of Highway #13 off grid on west side. No improvements. Power available. $50,000. Please contact Dr. Larry Yingst at 1- 4 8 0 - 9 4 0 - 0 4 4 0 , o r e - m a i l : firstname.lastname@example.org RIVERVIEW ESTATES: Now selling 17 residential lots, located 7 miles west of Roblin, just off of Hwy. #5, with a spectacular view of Lake of The Prairies. Lots starting at $39,900. For more information, please contact Clifton & Shona Herman at 1-204-937-5937.
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Many genuine ladies have recently joined our service. If this lady is not within your age group or to your liking, please email us for more appropriate selections including age, body type, hair color or level of attractiveness.
HOUSE FOR SALE: Bungalow, renovated, new furnace, floors, windows and doors, siding and insulation, new kitchen. 3 storage sheds. Mor tgage $625 month. Asking $130,000. Phone 4717001. Owner commutes daily to Estevan.
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BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES RESTAURANT & GAS BAR FOR SALE: Hwy 5, Margo, SK. Ten mins from Two Resorts. Semi Parking, 40x60 Building, 2x2500 Above Ground Fuel Tanks, Renovated 50 seat Dining. All Equipment Included: Pizza Oven, HP Chicken Cooker, etc, New HE Furnace, New Water Heater. Reputable Business Absolute Turn Key MUST SELL..... Asking $139,900. Phone 1-306-272-7762
Estevan Mercury & Southeast Trader Express CLASSIFIED INDEX
Engagements Wedding Annivers. Anniversaries Birthdays Announcements Prayer Corner In Memoriam Cards of Thanks Coming Events Garage Sales Memorial Services Personals Health/Beauty Lost Found Introduction Services Readings Psychics Travel Health Spas Tickets Childcare Available Childcare Wanted
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Bookkeeping Appliance Repairs Auctioneers Bricklaying Building/Contracting Building Supplies Drywalling Building/Contracting Electrical Handyperson Hauling Cleaning Janitorial Landscaping Lawn & Garden Moving Painting/Wallpaper Renos/Home Improvement Roofing Snow removal Services for Hire Vacuum Services
LEGAL Notices to Creditors Assessment Rolls Tax Enforcement Tenders Notices/Nominations Legal/Public Notices Judicial Sales Houses for Sale Apts./Condos for Sale Out of Town Cabins/Cottages/ Country Homes Apts./Condos for Rent Duplexes for Rent Houses for Rent Mobiles/Pads Housesitting Wanted to Rent Rooms for Rent Room & Board Shared Accomm. Mobile/Mft. Homes for Sale Recreational Property Revenue Property Garages Real Estate Services Investment Opport. Business Opportunities Hotels/Motels Business Services Financial Services Industrial/Commercial Storage Space for Lease Office/Retail for Rent Warehouses Farms for Sale Farms/Acreages for Rent Land/Pastures for Rent Mineral Rights Farm Implements Livestock Horses & Tack
Farm Services Feed & Seed Hay/Bales for Sale Certified Seed for Sale Pulse Crops/Grain Wanted Steel Buildings/ Granaries Farms/Real Estate Antiques For Sale/Miscellaneous Furniture Musical Instruments Computers/Electronics Firewood Sports Equipment Farm Produce Hunting/Firearms Plants/Shrubs/Trees Pets Wanted to Buy Auctions Adult Personals Domestic Cars Trucks & Vans Parts & Accessories Automotive Wanted RVs/Campers/Trailers Boats Snowmobiles Motorcycles ATVs/Dirt Bikes Utility Trailers Oilfield/Wellsite Equip. Heavy Equipment Career Opportunities Professional Help Office/Clerical Skilled Help Trades Help Sales/Agents General Employment Work Wanted Domestic Help Wanted Career Training Tutors Memorial Donations Obituaries
CLASSIFIED DEADLINE: FRIDAY AT 4:00 P.M. NOTICE
PAYMENT FOR CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING MUST BE MADE IN ADVANCE Prepaid ClassiĂ€ed Advertising Rates â€“ $7.95 per Week for up to 20 Words Over 20 Words Please Add 20Â˘ per word REMEMBER TO ADD 5% GST!
Note: No Refunds are issued for Cancelled ClassiĂ€ed Ads â€“ If you cancel your ad before expiry, Credit will be given which may be applied to future advertising ***** CHECK YOUR ADS We will only accept responsibility for Errors the First Time an Ad appears.
MAIL YOUR ADS TO: The Estevan Mercury Box 730, Estevan, SK S4A 2A6 or e-mail: classiĂ€email@example.com with payment or card number included Please Select Your Category from the ClassiĂ€ed Index
Remember: Each Abbreviation Counts as One Word (You donâ€™t save money by abbreviating â€Ś You just make your ad more difĂ€cult to read
Rewording or changing an ad after it has appeared in the paper requires Payment for a NEW AD No Credits are issued for ads that are Changed Cancellations Must be received by 4:00 p.m. Friday for the Mercury and 3:00 p.m. Wednesday for the Trader
PLEASE PRINT _____________________________________________________ _____________________________________________________
Box 730, Estevan, SK S4A 2A6 or e-mail: classiĂ€firstname.lastname@example.org Business OfĂ€ce Located at 68 Souris Avenue North in Estevan (Across from the Water Tower) Phone 634-2654 for further information OfĂ€ce Hours: 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday
Telephone No. _____________________________________
Number of Weeks ___________________________________
Amount Enclosed ___________________________________ VISA/MC No. _______________________________________ Card Expiry Date ____________________________________
B12 March 27, 2013
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ÂŽ/â„˘ Trademarks of Royal Bank of Canada. RBC and Royal Bank are registered trademarks of Royal Bank of Canada. HAVE YOU BEEN DENIED Canada Pension Plan Disability Benefits? The Disability Claims Advocacy Clinic can help. Contact Allison Schmidt at 1-877-793-3222 www.dcac.ca
INDUSTRIAL/ COMMERCIAL FOR SALE: 4,000 sq. ft. commercial building on two lots. Located in southern Alberta. High traffic, light industrial park. Phone 403331-8662 or 406-533-9955. Asking $489,999.
FARM IMPLEMENTS FOR SALE: John Deere 7800 Power Quad, MFWD, New rubber, 3 point hitch, 7600 hrs. - $49,000; John Deere 8430 4X4, 1300 hrs. on rebuilt motor, 8 new tires, PTO, Quad Range - $15,000; 1982 IHC 3 Ton Truck, 9 Litre diesel motor, B ox & h o i s t - $ 10 , 0 0 0 ; 19 9 5 Dodge Dually 3500, 2W Drive, Automatic, Cummins diesel - $6,000; 1954 GMC 1/2 Ton Pickup, runs well, no rust - $6,000; 7 - 51â€™ Sak u n d i a k G ra i n Au g e r / M o to r $2,000; Crown Stone Picker, hydraulic drive - $2,500; 70â€™ Flexicoil Tine Harrows - $2,000; 45â€™ Wilrich Field Cultivator, 5-plex - $2500. Phone 306-452-8520. GENERATORS: 20 kw to 2000 kw. Low-Hour Diesel and Natural Gas/Propane Units. CAT, Cummins/Onan, Kohler, Detroit Diesel and More - Abraham Generator Sales Co., Copperstown, N.D. Phone 701-797-4766 or 701-3719526. www.abrahamindustrial.com Complete Inventory Online!
LIVESTOCK W I L G E N B U S C H C H A RO L A I S 10th Annual North of the 49th Bull Sale, Monday, April 1, 1:00 p.m. at the farm, Halbrite, Sask. Selling 20 two-year-old and 56 yearling bulls, most are polled, many red factor, good haired and guaranteed to work. For more info. contact John Wilgenbusch: 306-458-2688 or view videos and catalogue online at: www.wilgenbuschcharolais.com
FEED & SEED HEATED CANOLA WANTED!! - GREEN CANOLA - SPRING THRASHED - DAMAGED CANOLA FEED OATS WANTED!! - BARLEY, OATS, WHT - LIGHT OR TOUGH - SPRING THRASHED HEATED FLAX WANTED!! HEATED PEAS HEATED LENTILS "ON FARM PICKUP" Westcan Feed & Grain 1-877-250-5252
LAND WANTED WANTED: Farmland to cash rent North of Estevan or near Bienfait. Phone 421-0679.
BE KIND TO THE ENVIRONMENT! PLEASE RECYCLE THIS NEWSPAPER!
LAND FOR SALE FARMLAND WANTED NO FEES OR COMMISSIONS! We sold our farm to Freshwater Land Holding Co. Ltd. this spring and we were satisfied with the deal we were offered. They were very professional to deal with an upfront with the details of the land deal. We would recommend them to anyone wanting to sell their land. Ken & Penny Stevns
SUMMARY OF SOLD PROPERTIES Central - 62 1/4â€™s South Central - 17 1/4â€™s East Central - 74 1/4â€™s South - 70 1/4â€™s South East - 22 1/4â€™s South West 58 1/4â€™s North - 6 1/4â€™s North West - 8 1/4â€™s East - 39 1/4â€™s FARM AND PASTURE LAND AVAILABLE TO RENT
PURCHASING: SINGLE TO LARGE BLOCKS OF LAND. LAND. PREMIUM PRICES PAID WITH QUICK QUICK PAYMENT. YMENT. RENT BACK AVAILABLE Call DOUG 306-955-2266 email@example.com www.CaFarmland.com FARMLAND FOR SALE: NE 7-44-W2, Steelman, Sask. Submit offers to: Box 1481, Estevan, SK, S4A 2L7 or E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org LAND AUCTION for Souris River Bison Corp., Saturday, June 22, 9:00 a.m. Selling 2 quarters: RM of Estevan #5 SE 24-1-7 W2 and RM of Coalfields #4 NW 7-1-6 W2. Mack Auction Company, 306-6349512. PL311962. LAND FOR SALE: 6 Miles nor theast of Bienfait. Power, water, gas nearby. Phone 306-634-4307.
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801 13th Ave., ESTEVAN Ph: 634-3661 or 1-888-634-3661
SOUTHEAST SASK USED CAR SUPERSTORE
2012 CHRYSLER CHARGER SXT loaded, red, 16,500 kms...........................$27,900 2012 MALIBU LT auto, remote keyless entry, 41,000 kms ...............................$17,990 2010 CHRYSLER 300 TOURING white, 35,500 kms...................................$18,900 2009 GS PURSUIT SE SEDAN auto, pr.roof, 56,850 kms .............................$11,700 2002 PONTIAC GRAND AM white, 4 door, local trade, 98,000 kms ................$5,990
TRUCKS, SUVS, VANS
2012 YUKON XL leather, DVD with dual screens, power roof, 30,900 kms .........$54,700 2012 CADILLAC SRX loaded, charcoal, AWD, 38,000 kms ..............................$45,900 2012 GMC CREW 4x4 all terrain, leather, power roof, 18,000 kms .................$39,900 2012 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE silver, 4x4, 35,000 kms ..............................$31,900 2012 CHEV EQUINOX AWD silver metallic, 12,500 kms, GST only ................$24,900 2012 JEEP LIBERTY NORTH EDITION 4x4, excellent cond., 32,900 kms ....$24,400 2012 JEEP COMPASS 4x4 silver, 24,000 kms................................... SALE $22,700 2011 CHEV TAHOE LTZ blue, 20â€? rims, rear DVD, leather, 39,000 kms ...........$49,900 2011 CHEV TAHOE leather, DVD, nav, power roof, 10,700 kms ........................SOLD 2011 BUICK ENCLAVE CXL AWD, loaded, 44,700 kms .................................$35,500 2011 DODGE DAKOTA SXT QUAD CAB 4x4 30,300 kms ........................$25,900 2010 AVALANCHE LT leather, power roof, 20â€? wheels, rear DVD, 90,000 kms ..$32,700 2010 AVALANCHE LT 4x4 20â€? rims, 41,000 kms, local trade .......................SOLD 2010 HONDA RIDGELINE EXL white, 75,000 kms ......................................$29,900 2010 CHEV CREW 4x4 LT chrome pkg, 5.3L, 56,000 kms ............................$27,900 2009 GMC SLT EIC 4x4 leather, all terrain pkg, 90,000 kms ..........................$24,900 2009 CHEV EXT CAB 4x4 white .................................................................$14,990 2009 FORD ESCAPE 4x4 leather, 103,000 kms ............................................SOLD 2008 GMC YUKON XL leather, power roof, extra clean, only 96,000 kms .........SOLD 2008 JEEP COMPASS AWD leather, 83,600 kms .........................................$17,900 2006 CHEV TRAILBLAZER SS 395 h.p., V8, leather, pr. roof, 114,000 kms ....SOLD 2006 CHEV CREW 4x4 5.3L only 103,000 kms .........................................$15,700 2004 CHEV AVALANCHE 112,000 kms, very clean........................................SOLD 2003 CHEV TAHOE Z71 8 passenger, very nice, 158,000km .........................$11,700
TIME TO GO ROW
2011 HYUNDAI SANTA FE 4WD, white, 60,000 kms ......................... SALE $19,900 2011 GMC REG CAB SHORT BOX 4x4, lifted, 23,500 kms .........................$19,900 2009 CHEV EQUINOX SPORT AWD, leather, sunroof, 102,000 kms .... SALE $14,900 2009 CHEV TRAILBLAZER grey, 4x4, 148,000 kms ........................... SALE $13,700 2008 DODGE CREW CAB leather, sunroof, 4x4, 117,500 kms ............. SALE $16,900
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FOR SALE - MISC Adver tisements 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 Associationâ€™ s Blanket Advertising Conditions on our website at www.swna.com. Butcher Supplies, Leather + Craft Supplies and Animal Control Products. Get your Halfords 128 page FREE CATALOGUE. 1-800-353-7864 or E-mail: email@example.com Visit our Web Store: www.halfordsmailorder.com DISCONNECTED PHONE? ChoiceTel Home Phone Service. No One Refused! Low Monthly Rate! Calling Features and Unlimited Long Distance Available. Call C h o i c e Te l To d ay ! 1- 8 8 8 - 3 3 3 1405. ***HOME PHONE RECONNECT*** Toll Free 1-866-2871348 Cell Phone Accessor ies Catalogue Everyone Welcome To Shop Online at: www.homephonereconnect.ca HOT TUB (SPA) COVERS Best Price, Best Quality. All Shapes & Colours Available. Call 1-866-652-6837 www.thecoverguy.com/newspaper NEVER SHOCK CHLORINATE AGAIN! Newly Patented! â€œKontinuous Shokâ€? Chlorinator. Eliminates: Shock Chlorination; iron bacteria; smell; bacterial breeding in water wells. Phone 1-800-BIG-IRON. Visit our 29 inventions; www.1800bigiron.com.
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www.estevanmercury.ca UTILITY TRAILERS
March 27, 2013 B13 UTILITY TRAILERS
BINDERY OPERATOR for Muller Saddle Stitcher, Kansa Inserter. Experience preferred. Willing to train the right candidate. Full-time. Up to $23/hour. Benefits. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org. Wainwright, Alberta.
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DRIVERS WANTED: Terrific career Opportunity with outstanding growth potential to learn how to locate rail defects. No Rail Experience Needed!! Extensive paid travel, meal allowance, 4 weeks vacation and benefits package. Skills Needed - Ability to travel 3 months at a time, Valid License with air brake endorsement. Compensation based on prior driving experience. Apply at www.sperryrail.com under careers, keyword Driver. DO NOT FILL IN CITY OR STATE
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Live In Caretaker required for Seniorâ€™s Retirement Community in Saskatoon. Duties include snow s h ove l i n g, m a i n te n a n c e, a n d cleaning. Compensation includes a 2 bedroom apartment, salary, benefits and some meals. To apply phone 306-978-3074, fax 306978-3051 or email email@example.com.
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Alphonse Mehler LIVE & WORK on a New Zealand, Australian, or European farm! AgriVenture arranges dairy, crop, sheep, beef & swine placements for young adults 18-30. www.agriventure.com 1-888-598-4415
PARTS & ACCESSORIES
ANTIQUE & HOUSEHOLD AUCTION Saturday, April 6th 10:00 a.m. Redvers Rec Centre, Redvers, Sask. Includes: Oak dining table w/6 chairs, hutch and buffet; gate leg and drop leaf tables; china cabinet w/curved glass door; china cabinets (â€˜40s); Hoosier; Victor gramophone; Prestige jukebox; wash stand, basin & vase; secretar y desk; coins and paper money; assort. wall plate collections; doll collection (approx. 50); Brass Button Bear collection; â€œTudor Roseâ€? and Royal Albert â€œBrigadoonâ€? dishes; cast iron JD tractor; assort. diecast cars; Beswick horses; radios; coal oil lamps; cast iron seats. For further information Contact Dellan Mohrbutter 306-452-3815 or keymauctions.com KEY â€œMâ€? AUCTION SERVICE Wauchope, SK Dellan Mohrbutter AL# 304543
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CAREER OPPORTUNITIES ARNETT & BURGESS PIPELINERS is seeking a FIELD SALES REPRESENTATIVE with previous construction experience in the pipeline industry. Previous sales experience not required. Based in Regina. Visit WWW.ABPIPELINERS.COM for more information. Resumes: Fax 403.265.0922 or Email HR@ABPIPELINERS.COM. AUTOMATED TANK Manufacturing Inc. is looking for Welders with leadership and management skills. Competitive wages, profit sharing bonus plus manufacturing bonus incentive. Full insurance package 100% paid by company. Good working environment. Keep your feet on the ground in a safe welding environment through in hole manufacturing process. No scaffolding or elevated work platform. Call Cindy for an appointment or send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org. 780-8462231 (Office); 780-846-2241 (Fax).
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July 28, 1920 - March 10, 2013 Alphonse Mehler, late of Estevan, Sask., passed away in Estevan on Sunday, March 10, 2013 at the age of 92 years. Alphonse is survived by his loving family: wife, Clara Mehler; children, Trudy (David) Archibald, Don Mehler (Pat Filz), Pam (Duncan) Cook, Pat Mehler and Jerry (Veronica) Mehler; grandchildren, Donna Mehler, Jeff Mehler, Brad (Marie) Mehler, Steve Derkson, Jenna (Mike) Holzer, Chantelle (Terry) Fowler, Samantha Archibald and Tanya Hozjan; great grandchildren, Samuel, Melina and Kimberly; brother, Ed Mehler; sisters, Rose Miiller, Frances Dame, Helen Mehler, Dorothy Schlingmann and Violet (Mike) Sehn; brothers-in-law, Paul Schlingmann and John (Rose) Moss; sisters-in-law, Mildred Mehler, Margaret (Clinton) Frank, Rose (George) Landeis, Edna Moss and Irene Snow, as well as numerous nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by his parents, Andrew and Margaret Mehler; brother, Matt Mehler; brothers-in-law, Al (Mary) Miiller, Joe (Mary) Moss, Bob Moss, Joe Miiller, Ted Piwarczyk, Ed Dame, Bill Snow and Mattie Miiller; and sisters-in-law, Eleanor Mehler and Irene Moss. Prayer service was held on Thursday, March 14, 2013 at 7:30 p.m. and funeral Mass was celebrated on Friday, March 15, 2013 at 10:30 a.m. by Rev. Juanito Vargas. Both were held at St. John the Baptist Roman Catholic Church, Estevan. Interment took place at Souris Valley Memorial Gardens, Estevan. Those so wishing may make donations to the St. Josephâ€™s Hospital Foundation, Estevan, or the Heart & Stroke Foundation of Saskatchewan in Alphonseâ€™s memory. Funeral arrangements were entrusted to Hall Funeral Services, Estevan.
Thank You We would like to thank the staff of St. Josephâ€™s Hospital Special Care Home for their special care of Alphonse over the past several years, Doug Third and Fr. Juanito Vargas for their words and prayers, the CWL ladies for preparing lunch, the choir for the beautiful music, as well as Jenna Holzer and Dustin Hall for the special music at prayers. Also, to everyone for their kind expressions of sympathy in so many forms - we are forever grateful. -Clara Mehler & family
GENERAL EMPLOYMENT Anna Bachmeier CO-ORDINATOR POSITION open for childrenâ€™s summer program in Whitewood, June 20 - August 28. University student with driverâ€™s licence and First Aid/CPR a must. Apply by May 10, 2013 to Peggy Stevenson 306-735-2711 or firstname.lastname@example.org
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November 16, 1913 - March 13, 2013 Anna Bachmeier passed away at the Estevan Regional Nursing Home, on Wednesday, March 13, 2013 at the age of 99 years. Annaâ€™s memory will be forever cherished by her children, Marlene (David) Laing, Marie (Gaylord) Thomsen, Gerald (Lee) Bachmeier, Elaine (Richard) Meckler, Lorraine (Chuck) Ballard; siblings, Frank (Adele) Schwab, William Schwab, Alphonse (Jeannette) Schwab, Kay McDonald, Rose Johner; 9 grandchildren; 16 great grandchildren; as well as numerous nieces and nephews. She was predeceased by her husband, Joseph; parents, Ludwig and Anastasia Schwab; 3 grandchildren; siblings, Theresa Lischka, Barbara Hess, Joe Schwab, Ludwig Schwab, Ignatius Schwab, Lena Yarkowski. Prayers were held on Sunday, March 17, 2013 at 7:30 p.m. in the chapel of Hall Funeral Services, Estevan. Funeral Mass was celebrated on Monday, March 18, 2013 at 10:30 a.m. at St. John the Baptist Roman Catholic Church, Estevan. Interment followed in Souris Valley Memorial Gardens. Those so wishing may make donations to the New Estevan Regional Nursing Home in Annaâ€™s memory. Funeral Arrangements entrusted to Hall Funeral Services, Estevan.
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The family of Anna Bachmeier would like to thank the following people: Thank you to the staff of the Estevan Regional Nursing Home. Thank you to Hall Funeral Services. Thank you to Doug Third for the prayer service, Fr. Lucey and the members of St. John the Baptist Church. Also, thank you to the choir, lunch preparers and all who attended and those who sent cards of sympathy.
Laurianne Marie Broome (Landry) Laurianne Marie Broome (Landry) passed away in her home in Deloraine, Man., on Monday, March 18, 2013 at the age of 57 after a two-year battle with cancer. Laurianne was born to Helen and Eugene Landry of Oxbow, Sask. on January 24, 1956 and had two sisters - Anita and Carol. She was predeceased by her mother, Helen; as well as by grandparents, Nels and Pearl Nielsen and Theo and Flora Gervais. On January 26, 1974 she married Randy Dubuc and later had two children - a daughter, Connie and a son, Marc. Throughout their time together, they held residence in Regina, Torquay and Estevan, Saskatchewan. In 2007, Laurianne made one more move to Deloraine, Manitoba where she would subsequently marry Kevin Broome on August 4. Her home there was her pride and joy and she and Kevin spent many hours making it the lovely place it is today where friends and family always were/are welcome. Laurianne was the proverbial â€œJack of all Trades.â€? She enjoyed cooking, sewing, painting and interior design and managed to incorporate at least one of her passions into the various jobs she held in life - taking great pride in each one. In her â€œdown timeâ€? she loved to travel - with recent trips to Hawaii and Jamaica, spend time entertaining friends and family, or simply just sitting down to read a good book. Family meant the world to her and she spent countless hours doting on her five grandchildren, whether it be sewing Christmas outfits or swimming with them in the pool. Laurianne was an inspiration to many, very passionate and loving. She will undoubtedly be missed dearly by all. Thank you to her doctors and all the caring individuals at the Deloraine Cancer Center. A celebration of her life will take place at the Mountview Center in Deloraine, Manitoba on Saturday April 6, 2013 at 2:00 p.m. Messages of condolence may be made online at: www.wheatlandsfs.com Smith Funeral Home 204-747-2088 www.wheatlandsfs.com
Remember Your Loved Ones with a Memorial Tribute in The Mercury
B14 March 27, 2013 OBITUARIES
Estevan Mercury OBITUARIES
Marvin E. Woodrow
John Seed Edmondson
It is with great sadness we announce the passing of Marvin E. Woodrow on Friday, March 15, 2013 at the Yorkton Regional Hospital at the age of 65 years. After a long, hard, courageous battle with cancer, Marv passed away peacefully with family at his side. Marv is lovingly remembered by Marilyn (Wock), wife of 42 years; son, Greg (Carrie) of Regina, their children Noah, Caleb and Adam; daughter, Shauna (Chris) of Kelowna; brother, Ed (Char) Woodrow of Pender Island; sister, Myrna (Bob) Metzler of Yorkton; brothers-in-law, Raymond (Joan) Wock, David (Marilyn) Wock, Richard Wock, Bob (Beth) Wock all of Estevan; as well as numerous nieces, nephews, great nieces and nephews. Marv was predeceased by his parents, Clayton and Vera Woodrow; his mother and father-inlaw, Martha and John Wock; special Aunt, Gladys Woodrow; brother-in-law, George Wock; nephew, Stephen Wock; niece, Christa Wock. Marv was born April 21, 1947, the youngest of three children to Clayton and Vera Woodrow. After he graduated Grade 12 from Luther College in Regina, he found employment at SPC in 1969. He earned his Electrical Journeyman at SIAST while employed with SPC and started as a Transmission Technician in 1974. He transferred to Yorkton in 1988 as an Area Transmission Technician and worked there until his retirement in 2007. Marv always thought highly of colleagues and continued their coffee breaks even after his retirement. Marv loved the outdoors, be it golfing, boating, cross-country and downhill skiing, walking the pets, swimming, water skiing, kayaking and even splitting wood! His wife, family and friends were his constant companions on all his adventures. Marv was a faithful lifelong member of the Lutheran church. He was a member of the Trinity Church council in Estevan and Yorkton, as well as Sunday School Superintendent and VBS co-ordinator at St. Paul’s Church in Yorkton. His love of life gave him a playful and enthusiastic rapport with his grandchildren and children in general. Marv will be sorely missed for his generosity, caring and willingness to help anyone in need. The family extends their thanks to the Allen Blair Clinic, Dr. Zarkovic, Dr. Vorrester, Dr. Van Eden, Home Care and all the staff at Yorkton Regional Hospital Palliative Care for the wonderful care they provided Marv. A special thanks to Pastor Fred Schneider for his friendship, spiritual guidance and support. In lieu of flowers, donations in memoriam may be made to the Allan Blair Cancer Center, 204-3775 Pasqua Street, Regina, SK, S4S 6W8 or the Palliative Care Unit at the Yorkton Regional Health Centre 270 Bradbrooke Drive, Yorkton, SK, S3N 2K6. A Prayer Service was held on Wednesday, March 20, 2013 from the Chapel of Christie’s Funeral Home in Yorkton, Saskatchewan. The Funeral Service was held on Thursday, March 21, 2013 from St. Paul Lutheran Church in Yorkton, Saskatchewan. Pastor Fred Schneider officiated at both services. The interment followed in the Yorkton Memorial Gardens, Garden of St. Mark, Yorkton, Saskatchewan. Friends so wishing may forward their condolences to the family by visiting www.christiesfuneralhome.com Funeral arrangements were entrusted to Christie’s Funeral Home & Crematorium, Yorkton, Saskatchewan.
Look in Today’s Mercury for the Best Deals on Wheels!
1919 - 2013 A graveside service will be held at Royal Oak Burial Park, Victoria, B.C., on Tuesday, April 16, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. Rev. Andrew Gates will conduct the service. John served with the PPCLI, South Saskatchewan Regiment and Black Watch of Canada. John was predeceased by his parents, Frederick and Fanny Edmondson, and his brothers, William and Richard Edmondson. Please visit John’s Guestbook at: www.glenoaks.ca
Beware of online vehicle scams March is Fraud Awareness Month in Saskatchewan and the Saskatchewan RCMP Federal Investigations - Economic Crime Section, Saskatchewan Financial and Consumer Affairs Authority and the Saskatoon and Regina Police Services are joining forces to educate the public about the types of frauds investigators are seeing across the province. One of the focuses this month is online vehicle purchasing scams. In the release from the RCMP, they ask why would someone you don’t know, who lives in a different city, in the United States for example, want to sell you a $30,000 vehicle for $20,000? Plainly and simply, they wouldn’t. It’s that easy. Therefore, it must be easy to avoid getting “ripped-off” on that dream car you found down in Texas, right? Unfortunately, it’s not that easy for everyone. People can make bad decisions when they think they are getting a good deal. Think of the last time you got an unexpectedly good deal on something you really, really wanted. It’s a rush. And that rush of endorphins can encourage you to make bad decisions. Be honest with yourself; have you ever made a bad call when you were too much having fun? Now that you have thought about that wrong decision that felt so right, there are some things to keep in mind when making an online vehicle purchase. Even if you think you are immune to getting “rippedoff” keep reading; there are some good resources presented in this article for everyone thinking about making an online vehicle purchase. The Internet is an invention that changed our lives, arguably as much as the invention of the wheel. The wheel changed human behaviour slowly at first, speeding up with its use in the automobile. The Internet, on the other hand, has changed human behaviour in less than a generation. Before the Internet, how could you have found that mint 1984 Nissan 300ZX turbo at a dealership in Ohio; or the 1957 Harley that looks just like the one your grandpa used to ride? The list goes on and on. The Internet has been a great tool for the motor vehicle enthusiast whether it’s for finding your dream chariot or just talking to someone who has a great interest or knowledge about it. But it also has opened the door for thieves and fraudsters to take advantage of your raised pulse and excitement about that great find. There are no “Ten Commandments” on how to purchase a vehicle online but if a proper strategy could be summarized, it would be in one word; research. The Internet is perhaps the greatest research
tool you will ever have and it can be used to dramatically lessen the risk you expose yourself to when buying a car “electronically.” There are so many resources that allow you to make informed decisions. At the end of this article there are two links that present an abundance of information on importing a vehicle to Canada. You are spending your money and you may lose it. It is difficult enough to extradite suspected murderers from one country to another so once you become victimized by a relatively less serious Internet fraud, chances are very high that nobody is going to be arrested and you won’t be getting your money back. Before you even decide to buy a vehicle online, ask yourself if you even need to. There are many local dealerships that are very reputable. They have access to auto auctions and can bring in the specific vehicle you want from anywhere across Canada. They have the experience to handle these matters. It’s their business. Even if you buy a car locally and have problems, there are laws and policies in place to deal with them. If you buy a vehicle at a dealership or worse, from a private seller who is 3000 kilometres away, how easy will it be to get them to fix a bad transmission they hid from you? Is that dealership going to worry about getting your repeat business the way a local dealership should? The thought of buying a vehicle south of the border in order to save thousands of dollars is not always worth it or even valid. Is it worth the trouble to spend 60 hours on the road, deal with the paperwork of importing a vehicle and have no warranty in order to save $1000 or more? It might be, but after adding everything up, a local purchase may present the smarter buy. Do the research and decide; it’s your money. Keep in mind that the police and your lawyer may not be able to help you after the money is gone. If you decide that you want that vehicle online or the one listed at an established dealership, do your research. You will dramatically lessen the risk. But remember that you are taking a risk and nothing will completely eliminate it. Here are some websites you can check. There are many more sites available so don’t limit yourself; the more you learn, the better you will be able to make an informed decision. Major online auction sitespresent a lot of information that helps protect the consumer. Registrar of Imported Vehicles http://www.riv.ca Canada Border Services Agency http://www.cbsa-asfc. gc.ca/publications/pub/ bsf5048-eng.html
March 27, 2013 B15
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Church of God Pursuing God Building Relationships Impacting Lives 1920 Wellock Road, Estevan â€˘ (306) 634-7955 www.estevancog.com Estevan Church of God
Senior Pastor: Geoff Thiessen
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Trinity Lutheran Church E.L.C.I.C. 738 - 2nd Street, Estevan Church OfďŹ ce: 306-634-5684 SUNDAY WORSHIP AND SUNDAY SCHOOL 10:00 a.m. Coffee and fellowship after worship Pastor Stewart Miller ALL ARE WELCOME email: email@example.com â€˘ www.etlc.ca
7:30 p.m. Fridays theGROVE Youth Ministries Please call us or visit our website for more information about other ministries and events.
B16 March 27, 2013
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Dustin Hall - Owner/Funeral Director Allan Styre - Funeral Director Jeff Sully - Funeral Director 1506 4th Street, Estevan (306) 634-8233 12 Warren Street, Redvers (306) 452-6020 www.hallfuneralservices.ca
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Serving Eastern Saskatchewan and Western Manitoba Robin Johnson, M.A. Econ., AACI, P.App 2126 Rose Street â€¢ Regina, Saskatchewan â€¢ S4P 2A4 Direct: (306) 721-5525 Cell: (306) 529-3236 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org www.ljbappraisals.com
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March 27, 2013 B17
By Betty Baniulis North Portal Correspondent Of interest: Born to Steve and Marla Masters on March 12, a son, Jaxson Warren, weighing 8 lb. 2 oz. He was born in Red Deer. Proud grandparents are Alan and Val Fair of Deer Valley, Sask., and proud great grandparents are Warren and Verla Fair of North Portal; Mr. and Mrs. Peter Masters of Red Deer, Alta. Gene and Margaret Baniulis, along with friends Mike and Charlene McDavid of Este-
van, flew to Belize for a 10-day holiday on March 1. They returned home March 10. Dale and Michelle Milne and Scott and Dorna MacDonald drove to Carrot River, Sask., the weekend of March 15 to attend the funeral of their aunt, Dolly McEwen. She was 92 years old, and passed away in her sleep. Dolly was the last of the Milne family. Her husband Jack was the elevator agent at Elcott at one time, and they had lived at Alameda. Ross and Jan Dunbar, along with Ron and
Jeannette Jickling of Regina, arrived home from a monthâ€™s holiday. They spent two weeks in Phoenix, Arizona and two weeks in Kauai, Hawaii. Gene and Margaret Baniulis, with their son Kyle, drove to Fishing Lake last weekend to visit Lorie Baniulis and his friend Bonnie. Kevin and Ruth Dunbar of Calgary, Alta., joined them for the weekend to do some snowmobiling. Rev. Pat and David Wo t t o n o f Wi n n i p e g , Man., were visitors at the United Church in North Portal on Sunday.
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North Portal News
Prize Package of
8 V.I.P Premium Box Seat Concert Tickets
4 tickets to Rain- A Tribute to The Beatles - April 1st and
4 tickets to Scooby Doo Live - April 27th Coming to Spectra Place!
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Part-Time Bouncer & Experienced Bartender Apply in person at the Derrick Motor Hotel 125 - 4th St. Estevan, SK
See career ads online! www.estevanmercury.ca
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Visit us on the Web: www.estevanmercury.ca
B18 March 27, 2013
Career Opportunities :22'&28175<
is currently accepting resumes for the following positions at their Estevan location.
is currently accepting resumes for the following part time position at their Estevan location:
Yard & Warehouse personnel
Must be licensed with air brake endorsement capable of driving a tandem truck or single axle for deliveries. Weekends off.
Part & full time positions available. Forklift and lumber experience would be an asset. Willing to train the right candidate.
Company benefits available for both positions & salary based on experience and qualifications.
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is expanding its
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Glen Peterson Construction Ltd. 314 - 6th Street, Estevan, SK S4A-2V7 Ph: 306â€˘634â€˘2741 Fax: 306â€˘634â€˘4643 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
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March 27, 2013 B19
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Receptionist Steelman, SK Plains Midstream Canada has an immediate opening for a Receptionist at our facility in Steelman, SK. We are looking for a pleasant and professional individual who is keen to fill this key position within our organization. While this position reports to the Business Analyst, the ideal candidate will demonstrate a high level of initiative and be comfortable working with minimal direction. Permanent residency with an 80km radius of the facility is a condition of employment. For a detailed job description, please visit: www.plainsmidstream.com
Plant / Field Operators (2)
Steelman, SK Plains Midstream Canada has immediate openings for two Plant/Field Operators at our facility in Steelman, SK. These positions will be responsible for the day-to-day operations and minor maintenance activities at the processing plant and surrounding gathering system. Qualifications: t.JOJNVN(SBEFFEVDBUJPOSFRVJSFE t4FMGNPUJWBUFEXJUIBTUSPOHNFDIBOJDBMBQUJUVEF t1SFWJPVTFYQFSJFODFJOHBTQSPDFTTJOHBOEPSPJMÃ¶FME operations is an asset Permanent residency with an 80km radius of the facility is a condition of employment. For a detailed job description, please visit: www.plainsmidstream.com Apply to: email@example.com
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B20 March 27, 2013
is looking for a
for Willow Park Greens (Ambassador) for delivery of the Mercury on Wednesdays. Earn $52.50 each week. If interested please call Gayle at The Estevan Mercury
(;35(66 Seniors, Adults, Students The Estevan Mercury is looking for a substitute carrier for the Estevan Mercury and Southeast Trader for two weeks, last week of April and first week of May. The routes are in the Hillside area. For more information please call Gayle
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for Poplar, Pine, 200 Block of Spruce, 300-400 blocks of Henry St. 100 papers.
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If interested please call Gayle
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is looking for a
Join our team at the City of Estevan! We are seeking people that have a willingness to learn and want a chance to show what they can do. We work at rock concerts, hockey games, clear snow, operate Zambonis, skid steers and heavy equipment. We make a difference to your friends, family and neighbors every day! â€˘ Tired from working 12 hour or longer shifts? â€˘ Working without a day off for long stretches? â€˘ Sick of working weekends and evenings and missing all the fun?
â€˘ Missing your sports, kids sports or other events? â€˘ Canâ€™t stand to miss another important family function? â€˘ Worried about stability and long term career?
We are currently seeking people to work in building maintenance, electricians, human resources, equipment operators and truck drivers. We offer a great wage and beneďŹ ts, a pension plan second to none, stability and a tremendous opportunity for advancement into leaders! For further information, please contact Human Resources, 1102-4th Street, Estevan, SK S4A 0W7 Email - firstname.lastname@example.org
Kelly Panteluk Construction Ltd. has a full time
OFFICE ASSISTANT position available in Estevan, SK. KPCL is looking for someone who communicates very well, self motivated, organized, and conscientious, pays attention to detail and willing to follow directions accurately. The successful application will assist with payroll data entry so knowledge of payroll would be an asset yet willing to train on the job, as well as general office duties including, but not limited to answering phones, filing, running errands, etc. â€˘ Microsoft Excel and Word experience is an asset. Experience with web based application would also be an asset. â€˘ A valid driverâ€™s license is required. KPCL offers competitive wages, with overtime paid after forty hours per week. This position may require overtime hours to be worked.
Forward your resume by email, complete with references to:
email@example.com Attention: Jo-Ann Panteluk No Phone Calls Please
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March 27, 2013 B21
Spring Car Care Facts about fuel ratings (NC)â€”Reducing the cost of driving â€“ to our wallet and to the environment â€“requires factual information. Fuel consumption ratings can help consumers make informed choices. But are these ratings factual? In Canada, vehicle manufacturers test their own vehicles using standardized testing and analytical procedures approved by the government to generate fuel-consumption data. This data is published annually in Natural Resources Canadaâ€™s Fuel Consumption Guide. The fuel consumption values can also be found on the EnerGuide Labels which are affi xed to every new light-duty vehicle sold in Canada. Since it is impossible to consistently duplicate on-road testing with so many variables, a controlled laboratory testing method is followed instead. This ensures that all vehicles are evaluated under identical conditions and that the results are consistent and repeatable across all manufacturers. Estimated fuel-consumption ratings are derived from both a city and a highway test, and the values generated through this procedure allow fair and reliable comparisons of different vehicles. The city test simulates a 12 kilometre (km) trip that includes 18 stops, while the highway test simulates a 16 km trip that does not include any stops. The ratings reflect the results of the specific simulated tests. While the ratings are achievable under ideal conditions and when applying fuel-efficient driving techniques, the following factors can
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significantly affect the fuel consumption of a vehicle: â€˘ driving style and behaviour; â€˘ vehicle acceleration; â€˘ braking and driving speed; â€˘ age and condition of the vehicle; temperature and weather â€˘ traffic and road conditions; â€˘ drive systems and powered accessories. In addition, small variations in manufacturing can cause fuel consumption differ-
ences in the same make and model, and some vehicles donâ€™t attain optimal fuel consumption until they are â€œrun inâ€? for about 6,000 to 10,000 km.
The estimated ratings are a useful tool for comparing vehicles before you buy, but they do not accurately predict the fuel consumption you will get. Natural Resource Canadaâ€™s Fuel Consumption Guide, along with additional information and tips can be found online by visiting www.vehicles.gc.ca
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B22 March 27, 2013
Spring Car Care
The importance of pressure: Saving you money while keeping you safe (NC)â€”Maintaining proper tire pressure is one of the easiest ways to lengthen the life of your tires and save you money. Learning the basics of tire inflation will go a long way in benefiting you, your vehicle and your wallet. â€œProperly inflated tires provide even ground contact which prevents your tires from wearing disproportionately and reduces rolling resistance meaning lower fuel consumption,â€? explains tire expert Bill Hume, vice-president of Hankook Tire Canada. â€œThe
improved fuel economy could save you up to two weeks' worth of pump costs per year.â€? So how do you know if your tires are at the right level? â€˘ Check your inflation levels monthly by inserting a tire pressure gauge into the valve stem when the tire is cold. The number should match the suggested inflation listed on the drivers' side door placard or the vehicle owner's manual. â€˘ Over-inflated tires are more
susceptible to damage and can lead to a harsher, bumpier ride, while under-inflation can increase wear and create drag. A quick visual check may seem tempting; however, tires can be under-inflated by 20 per cent and still look perfect.
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â€˘ Keeping tire pressure basics in mind is the first step towards maintaining vehicle performance and enjoying a safe ride.
For more information, visit www.hankooktire.ca or speak to your local tire retailer.
Check our weekly Poll Question
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Transmission Flush Starting at
$134.99 Plus tax and enviro levy
Up to 15L Most cars and light trucks
$69.99 Plus tax and enviro levy
Up to 3.5L Most cars and light trucks
Oil Change Starting at
$134.99 Plus tax and enviro levy
Plus tax and enviro levy Most cars and light trucks â€˘ Up to 5L 10W30, 5W20, 5W30 â€˘ Warranty approved hastings filter â€˘ Grease job & service checks â€˘ Plus a cup of coffee and a paper
Up to 15L Most cars and light trucks
100 Souris Ave N, Estevan, SK â€˘ 634-6858 Mon-Fri 8am-6pm â€˘ Saturday 9am-5pm
Complete Paint Service Expert Collision Repair Guaranteed Work Fast Friendly Service Courtesy Vehicles
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5 STREET Autobody 634-7101 â€œCUSTOMER APPROVED RESULTSâ€?
601 - 5th St., Estevan, Sk.
Auto Glass Repair & Windshield Replacement See us for professional, affordable service for all vehicles. From chips and cracks to shattered glass, we will replace any window in your vehicle.
Lackluster ďŹ nish? Dents and dings? Scratches and rust? Give your car a makeover this spring!
Dent Repair â€˘ Custom Paint Frame Straightening Serving SE Sask. for 28Insurance years!Work
445 - 4th Street, Estevan â€˘ 634-2815
Why buy new?
Our professional auto body services will have your vehicle looking like new, for a lot less. Come in today!
Fully Guaranteed Workmanship 40 Years Experience
Serving SE Sask. for 28 years! 445 - 4th Street, Estevan â€˘306-634-2815
Ph: 634-2547 713 - 4th Street
24 Hour Emergency â€˘ 634-3056
DPerformance Parts DExhaust and Brakes DGeneral Auto Repair DWheel Alignment DTune-Ups DAll Drivetrain DSG,Light Vehicle Safety Checks DSuspension DVehicle Electronic Systems & Diagnostics
634-7977 441 4th Street, Estevan firstname.lastname@example.org www.highenergyperformance.ca
March 27, 2013 B23
Trinity Tower community happenings By Peggy Bolton Trinity Tower Correspondent Trinity Tower is a seven-storey, 52-apartment complex that offers both rentals and life leases. It is a wonderful home, and a great community in which to live. I have been remiss in not mentioning a couple of people who work here. Donna Hanson fills in for Dianne when she is away, and she also gives Dianne a hand with special events and parties. Don Ereth is our â€œTool Man Tim.â€? He does the small repair jobs - well, maybe some not so small, right Don? Susanne Widenmaier was so happy when her grandson Wade picked her up and took her out cruising
in the countryside. It was an enjoyable break from being inside all winter. Thank you to the Oxbow Bow Valley Villa for the puzzles. We paid it forward and sent some of ours to Creighton Lodge. Doing puzzles is a good pastime on winter days. Get well wishes are extended to Virgil Anderson. We all hope that you recover quickly. Marie Paladeau from Calgary is visiting with her sister, Ione Martin. In one of our recent storms, a sweet little fly visited one of the apartments to bring tidings of the impending spring. The lady of the house killed it. The moral of this story is not to mention spring to Mrs. K., as I am not sure what may happen to you. Yes, we have lots of fun here!
This week I would like to introduce you to a quiet woman, Lorraine Ollenberger. Lorraine was born on a farm at Macoun, and worked at the Co-op for 26
years. In 1991, she decided to move to Trinity Tower as this is where her sister was living, and Lorraine is now our longest-term resident. She has seen many people
coming and going over the years. Lorraine enjoys crafts, knitting, crocheting and plastic ware. She enjoys shopping and is happy that
60 and Over Club news Submitted by Shirley Graham Club Secretary Wife to husband, while fishing: â€œI donâ€™t know, but it seems to me that the boot you caught yesterday put up more of a fight than the inner tube you caught today!â€? (Love this one.) Well, old Mother Nature did it again. We had to cancel our St. Patrickâ€™s breakfast, but we do hope to have it in April. The bridge played on Wednesday, March 20 had some impressive scores. Margaret Sawyer took first place with a â€œwhoppingâ€? 7040, followed by Pat Parent with 6240, and last but certainly not least, Carrie Leptick with 5630. Good job, ladies. The cribbage players are enjoying the change ... having a different partner each game is more fun. Winners of the cribbage played on Thursday, March 21
were: Shirley Graham finished in first place, Russell Daniels came second, and third went to Irma Lesiuk. We have received word that Lynnâ€™s Clothing will be displaying her fashions here on April 5 and 6. Be sure to mark your calendar. Youâ€™re Kidding A man walking along the beach, was noticed by God. God said. â€œYou have been a good man all your life; Iâ€™d like to do something special for you.â€? â€œWell, I always wanted to go to Hawaii, but I canâ€™t fly. Could you build me a bridge?â€? â€œThatâ€™s impossible,â€? said God. â€œWell then,â€? said the man, â€œIâ€™ve been divorced three times and I would like to know what makes a woman â€˜tick.â€™â€? After some deliberation, God said, â€œWill that be two lanes or four?â€? Be patient, spring is coming.
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WHATâ€™S HAPPENING AT THE ESTEVAN ARTS COUNCIL? â€œpromoting the arts in OUR communityâ€?
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For COMPLETE details visit:www.estevanartscouncil.com and/or call 306.634.3942 BEGINNER PAINTING Basics of Painting Participants in this class will have the opportunity to learn the very basics of acrylic painting by creating a still life painting. Participants will create a color wheel, and learn how to mix and apply paint that will be used on their paintings. Terms, techniques and tips will be explored. WHEN: Wednesdays May 8, 15, 22, 29 (4 weeks) TIME: 7:00 - 9:00pm COST: $150/person (materials included) INSTRUCTOR: Judy Swallow Call Karly @ 634-7644 to register!
DRAWING IN COLOUR
The Art of Pencil Crayons Participants in this class will have the opportunity to learn the very basics of drawing with pencil crayons, using vibrant colours and shades. Participants will work from photographs for inspiration. WHEN: Tuesdays, May 7, 14, 21, 28 (4 weeks) TIME: 6:30 - 8:30PM COST: $100/person (materials included) INSTRUCTOR: Kayla Hanson Call Karly @ 634-7644 to register!
Portrait Photography Participants in this class will have the opportunity to learn basic portrait techniques including the demonstration of using existing light, modifiers (reflectors) and some simple hardware store lights. Equipment will be supplied. WHEN: Tuesdays, April 16 and 23 (2 weeks) TIME: 6:00 - 8:00 pm COST: $20/person (participants may provide their own camera) INSTRUCTOR: Brian Wright Call Karly @ 634-7644 to register!
118 - 4th STREET | HOURS: Mon to Fri 10:00am - 6:00pm | Thurs 10:00am - 9:00pm | (P) 306 634 7644 | (E) email@example.com | (W) www.eagm.ca LETâ€™S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LETâ€™S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LETâ€™S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LETâ€™S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LETâ€™S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY!
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the SMILE van will take her. She also takes part in many of the activities offered at Trinity Tower. Until next week, God bless and keep smiling.
B24 March 27, 2013
LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY!
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CAREER OPPORTUNITIES Sweeper Operator Join our Public Works Team at the City of Estevan. Permanent Full-time Duties include: • Operate and maintain street sweeper • Maintain assigned tools and equipment • Complete logs, records, and reports • Operate additional vehicles and equipment as required (skid steer, loader, tandem trucks) • Perform other duties as assigned Education as required: Grade 12 or GED Equivalent Valid class 3 driver’s license with air brake endorsement Experience: 250 hours operating equipment such as loader, skid steer, and tandem trucks Contact: Human Resources City of Estevan 1102 Fourth Street Estevan, SK S4A 0W7 Ph: 306.634.1842 Email: HR@estevan.ca
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7KH$SSOLFDWLRQ'HDGOLQHLV7KXUVGD\0DUFKWKDWSPIRUSURJUDPVRUSURMHFWVKHOGIURP$SULOWR6HSWHPEHU )RUIXUWKHULQIRUPDWLRQRUWRUHFHLYHDJUDQWDSSOLFDWLRQSOHDVHFRQWDFWWKH/HLVXUH6HUYLFHV2IÀFHDW City of Estevan Leisure Services Division 701 Souris Avenue Estevan, Saskatchewan, S4A 2T1 306-634-1880 leisure.ofﬁce@estevan.ca LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY!
LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY!
LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY!
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LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY!
SASKATCHEWAN LOTTERIES COMMUNITY GRANT PROGRAM
LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY!
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LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY!
LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY!
LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY!
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LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY! LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY!
LET’S CLEAN UP OUR COMMUNITY!