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Volume 7 No. 15

WE CAR EALTH CARE P HOME H

Friday, April 15, 2016

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Filling people in on new landfill

David Tratch with WaterMark Consulting discusses the new landfill that is proposed to go south of Muenster at the information session in Leroy on Apr. 6. Around 70 people were at the session, some to voice their concerns about water drainage. See page 3 for the full story. photo by Becky Zimmer

Music

Page 2

Hockey

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Page 7

Dance

Lanigan Pirates win league crown 29 Jubilee Drive Humboldt $274,900.00

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Page 15 Quill Lake Dance Shoots for the Stars

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Wrapping up Home Routes with the Young Novelists By Christopher Lee Journal Reporter

The final home routes concert of the 2015-2016 season took place at the Backroads Bed & Breakfast in Annaheim on Apr. 6. This month’s band was The Young Novelists, a newer band out of Toronto Ontario and featured their husband and wife duo act of Graydon James and Laura Spink. The band played in front of approximately 25 people, which James says is a great reflection of Home Routes. “It’s amazing, it’s partly a testament even to home routes…that they have well curated hosts for one thing that do a great job of hosting.” The smaller crowd is easier to play for, says James, because he can get a better feel for how the crowd is responding to their music and he can actually see their faces. “There’s been club shows where there’s lights on us and I can’t even see the faces of anybody and you’re kind of like, well I hope this is going alright, I hope people aren’t falling asleep…you get a more immediate reaction in these kind of shows which is awesome and I think it drives the performance in a different way.” The duo played a number of original songs that they wrote including “Couldn’t Be Any Worse”, which received the Ontario Arts Council’s Col-

leen Peterson Songwriting Award. They were also named 2015’s Canadian Folk Music Award for New/Emerging Artist of the Year. They played a number of songs about small towns and bad relationships with the songs rollercoasting of soft to hard. James says he writes each play list before the show based. “I get a bit of a vibe when I’m at a place about what it’s going to be like and just the size of the room and how many people they are sort of expecting.” He says that they decided to embark on the tour through Manitoba and Saskatchewan partly because he has family and partly because he feels the northern parts of both provinces are “under served.” To make the tour even more unique for James and Spink they are also touring with their son, Simon. “It’s been really great because this tour is quite long, it wasn’t our intention to bring him. It was because of a family emergency that we ended up bringing him along but it has worked out really well.” He says the way the pair tour is quite different with their son because he wakes them up earlier but it gives them a chance to do some more exploring. “You also get to see more things and there’s a

bit of a mandate to get out and see something that will be exciting for our son.” He enjoys being able to spend the time with his son and sees it as an opportunity to show him different areas of Canada. The Annaheim show was their first on the Home Routes tour but they were in Alberta before this tour started playing some other concerts and he said that they got to take Simon to Dinosaur Provincial Park, which was a great learning experience for both of them. James figures if Simon was not part of their tour they might have just skipped over the park. “That would have been to our detriment…seeing it through his eyes too...he’s always super excited about things that he’s learning and it helps you to learn which is great because I did not know that much about dinosaurs before but now I know a lot more...it’s wonderful to be able to learn with him.” James also figures that it is a chance for Simon to gain some confidence by seeing his parents do what they love to do. “That’s kind of important too that he gets to see his parents taking on that challenge and hopefully rising to meet it.” After their show in Annaheim, James, Spink and Simon continued their geography lesson at Greenwater Lake Provincial Park before moving on to Manitoba.

Farmers talk canola at Spraying and Seeding session By Becky Zimmer Journal Editor

Spring is in the air and that means farmers will soon be in the fields. This is the season to also talk canola growing in Saskatchewan at Farm World’s Spraying and Seeding information session on Apr. 7. Shawn Senko from the Canola Council of Canada came in to talk to local farmers about a new initiative to grow yields in Saskatchewan and Canada. To accommodate the growing world population, Canola Council is encouraging growers to strive for 52 bushels an acre and 26 million metric tonnes of canola by 2025.

Genetics are going to improve over the next 10 years, says Senko, so farmers have to be choosing the best varieties for their farm, looking at seed losses, and keeping on top of pests and diseases. Senko says that looking at that number environmentally, 52 bushels an acre is achievable through proper herbicide timing, pest management, and Steps to stop over spraying. “Looking at those threshholds, making sure when you are going to apply any product to the field that there is a reason for doing it, you’re doing it at the right timing, that should negate most of the effects.” When it comes to pests and diseases

that are affecting yields in Saskatchewan, Senko says that some diseases are already well known in Sasakatchewan to watch for this year, including Sclerotinia, Blackleg, and Clubroot. Some other pests that are popping up in Europe that the council is watching for but may not be an issue for Canadian growers include Swede Midge. “We don’t know what down the road what the effects from it, we’re watching very closely. It may not be an issue for us but looking at control effects if it does become a problem.” Senko also had lots of resources available for the growers at the presentation, from handy charts to keep in the tractor to websites and newsletters for growers to look into. Chris Doucette with Raven and Hawkeye GPS was at the session to talk about the future of GPS farming in Saskatchewan. GPS mapping and data collection has meant more precision work in the field and less wasted seed and spray. “The technologies that we’ve developed accommodate for them to that. For variable rate applications to your automatic sectional control

to pressure based control...we make a number of products that help with those.” Doucette’s presentation included products with guidance systems, mapping technology, and wireless data transfer capability technology. There is a willingness for farmers to adopt this technology, which has grown in popularity in recent years. “As we see farming practices change, as we’re moving forward here and new products and new ways of doing things are coming involved.” According to Doucette, the technologies are made very user friendly and easy to use. Moving forward, Doucette has seen products change to a more user friendly format to accommodate people who may not have the tech skills. The technologies that are available do use cell phone signals to transfer data and do positioning corrections. Where this is really going to shine is in areas with strong signals, says Doucette. However, even if the farmer is in a area with no coverage, usually the data will push through, says Doucette.

We’re Spring Cleaning

And we need your help! Have you contributed b d a photograph h h ffor an article l h here at the Journal but forgot to reclaim it once the story was published? We appreciate the help we recieve each and every day in order to tell our community’s own unique stories but now the Journal finds itself needing to make room for exciting new projects and we’re putting out a request to reclaim your precious family mementos so we can do that. We’re giving everyone until the 1st of May to swing by and pick up your photos. All materials not claimed by then will be donated to the Archives Department of the Humboldt Museum. Thank you to all of our partners in telling our stories, past, present and future, we look forward to seeing you here!

2 ECT Friday, April 15, 2016


New landfill site sparks municipal debate By Becky Zimmer Journal Editor

A landfill is an obvious necessity, especially for multiple RMs and the city of Humboldt. With the flooding at the Humboldt Landfill, REACT CEO, Wendy Yaworski, says that the Ministry of Environment wants the Humboldt landfill decommissioning started by the end of 2017. Everyone agrees that a new landfill is needed. REACT held an open information session on Apr. 6 and for some members of the Leroy RM, there are some concerns about where REACT wants to put the new landfill site. Over 80 possible sites fit the criteria for a stable landfill, says Yaworski. When it came down to choosing a site, there were only two quarters that landowners were willing to sell. In the end, the site that was chosen was a quarter on the RM of Leroy and the RM of Wolverine boundary, south of Muenster. Farmers who farm around the quarter shared their concerns for the drainage system that Water Mark Consulting put on the site. Tom Senko farms land directly adjacent to the proposed site. He questions how the report says there is no naturally occurring drainage off the site. He says there is both man made and nature drainage off the site. “That’s my main concern,” says Senko. “If they even chose a site 1000 metres on either side of this drainage channel, I can’t

say I’d have a problem with it.” Even with REACT’s assurance that they will keep the site enclosed and clean to keep garbage in the landfill, other concerns for farmers were things that are out of REACT’s control. Senko has spoken to other farmers who live around landfills and they say it is near impossible to farm their land with the amount of garbage that is blown off site and by people dumping garbage illegally. This problem is cleaned up easier on a primary weight highway when compared to a gravel road, says Senko. Speaking with another farmer where the landfill is on a gravel road, he has 10 flat tractor tires a year from illegally dumped construction material, says Senko. “It’s different when you’re out on a highway. They can go sweep it up and push it off to the side then have someone come along with a magnet and clean it up later. How are you going to clean up nails on 17 miles of gravel road?” Although he applauds the consultants for their work on engineering the site, Senko says more has to be done when it comes to drainage. Holding pond concerns are inadequate for the amount of average waterfall in a year, said many farmers that farm that area. David Tratch with Water Mark Consulting says that it is a fantastic site in terms of soil composition and that no water will be leaving the site. When it comes to having a proper distance from a resi-

dence, Saskatchewan’s most recent landfill regulations have not been updated since 1986. For this landfill, Tratch announced that they were using Alberta regulations that dictate a 450 metre distance from any one resident. For Dennis and Enid Siegel, they are very invested in the landfill site since they are the closest yard to the proposed quarter. Their farm is somewhere between 1200-1300 metres from the quarter where REACT wants to put the landfill but they do not feel this is enough of a distance. Enid wrote in a letter to the editor prior to the meeting that the United States regulations should be considered, which dictates a 3200 metre distance from the residents, the equivalent of two miles, as a buffer zone for lose trash, smells, and pests. Enid was also not happy about how the process took place. Especially being the closest resident to the landfill, they were not notified until after the land was purchased that there would be a landfill close to their farm. Enid says that they would have liked more warning and more transparency on the issue. Yaworski says, from REACT’s standpoint, proper process was followed but says there were reasons behind the timing of releasing the report to the public. Testing on the site and releasing the report to the Ministry of the Environment took some time, says Yaworski. As

soon as REACT got approval from the government on Mar. 10, they gave the go ahead for the RM of Leroy to call a public meeting. “No one wants a landfill in their backyard. And to get everyone stirred up ahead of time before we would even know if we could put a landfill there, it didn’t make a whole lot of sense,” says Yaworski. However, according to RM of Leroy documents, a meeting was not called until Mar. 23 which followed the municipal bylaw minimum of two weeks notice. On Mar. 23, the Siegel’s were given a copy of the 25 page report featuring information on topography, engineering specifics, location plans, collection areas, and residential mapping. Enid says that much of the information in the report is either old or incorrect. Enid says she just cannot trust the report if there were incorrect information in the distilled report that they saw. Dennis was given the chance to speak at the session and said that his well was not even on the well water map. The site can have a large impact on the Siegel family who are also one of only 20 families in Saskatchewan that provide at home dialysis for their daughter, Bridget who has kidney disease. Because of this, they cannot leave their home for more than two days at a time. Enid does not want the stress of this to affect her daughter’s health, she says.

“I made our yard our sanctuary the best we can. Then REACT dumps this on us. “ The presentation did not make Enid feel any better on the issue since they presented information that was already distributed. REACT should have been having information sessions long before a site was chosen. “If they’d be more transparent, get everyone involved in it, I’m sure we could come to some kind of solution.” Yaworski says that they did not purposefully mislead anyone involved but there was a process that was followed to the best of their abilities considering the delicate subject matter. They want to resolve the matter peacefully, says Yaworski. Leroy RM Reeve, Jerry McGrath, says this is just the beginning of the process and encouraged people to bring written concerns to the RM meeting on Apr. 12. From there, the RM will be looking for more information from Water Security, the province, and whom ever else to get more information. “It won’t be passed until we get these people satisfied. Whether they disagree or agree with us, we’ll answer their questions,” says McGrath. When it comes to the Siegel’s concerns, they are valid, says McGrath. When it comes to drainage concerns, they will be talking with Sask Water to discuss trends in Attica Creek and drainage around the quarter.

Viscount news By Sandra Reid Correspondent

Blankets 4 Canada welcomed three newcomers on Wednesday, one lady from Plunkett area and two from the Drake area. We were quite a group having so much fun joining squares together and getting to know each other and making connections(after all it’s a small world here in rural Saskatchewan), Thank you to everyone who has been taking an interest in what we do. The 8”x8” knitted and crocheted squares make beautiful blankets that keep those in Saskatoon’s shelters warm. We gladly accept these squares, synthetic yarn, or your time in helping to design and put the blankets together. Would you like to learn more about what we do? Call Evelina at 306 944 4820. On Apr. 3, the Viscount 4-H Beef Club hosted the District 21 4-H Public Speaking Competition. Seventeen 4-H members from the Viscount 4-H Beef Club , Heartland Multiple 4-H Club and Bar West 4-H Beef Club attended. 4-H

S ANSWER E FROM TH PUZZLES IN LAST WEEKS EAST CENTRAL TRADER

CROSSWORD

members competed in four different age categories, which are, Cloverbud (First -Nathan Kirzinger, Second-McCoy Dale, Third-Liam Ho). Junior (First-Kathrine Possberg, Second-Kira Wignes,Third-Abby Kirzinger). Intermediate (First-Rebecca Fitzsimmons, Second-Colby Wignes, ThirdRoyce Mollenbeck). Senior (First-Catherine Lang). The members who placed first are eligilble to compete at the Regional Level. Lastly,a special thank you to Maureen Vossen, Shirley Goodrich, Barb Mulhall and Pat Mulhall for judging and to Viscount Central School for the use of the facility to host this event. On Apr. 2nd the St. Alphonse Knights of Columbus Council #6529 held a Rib Supper Fundraiser. The supper was held at St. Alphonse RC Church Auditorium in Viscount. The meal was prepared by Paul and Ellie Wheeler. 71 tickets were sold for the event. A 50/50 draw was held with Cindy Binsfeld winning. A wine pull was held with Mike Pastor winning the first draw Puzzle #814

Puzzle #549

and Monica Palfy winning the second draw. A prize raffle was held: 1st prize was a 4230 John Deere model tractor winner was Shana Marsh, 2nd prize a Kneeling Angel went to Cindy Binsfeld, 3rd prize a Barbeque Set went to Tiffany Paulsen, 4th prize a Wood Carving went to Justin Foley, 5th prize a Model Truck went to Shana Marsh. A Silent Auction was also held Fish Lawn Ornament high bid by Karen Slattery, Swiss Multi Tool high bid by Lynette Clavelle, 4 Samuel Adams Beer Mugs high bid by Scott Saretsky, Golf Shirt high bid by Murray Phillips, Soup Tureen with 4 soup bowls high bid by JoAnne Phillips, Mini Flashlite high bid by Justin Foley, Pewter Sitting Angel high bid by Justin Foley. The Knights of Columbus would like to thank our sponsors for providing prizes. Paul and Ellie for preparing a

fantastic meal and all those who supported our fundraiser. There was 22 people that attended the Viscount Seniors Fundraising Breakfast on Apr. 9. Chris Rault and Mary Joan Young did the cooking and cleaning. Louis Koob won the Lucky Loonie Pot. We had a busy weekend, we toured the Gardenscape in Saskatoon. Then took in some of the Watrous Dance Competition. Seen lot’s of wonderful dancers, and many different dances, Jazz, Hip Hop, Tap, Ballet Visiting at the home of Chris Rault and George Gray this past week, was Chris’s brother and his wife, Ron and Margaret Reves from Debden, Saskatchewan. Best wishes to anyone that is under the weather, hope you soon feel better. Have a great week, and if you have any news to share please let me know. Thank you

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Friday, April 15, 2016 ECT 3


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Apply spring cleaning to bodies

By Dr. Megan Parker, ND Health Columnist

Spring often serves as a time of new growth and new beginnings. The snow begins to melt away. Tulips and crocuses begin to peak out of the ground. The days are longer and the sun stays up well past the end of a workday. Many people often set new health and fitness goals in the spring as well. The dreaded bathing suit season is just around the corner so people start making their health a priority after a winter of hibernation. A common trend is to perform a detox or cleanse in the spring. Similar to spring cleaning your home, many people want to “clean-out” their bod-

ies to help achieve greater health. But are detoxes necessary? And are they healthy? Detoxification is the process of either clearing toxins from the body or neutralizing or transforming them. A detoxification is a process which occurs naturally in our bodies all the time. Our body is constantly detoxifying itself on a regular basis. Due to the number of toxins and chemicals in our food, water, air and through processing/metabolism, these toxins can potentially build up over time. Toxins can be either external; environmental such as alcohol, pesticides, tobacco, heavy metal, medication, oral contraceptives, or internal; the body through its normal metabolism forms by-products which are toxic if not neutralized or excreted. Essentially your body already does detox reactions on a regular basis so performing a specific detox isn’t always necessary. However, with our increasing levels of exposure, sometimes it can be helpful to give the body a little bit of support for a brief period of time. There are many readily available detox kits and programs. Examples can include 2 week juice fasts, month long daily herbal capsules or a specific enriched protein powder. These may

sound like great ideas, but they aren’t always all they are cracked up to be. A detox is so much more than your typical one-size-fits-all detox “kit.” Whole body means this is not just a “bowel cleanse” (aka diarrhea!), a “fast” (aka starvation and misery), or a “liver detox” (which can make you even more toxic so you feel worse than when you started).  A true detox should include a whole body approach to improving the function of ALL your major detoxification organs also known as your emunctories, and that includes digestion, liver, kidneys, lungs, skin, and lymph. Detoxes should be personalized to YOU, based on YOUR goals and health concerns.  There is no one kit that is able to meet the specific needs of every individual’s body. Because of the increasing burden on our emunctories, doing an individual detox may have some benefits. I do not believe that all individuals require detoxes in order to be healthy. Our bodies are extremely efficient at the whole process. However, if you suffer from chronic health concerns, take pharmaceutical medications on a regular basis, work in an environment with high exposure to chemicals, or make poor dietary choices, your body might benefit from a little help.

Some chronic health concerns that may signal your body has an increased toxin burden include: chronic fatigue, chronic digestive issues, heightened allergic reactions, frequent infections, skin concerns, and hormonal imbalances. Other possible benefits of an individualized detox include: weight loss, increased energy, improved mental clarity, improved digestion, regular bowel movements, clearer skin, and improved sleep. If you have concerns about your detoxification organs or your exposure to chemicals and toxins in the environment, consider talking to a qualified healthcare professional who can assist you in this area. A “detox” should never make you feel sick and require you to skip work to split your time between the bathroom and the couch. A healthy individualized detox program should be easy to implement into your regular routine and work to detoxify your body in a healthy, safe and effective way for longterm success. This article is intended for educational and information purposes only. It is not intended to provide medical advice, diagnosis or treatment. Should you require medical advice, diagnostics or treatment, please contact your nearest healthcare professional.

St. Pete’s launches annual publication By Christopher Lee Journal Reporter

St. Peter’s College launched the Society on Apr. 7 in the college library. As part of the evening contributors to this year’s society read their pieces to audience, as well the college brought in published authors and former students, Brent Loehr and P.J. Worrell. There was a great turnout with approximately 75-100 people in attendance for the launch, which was great to see says St. Peter’s College Academic Programs Manager, Barbara Langhorst. “We had to put out 2 extra rows of chairs. I don’t know if we had enough food but I hope everyone went away happy it seemed.” Worrell was the first of the two special guests to do a reading from Proudflesh. The publication is a collection of 17 short stories with some that are linked and some that stand-alone. She read from a pair of her short stories that are connected with one another. The short stories were set in Montreal and featured an elderly Jewish woman who survived the holocaust and sees her struggle to open up about her experiences during the holocaust. Worrell has studied in the past at St. Peter’s College taking some summer classes and has also had a story published in the Society in the past. “It’s a great publication, it has some really celebrated authors as well as some emerging authors so it’s a high quality literary publication and it is a cause for celebration.” She says she considered it an honour to be invited to the launch and thought it was a great opportunity to get her stories shared with the audience. “Once a person writes stories and they’re published and sent out into the world then I want them to be shared with as many people as possible otherwise I would just keep them on a memory stick or in my computer. What’s the point of agreeing to publish your stories if you’re not willing to have other people read them or hear them.” Loehr was next up and he read from The Global Baseball Classroom. Loehr’s publication follows his travels around the world as an elite baseball coach and tells short stories

regarding his experiences along the way. Loehr grew up in Muenster before eventually studying at St. Peter’s College and while he was there he wrote a number of the stories that were published in his book. He says he feels a bit of an obligation to the college because of their writing class so when they asked him to be part of the launch of the society he was happy to do it. “The Society is an important publication in St. Peter’s College, its got a good history but I feel an obligation to give back to St. Peter’s as well…so anytime I can help bring awareness to the writing diploma program I am all in for that.” He was really impressed with the turnout and said he thought it was a great night. “I noticed that they were bringing chairs consistently right up to the start so anytime you can have a little bit

of an overflow of people, and it’s such a nice setting here for a reading, it’s great.” Loehr will be in Humboldt on June 2 for a reading. Langhorst says she really wanted to bring Worrell and Loehr in as special guests for the reading because they both studied at St. Peter’s, are both from Saskatchewan, and have achieved a certain level of success. “It’s a pretty impressive achievement for someone from Muenster to be published in the States and for Peggy, I knew of her when she was learning to write and then to have her bring out a book we really wanted to share that with her.” The Society is a collection of work from professionals in the literary and arts industry including some who have won governor general awards among others. There is also work included by high school students, college students, and local writers from all across the country.

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Could this be the Capitals’ cup year?

By Bruce Penton Sports Columnist The obvious favourite to win the Stanley Cup this spring is the Washington Capitals, but obvious choices don’t always win. In fact, favourites fail more often than they succeed. Upsets and surprises are about as regular in the world of sports as half-truths and embellishments popping out of the mouths of politicians. So with the 16-team allAmerican Stanley Cup playoffs just nicely under way, it’s best to take the playoff form chart and … well, throw it into the Zamboni room’s recycling bin.

Which goaltender will get hot and carry his team to a couple of surprise victories? Which third-line forward will suddenly turn into the second coming of Wayne Gretzky and turn a two-week hot streak into an opening-round upset? Which no-name rookie will become the 2016 version of Sudden Death Hill and pot a couple of late-night OT game-winners? Which top defenceman will get banged on the head and miss a couple of crucial games with concussion-like symptoms? There may be excitement in the Stanley Cup playoffs. There may be long games. There may be some unforgettable Don Cherryisms. But there can be no guarantees. It’s the playoffs, remember. The Capitals won the President’s Trophy (overall points lead) and will have home-ice advantage as long as they keep winning. With 50-goal scorer Alex Ovechkin, Nicklas Backstrom and Evgeny Kuznetsov leading the offence, a defence led by John Carlson and outstanding goaltending from Braden Holtby, who tied Martin Brodeur ’s single-season record for victories, the Caps have no holes. Under coach-

of-the-year candidate Barry Trotz, the Caps suffered only 18 regulation-time losses in the 82-game regular season, so four defeats in a seven-game set seems hard to fathom. But it’s the playoffs, so it’s a good idea to look at who’s hot coming in. That would be the Pittsburgh Penguins and their star, Sidney Crosby, who had an abysmal start to the season but a memorable second half, when he turned on the jets and helped the Pens go 16-4 down the stretch. Out west, Dallas and St. Louis are the two highest point-getters, but one of the hottest teams down the stretch has been Anaheim Ducks. Coach Bruce Boudreau’s squad had a late surge that helped them overcome the L.A. Kings for the Pacific Division title by one point. So don’t be surprised if it’s the Pens vs. Anaheim in the Stanley Cup final. But it won’t be a shock, either, if Washington finally wins its first cup. The only thing we know for sure is they won’t be singing the Canadian national anthem at any of this year’s games. • Brad Dickson of the Omaha World-Herald: “For an April Fools’ joke teammates

convinced Warriors player Festus Ezeli that he’d been cut. ‘Ha, you mean I’m not really cut? And my name isn’t really Festus?’ ‘Uh, that part is true.’” Dickson again: “A rugby player in Italy tested positive for 11 banned substances. This makes him eligible for the Tour de France.” Said Dwight Perry of the Seattle Times on the same subject: “On the plus side, though, his punch card is full and he gets his 12th PED free.” • Washington Post reader Tom Agnew: “Since Pete Rose is banned from baseball for life, can he be elected to the Hall of Fame posthumously?” Randy Turner of the Winnipeg Free Press, on Twitter, about the ceremonial farewell to Rexall Place in Edmonton: “Only in Canada would they give a hockey rink a funeral.” TC in BC: “Drunken junior hockey parents were recently involved in a brawl in Osoyoos, B.C. One of the moms suffered a broken nose. Three other moms were immediately offered a tryout by the Toronto Maple Leafs.” Norman Chad of the Washington Post, on Twitter: “Nice gesture by Roy Williams, tell-

ing seniors that as reward for their national title near-miss, they can skip phantom classes the rest of the week.” Jack Finarelli, of sportscurmudgeon.com: “(Pablo) Sandoval is one of the few players in MLB that would make his team happy if only he would ‘hit his weight’.” Comedy writer Alex Kaseberg: “New York Jet D’Brickashaw Ferguson is retiring after 10 years and only missing one snap. He may go down in history as the greatest player ever named D’Brickashaw.” Ian Hamilton of the Regina Leader-Post: “Russia’s under-18 hockey team was pulled from the upcoming world U18 championship after most of the team’s players tested positive for the drug meldonium. As sad as that is, it’s still a better excuse for missing a playoff round than Canadian NHL teams have.” RJ Currie of sportsdeke. com, on grousing that Toronto lost on purpose down the stretch to improve its odds in the NHL draft lottery: “Who says coaching the Leafs is a tankless job?” Care to comment? Email brucepenton2003@yahoo.ca

Starting at the source for better product

Calvin Daniels For a very long time farm producers have been told one way to greater returns is to take control of their product further along the food chain. Typically that has meant some form of integration with processing, so that producers garner some of the returns that are achieved as products get closer to the end users — the consumer. The attempt at taking such control has been mixed as you might expect. Any business is far from a guaranteed success, and some flourish, while others wither and die. The reasons for the successes and the failures

are not also crystal clear, but they occur sometimes in spite of the best efforts of those involved. But one undertaking which has had what has to be termed overwhelming success was launched back in the 1970s - Certified Angus Beef. That the program remains active today, closing in on 50-years, is testament to it working as a program. Now one might argue whether the idea of a certified Angus beef product has produced a premium price for the farm producer, but what it has done is create the idea of Angus beef being associated with the best beef on the market. It is a tool for restaurants and retailers to use to help attract consumers who have come to trust the Angus label as a quality beef product. I t w a s a f o r w a rd thinking concept when launched. Back in the 1970s the North American beef herd was an extremely diverse one. The flood of European breeds was

in full swing, and cow herds were what a former beef specialist in Yorkton oft termed “rainbow cow herds” based on a myriad of genetics within a given pasture. The result was a beef product at the store meat counter that was not as consistent at times as consumers might have liked. A group of Angus producers reasoned by focusing on stock that was at least half Angus they could create a more consistent product, and earn market share based on that premise. The idea caught on, and has worked across Canada and the United Stated for years now. It appears the program is about to make a foray into a new market as well. “The Certified Angus Beef ® (CAB®) brand began production and sales in Russia this spring, through licensed partner Miratorg Agribusiness Holding, said CAB President John Stika, in a release which arrived at the newspaper office

recently. “Most of those cows are commercial purebred Angus, sourced mainly from the United States over the last eight years, and spurred by Russian loan subsidies aimed at building a modern food supply chain. A large share of them belongs to Miratorg.” “Founded in 1995 in Moscow and already a leader in pork and poultry, company executives researched beef production systems. They were familiar with CAB from the imported product in Russia since 1998 until recent years, and on later visits to the U.S. that included shopping for Angus genetics and initial training in American ranch management. “The world’s leading brand of fresh beef became a logical end target for the North Americanstyle plan Miratorg announced in 2009 as it began to build up dozens of cattle ranches south of Moscow in the Bryansk region. Its leadership team reached out to CAB in 2011 to explore mu-

Publisher: Brent Fitzpatrick pub@sasktel.net Production/Compsition Manager: Krista Grimson kgrimson@humboldtjournal.ca We acknowledge the financial support of the Government of Canada through the Canada Periodical Fund (CPF) for our publishing activities. Published every Friday by Prairie Publishing Ltd. at 535 Main Street, Humboldt. P.O. Box 970, Humboldt, Sask. S0K 2A0 Telephone: (306) 682-2561, Fax (306) 682-3322 Advertising deadline is Friday by 5:00 p.m. We reserve the right to edit copy for libel or other legal, grammatical and spelling errors or space constraints.

6 ECT Friday, April 15, 2016

Composition: Gavin Dargin gdargin@humboldtjournal.ca Humboldt Front Office/Circulation: Cassandra Crone ccrone@humboldtjournal.ca

tual opportunities, which have been discussed in CAB board meetings since 2013, according to minutes. “The decision to expand beyond North America for the first time was not taken lightly,” Stika said, “but we found much in common. It’s rare to have the opportunity to engage with people starting from scratch,” he added. “And while this partnership has great potential for Russian agriculture and consumers, it stands to strengthen the global reach and reputation of the Certified Angus Beef brand.” “CAB board chair John Pfeiffer, Mulhall, Okla., said the decision is “a natural fit,” good for the brand and for breeders: “This whole initiative started when Miratorg began building a herd based on superior Angus genetics from the U.S., and now they are an active member of the American Angus Association.” It is interesting to think an idea launched

here close to five decades ago is just now being launched in Russia as an innovative approach to marketing beef. The situation speaks to how different the agriculture market remains half a world away from us. It is easy to sit here on the Canadian Prairies and think of the agriculture sector as a world leader in adopting new technologies. Here that vision is quite accurate. But that is not the case for farmers in much of the world. The combination of political systems, access to markets, technology, money and education come together in many countries to have stymied the level of development seen here. That said, an idea such as Certified Angus Beef, a program with a welldefined track record, should transfer smoothly if the safeguards are in place in Russia to safeguard the integrity of the beef certified, which will only grow an already very successful farmer initiative.

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LeRoy hands out wildlife awards By Christopher Lee Journal Reporter The LeRoy Wildlife Federation hosted their annual awards banquet on Apr. 9 at the LeRoy Wildlife Hall. The event was very well attended with approximately 90-100 people in the crowd, says President Rod Bernauer, who thinks it went over very well. “It seems like every year, we seem to be growing a bit more, we’re probably up 25-30 people from last year so if we can hold the crowd I think it’ll be really good.” The support comes from all over not just LeRoy, which is nice to see, says Bernauer.

“The community and surrounding community has been actually really good to us. It seems like it’s getting a little bigger every year.” Part of the evening saw members of the LeRoy club receive awards including different species of heaviest fish and best point scoring of different animals including moose. There were three categories of awards including women’s class, men’s class, and kids class. Bernauer said it was important to hand out awards, especially to their younger members because it keeps their interest level in hunting and fishing up.

“It gives them some recognition… if they do happen to get a trophy it really seems to be that they’re proud of it which is good, that’s what we strive for.” To be eligible for the award, hunters or fishers must be a member of the LeRoy Wildlife Federation and must have had their fish or game weighed or measured by the club. In addition to the awards portion of the evening the banquet was also a fundraiser for the club with the proceeds going to pay for the maintenance on the hall and the fishpond. They also used some of the funds from last year’s event to help provide

the power for the heating shack on the outdoor rink behind their hall. The club had a number of raffle items donated from various communities including Simpson, Watrous and Nokomis to name a few. Bernauer says the businesses have been very gracious over the years. “Just wish we could show them more appreciation,” he said. Last year the club had 65 members and they are currently working towards gathering memberships for this year. Bernauer encourages anyone who is interested in becoming a member to let him or someone else at the club know.

Pirates win playoff championship again contributed By don courchene

The Lanigan Pirates captured the 2015-16 Long Lake Hockey League Championship by defeating the Rosetown Red Wings in 3 straight games in the best of 5 LLHL final series. It is the second time in the last 3 years that Lanigan has won the LLHL Playoffs and in each of the last 3 seasons they have finished in first place in the LLHL regular season standings. The Pirates were undefeated in this year’s playoffs winning 6 straight games including 3 wins over the Watrous Winterhawks in the semi-final. In LLHL regular season and playoffs Lanigan had 22 wins, 2 losses and 2 overtime losses. After losing their first and fourth game of the season they went on a 12 game winning streak before losing in overtime, and ended the LLHL regular season and playoffs going undefeated in regulation time in their last 22 games. Including Provincial Playoffs the Pirates finished the season with 27 wins, 3 losses and 3 overtimes losses. In the final series against Rosetown, who joined the LLHL this season after being the Sask Valley League Champions in 4 of the previous 5 years, the Pirates won the first game 3-2 in overtime as they overcame a 2-0 first period deficit by scoring twice in the third period. In game 2 in Rosetown the Pirates came from behind scoring 4 unanswered third period goals for an 8-5 win, and in game 3 in Lanigan they scored 4 first period goals and went ahead 5-0 early in the second on their way to a 7-3 win. The Pirates’ Tyson Hobbins with 10 goals 14 assists

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and Torrie Dyck with 9 goals and 12 assists led all players in LLHL playoff scoring. David Reekie was solid in goal throughout the playoffs. The Pirates captured 6 of the 7 LLHL Regular Season Awards for the 2015-16 season including the Trophy for finishing in First Place. Goalies Reekie and Parker Olafson won the Goaltending Award for allowing the least goals against. The teams 62 goals against was 12 less than LeRoy Braves who had the next lowest. Reekie was also chosen the LLHL MVP for the third straight season. He played the most minutes among goalies with 1,113, and had a league high15 wins, 2 shutouts and the lowest Goals Against Average at 2.69. For the second year in a row Hobbins was the LLHL Top Scorer. He had 65 points including a league high 41 assists. Dyck was selected LLHL Most Gentlemanly Player with Ability. He was second in LLHL scoring with 61 points including a league high 28 goals. Head Coach Perry Herr was chosen LLHL Coach of the Year for the third time in 8 years. He credits the coaching staff of Jason Wolfe, Jeff Williams and Brett Trach saying it was a team effort. The Pirates won the Provincial Senior A Championship last year defeating Bethune Bulldogs, who are the HiWay League Champions the last 2 seasons, in the Final. Two years ago as the North Champs, the Pirates lost in the Senior A Final to Wynyard Monarchs who were HiWay League Champs that year. This year in 3 rounds of Provincial play Lanigan played 3 teams from the Fort Carlton League.

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In the first round they defeated the Waldheim Prairie Outlaws who are the FCHL Champions for the last 3 seasons. The Pirates defeated the Tisdale Ramblers and then lost to the Hague Royals in a series where the Pirates played with a short bench due mainly to injuries. Although they out chanced and outshot Hague and never trailed in the score at any time in the last 2 games they lost the final game in double overtime. Rosetown defeated Hague in the Senior A North Final before losing two one goal games including the last one in double overtime to Bethune in the Senior A Final. Congratulations to the Lanigan Pirates on a very good season. The whole team worked hard at being good defensively and with a strong veteran defense, their strength in goal, and their top scoring forwards, and with every player using his experience and desire to fulfill his role it makes for a successful team. Thank you so much to the constituents of HumboldtWatrous who cast a ballot and put their trust in me as their representative in the Legislative Assembly. I will continue to work hard to be worthy of your support. I care about this constituency and look forward to serving under the leadership of Brad Wall for the next four years to keep Saskatchewan strong for you and your families. Sincerely, Donna Harpauer, Saskatchewan Party Candidate Humboldt - Watrous Constituency Brad Wall and the s a s k p a r t y. c o m

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Planting climate friendly gardens and yards BY BECKY ZIMMER JOURNAL EDITOR Misty Gardens is trying to make your footprints green. And we are not talking about Roughrider green. As Humboldtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Canadaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Nurseryland supplier, Misty Gardens has plants that are suited to our climate, including trees, shrubs, perennials, flowers, and vegetables. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Every healthy plant established and growing is a small victory against climate change,â&#x20AC;? says Paul Kneeshaw of Misty Gardens. But it is not only the plants that are needed for a healthy environment. Plants and trees needs pollinators like honey and bumblebees, wasps, moths, butterflies, bats, and birds. Without those pollinators, there will not be seeds or even fruit. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Annual plants die at the end of the growing season so they require help from a pollinator to set the seed for next yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s plant,â&#x20AC;? says Kneeshaw, â&#x20AC;&#x153;other plants such as apple trees require pollen from a different variety of apples to produce seed and apples.â&#x20AC;? Like it or not, humans can harm the natural ecology of an area. Kneeshaw suggests gardeners not use insecticides around their properties to encourage more pollinators to come into their yards and gardens. If insecticides are needed products, Kneeshaw suggests being a better consumer and choose environmen-

tally friendly products. Having a variety of flowers will also encourage a wide range of pollinators into peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s yards. Creating a suitable habitat with bird houses and feeders will help encourage birds to come and be pollinators. Another tip from Kneeshaw, leave natural areas alone. â&#x20AC;&#x153;People can also leave natural areas undisturbed as there are often flowers present throughout the growing season.â&#x20AC;? So what would be the best thing to plant in Saskatchewan to bring on the green? Trees, says Kneeshaw. Kneeshaw lists many benefits of trees, from catching rainwater and runoff, pollutants, improving mood and emotion, providing privacy, and reducing noise and wind, not to mention all the carbon dioxide capturing. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A single mature tree can absorb 46 pounds of carbon dioxide in a year and return enough oxygen for two humans,â&#x20AC;? says Kneeshaw. When it comes to choosing trees, it is important to match the desired trees with the suitable location with the right amount of sun. Kneeshaw says he has, â&#x20AC;&#x153;combinations to match every customerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tastes.â&#x20AC;? Right now, current trends are towards smaller shrubs but a variety of leaf colour, and a diverse selection is good for any community, says Kneeshaw.

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Energy efficiency in Humboldt BY CHRISTOPHER LEE JOURNAL REPORTER The City of Humboldt does a number of things to try and help the environment, as well as save some money. The Communities in Bloom do a number of things to make the city look nicer but they have also started a number of new initiatives like the Community Gardens Program, which provides residents with an opportunity to grow their own food to keep the food more locally grown. There is now a Humboldt Community Garden Association that is taking a look at more community garden spaces in the community, says Community & Leisure Services Director Darrell Lessmeister. The city is also taking part in a pilot project with SaskPower called the Combined Heat & Power Project. Currently they are the only ones in Saskatchewan working on the project. The project uses natural gas to produce electricity and reclaims the heat for pool water. Typically with systems similar to Humboldtâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a great deal of heat is produced and is being dumped into the atmosphere. What makes this system unique is it actually has multiple layers of heat exchangers built into it which collect the produced heat and send it through the pool heating loop and use that heat to help heat the pool instead of just dumping it out into the atmosphere. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not using as much natural gas it means weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not putting as much carbon monoxide, green house gas emissions back into the atmosphere we can still maintain what we had 10, 15 years ago,â&#x20AC;? says Facility Maintenance Manager Lawrence Dunne. Dunne also says that their system has been a help to SaskPower since they can put some of the created electricity back into the grid. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Electricity has to be produced by something so

whether itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s coal mines whatever the case may be if weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not using it then theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not having to produce as much. If we can keep our electrical usage down it helps the power company with peak times.â&#x20AC;? Dunne says the new system has been very effective for the city. He says that despite rising costs in both power rates and natural gas rates the city has not noticed much of an increase in their utility bills. The Uniplex also has solar panels on the roof of the building, which also helps heat the water in the main swimming pool in the aquatic centre. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The solar panels for the aquatic centre as well is a green resource itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s basically sunlight so thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no natural gas, power or anything being consumed by that operation,â&#x20AC;? says Dunne. The Uniplex also purchased a set of covers for their aquatic centre that has cut down on the amount of heating needed for both the centre itself and the water, says Dunne. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The windows, doors froze up, just condensation we had running down the wallsâ&#x20AC;Śand just putting these covers on in the evenings pretty much eliminated that issue.â&#x20AC;? They have also replaced the lighting in both the arena and the aquatic centre and while Dunne says they cannot quantify an exact savings on the change in lights, he did point to their neatly stagnant utility bill. He also mentioned a small savings in pool toys, since the old lights ran so hot if anything touched them like balls for the pool they would instantly pop and begin to melt. Dunne says that most of the projects also have room for expansion and he hopes that over the next few years that they can incorporate future buildings and more uses within the building itself. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s kind of our small way of helping the environment while saving some money not only for the

taxpayers but for user groups and trying to be just a little bit more environmentally friendly on a whole.â&#x20AC;? The City achieved silver lead certification with their partners when linking the High School/College to the Uniplex, which looks at a number of things including fumes from desks, reclaiming water and how the project is energy efficient, says Lessmeister. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Energy is finite and costly and we want to make sure that weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re energy efficient both for costs and also for the environment so less green house gases.â&#x20AC;? Lessmeister says the city is always looking for more opportunities to continue to be more efficient and earth friendly. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ways we can be greener of course we will take a look at those opportunities and see if it fits within our operation and if it fits for the goals of the city.â&#x20AC;?

Compost Bin Rebate Program Purchase a compost bin from a Humboldt business to be eligible for a rebate! Info. at:

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Watrous hosts dancers in annual festival By Becky Zimmer Journal Editor From Apr. 8-10, Watrous welcomed dancers from all across the province including as far north as Hudson Bay, as west as Borden, and local dance companies from Humboldt and

Saskatoon. Festival co-chair Lori Dengler says they received 56 entries into the competition in all styles from jazz, ballet, tap, hip hop, lyrical, contemporary, to acro. It took a lot of work to put on the festival, says

Dengler but the parents volunteered their time and energy into making the festival a success. “Everybody from the dance club really pitches in and just does what they have to do. Come the weekend, all the families have to make shifts and make it work To make it successful.”

Badminton returns in Horizon By Christopher Lee the season this week to climb into Journal Reporter fourth place in the standings with a The Horizon School Division record of 1-5. Still winless, St. Brieux sits in last badminton season continued Apr. 5-7 after having a week off due to place with a record of 0-5. Mixed Doubles the spring vacation for students the Englefeld, Muenster, and St. week prior. Brieux finished in a tie for first place Senior North Central The Senior North Central League with identical 3-1 records. Fourth place also saw a three-way continued Apr. 5 with boys and girls doubles and Apr. 6 with mixed tie as LeRoy, Middle Lake, and Quill doubles, and boys and girls singles. Lake finished with 0-2 records. Overall through two weeks, EngleGirls Doubles Annaheim emerged the big win- feld holds the mark for the most ners of the week as they finished victories with a 7-2 record but also have one more loss than Muenster with a perfect 3-0 record. Muenster finished the week with who sit at 3-1. Lake Lenore is one loss behind the most wins in the girls doubles division with a record of 4-2 after Muenster with a record of 2-1. Middle Lake currently sits at .500 playing three more games than unwith a 4-4 record, one win better than defeated Annaheim. St. Brieux finished the week in St. Brieux at 3-4. Quill Lake and LeRoy are curthird place with a record of 1-2. Having played more games than rently winless through two weeks St. Brieux, Middle Lake finished the with 0-2 and 0-5 records respectively. Girls Singles week in last place with a 1-5 record. Muenster emerged the big winners With two weeks of girls doubles now complete Muenster sits in first of the day with a perfect 2-0 record. Middle Lake finished with a 2-2 place with an 8-2 record. Having played three fewer games, record, while St. Brieux finished 0-2. With this being the first week of Annaheim is not far behind Muengirls singles badminton Muenster ster, with a record of 5-2. St. Brieux currently sits in third leads at 2-0, followed by Middle Lake at 2-2 and St. Brieux at 0-2. place with a record of 2-3. Boys Singles With eight games under their belts Lake Lenore went a perfect 4-0 this Middle Lake currently sits in fourth week followed by three teams who place with a record of 1-7. Lake Lenore, who did not play any have .500 records with St. Brieux at girls doubles this week, currently 2-2 and LeRoy and Muenster at 1-1. Quill Lake played the most this sits in last place with a winless 0-2 week, which resulted in a record of record. 2-4. Boys Doubles Middle Lake finished winless this Lake Lenore cruised to an easy win this week thanks to a 5-1 record. week with a record of 0-2. After two weeks of play Lake LeNot to be outdone, Middle Lake finished the week in second place nore holds a record of 7-3. Englefeld, who did not play this with a 2-1 record. Muenster finished the week at .500 week, is the only other team with an above .500 record as they sit at 2-1. with a 2-2 record. LeRoy and Muenster sit at .500 Picking up a single win this week was Annaheim who finished in with identical 1-1 records. Middle Lake comes in with a refourth place with a record of 1-3. St. Brieux finished the week win- cord of 2-3, one loss fewer than Quill Lake at 2-4. less with a record of 0-3. With ten games played St. Brieux Thanks to a big week for Lake Lenore they are beginning to run away sits at 4-6. in boys doubles as they currently sport a record of 9-1. Oma’s Kitchen Middle Lake sits in is inviƟng everyone to join second place after two us on Mother’s Day weeks with a record for a delicious meal. of 3-2. ReservaƟon required. Muenster is nipping No minimum limit at the heels of MidTimes available 12 noon 2 p.m. dle Lake through two 4 p.m. 6:30 p.m. weeks as they sit at 3-3. Cost $25.00 plate Annaheim picked Call: 306-863-2276 up their first win of

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Overall Standings Englefeld (9-3) holds the overall lead through two weeks with a 75 per cent winning percentage. Second and third place are separated by one win with Lake Lenore (18-7) sitting at a 72 per cent winning percentage and Muenster (17-7) sitting at 70.8 per cent. Annaheim (6-7) is the best of the teams below 50 per cent as they sit at 46.2. Middle Lake (12-18) sit in fifth place with a 40 per cent win percentage. St. Brieux (9-20) is the only team in the 30 per cent range as they sport a 31 per cent winning percentage. Winning exactly one quarter of their games is Quill Lake (2-6). In last place is LeRoy (1-6) who have won 14.3 per cent of their games. Junior North Central The Junior North Central League competed in boys and girls singles, and mixed doubles on Apr. 7, with boys and girls doubles taking the week off. Mixed Doubles A pair of teams finished with perfect records this week at Annaheim finished at 4-0 and Englefeld finished at 2-0. LeRoy finished in third place this week with a 1-2 record. Muenster finished the week winless at 0-5. Englefeld holds the lead in the overall standings with a perfect 8-0 record. LeRoy holds second place with a 3-4 record. Annaheim rebounded after a winless opening week to climb into third place at 4-6. Muenster ’s winless week sees them at the bottom of the standings at 0-5. Girls Singles Englefeld finished the week with a perfect 2-0 record followed by a pair of .500 teams with Muenster at 2-2

and LeRoy at 1-1. Quill Lake finished the week winless at 0-2. Englefeld continues to lead through two weeks of the season with a perfect 4-0 record. Muenster and LeRoy sit at .500 with 2-2 and 1-1 records respectively. Quill Lake sits at the bottom of the standings with a 0-4 record. Boys Singles Lake Lenore enjoyed a perfect week at 3-0 just ahead of Annaheim who finished at 3-1. Muenster and Quill Lake were separated by one game this week with records of 3-2 and 2-3 respectively. LeRoy finished the week winless at 0-5. Lake Lenore sits in first place with a perfect 3-0 record through two weeks but have both Annaheim and Englefeld hot on their tail with 10-1 and 7-1 records respectively. Muenster sits with a 3-2 record, with Quill Lake sitting at 3-10. LeRoy sit in last place through two weeks with a 1-12 record. Overall Standings Engelfeld (26-2) holds a comfortable lead in the overall standings having won 92.9 per cent of their games. Lake Lenore (12-4) sit in second place having won three quarters of their games, with Annaheim (20-15) as the only other school with an above .500 record, having won 57.1 per cent of their matches. Muenster (5-9) sit in fourth place in the standings at 35.7 per cent comfortably ahead of LeRoy (5-17) at 22.7 per cent. Quill Lake (4-25) sits at the bottom of the standings at 13.8 per cent. Badminton continues across the Horizon Division this week. The North Central League is the only league that keeps track of standings.

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SUCHAN: In loving memory of Hattie who passed away April 16, 2011

BRITZ: In loving memory of Neil Though your smile is gone forever And your hand we cannot touch, We have so many memories Of the one we loved so much. Your memory is our keepsake With which we will never part, God has you in His keeping We have you in our hearts.

Gone are the days we used to share But in our hearts you are always there Never more than a thought away Loved and remembered every day.

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FLEISCHHACKER: In loving memory of a dear Husband, Father, Grandfather, Great Grandfather,Emil, who passed away 15 years ago, April 11, 2001. A beautiful memory Dearer than Gold Of a father whose worth Can never be told There is a place in our Hearts no one can fill. We miss you Dad, And always will.

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PROKOSCH: In loving memory of our father and grandfather, Richard, who passed away April 12, 1993. Every day in some small way Memories of you come our way. Forever Loved & Missed, Linda, Mark, Ashley, Kaitlin, Dillon

GESIOROWSKI: In loving memory of Phillis, who passed away April 17, 2015 If roses grew in Heaven, Lord, Please pick a bunch for us, Place them in her arms, And tell her theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re from us. Tell her we love her and miss her. And when she turns to smile Place a kiss upon her cheek And hold her for a while Because remembering her easy We do it everyday. But there is an ache within our hearts That will never go away.

Sadly missed and lovingly remembered by wife, Ange, Colette, Judy, Ruth, Harvey and families.

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We sat beside your bedside Our hearts were crushed and sore We did our duty to the end â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Til we could do no more In tears we watched you sinking We watched you fade away And though our hearts were breaking We knew you could not stay You left behind some aching hearts That loved you most sincere We never shall and never will Forget you, Mother dear. Lovingly remembered and sadly missed, Joe; Leonard & Rose, Crystal, Eric, Joel, Hayden & Lily; Carla & Lonny; Amanda & Jason.

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His smiling way and pleasant face Are a pleasure to recall; He had a kindly word for each And died beloved by all. Some day we hope to meet him, Some day, we know not when, To clasp his hand in The better land, Never to part again.

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Obituaries SCHULER: Karl Fred January 3, 1935 - April 4, 2016 It is with heavy hearts that the family of Karl Fred Schuler of Humboldt, SK, announces his death on Monday, April 4, 2016, at his residence. He was 81 years of age. Karl left this world doing what he loved - working! Karl, the second of eight children, was born on Thursday, January 3rd, 1935, to Karl Sr. and Emma (nee Lechler) Schuler at Middle Lake, SK. He grew up on the family farm and began working on the farm at an early age. Karl left the farm as a young man to work at various jobs but the farm was his calling. He met Jean Andres, a nurse who came to Middle Lake from McNutt, SK, to work at Bethany Pioneer Village. They were married on July 31st, 1965. Karl and Jean made their home on the Schuler farm one-half mile west and one-half mile south of Middle Lake. Two sons, James and Todd, were born to them. In 1974, after the death of his youngest brother Walter, Karl took part-ownership in Schuler Construction with his brother Heinz while continuing to farm. After Karlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family grew to include grandchildren, he was delighted and was a proud â&#x20AC;&#x153;Papaâ&#x20AC;? to Faith, Seth, Jayna and Gabe. Karl and Jean retired to Humboldt in 2007 and to Humboldt Lake Resort in 2009. Farming, fishing, hunting, and gardening were all things Karl enjoyed. He especially loved operating construction equipment which he did until his last day. Karl always had the ability to get things done - his way! â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lifeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work well done Karl, lifeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work well done.â&#x20AC;? Karl is survived by his wife of 50 years, Jean (nee Andres) Schuler; two sons and four grandchildren: James (Paula) Schuler and family Seth, Jayna and Gabe, and Todd (Tanya) Schuler and daughter Faith, all of Humboldt, SK; two sisters and one brother: Eleanor (John) Schreiner of Saskatoon, SK; Heinz (Dorothy) Schuler of Middle Lake, SK; and Lanee (Everett) Yuskiw of Radisson, SK; three sisters-in-law: Audrey Schuler, Shirley Schuler, and Jeanette Schuler, all of Saskatoon, SK; numerous in-laws of the Andres family; and by many nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by his parents, Karl Sr. and Emma (nee Lechler) Schuler; and by four brothers: Harold Schuler, Ralph Schuler, Fred Schuler, and Walter Schuler. The Funeral Service was held at Westminster United Church, Humboldt, on Thursday, April 7, 2016, at 11:00 a.m., officiated by Rev. Brenda Curtis. Others taking part were: Tanya Wuchner, organist; Faith Schuler, musical tribute; Randy Stroeder and Janie Taphorn, memorial table attendants. Honorary pallbearers were â&#x20AC;&#x153;all those who shared in Karlâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lifeâ&#x20AC;?. Active pallbearers were James Schuler, Todd Schuler, Seth Schuler, Rodney Schuler, Cary Schuler and Shaun Schuler. Interment followed at Humboldt Public Cemetery. Memorial donations may be directed to the Humboldt District Hospital Foundation General Equipment Fund. Schuler-Lefebvre Funeral Chapel, Humboldt, SK.

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SZAUTNER: Russell Keith April 22, 1949 - April 5, 2016 The death of Mr. Russell Keith Szautner of Humboldt, SK, (and formerly of Muenster, SK), occurred at Humboldt District Hospital on Tuesday, April 5, 2016. He was 66 years of age. Russell will be lovingly remembered and sadly missed by his wife of 44 years, Pat (nee Timmermann) Szautner; their three children and seven grandchildren: Tanya (Patrick) Clarke and their children, Ava, Lachlan, and Finn; Devin (Melissa) Szautner and their children Brett, Nash, and Dylan; Mandy (Kevin) Qually and their son Wyatt; four brothers: Ken (Bertha) Szautner, Kevin (Doreen) Szautner, Gordie Szautner, and Bruce (Gail) Szautner; in-laws: Alfred (Joan) Timmermann, Ed (Pat) Timmermann, Sylvia (Bert) Thieman, Ron Timmermann, Jack (Judy) Timmermann, Edna (Harold) Fraser, Linda (Larry) Angeli, Judy (Ken) Thiemann, Irene Szautner, Ray Tebbe; and by numerous nieces and nephews. He was predeceased by his parents, Gesa and Pearl (nee Boehm) Szautner; brother, Harvey Szautner; sister, Marilyn Tebbe; and by in-laws: John and Mary (nee Willenborg) Timmermann, and Rita (Vern) Work. Russell will be missed mostly for his sense of humour, his love of games (especially when he was winning), and his great love for his family, especially the seven lights of his life....his grandkids. The Prayer Service for Russell was held at St. Augustine R.C. Church, Humboldt, on Thursday, April 7, 2016, at 7:30 p.m., led by Nestor Trach and organist Darlene Cash. Scripture readers were Pat Clarke and Donna Sarauer, and the eulogy was delivered by Tanya Clarke and Mandy Qually. The Funeral Mass was offered at St. Augustine R.C. Church on Friday, April 8, 2016, at 10:30 a.m., celebrated by Fr. Ephraim Mensah, and concelebrated by Fr. Ken Beck and Fr. Clement Amofa. Others taking part were: Kyle Fraser, cross bearer; Pat Clarke and Ava Clarke, scripture readers; Mandy and Kevin Qually, intentions; Irene Szautner and Ray Tebbe, gift bearers; and Devin Szautner, urnbearer. Interment will take place at a later date. Memorial donations may be directed to the Canadian Cancer Society. Schuler-Lefebvre Funeral Chapel, Humboldt, SK.

GERMAN HERITAGE SOCIETY OF HUMBOLDT & DISTRICT

Frederick Seeds

presents their 31st Annual

Watson, SK

Announcements

ARE YOU NEW TO THE NEIGHBOURHOOD?

Certified Seed for Sale

Deutsche Kaffeestunde (Coffee hour with Tortes, Strudel & Cakes)

Seed for Sale

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Saturday, April 16, 2016 1:30 to 4:00 pm Humboldt Legion Hall

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German Folk Art Display & German Music to entertain!

S

Card of Thanks Houses for Sale

The Tebbe Family would like to take this opportunity to thank family, friends and the staff at both Humboldt and City Hospitals for all of their support.

00 $145,800! 5,0(Appraised 5 1 at $161,000) $

Apartment for Rent 2 Bedroom lower level suites, all completely redone. Washer and dryer in suite, heat and water included. Available April 2016. $750/mth, references required. Phone 306-682-4871 and leave a message.

Well maintained, 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom, newer modular home. 50x131ft landscaped lot. Would consider selling furnished. 214 - 14th Street Shown by appointment. (306) 682-1890

Suites For Rent Spacious, main floor of home available for rent. Two bedrooms, private entrance, updated with stainless steel appliances, and laundry included. Non-smoking, no pets and references please. Call 682-3940 for viewing. $950/month +d.d.

DO YOU HAVE 10 HRS/WK to turn into $1500/mth using your PC and phone? Free info: www.BossFree123.com.

LeRoy Wildlife Federation Would like to thank everyone who supported our banquet and dance on April 9th. A special thank you to all of the surrounding businesses NWZLWVI\QVO\WW]ZZINĂ&#x2020;M\IJTMIVL the silent auction articles.

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Career Opportunities

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Happy 80th Birthday Lilianne (Bergot) Leray Come & Go Tea Sat. Apr. 23/16 2-4 pm New Horizons Centre Main St., St. Brieux

Apartments/Condos for Rent

Career Opportunities

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Coming Events

Seed Plant: 306-287-3977 | Cell: 306-287-8442 frederickseeds@sasktel.net

Renew your 2016 GHS Membership hi New Members Welcome!

Roofing

EXPECTING OR HAD A BABY?

STARCITYMEATS We will be processing FRING chickens April 25th. MEDIUM roasters May 3rd. BIG roasters May 10th. Please call 306-863-3378 or 306-921-6488 10% discount on all butcher day pickups.

Wheat: CDC Utmost, CDC Plentiful, Cardale, AAC Elie, Muchmore, Harvest, Elgin ND, Conquer VB, AC Andrew Barley: CDC Meredith, Newdale Oats: CDC Minstrel, Summit, CDC Orrin, Leggett, Souris

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306-287-8266 Coming Events

St. Gregor Parish

Spring Supper at the Community Hall Sunday, April 17th at 5:00 p.m. Pork Cutlets with all the trimmings Adults: $12.00 Children (6-12): $8.00 5 and Under: FREE Family Rate: $40.00

Everyone Welcome!

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All classes held at Humboldt Community Gathering Place - 701 6th Avenue 7RUHJLVWHUHPDLOF\QG\OS#KRWPDLOFRP

St. Peterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chorus presents:

Showtime! featuring songs from

* Les Miserables * * Phantom of the Opera * * Sound of Music * Oliver * * Mary Poppins * ... and more!

Sunday, April 24th, 2:30 p.m. St. Augustine R.C. Church Humboldt, SK Admission: $12 advance, $15 at the door Available at Shoppers Drug Mart or from Choir Members

www.stpeterschorus.ca

Home Care Available

Legal/Public Notices

MARIAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S CARE HOME â&#x20AC;&#x153;Based on Respect and Quality of Lifeâ&#x20AC;? Opening in Humboldt, Family and Single Rooms, 10 Barnes Crescent, Humboldt, SK 306-852-0150; 306-682-0062 Travel

CRIMINAL RECORD? Canadian Record Suspension (Criminal pardon) seals record. American waiver allows legal entry. Why risk employment, business, travel, licensing, deportation, peace of mind? Free consultation: 1-800-347-2540

Real Estate. NW Montana. Tungstenholdings.com 406-293-3714

Houses For Rent

Vacation Rentals CANCEL YOUR TIMESHARE NO RISK program. STOP Mortgage & Maintenance Payments Today. 100% Money Back Guarantee FREE Consultation Call us NOW. We can Help! 1-888-356-5248

Business Services CRIMINAL RECORD? Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t let your past limit your career plans! Since 1989 Confidential, Fast Affordable-A+ BBB Rating EMPLOYMENT & TRAVEL FREEDOM Call for FREE INFO BOOKLET 1-8-NOW-PARDON (1-866-972-7366) www.RemoveYourRecord.com

3 bedroom house for rent in Watson. Full basement, f/s/w/d, redecorated, $490/month + utilities. Call Larry at 306-287-7199 or 306287-3529

Business Services Great Plains Drilling Ltd. Is now offering -SGI Certifications on all heavy equipment -Farm machinery and Heavy Equipment Repair -Shop rate is $90.00/hr And featuring our NEW Truck Wash Open Monday thru Friday 8am till 5pm For appointments call 306-2564411 or 306-221-2929 ask for Lyle Located 10km east and 2km south of Cudworth

N ORTHOME C OMFORT W INDOWS Terry & Tina Drews, Saskatoon Windows installed May 12 & 13, 2010 Comments after service visit on July 16, 2015: â&#x20AC;&#x153;If we were ever to get more windows, Northome Comfort Windows is the company I would go to given their excellent service & product.â&#x20AC;?

TOLL FREE 1-866-362-6525 www.northomecomfortwindows.com

Swine Technicians

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Friday, April 15, 2016 ECT 13


Career Opportunities

Auctions

AUCTION SALE FOR Laurence Dietz

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April 23rd, 2016 @ 10:00 am Lac Vert, Sask Follow the signs, 5 miles East of Lac Vert, South Grid, then 1 mile South Hwy. 349, 4 miles East, 2 miles North, 1 mile East, 1 mile North HOUSEHOLD - Mic. items, BBQ, etc. LAWN AND GARDEN - Weedeater, leaf blower, roof rake, etc. ANTIQUES - 10 gal. Medalta crock, army ammunition boxes, etc. TOOLS - Assorted hand tools, assorted power tools, assorted nuts and bolts, belts and hoses, LINCOLN WELDER AC 225-s, welding rods, welding helmets, Schumacher battery charger 2/40 A 12V, Pro Air 11 60 gal FRPSUHVVRUDFHW\OHQHRXWÂżWPXIĂ&#x20AC;HUH[KDXVWIRUDGLHVHOPRWRUFDU UDPSVDHUDWLRQIDQVODGGHUVHOHFWULFFKDLQVDZVKHHWVSO\ZRRGHWF YARD EQUIPMENT - Macleods Hi-capacity 5Hp rototiller, 2 lawn mowers, ´VQRZEORZHUJDUGHQVFXIIHUJDUGHQVHHGHUVWHHOUDNHZKHHOV EQUIPMENT - 50â&#x20AC;&#x2122; harrows drawbar, 14â&#x20AC;&#x2122; CCIL deep tillage, Leon Dozer Blade 1020-40 for 2 wheel tractor, 21â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Versitile Cultivator, 2 auger hoppers, misc WLQH KDUURZV JDO IXHOWDQN ZLWK VWDQG GULOO ÂżOOV &$6(75$&725  'XHOZKHHOVKRXUVZLWKD\HDUROG/(21ORDGHU Subject to Additions and deletions, other items too numerous to mention Lunch will be Sold.

DISPERSAL SALE FOR

Steel Buildings / Granaries PRE-ENGINEERED STEEL BUILDINGS for all your agricultural, equestrian, industrial, shop or storage needs. Call 306-249-2355 for a free quote.

Visit us online at www.humboldtjournal.com

Shirley Kellington

April 24th, 2016 @ 10:00 am 3rd Street South, Naicam, SK Watch for signs

Montana Construction, Saskatoon, SK

www.montanasteelbuilders.ca

Auctions

Auctions

GARY FRAESS FARM DISPERSAL AUCTION SAT. APRIL 23, 2016, 9 A.M. CARMEL, SK.

16043CB0

ON HWY 5 AT CARMEL TURNOFF: 4 MILES SOUTH, 1 MILE EAST & 1/4 MILE SOUTH Tractors, Trucks, Cultivators, Harrows, Sprayers, Discers, Rock Pickers, Augers, Swathers, Combines, Butler Bin, and much more.

UPCOMING AUCTIONS: Sat. May 7- Exotic Bird & Animal Auction 1HOVRQ¡V$XFWLRQ&HQWUH0HDFKDP6. Sat. June 18- Annual June Auction 1HOVRQ¡V$XFWLRQ&HQWUH0HDFKDP6.

HOUSEHOLD ITEMS3RNHUWDEOHZLWK  OHDWKHUFKDLUVVLQJOHER[VSULQJ and matress beds, Double bed with dresser, highboy and 2 night stands, Queen sized bed with headboard, China cabinet, stereo with speakers and a T.V., lamps, entertainment centre, corner shelf unit, black leather couch and chair, window seat, coffee table and end tables, L-shaped desk, bakers island, microwave, table and chairs, watercooler, kitchenware, etc. TOOLS - Misc.hand tools, assorted electric hand tools, numerous air nailers and air tools, assorted nails and bolts, 2 furniture dollies, work lights, DFHW\OHQH RXW¿W JULQGHUV WRROER[HV FUHHSHUV URRI UDNH 'HFDVWHU  welder, Jacks, weedeater, propane torches, pressure washer, drywall tools, carpenters bucket, Laminate trimmer, electric plumber snake, organizer FDGGLHV+RQH\ZHOOKHDWHUURRIVWLSSOHU6HDUV&UDIWVPDQ´'LJLWDO5DGLDO Arm Saw, ladders, shingles, etc. Fishing Equipment, ice augers, assorted shovels and garden tools etc. Craftsman LS2000 Riding Lawn Mower, Craftsman push mower, Yardman push mower, Yard Machines push mower, Truck Rack for ladders, Quad UDPSV)RUG7UXFNSDUWV+DQGZLQFK(OHFWULF3ROHVDZ´PHDWEDQGVDZ ZLWKJULQGHUVVDXVDJHVWXIIHUZLWKDFFHVVRULHVœ/XQG%RDW-RKQVRQ boat motor, 2.6 Shakespeare boat motor, building moving dollies, etc. Subject to Additions and deletions, other items too numerous to mention Lunch will be Sold.

HARDY AUCTION SERVICES

For more info, visit our website: WWW.NELSONSAUCTION.COM or call (306) 376-4545

Box 1917, Melfort, SK S0E 1A0

Call: (306) 921-3411 or (306) 921-9608 )D[  Â&#x2021;KDUGN#KRWPDLOFRP (PL. 330968)

AUCTION SERVICE M. Elwood Nelson Auctioneer

Meacham, SK nelsonsauction.com Ph. 306-376-4545 PL #911669

Visit us online at www.humboldtjournal.com

Tenders

horizonsd.ca 866-966-2558 TENDER FOR GRASS CUTTING AT: Foam Lake Elementary School, Foam Lake Sk. Kelvington High School, Kelvington Sk. Lake Lenore School, Lake Lenore Sk. Lanigan Elementary School, Lanigan Sk. Wynyard Composite School, Wynyard Sk. Bruno School, Bruno Sk. Cudworth School, Cudworth Sk. Punnichy Elementary School, Punnichy Sk. Raymore School, Raymore Sk. William Derby School, Strasbourg Sk.

Foam Lake Composite School, Foam Lake Sk. Robert Melrose Elementary School, Kelvington Sk. Lanigan Central High, Lanigan Sk. Wynyard Elementary School, Wynyard Sk. Wakaw School, Wakaw Sk. Watson School, Watson Sk. Muenster School, Muenster Sk. Punnichy Community School, Punnichy Sk. Viscount School, Viscount Sk.

horizonsd.ca 866-966-2558 TENDER FOR PLAYGROUND ROTO-TILLING AT: Bruno School, Bruno Sk. Foam Lake Elementary School, Foam Lake Sk. Robert Melrose Elementary School, Kelvington Sk. Lanigan Elementary School, Lanigan Sk. Leroy School, Leroy Sk. Muenster School, Muenster Sk. Raymore School, Raymore Sk. Viscount School, Viscount Sk. Watson School, Watson Sk. Watrous Elementary School, Watrous Sk.

Cudworth School, Cudworth Sk. Humboldt Public School, Humboldt Sk. Lake Lenore School, Lake Lenore, Sk. Wynyard Elementary School, Wynyard Sk. Watson School, Watson Sk. Punnichy Elementary School, Punnichy Sk. Robert Melrose School, Kelvington Sk. Wadena Elementary School, Wadena Sk. William Derby School, Strasbourg Sk.

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14 ECT Friday, April 15, 2016


Dancing like stars By Christopher Lee Journal Reporter The Quill Lake School of Dance hosted their 2016 Shoot for the Stars dance recital on Apr. 12 in the gym at Quill Lake School. The community came out in droves to see the event with roughly 100 people in attendance, which was great to see said event advertiser, Megan Olynick. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a fairly small dance club so the numbers that showed up to support was really impressive, so weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re really happy with that.â&#x20AC;? The 19 members of the dance club did a number Auctions

of dances in different genres including hip-hop, jazz, ballet, and lyrical. Among the groups to perform were the intermediate tap group, tiny-tot ballet group, junior jazz group, beginner ballet group, and the senior jazz group. They also had two special guest dancers perform, with one of them becoming a coach next season and they also had their instructor perform a dance piece as well. The recital was the end of the year recital for the girls to show off their dance routines for the community, with some of the older dancers also performing their routines in competition as well, which Olynick thinks is important. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They get a sense of accomplishment when they

get to show what they have been working on and everybody really appreciates getting a chance to see that as well.â&#x20AC;? The event was also a fundraiser for the club to help cover the operation costs so they sold drinks and popcorn during the show, a 50/50 draw with the winner taking home over $100 and they had raffle prizes that were mostly donated by the parents of the dancers. They also received donations from various companies in the Quill Lake area. Seeing the support from the community and the businesses in the area is wonderful, said Olynick. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is always great to have the community supportâ&#x20AC;ŚQuill Lake has a great community and they are always very supportive of all the different events.â&#x20AC;?

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Owners phone 306-383-7319 Or Larry 306-383-7980 Directions: From Hwy #5 @ Quill Lake go 5 ½ miles South on Grid #640 *TRACTORS* 1993 Ford Versatile 876, showing 6210hrs*JD 4320, showing 10450hrs*COMBINE*2002 TR-99, 1862 sep hrs, 2349 eng hrs*COMBINE HEADER*NH 971, 30ft rigid*GRAIN TRUCKS*1982 Ford F700, GM. D. eng., 15ft Box, showing 140,776kms, (*NOTE * new engine installed at 40,776kms)*1964 Ford F500, 12ft wood box, showing 61725 original miles*AIR SEEDER*1986 Bourgault FH536-42, 40ft, c/w Bourgault 2155, tow behind tank *ANHYDROUS CULTIVATOR*CCIL 39ft, cold flow kit*SWATHER*1988 Case/IH 730, 30 ft*FIELD SPRAYER*Brand QF1000, 80ft*AUGERS*Sakuniak HD8-1200 20hp eng., SP moving kit*Westfield Model J208-51, 8â&#x20AC;? x51, Wheatheart SP moving kit, 27HP eng*Westfield MK100-61, 10â&#x20AC;? x 61ft*Brandt 7x35, Honda 13HP eng*ROCK PICKERS*Leon A-3000*HEAVY HARROW*Riteway Jumbo 8000, 55ft*HARROW PACKER BAR*Flexi-Coil System 95, 60ft*HARROW BAR*Herman 55ft*TANDEM DISK*JD BWF 19 ½ ft*GRAIN BINS*31 grain & fertilizer bins*AERATION FANS*14, 5-7 hp aeration fans*ATV*2010 Honda Four Trax ES 300*SNOWMOBILE*1993 Skidoo Safari Deluxe*SNOWBLOWER* Schulte 7ft front mount rotary *OTHER FARM EQUIPMENT**MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS & MORE* *GUEST CONSIGNOR: DARREL ALLAN & RON WEIGEL* QUILL LAKE, 306-383-7547*1983 Case 4490 showing 6016hrs*1984 Duetz DX-160, 7432hrs*Ford 8N tractor*1986 JD 2360 swather, 30ft, 3100hrs*40ft of quick detach packers, 8â&#x20AC;? spacings, 6 sections*MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS& MORE.

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Two-hundred people came out to put a roof over the Quill Lake Arena on Apr. 9 at the Duelling Pianos show. Along with silent auction items, guests got to sample wine, scotch, and liquors and played Black Jack for a chance to win a trip for two to Las Vegas with two Garth Brooks tickets. Accent Credit Union also announced a cash donation of $20,000. In total, the nights events brought in $15,000.

Box 2199, Tisdale, SK S0E 1T0 Incorporated

photo courtesy of Laura Ingram

Email: bruce@sasktel.net

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AUCTION SALE JASON AND SHARON MORRIS AUCTION 6$785'$<$35,/Â&#x2021;$0 ',5(&7,216)520-81&7,21$1' ($6772%$1*256,*1Ăľ6287+ %$1*256. 0$&+,1(5<²75$&7256 JD8640 Tractor: 4 WD, cab, air, quad shift, 6643 hours, 20.8x34 tires, good rubber, 3 hyd, pto, air seeder plumbed SER: 007098RH CASE 2090 Tractor: Cab, air, power shift, 18.4x38 like new tires, 5200 hours, 300 hours on new drop in, 2 hyd, real nice. SER: 10267069 White 2-155 Tractor: can, air, dual hyd, 7200 hours, 20.8x38 rubber Allis Chalmers 190 Tractor: 23.1x30 tires (possibly injection problems) &20%,1( J1989 JD 9600, SP Combine: can air, 3284 separating hours, 5300 HQJLQH KRXUV Ă&#x20AC;Q FXW FKRSSHU chaff spreader, air foil sieve nice JC 930 - 30 ft rigid header, with batt reels 6:$7+(56 CASE IH 8820 25ft SP Swather: cab, air, diesel, U2 pick reel, 1661 hours, hydro, vine lifters, double knife, 2 keer sheers - nice Westward 3000 25ft PTO Swather: auto fold Versatile 15ft PTO Swather 7,//$*( 6((',1* Morris maxium 34.5â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Air Drill with 2â&#x20AC;? steel packers, air, package, adam jet openers, liquid fertilizer, with Morris 7180 air tank - real nice Morris magnum 31ft HD cultivator: john blue ammonia kit, eagle beak knives, Morris harrows, heavy shanks - nice Morris 28ft viber shankv challenger with harrows Cockshutt 10ft HD cultivator +$552:6 0RUULV IW Ă&#x20AC;HOG SUR KHDY\ harrow - excellent

758&. 2006 Ford F150 Truck: V8 auto, 4x4, 217,000 kms, real good 1982 IHC S1900: 3 ton 466-diesel, 5x2, 16ft steel box and hoist, roll trap, good tires - nice $8*(56 Sakundiak 10-2000: 70ft swing away auger Sakundiak 8x40 PTO auger, Sakundiak HD 8-1200 36ft auger: 25 Hp Kohler ES engine *5$,1%,16 4 - 1650 Bus West Steel on hoppers and skids 3 - 1950 Bus West Steel on hoppers and skids 1 - 70T Store King Fertilizer Hopper Bin on skids (;&$9$7,21 Crown 950 scraper, Flaman V ditcher &$77/((48,30(17 New Holland 273 square baler with stoker NH 7ft trailer mower, Vicon 5 wheel rake 1 Bale-Round Bale hauler, 14ft tandem axle cattle trailer Plus recreation, misc equipment, misc and shop items. NOTE: Jason and Sharon are retiring from farming and selling their equipment. Most equipment looks above average condition for its age. Lots of hours left on this equipment. Online bidding 1:00 pm. Visit www.ukrainetzauction.com Sale Conducted by: Ukrainetz Auctioneering Theodore, SK 1-306-647-2661 Licence # 915851

Auctions

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Friday, April 15, 2016 ECT 15


Local youngsters win international gold By Christopher Lee Journal Reporter Team Saskatchewan captured the Optimist U18 International Curling Championships in Edmonton on Mar. 30 - Apr. 3. Team Saskatchewan based out of the Wadena Curling Club featured Skip Mitchell Dales, third Dustin Mikush from Wadena, second Mitchell Schmidt and lead Braden Fleischhacker from Humboldt. Winning the championship was an awesome experience, said Mikush. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was really a dream come true to go out there and win that thing knowing weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re playing some great teams and good other provinces.â&#x20AC;? For Fleischhacker the curling gold was especially impressive given he celebrated his 15th birthday five days after the bonspiel on Apr. 8. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t ask for anything more in curling right now at my age. I was very happy to be able to be with a team and a great group of guys that I was with to go and represent Saskatchewan and Humboldt and all the other communities and come home with a gold,â&#x20AC;? said Fleischhacker. Fleischhacker said his teamsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; mindset going into the tournament was cautiously optimistic. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We were shocked and amazed to believe that we had actually won that tournament. We had went into it thinking that we wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do bad but we thought that

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we would run into some trouble and eventually lose a couple of games here and there.â&#x20AC;? The team opened the bonspiel with a 4-3 win over Minnesota and they just kept on rolling from there. They finished the round robin portion of their schedule with a perfect 5-0 record that included the aforementioned win against Minnesota as well as wins against Japan 6-3, New Brunswick 7-3, Ontario 7-1, and British Columbia 5-4. Thanks to their perfect 5-0 record they advanced to the semi-final where they played against Manitoba. Saskatchewan fell behind early trailing 2-0 after two ends and 3-1 through four. Saskatchewan scored three in the fifth to take their first lead of the game 4-3 but it was short lived as Manitoba answered with a deuce of their own to regain a one point advantage. Saskatchewan had hammer in the seventh end needing a point to tie and managed to blank the end sending it to the eighth and final end 5-4 in favour of Manitoba with Saskatchewan having the hammer. Saskatchewan picked up a deuce in the eighth end to escape with a 6-5 win and advance to the championship. In the final they curled against Quebec. Saskatchewan took the early lead scoring a single in the first end but Quebec answered with a single of their own in the second end and a deuce in the fourth to take a 3-1 lead at the midway mark. After the break Saskatchewan picked up a huge four point in the fifth end and another in the sixth end to pull out to a 6-3 lead.

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16 ECT Friday, April 15, 2016

Quebec did not go away easy though as they picked up a single in the seventh to cut the lead to two and stole two in the eighth end to tie the score at six. Heading to an extra end Saskatchewan had the hammer and took full advantage scoring a single in the ninth end to win the championship 7-6 over Quebec. Fleischhacker was very pleased with how the team curled throughout the week saying they curled as well as they could have. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We worried about our next shot one rock at a time and didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think in the future about what might happen then just focused on the current situation and it turned out good for us and it showed all weekend.â&#x20AC;? Despite playing really well, Mikush said he still felt extra pressure. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A little more nerve racking knowing youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not just representing your own team and your family and friends but youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re also representing Saskatchewan so you always want to do good not just for yourself but for the whole provinceâ&#x20AC;Śand I think we did that.â&#x20AC;? He also said that the experience was not much more than he could ask for as he moves on in his curling career. Since Mikush is now over the age limit for the under 18 competition he will move on to the under 20 category and will continue his career in the menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game as well where he gained some experience this season. For Fleischhacker, he still has a couple of years of under 18 curling left in his career but with the tournament no longer being held he will now look to capturing the provincial and the newly created national championships next year, albeit with a new team.

WORD OF MOUTH IS GOOD

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PUZZLE NO. 815

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PUZZLE NO. 550 Answers in the next issue of the East Central Trader.

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East Central Trader April 15th, 2016  

East Central Trader April 15th, 2016  

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