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Volume 80 •83 No. 1 33 VOLUME • NO.

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KIPLING, SASKATCHEWAN

FRIDAY, MAY 31ST, 2019

RCMP REPORT 3 | DRILLING REPORT 3 | EDITORIAL 4 | CLASSIFIEDS 6 | SERVICE DIRECTORY 7 PAGE 2 Windthorst Pirates bring action to diamonds

PAGE 3 KidSport Hot Dog Sale at school

PAGE 5 Spring brings ticks to Saskatchewan

Photo By: Darcie Khounnoraj

Kipling Minor Soccer has hosted a few games at the soccer fields to neighbouring communities including Stoughton, Carlyle, Montmartre and Vibank. Learning to work together, the U9’s are improving in skill and building team spirit.

Reclaiming the Pipeline Right-of-Way What happens after Enbridge’s Line 3 replacement pipeline is in the ground? With construction of the Line 3 replacement pipeline essentially complete in Canada, the process of recla-

mation - returning the land to its former use and productive capability – is set to begin in Saskatchewan and Manitoba.

Photo submitted

Enbridge and their local contractor are going to begin the process of reclaiming the pipeline right of way following construction in our area – from Regina, through Kipling to Cromer (and beyond). Photos are from other areas of Line 3 that have already been reclaimed.

SAVE UP TO

Banister Pipelines is overseeing the work on behalf of Enbridge over approximately 280 kilometres from Regina, through the Kipling area, to Cromer. A crew of approximately 180 is mobilizing to begin about June 10 and working their way southeast from Regina. Weather permitting, the expectation is the work will be completed by the fall. “Our promise is to restore the pipeline right-of-way to as good or better condition than it was before construction, and to minimize the long-term impact to the land along our pipelines,� says Allen Sawatzky, Construction Manager for the Line 3

project. “Before construction takes place, we obtain regulatory approval and the environmental permits which prescribe specific reclamation measures and techniques proven to be successful in past projects.â€? Most reclamation occurs within the ďŹ rst year following construction. However, it can take longer, depending on weather and other environmental conditions. The ďŹ rst phase involves a more visible presence of workers. As the work winds down, crew sizes diminish as well. A critical component of right-of-way reclamation involves working with land Continued on Page 2

The Reclamation Process Enbridge takes numerous measures to minimize the longterm impact along our pipeline rights-of-way. Here are the steps involved: After pipe installation but prior to topsoil replacement, environmental crews respond to subsidence and/or drainage issues that create access problems for farmers or landowners, public safety issues, or to prevent environmental issues such as erosion; Reclamation begins by removing construction debris, access ramps, and re-contouring the right of way to its original proďŹ le; Once the subsoil on the right of way is re-contoured, the entire right of way is de-compacted where heavy equipment has been working to prepare the right of way for the replacement of stored topsoil; Next, crews pull the stored topsoil piles back over the right of way and distribute it evenly over the area in which it came from preparing the areas for seeding and revegetation; Finally, native prairie and hay lands areas are seeded, cultivated lands are straw crimped to prepare for the planting of the next crop, and pasture land fences are repaired.

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KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday,Friday, December May 15, 31, 2019 2017

Windthorst Pirates bring action to local diamonds By: Darcie Khounnoraj darcone979@gmail.com

Over the past few years, the Windthorst community has been ďŹ lling the bleachers at the baseball diamonds to cheer on their local men’s team, the Windthorst Pirates. Despite a slower start in May, during the cooler spring season, the Windthorst Pirates plans to bring an exciting baseball season to the community. The season took o for the Windthorst Pirates on Tuesday, May 21st with their host game against the Regina A’s. “Once the season starts, we don’t have a lot of time for practices so our time is spent mainly playing out our regular season games. It’s a 15-game schedule ending July 26th then playos following that,â€? explained Rhett Larsen of the Windthorst Pirates, adding, “We try our best to have regular practices but our schedule keeps us pretty busy and some guys coach their kids’ teams so they get in extra

practice during the week with them.â€? “This year we have joined the Qu’Appelle Valley Baseball League (QVBL.com). It is a 14-team league with two divisions. We play teams from Regina, Lumsden and Holdfast,â€? Larsen announced news for the local ball team. The Windthorst Pirates have had a core group of players over the past few seasons, however, many players have come and gone throughout the seasons. “We have some new guys joining the team this year, as we do every year but we are holding strong at 16 players. Not all players are full time players so we need a large number of players to draw from depending on the night and where the games are being played.â€? “Having the baseball team puts our community back on the map. It brings in hundreds of players and visitors during the summer months and we get to showcase what our little community has to oer. We are lucky to have

a great baseball diamond to play on and we get many compliments on the quality playing field,â€? Larsen shared. “Our community has always been a great supporter of our team. We are lucky to have fans come out and watch and cheer us on. Gives the games some great atmosphere!â€? “We have hosted Sr. Men’s AA Tier V Provincial Championships the past two seasons and have seen over a dozen teams come to Windthorst for a full weekend of baseball. The campgrounds were full and for 3 days the past two years in August we were the focus of many baseball fans from around the province,â€? Larsen proudly stated. “We prided ourselves on oering the best tournament possible and we were able to deliver. It was a lot of work and took the whole community’s support to pull off the Provincial tournaments but something we will remember fondly.â€? “We have been able to raise enough funds to donate

back to the village, for example, last year we donated $2000 to the Lions Club of Windthorst to help them purchase new fire pits for the campground, we donated $1000 to the Windthorst Arena this spring, we purchased a batting cage for the use of all ball players in the community that is currently set up at the ball diamonds, and when this year’s Grad class was looking for fundraising ideas we had them help us out and fix up our infield to help them put money towards their grad funds.� Support the Windthorst Pirates, enjoy a hotdog and cheer on the team at the ol’ ball game! Follow the Windthorst Pirates on Facebook for their schedules and team news! Photo by Laura Kish

The season took o for the Windthorst Pirates on Tuesday, May 21st with their host game against the Regina A’s winning with a score of 9-2.

Reclaiming the Pipeline Right-of-Way Continued from Front Page owners, from the outset of a project, to reach agreement on property-specific items that will be addressed during and after construction. “This could include things

like repairing fences, driveways or landscaping, seeding hay land and native prairie areas, long-term erosion control measures in environmentally sensitive areas, and special care to be taken when

working around livestock,� Sawatzky explains. During excavation for the Line 3 replacement pipeline, topsoil was separated from the subsoil to ensure the land remains productive for

agricultural purposes after construction. The land is re-contoured to maintain drainage patterns, hay land and native prairie areas are reseeded, cultivated land is prepared for planting, and wetlands and watercourses are stabilized and revegetated to prevent erosion and ensure habitat is restored for the many plants and wildlife along the line. “Although most temporary workspaces will be allowed to grow back, we will generally maintain an approximately 12-metre-wide permanent right-of-way free

of structures, trees and shrubs so that the pipeline is visible during aerial inspections and accessible in the case of an emergency,� Sawatzky adds. To prepare the right-of-

Acoustic Night with Sheila Synk & Company Filipino supper followed by entertainment.

June 8 • Legion Hall • 6:00 pm $20 Tickets available at Three Sisters Foods

way for final reclamation, crews have been out and about in all of the 2018 construction areas making sure everything is OK during spring breakup. “We’ve got a full complement of sta out there doing general maintenance,â€? Sawatzky says. “Topping up gravel here and there, some erosion control, sign maintenance, gate repairs, hydroseeding – things like that,â€? he says. “We’re talking with landowners and staying on top of it.â€?

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Friday, May 31, 2 KIPLING 2019 CITIZEN

KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday, December 15, 2017 3

Photo by Laura Kish

Kipling KidSport Committee profited a total of $676.00 from hot dog sales at the Kipling School last week. The money will go towards funding sports opportunities for children and youth in the community. Helping out with the lunch were volunteers with the Kipling KidSport Committee. Sponsors of the event were: Hometown Coop, Plainsview Credit Union and Three Sisters Foods.

Theft in Montmartre

Photo by Laura Kish

Windthorst Horticultural Society held their Plants & More Sale this past Saturday at the Windthorst Rec Centre having more than 180 guests go through their doors. Photos of the suspects and vehicle. On April 24 th, 2019, a theft occurred in the village of Montmartre. The cashier at the Montmartre Coop gas station reported that two male customers entered the store and as one distracted the cashier, the other stole the lottery tickets worth about $170. They both arrived in a small red car with an Alberta plate. One of the men had piercings on his face and tattoos on his neck. The other individual had dark long hair, around 180 cm tall, and had a slender body build. Indian Head/ Montmartre RCMP are requesting your

Do you have a story idea? Event you would like us to cover? Please call us, we’d love to hear from you! 306-736-2535

assistance in identifying this two male individuals. Please contact the Indian

Head RCMP detachment if you have information on these individuals.

2nd Annual

Kipling Memorial

GOLF

OILFIELD DIRECTORY Drilling Licenses

125161 111108 123478 125453 125446 125212 125356 125376

59B068 124952 124571 120980 118412 118823

8 new licenses issued to Friday, May 27 Crescent Point Energy Hz Aldon Oils Hz Aldon Oils Hz Crescent Point Energy Hz Midale Petroleums Vert Vermilion Energy Hz Vermilion Energy Hz Crescent Point Energy Hz

Rig Report

Whitecap Resources Whitecap Resources Stampede Drilling Fire Sky Energy Stampede Drilling Fire Sky Energy Panther Drilling Vermilion Energy Alliance Drilling Midale Petroleums Ensign Drilling Torc Oil & Gas

$50/Player - Includes 18 Holes & Supper 5HJLVWUDWLRQDWDP‡&RFNWDLOVSP6XSSHUSP Supper only - $20.00/person

Call The Citizen at 306-736-2535

Proceeds go to the KIPLING ROYALS/PIPESTONE BEAVERS

$/801,$*5,&8/785$/6&+2/$56+,3)81'

Grandpa! Best wishes from your grandson Elias.

12-31-5-12 16-10-5-9 4-35-2-31 2-30-3-3 3-24-5-9 1-32-9-8

BOOK YOUR SPACE ON THE DRILLING REPORT

June 8th, 2019 OPEN TO EVERYONE!

William Balogh celebrated his 90th birthday on May 29th.

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KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday,Friday, September May 29, 31, 2017 2019

Editorial PAUSE FOR REFLECTION

Friends who would carry you to a miracle by Ken Rolheiser k.rolheiser@sasktel.net

Name four friends who would carry your bed where paralyzed from sole to head you lie with pangs and scars outstretched. Name four friends who would plan and plot to land you near the sacred spot: the Healer’s Hands, the Feet of God. This beautiful poem “Paralyzed” by Rita Simmons continues asking you to name four friends who would raise you above the house, crack the roof and let you down to Jesus. (Matthew 9:1–8) Name four friends who would fix their gaze on the Man who cures and the man who’s saved. Can you name four such friends? Besides being an

awesome tribute to friendship, this poem challenges our belief in miracles and our faith in Jesus. Miracles are denied by some scientists. Even the Catholic Church does not officially recognize many “apparent” miracles. In the debate over miracles we hear from French professor Luc Montagnier, a recipient of the Nobel Prize in Medicine (2008): “When a phenomenon is inexplicable, if it really exists, then there’s no reason to deny it.” Montagnier says of the the miracles of Lourdes, “There is something inexplicable” there. If the phenomenon exists, what’s the point in denying it? It should be studied, not denied. Many scientists make the error of rejecting what they do not understand.

Astrophysicist Carl Sagan said, “The absence of evidence is not evidence of absence.” Of the miraculous healings at Lourdes, Montagnier says, “I don’t have an explanation for these miracles, and I admit that there are healings that go beyond the current limits of science.” (Magnificat January 18, 2019) Let me share some fascinating miracles related to us and attributed to Mary the Mother of Jesus. One evening in 1856, Father Riou in the diocese of Puyen-Velay (France), was returning from a journey on horseback, saying the Rosary. “A violent storm broke out—the night became so dark that the priest could no longer guide his horse. At a turn of the road, above a steep cliff, he suddenly

fell into the void—a frightful fall of about 80 feet! His coat, hat, and cassock were in shreds, his horse instantly killed as its head dashed on a rock … but Father Riou rose up to his feet unscathed!” (A Moment with Mary February 4, 2019) If this seems too hard to believe, let me share a more recent New York Times story about window washer Alcides Moreno, who plunged 47 stories and survived. Moreno’s brother was killed in the event and Alcides needed 24 pints of blood, was in a coma for 17 days and woke up and spoke on December 24, 2007. I believe in miracles and I believe in the miracle of friendship. I can name four of my readers who would carry me to the feet of Jesus. I am blessed. As to

Kipling Rec Report Submitted by Susan Hengen, Recreation Programmer Season passes for the Kipling & District Swimming Pool are available at a reduced rate now thru June 8th at the facility and the Kipling Rec Office (Kipling Professional Building). Red Cross Swim Lessons will be offered in the following sessions: July 1-12; July 15-26; July 29-Aug. 2; and Aug. 12-16 – don’t delay, register now to ensure you get the session you want. Kipling KidSport Committee will be hosting their annual Great Saskatchewan Hot Dog Sale on Friday, June 7 at Plainsview Credit Union, from 11:30 a.m. – 1:30 p.m. For $3, you can support KidSport in the community and enjoy a hot dog and drink. All funds raised for the Kipling KidSport Committee are used to assist area children and youth in participating in sport. KidSport application forms may be obtained from the Kipling Rec Office, Kipling Professional Building. The Royals Reunion Golf Tournament is set for Saturday, June 8 at the Kingswood Golf Course. For complete details on the event, contact Perry Hubbard at 306-736-3255 or hubbs45@sasktel.net. The Great Saskatchewan Baconfest runs on Saturday, June 15, from noon to 4:00 p.m. Take in this familyfriendly food festival featuring food fun with bacon! If you are interested in sharing your bacon delicacies with the public, vying for a top spot, register as a vendor with Judy Larson (306) 736-2277. All proceeds raised at the Great Saskatchewan Baconfest support the Kipling Youth Centre. Kingswood Golf Club is hosting their first tournament of the season on Friday, June 21. The NVGG Golf Tour-

nament is a Ladies Tournament, known for its history of light-hearted fun. Golfers can pick a 10:00 a.m. or 1:00 p.m. tee off, with registration 1 hour prior to each tee off time. The tournament is a 9-hole individual stroke play. Kipling & District Parks and Recreation encourages everyone who plans on camping in the Kipling Campground this upcoming season to call the Rec Office (306) 736-8440 and reserve your sites now, as many sites are currently being reserved. Kipling Minor Ball and Kipling Minor Soccer are pleased to report that each organization has well over 100 kids participating this season! Plan to attend their scheduled home games: Thursday, May 30 Senior Royals vs Redvers 6:00 p.m. Bantams vs Radville 6:00 p.m. Monday, June 3 U10 Girls vs Carlyle 2 6:00 p.m. Rookie 1 vs Moosomin 2 6:00 p.m. Tuesday, June 4 Senior Royals vs Oxbow 6:00 p.m. U16 Girls vs Carnduff 19’s 6:00 p.m. U12 Girls vs Moosomin 1 6:00 p.m. Mosquitos vs Whitewood 6:00 p.m. U7, U9, U11 Soccer vs Carlyle 7:00 p.m. Wednesday, June 5 Rookie 2 vs Rookie 1 6:00 p.m. Thursday, June 6 Mosquito vs Wawota 6:00 p.m. Bantams vs Estevan 6:00 p.m.

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the debate between science and miracles, let me end on the lighter side. Doctor Bloom was known for miraculous cures. One day a little old lady, completely bent over and leaning on her cane, went into his office. A half

hour later she emerged, walking erect. A woman in the waiting room exclaimed, “It’s a miracle! What did that doctor do?” She answered, “Miracle, shmiricle. He gave me a longer cane.”

Trade impacts agriculture By Calvin Daniels The impact of government interference in agriculture markets is most certainly in full swing again. With China flexing its political muscles by using trade as a chip in the game, counter measures were naturally going to happen. The United States certainly reacted in a not unexpected way recently announcing a major subsidy program the government south of the border is pointedly stating is a reaction to what China has done. The United States Department of Agriculture will implement US$16 billion in programs to pay out farmers hurt by what it says are retaliatory tariffs on U.S. agricultural goods and other trade disruptions. While farmers here might have some sympathy for the idea of a government bolstering farm income in the face of political trade disruptions, it ultimately just muddies the water more when supply and demand should be the determining factor in trade. While subsidies, primarily those spent by the United States and European Union through the years have hurt the free flow of trade internationally, and impacted farm revenues in countries such as Canada, the world has not learned from that history, and we appear headed to another period of disruptions as governments spat and use trade as a tool to get what they want. The situation will be impactful on agriculture moving forward, at least in the short term. However, the bigger impact, at least on the 2019 crop on the Canadian Prairies might turn out to once again by the whims of Mother Nature. Weather remains the biggest wild card in farming as neither farmers themselves, nor governments either, can do anything to impact the weather. For much of the Prairies moisture conditions at the time seeding started a few weeks ago were tight at best. There is a limited reserve for new crops to draw on. The generally dry spring has certainly allowed farmers to get the crop in in a rather expedient fashion, with seeding ahead of the five-year average. The May 14-20 Crop Report from the Saskatchewan Ag department suggested “seeding progress is quickly advancing across the province, thanks to very few disruptions in the weather and relatively good seeding conditions. Seventy-three per cent of the crop is now seeded, up from 38 per cent last week and well ahead of the five-year average (2014-2018) of 59 per cent for this time of year. Crops are slowly emerging, but are mostly in good condition despite the lack of moisture.” The key point being lack of moisture, as noted “provincially, cropland topsoil moisture is rated as 44 per cent adequate, 40 per cent short and 16 per cent very short.” With a dry summer being suggested by at least some long range forecasts, the impact on farming may well trump anything governments do in the next few months.

PHONE: (306) 736-2535 FAX: (306) 736-8445 EMAIL: THECITIZEN@SASKTEL.NET Publisher | Richard Sadick General Manager | Laura Kish Sales Rep. | Laura Kish Reporter | Darcie Khounnoraj

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Advertising rates are available upon request and are subject to change without notice. Conditions of editorial and advertising content: The Kipling Citizen attempts to be accurate in editorial and advertising content; however, no guarantee is given or implied. The Kipling Citizen will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion and is not responsible for errors in advertisments other than the space occupied by such errors. The Kipling Citizen reserves the right to revise or reject any advertising content as the newspaper’s principles see fit. All of The Kipling Citizen’s content is protected by Canadian Content laws.

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Friday, May 31, 2 KIPLING 2019 CITIZEN

KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday, December 15, 2017 5

Spring brings ticks to Saskatchewan We might be glad to put a long and cold winter behind us, but the Ministry of Health is reminding Saskatchewan people that warmer weather brings an increased risk of tick bites for those who spend time outdoors. Ticks are out from early spring until October, particularly in tall grass, brush or wooded areas. “We want people to enjoy

the summer weather, but it’s important to take precautions against ticks,” Deputy Chief Medical Health Officer Dr. Denise Werker said. “It’s also important that after spending time outside to check yourself and your children and pets for ticks, and if you find a tick, remove it carefully and promptly.” Precautionary measures include:

• Wear pants, long-sleeved shirts and shoes that don’t show your feet. • Pull socks over your pant legs to prevent ticks from crawling up your legs. • Wear light-coloured clothes so ticks can be seen easily. • Use insect repellents that contain DEET or Icaridin. Apply repellent to clothes as well as your skin. Always read and follow the directions. • Shower or bathe as soon as possible after being outside to wash off loose ticks. • Do “full body” tick checks after being outside on yourself, your children and your pets. If you find a tick attached to your skin: • Carefully remove it with fine-tipped tweezers and grasp the mouth of the tick as close to the skin as possible. • Pull slowly upward and out with a firm steady pressure. • Be careful not to squeeze, crush or puncture the body after removal as this may also contain infectious fluids. The risk for Lyme disease – an infectious disease spread by black-legged ticks - is low in Saskatchewan, but not zero. Most ticks found in Sas-

katchewan are the American dog tick. This species is not capable of transmitting Lyme disease to people. Rocky Mountain wood ticks and the winter tick (or moose tick) are also found in Saskatchewan. As of December 31, 2018, 28,899 ticks have been collected and identified in Saskatchewan and only 71 were black-legged ticks. Among these 71, only 10 blacklegged ticks tested positive for the bacterium that causes Lyme disease. For more information on ticks and Lyme disease, including how to submit a tick for Lyme disease testing, visit http://www.saskatchewan.ca/lyme.

to the winner of the

Bear Claw Casino & Hotel Getaway

Victims and Survivors of Crime Week declared in Saskatchewan May 26 to June 1 has been declared Victims and Survivors of Crime Week in Saskatchewan, coinciding with the national week of the same name. The theme this year is “The Power of Collaboration”. This theme reflects the importance of enhanced co-ordination, partnerships, and multi-disciplinary responses to support survivors and victims within the criminal justice system and victim services field. “The needs of survivors and victims must be at the forefront of what we do,” Justice Minister and Attorney General Don

Morgan said. “By working together, we can ensure that survivors and victims get the services and emotional support they need after a crime or tragedy and throughout the criminal justice process.” The Ministry of Justice supports programs and services throughout Saskatchewan to help victims of crime. This includes $4.6 million in funding to police-based victim services across the province. “This week is also a time to thank victim services staff and volunteer victim support workers who reach out with compassion when others are in crisis,” Morgan said.

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There are more than 200 volunteer victim support workers in Saskatchewan. On Monday, May 13, Morgan hosted a luncheon honouring long-term volunteers, community board members and staff who have completed 10, 15 or 20 years of service. For information about National Victims and Survivors of Crime Week, services available for victims or volunteer opportunities, please contact your local Victim Services program. You can also call the Victims Services Branch at 306-787-3500 or visit the website at www.saskatchewan.ca/ victimsservices.

Thank you also to all who made it as semi-¿nalists. They entered the draws at these participating businesses: Lavina McArthur Roth Holdings Alain Perras South Country Equipment Rodney Cole Head For The Hills Vet Clinic Dianne McArthur McMillan Motor Products Shirley Lamontagne Moose Mountain Meats Ernest Penner Toth Pharmasave

Ryan Heikkila, Whitewood

Alex Barath Young’s Equipment

Ryan entered his name at O.K. Ag & Auto

Veronica Redstar Bear Claw Casino

Thank you to all who entered The Citizen’s Bear Claw Casino & Hotel Getaway Contest at the participating sponsors.

Kipling Royals Baseball Come out to the Kipling Ball Diamonds to take in a Home Game and cheer on your locals.

Next Home Games:  0D\WKSP -XQHWKSP  5HGYHUV$¶V#  2[ERZ&KLHIV#  .LSOLQJ5R\DOV  .LSOLQJ5R\DOV

A Big Thank you to our Game Sponsor

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Graham Carter, Owner Arcola, SK

DEADLINE: MONDAYS AT 3:00 PM


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KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday,Friday, December May 15, 31, 2019 2017

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'($'/,1(021'$<6$730 Obituaries

Obituaries

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For Sale - Misc

Houses for Sale

Advertisements and statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and the Saskatchewan Weekly Newspaper Association and membership do not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. For greater information on advertising conditions, please consult the Associationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Blanket Advertising Conditions on our website at www.swna.com.

For Sale or Rent in Kennedy: 2 bedroom house on 4 lots, 1 car detached garage, sewer, water, wood or electric heat. If renting comes with gas stove, fridge, deep freeze, dryer. Inquiries call Wade at 306538-2206. 33-4

Land For Sale

TransCanada Journey of Winning! Moose Jaw resident wins $100,000 on Zing ticket! Randy Magno was driving Mobile/Manufactured Homes

FORAGE SEED FOR SALE: Organic & conventional: Sweet Clover, Alfalfa, Red Clover, Smooth Brome, Meadow Brome, Crested Wheatgrass, Timothy, etc. Free Delivery! Birch Rose Acres Ltd. 306-9219942. PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306-649.1405 for details.

Classifieds Work! Call 736-2535 Land For Sale

Feed & Seed

Land For Sale

Card of Thanks

Career Opportunities

We would like to thank everyone for their kindness, for phone calls, cards, food and visits. Russell, Allan and Family John, Pat, Doreen & Families. 33-1

Upcoming Events MAY 31 (Friday): Kipling Museum Open House and Annual Hamburger Lunch, 11:00 am to 1:30 pm, $6.00. J U N E 1 ( S AT U R D AY ) : K i p l i n g School Graduation Ceremonies. Doors open at 2:00 pm, program starts at 3:00 p.m., in Kipling High School Gym. Silver collection at the door. JUNE 8 (Saturday): 2nd Annual Kipling Memorial Golf Tournament at Kingswood Golf Course. Open to everyone! $50.00 / player includes 18 holes & supper. Registration at 10:00 am, cocktails 5:00 pm, supper 6:00 pm. Supper only - $20.00 person. Proceeds to go to the Kipling Royals/Pipestone Beavers Alumni Agricultural Scholarship Fund.

JUNE 8 (Saturday): Fairmede Fair & Church Service. Horse Show 10 a.m.; 4-H Beef Achievement Day - 10 a.m; Domestic Exhibits open for viewing after lunch. Noon lunch: Hot Beef on a bun and pie. Canteen open all day. Grounds located from Kipling - East on Grid 709 for 24 miles; then South 2 miles. (Watch for the Green & White Street sign (Fairmede Road). Free Admission. Church Service on Sunday, June 9 at 2 pm. Call Rhonda for details at 306-739-2114. 33-2 JUNE 14 (Friday): Red Market Barn Dance featuring Eli Barsi & Band, 8:00 pm, tickets $10 Adults, $5 kids at the Red Barn or by calling 306577-1005 or 435-3164. 33-3

from Winnipeg to Moose Jaw when an extra pit stop led to $100,000 ULTRA Zing win! â&#x20AC;&#x153;I stopped in Brandon, Manitoba on my way home from Winnipeg and bought a $10 Zing ticket,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I won $20 on that ticket, so when I got to Moosomin, I bought two more.â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;I scanned the tickets right away, and all I could see was a bunch of zeroes!â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was shocked, so I checked the ticket again. I started shaking and feeling dizzy â&#x20AC;&#x201C; I couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t believe it!â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;I stopped in Indian Head to check again and make sure it really was a $100,000 winner,â&#x20AC;? he added. The happy winner said he has a couple ideas for his winnings. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m going to pay some bills to start,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was also thinking about going back to school.â&#x20AC;? Magno purchased his winning ULTRA ticket at the Borderland Co-op located at 119 East Access Road in Moosomin. Saskatchewan Lotteries is the fundraiser for more than 12,000 sport, culture, recreation and community groups. Learn about games, jackpots, winning numbers, and more, at www.sasklotteries.ca.

JUNE 22 (Saturday): Town Wide Garage Sale. $10.00 to register your sale. Registration deadline Friday, June 14, 2019. Please register with the Town Office, 301 - 6th Avenue, Kipling, SK S0G 2S0 (Box 299), or call (306) 736-2515. June 25 (Tuesday): Kipling Industries Inc. Annual General Meeting at 7:00pm, Kipling Industries Day Centre, Willowdale Lodge, 200 4th Street, Kipling. Membership is eligible to anyone in the community who is at least eighteen (18) years of age, has a clean police record check, and is not currently employed by Kipling Industries and has not been employed by Kipling Industries within the last three (3) years. The Membership fee is $5.00 per year. 33-1

ADVERTISING WORKS! Call The Citizen at 736-2535

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

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

Steel Buildings / Granaries STEEL BUILDING SALE ... â&#x20AC;&#x153;MEGA MADNESS SALE - BIG CRAZY DEALS ON ALL BUILDINGS!â&#x20AC;? 20X21 $5,868. 25X27 $6,629. 30X31 $8,886. 32X35 $9,286. 35X35 $12,576. One End Wall Included. Pioneer Steel 1-855-2127036 www.pioneersteel.ca

Health Services GET UP TO $50,000 from the Government of Canada. Do you or someone you know Have any of these Conditions? ADHD, Anxiety, Arthritis, Asthma, Cancer, COPD, Depression, Diabetes, Difficulty Walking, Fibromyalgia, Irritable Bowels, Overweight, Trouble Dressing...and Hundreds more. ALL Ages & Medical Conditions Qualify. CALL S A S K AT C H E WA N B E N E F I T S 1-(800)-211-3550 or Send a Text Message with Your Name and Mailing Address to 306-992-5527 for your FREE beneďŹ ts package.


Friday, May 31, 2 KIPLING 2019 CITIZEN

KIPLING CITIZEN

Glenavon News

Friday, December 15, 2017 7

Rudyard Manor News

Shirley Schmidt Doug and Anne Silversides went camping to Crooked Lake on the May Long Weekend. Calvin and Irene South from Fort Saskatchewan, AB spent a few days visit-

Evelyn Park

ing with Florence Hazell and visited other relatives in and around Glenavon. Frank and Gladys Englot attended the Lampman High School Graduation for their granddaughter Faith Englot on May 24.

Wawota News Myrna Olson Shirley Corkish has returned from a trip to Cottage Grove, MN where she was visiting with her son JeďŹ&#x20AC; and Laura and grandkids, Owen, Addie and Mason. While there she was able to attend some of Owenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s baseball games. G ail Engle travelled to Calgary and from there she and her daughter, Nancy Eckart attended a bridal shower for Quinn Eckartâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, (Nancy and Stephenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s oldest son) ďŹ ancee, Lauren Sadler. The shower was held on May 18th at Coshocton, Ohio where Quinn and Laura will be married on August 17th. A bridal shower was held at the Tim Hortonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Communiplex on May 25th to honor Amy Easton. She and Justin Lamontagne will be married this summer. Several family and friends from this area attended this event. Visiting in Wawota and attending the memorial service for Shelley Corkish and Nadine Graham were Saundraâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Brother, Harold and Elaine Graham and son, Sheldon of Calgary, Pat and Kellie Corkish of Two Hills, AB, Robynn Corkish and friend, Ryan, Chad Corkish, all of Calgary, cousin Beth and Dave Kidd, Duncan, BC;

Rev. Guy Scholz of Kipling and Elsie Pearson visited in the Manor on Wednesday following the church service. This being the Motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day service each mother received a carnation. Kristi, Hailey and Ashley Farnden; Tyler Gall of Arcola, Mathew Strazde of Regina and Pauline Metz of Regina all visited Jane Gall during the week. Marie Swallow of Wapella and Annie

Lorne Curwin and son, Michael of Winnipeg and several cousins from Neepawa and CarnduďŹ&#x20AC;, Dave and Heather Yanko, Rowan and Nolton, Regina, and Greg and Lorianne Edwards and daughter Bree of Edmonton. Word has been received of the passing of Robert Burns of Estevan on May 15th in Estevan. He was 89 years old and a brother-in-law to Terry Latham. He will be remembered in this area for the many ball games he umpired. His love of sports, baseball especially is indicated in the request for memorial donations to be given to Estevan Minor Baseball. Sympathy to Gertie Condie and all family members and friends on the passing of Ivan Condie on May 20th. He was 87 years old, came to Wawota from Kincaid and passed away in a Care Home in Mankota. Happy anniversary to Birnieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Greenhouse on their 25 years in business!! They celebrated with a barbecue lunch last Saturday. Often we donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t stop to think of how lucky we are in Wawota to have access to such businesses. Just a trip through their greenhouse can lift your spirits! We need to support them as much as we are able.

Ennis of Glenavon visited with Ethel Lauritsen this week. John and Gail Barsi of Kennedy visited with Georgina Barsi on May 25th. Mason Barsi of Regina, Richard and Dorothy Barsi of Kennedy visited Esther Barsi on May 26th. Mark and Twyla Foley of Zehner and Rosalind Cummins of Kipling visited with Evelyn Park on Sunday.

Photo by Laura Kish

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/DZ)LUPV TROBERT LAW FIRM Barristers and Solicitors TROBERT, JAMES F., B.A., LL.B. Estevan Wicklow Centre 1-306-634-2616 or Fax 1-306-634-9881 trobertlaw@sasktel.net BRANCH OFFICES

BAKER ENTERPRISES

Stoughton: Wednesday AM - Town Office Oxbow: Wednesday PM - 223 Main St. Kipling: Friday PM - 515 Main Street

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Res. 306-736-8189 Shop: 306-736-2241

Cell. 306-736-7445

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SHANNON TRUCKING

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Dr. R. Clarke Hill D.V.M. Dr. Christine Ewert Hill D.V.M. Dr. Rafael Pineda D.V.M. Dr. Brittany Johnsgaard D.V.M. Dr. Leuraunt Trach D.V.M. KIPLING, SK â&#x20AC;˘ 905 MAIN STREET â&#x20AC;˘ (306) 736-2516

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Carlyle, SK â&#x20AC;˘ Hwy. #13 North â&#x20AC;˘ (306) 453-2446 Redvers, SK â&#x20AC;˘ #1 Service Road â&#x20AC;˘ (306) 452-3558

To advertise in the

Services Directory call

THE CITIZEN at 736-2535


2 8

KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday,Friday, December May 15, 31, 2019 2017

#29 Curtis Hextall

#34 Trevor Hextall

#27 Rhett Larsen

#13 Logan Dew

#24 Jose Luis Reyes Duran

#2 Dave Jones Photos by Laura Kish

#21 Matt Gesell #12 Dean Barath

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#7 Sean Barath

#8 Tyler Wyatt #9 Kent Larsen

#22 JR Jones

#44 Matt Hunter

Corey Beresh

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Grounds Crew Trevor Beresh

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May 31 Kipling Citizen  

May 31 Kipling Citizen  

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