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VOLUME 83 • NO. 3 |
Heart of the Moose Mountains
INSIDE THIS WEEK:
A Second Chance PAGE 3
FRIDAY, MAY 31ST, 2019
RCMP report PAGE 6
Observed At PAGE 7
Numerous bear sightings PAGE 8
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Theoren Fleury heals PAGE 9
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Community was the recurring theme of Wawota Sportsman’s Dinner
Wawota Sportsman Dinner guest speaker Amber Holland (center) and her parents Kent and Myrla Holland at the Wawota Sportsman Dinner. (Photo by Mary Moffat)
Chris Lincoln (left) and guest speaker Don Koharski at the Wawota Sportsman Dinner. (Photo by Mary Moffat)
SAVE UP TO
Mary Moﬀat marymoﬀat@sasktel.net The rink in Wawota was ﬁlled with community minded people on Friday, May 25 as the Wawota Forum Sportsman’s Dinner welcomed guests Doug Sauter, Don Koharski and Amber Holland. After a wonderful prime rib dinner, catered by Rylan and Cindy Weir, folks settled in to hear from the guest speakers. Doug Sauter was the very able Master of Ceremonies for the evening and wasted no time getting the evening started. Amber Holland took the stage and shared some of her favourite memories over the years. Her ﬁrst Sportsman dinner was in Holdfast in 1993 after the World Juniors, where she met curling legend Sam Richardson. He taught her that the best speech is like a mini skirt – short enough to keep their attention but long enough to cover the important parts. It is normal for Holland to be either speaking either with Riders or NHL’ers. She says they are popular opposite guest speakers – large vs small, male vs female and that she always gets to speak ﬁrst! Holland grew up in Dilke, SK on the family farm, where her father was blessed with three daughters, but was just one shy of a curling team. She began curling in 4-H and her community club was Bethune, which was a three-sheet club, compared to the two-sheet club in Dilke, which only had natural ice. Her ﬁrst provincial junior was with her sisters, playing lead at age 14. On a humorous note, she says her turning point was when she ﬁred her Dad as her coach when she was 16 and again when she won the Nationals as Skip at the age of 17. Her curling career has had a few teams; Olympic Trials appearances; several provincial appearances; and as an alternate player at Scotties and Trials, all of which set her up for where she got to at the peak of her career. After taking a few years oﬀ, Holland is curling competitively with a goal to represent Saskatchewan at the Scotties, not chasing the Olympic dream. Holland shared memories of her team from 2004 to 2012, developing a team with very little experience, the struggles with performing, successes, ﬁres, snow, fog and mechanical issues, becoming and being Team Canada. Attending the Denmark Worlds was a new experience for the team, since curling didn’t really have a lot of fans over there. The only time the place was packed was when the Prince of Denmark threw the opening stone. As a matter of fact, they would honor a team every draw and play their National Anthem. When it was Canada’s turn the song wouldn’t play, and a group of approximately 20 fans stood and sang “O Canada”. While in Canada bagpipes are the norm to march out to for games, in the playoﬀs in Denmark they played pop songs by the BlackEyed Peas and Lady Gaga! Celebrity status was diﬀerent in Europe compared to Canada. After losing in the ﬁnals, Holland was approached by a woman holding a piece of paper and pen. Feeling pretty down about losing and wondering what she would say to the woman she thought was seeking an autograph, she quickly discovered it wasn’t going to be an issue. The woman was a Doping Control Ofﬁcer!
See Wawota Sportsman Dinner on page 3
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31 – Alida - Sports Day 31 – Carlyle - Kenosee Lake Kitchen Party
1 – Alida - Sports Day 1 – Arcola - Town-wide Garage Sale
1 – Alameda - Alameda/R.M. Moose Creek Firefighters Rodeo 7 – Carlyle - ALS Lunch 8 – Wawota - Town-wide Garage Sale 8 – Kisbey - Town-wide Garage Sale 8 & 9 – Carlyle - Super Novas Tournament 10 – Carlyle - Welcome Baby 11 – Redvers - Welcome Baby 14 – Carlyle - Car Seat Clinic 14 – Red Market Barn Dance 18 – Maryfield - MAIN Mobile 19 – Alameda - MAIN Mobile 19 – Carlyle - Food Bank 21 – Redvers - MAIN Mobile 24 – Manor - MAIN Mobile 26 – Wawota - MAIN Mobile 27 – Oxbow - MAIN Mobile
Weather for the week . . . Friday, May 31 ARIES – Mar 21/Apr 20 You may feel as though you are not measuring up in other people’s eyes this week, Aries. Thankfully, this is a misperception on your part. Don’t be so hard on yourself. TAURUS – Apr 21/May 21 Taurus, letting go is the approach to take in the days ahead. Retire a plan that isn’t working and come up with a new way to reach your goals A fresh perspective will beneﬁt you. GEMINI – May 22/Jun 21 Gemini, focus on all of the happy memories you have shared with those closest to you. This is a great way to make sure you don’t take anyone for granted. CANCER – Jun 22/Jul 22 Cancer, open a dialogue with someone close to you. Doing so will reveal that much is in store for your future. Tame your excitement and remember to be patient. LEO – Jul 23/Aug 23 Don’t sell yourself short, Leo. You have many great attributes, and when you put your mind to things, you can accomplish anything. Set some speciﬁc goals. VIRGO – Aug 24/Sept 22 Although you can’t narrow down the source of your apprehension, if you keep investigating you can get to the root of the issue, Virgo. Once you get there, you will handle it.
LIBRA – Sept 23/Oct 23 You have a strong network of friends and family who are willing to pitch in whenever you need them, Libra. Keep this in mind and don’t hesitate to ask for assistance. SCORPIO – Oct 24/Nov 22 Scorpio, something you have not experienced before arises in the days ahead. Try not to jump to conclusions or overreact. Take a step back and assess the situation calmly. SAGITTARIUS – Nov 23/Dec 21 Sagittarius, stay open to suggestions and welcome others’ unique perspectives. This is an effective way to stay ahead of the curve and better yourself. CAPRICORN – Dec 22/Jan 20 Find a way to unwind this week, Capricorn. If that means taking a day off from work or just sleeping in on the weekend, then do so without feeling guilty. AQUARIUS – Jan 21/Feb 18 Some new opportunities are coming your way, Aquarius. Even though your ﬁrst inclination is to pass them by, embrace the chance to try something new. PISCES – Feb 19/Mar 20 Gemini, you’re heading for a crossroads, and some decisions will have to be made. Look to Gemini for some guidance.
Saturday, June 1 HIGH LOW
Sunday, June 2
Monday, June 3
Tuesday, June 4 HIGH LOW
Wednesday, June 5 HIGH LOW
Friday, May 31, 2019
Everyone benefits from a Second Chance By Mary Moﬀat
A stone home built in 1901 housed a family until the 1970’s, and then raccoons, bats and other critters made their way into its walls. The lathe and plaster were falling in, there was water in the basement and it smelled so bad, yet even this broken down, damaged and almost worthless property held a hidden purpose. Donated to Choose Life Ministries, Shelley Boyes believed the 160-acre property near Gainsborough had plenty of room to build another home, but the board and God disagreed with her. The house was gutted right back to the stone walls and volunteers were thrilled to discover that the rafters and beams were built from cedar and were in excellent shape. The ceiling was raised, plumbing and electrical installed, donated Bibles were placed inside the walls and scriptures were written on the beams and
2 x 4’s and door posts. This building is now the Homestead for Hope, which oﬀers a six month residential program for women 18 to 29 years of age. The Christian 12step program teaches life skills, ﬁtness and nutrition and boundaries to women who are seeking freedom from life controlling issues such as drug and alcohol abuse, depression, eating disorders, unplanned pregnancy, physical and sexual abuse and self-harm. The Homestead of Hope was born from a tragedy in the Boyes family. In 2006 their oldest daughter died in a roll-over on May Long weekend. Their two younger daughters spiraled out of control after their sister’s death, seeking solace in drugs and alcohol. Fearing the loss of one or both of the girls, Shelley searched for help, dragging them kicking and screaming into rehab. They oﬀered a clinical two-week or 30-day ﬁx, but didn’t deal with the heart issues, and no lasting changes occurred. After
ﬁnding a ministry in the United States that was oﬀering what she was seeking for her girls, Boyes founded Choose Life Ministry and chose similar programming to develop the Homestead for Hope. To help fund the ministry, Boyes opened Second Chance, which has grown into three thrift stores, located in Carlyle, Estevan and Fort Qu’Appelle. It is estimated that they cycle 200 to 300 items of clothing, household and jewelry per day through each store. Each store employs a full-time manager and 2 to 3 part time staﬀ, along with many volunteers. They sort and display items donated to the store using six diﬀerent colored tags. Every week a different colored tag goes on sale at half price and then any remaining items are pulled oﬀ the racks and donated to Community Living or the Canadian Diabetes Association, ensuring the stock remains fresh and new. The ﬂamboyance of Flamingos that
The sunset reflected in the windows of the stone house that has become the Homestead for Hope near Gainsborough. (Photo by Mary Moffat) have been found in yards around Carlyle, Redvers and Manor are a part of the fundraising eﬀorts
for Homestead for Hope as well. It truly does appear that everything and ev-
From Front page - Wawota Sportsman Dinner Coming home to view the World Men’s in Regina, Holland was once again a celebrity. As she entered early to get a good seat, she was greeted with applause from the long lineup at Tim Horton’s. She loved the attention but quickly learned to sit at the top of the arena, because people were a little less likely to make the extra eﬀort to climb the stairs for an autograph. Sometimes getting to the washroom was diﬃcult, as everyone wanted to visit with her as she made her way across the seats to an aisle, and one excited fan followed her all the way into the ladies’ room before realizing his mistake. The embarrassment didn’t stop him from waiting outside the entrance to get her autograph though! During her Team Canada year, she discovered that although she was proud to be on
the team, there was a diﬀerent feeling when another Saskatchewan team was there. It was strange to be wearing the maple leaf while feeling that the wheat sheaf was where her heart belonged at that event. Holland shared that curling has changed: the brooms, the competitions, the money and fame compared to national pride, and don’t get her started on the mixed doubles game. After sharing lessons learned and who taught them to her, Holland said, “Community is special and community doesn’t really have borders or geography. The curling community is a special community and once you are in it, it is hard to leave it, which is one of the reasons I wanted to come back to compete. My best friends came from that community and really good people are part of
that community - players, fans and teammates. I know that your community here is no different than any other community and you will achieve your goals, not only in fundraising but in keeping your community strong today and well into the future.” Guest speaker and former NHL oﬃcial, Don Koharski was up next and he shared many stories about his years as an oﬃcial with the WHA and the NHL. He was employed for 42 years by the National Hockey League, 32 years on the ice and 10 years in middle management, mentoring and coaching oﬃcials. worked 1,882 regular games, 265 playoﬀ games and 11 Stanley Cup ﬁnals before retiring. While the stories were aplenty and very entertaining, I could never do them justice. You really had to be
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there. However, the one thing that really stuck with me was his statement about where he came from. While I am paraphrasing, Koharski reminded us all that you will always be from the community you came from, no matter where you go and what you do. So be proud of it, go back to it, and give back to it, because that will be the most important thing you can ever do. Small communities are built by those people who work hard to keep it going, just like everyone attending this event. (See more photos in this week’s Observed At on page 7)
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Friday, May 31, 2019
Quote of the Week . . .
“I have a memory like an elephant. I remember every elephant I’ve ever met.” - Herb Caen
Positive steel outcome may not happen elsewhere By Murray Mandryk We recently received some great trade news on the steel trading front. Now, if only the news could be as good on the canola and oil trading front. Unfortunately, solutions to these issues may take considerably tougher to ﬁx. The good news is that U.S.’s 25-per-cent duty on Canadian steel and 10-per-cent duty on Canadian that was imposed by President Donald Trump nearly a year ago have now been lifted came as welcomed relief. This is very good news right here in Saskatchewan. While aluminum is more of an issue in Quebec where low hydro electric rates make its production more feasible, steel is an issue that goes well beyond the Hamilton area. Regina’s Evraz Steel, the old Ipsco that that started out as Tommy Douglas Crown corporation and later became a successful privatized enterprise, has long been a major contributor to Regina’s economy and the Saskatchewan economy as whole. “It’s a weight lifted oﬀ their shoulders,” said Mike Day, president of USW 5890 after hearing of the news of Trump’s lifting of sanctions. “It’s less stress. Everybody’s smiling.” This was a hard-fought win that required the federal government to apply retaliatory measures on U.S. steel and aluminum and other key U.S. exports from states that happened to have Republican Senators supportive of Trump. All it all, it was $16.6-billion in Canadian countermeasures against the Americans. But perhaps the biggest factor was the need for Trump to secure his much-vaunted United StatesMexico-Canada Agreement (USMCA). While the agreement was signed, it was not ratiﬁed, largely because of the Canada’s legitimate frustrations over these steel tariﬀs that were applied over the paperthin notion of American national security. It has been a year-long and often bitter ﬁght with what’s become a very diﬃcult Trump administration. Truly, dealing with the Americans has not been easy for Canada or any nation. But as tough to get these steel tariﬀs removed, other problems may be even tougher. We likely have a bigger problem with China over canola and now other products. And then there are the problems of our own making. As bad as Trump and the protectionist Republicans have been, we are still dealing with a democracy that applies democratic principles to things like trade agreements. Moreover, with the Canada-U.S. economy as integrated as it is, it was always exceedingly diﬃcult for Americans to separate interests. Evraz, for example, has steel plants on both sides of the border. Steel for vehicles crosses the 49th parallel multiple times before becoming a car is ﬁnished. Dealing with China is far more diﬃcult and complex. As was addressed in this space earlier this month, of the 20.3 million tonnes of canola that Canada grew in 2018, 10.9 million tonnes came from Saskatchewan. And about 40 per cent of that canola was exported to China that purchases about 60 per cent of all canola imports throughout the world. And while Premier Scott Moe has called for reciprocal trade action that proved successful in the U.S. steel dispute, there is not really the same opportunity with the Chinese. We have a massive trade deﬁcit with China in the neighbourhood of $49 billion a year. Let’s give credit where credit is due and respect that the federal Liberal government did a good job of limiting the steel trade war. Notwithstanding Conservative Opposition leader Andrew Scheer’s criticism, it’s hard to imagine how we could have fared much better. But let us also accept the federal government must do more to ﬁrm up trade relationships. We must focus on getting all products _ including oil and gas _ to market. We need to win these battles wherever and whenever we can. And smart governments try to win these wars before they start.
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Finding the real treasures I love pretty baskets and boxes. All shapes and sizes. My family rolls their eyes when we are out shopping knowing they’ll ﬁnd me standing in front of unusual or colorful ones wishing I had room for them all. What could I possibly need with another? Rest assured I could ﬁnd a purpose. This of course is in opposition to the chain of events suggested by professional organizers who enShelley Luedtke courage people to sort through their belongings ﬁrst and then determine what storage is needed. For me it’s not a need to choose the best storage system—it’s all about liking pretty containers. I recently went through some mementos acquired over time because I had new thoughts for storing these treasures. But something diﬀerent happened. When I was in university I was hired by the school’s Communications Department. The day another student and I began our summer job we were shown oﬃce space that was rather bare. No desks or chairs. We were pointed in the direction of a storage trailer and told we could take anything we wanted to set up an oﬃce. So oﬀ we went treasure hunting in a storage unit where desks, tables, chairs and cabinets were piled several feet high. We couldn’t help but laugh as we climbed over and around furniture to see what might be in the next pile and determining if it was functional, a good ﬁt for the space, and most importantly, if we were willing to haul it across campus and up a ﬂight of stairs. We set up our oﬃce and became rather amused as we ﬁelded question after question about what was going to happen to the furniture when the summer came to an end. Fulltime employees wanted to put dibs on it. Items no one had wanted and were relegated to a trash heap were now seen as valuable. Two department heads even dropped by claiming rightful ownership come September on behalf of their department. Something they didn’t even know was there was now what so many wanted.
Publisher ............................. Richard Sadick Advertising ........................ Sean Choo Foo Production ..........Karen Mitchell-Steele ................................................... Dolores Young Reporter ....................................Mary Moffat
As I poured over items in my mementos boxes recently I was struck by two things. One, I already had exactly what I needed to re-organize them and two, I found things that were so special I tucked them away and forgot they were even there. What we ﬁnd if we go looking can be quite remarkable. There’s a feeling of discomfort, perhaps even angst, when talking about the direction we are going, be it socially, politically or culturally. Ethics, standards and conduct seem to be in a constant rhythm of disruption, and we lament what seems to be a decline in propriety, decorum, and even basic civility. But sometimes, when you go looking, you will ﬁnd exactly what you thought might have been lost. But you need to look. Look past the pile of rubble, the mounds of stuﬀ, the torrent of uninformed rhetoric and noise of dissension, and you can ﬁnd something quite lovely. It might have been pushed aside but it can be found, retrieved, and put to use once again. We can’t wait for someone else to do it. It’s up to us. Once we do, we might ﬁnd that people will see it and want it, too. When I retrieved my long-forgotten boxes I came across treasures that have no business being tucked away: a copy of the sermon my dad preached at my Conﬁrmation that spoke of faith amidst increasing challenges, a letter my mom tucked in a graduation card that highlighted character and integrity, and notes from friends that reminded me of the ideals and hopes we held precious as we moved into adulthood. All contained thoughts that are more timely than ever and ones that need to be put into practice now, not tucked away as untouchable. Kindness, compassion, generosity--true treasures-and yes, ethics, standards and civility are not lost. Some days they may be harder to ﬁnd but they are most assuredly amongst us. The great thing is that when we bring them out and put them on display others will see their value and want them as well. The best storage system of all has nothing to do with pretty boxes but everything to do with remembering what matters most to us and keeping it front and center. What we treasure are the things we need to ensure others can ﬁnd in us. That’s my outlook.
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Friday, May 31, 2019
Financial Focus Managing Your Money Will you give it to the kids? Aging is inevitable and as you get older, the desire to leave a legacy to your kids grows stronger. You’ve done well in life, your estate will be substantial, and you want to do everything you can to ensure it will be insulated from undue taxation and distributed exactly as you wish. Yet you don’t have an up-to-date Will or, perhaps, you don’t have a Will at all. You’re far from alone. Many Canadians do not have an up-to-date Will, or even a Will at all. There are a lot of reasons why that is so – ranging from not being ready to make vital life decisions to trying to avoid family issues.
But a Will is a necessary foundation of any estate plan. It designates how your estate should be distributed in ways that will protect your family and reduce the taxes levied against your estate. If you die without a Will, then the distribution of your estate may not be in accordance with your wishes as it will be subject to the intestacy laws of the jurisdiction in which you reside. So, the place to start is by talking with your family to ﬁnd out what they expect and to explain to them what your wishes are. Once you’re all on the same page and you know how you want your Will to be structured, here are some
Paws & Claws
other estate planning considerations: Have a Living Will that provides direction for your care in the event of illness or disability. Name an Executor (sometimes called a Personal Representative, or liquidator in Québec) who will settle your estate according to your documented wishes. Name a Guardian for minor children or other dependants. Set aside Liquid Assets to pay for taxes, debts, the costs of settling your estate and/or other obligations. Consider establishing a Trust to provide ongoing
management of your assets on the terms you specify, and potentially reduce probate fees. Clearly identify your Beneﬁciaries for all your registered investments, TFSAs, and insurance policies. Provide a comprehensive list of Financial Assets including your bank accounts and locations, insurance policies, investment accounts, and other ﬁnancial information. Revise your Will and estate plan following any major life event such as a marriage or divorce, birth of a child, death of a spouse or heir, property purchase or sale, or change of residency.
When you have a Will and estate plan in place, you’ll avoid diﬃculties and costs later – and you’ll have peace of mind. Talk to your lawyer and accountant along with your professional advisor who can keep everybody on track with your wishes for your legacy. Written and published by IG Wealth Management as a general source of information only. Not intended as a solicitation to buy or sell speciﬁc investments, or to provide tax, legal or investment advice. Seek advice on your speciﬁc circumstances from an IG Wealth Management Consultant.
animal health column
Questions to ask before fostering an animal
Too often, animal shelters and pet rescue groups take in more animals than their facilities can truly accommodate. Animal fostering takes the strain oﬀ these shelters, and provides pets with a safe environment while waiting to be adopted. Before temporarily opening your home to a dog or cat in need, ask yourself these questions. • Is everyone on board? Make sure all the humans in your home are comfortable interacting with the new animal. If you
have pets, make sure their vaccines are up to date and that they’ll be okay with welcoming a newcomer into their home. • Is your home petproof? Your foster animal won’t be used to your home and may get into things they shouldn’t. Protect your belongings and the foster animal by making sure your home is safe and your valuables are out of reach. • Are you prepared to do some training? Foster animals may come to
you with behaviour issues. You’ll probably need to spend time training the animal to get him or her ready for adoption. • Can you love and let go? It’s likely that you’ll become emotionally attached to your foster pet while you live together. It may be hard to let them go once they’ve been adopted, but you’ll have the satisfaction of knowing that you made a diﬀerence in their life. If you’re ready to take on the challenge of fostering an animal, call your local shelter today.
Answers on page 10
Friday, May 31, 2019
Weekly RCMP report Submitted by Staﬀ Sgt. Darren Simons It was a long weekend and your Members were busy.
• We had a pair of 911 misdial’s as well as a pair of false alarms. Members and Victim Services were busy with several calls relating to Mental Health as well as Child Welfare. • Members responded to a spousal assault and one individual was
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charged. • We responded to a ﬁght outside an establishment where one individual was challenging others to ﬁght. Someone ﬁnally took up the offer and won the short battle. EMS was dispatched to check on the loser (in more ways than one) and the winner was later located and lodged. This was not because they had been in a ﬁght, rather because they were intoxicated and uncooperative with the police. The moral of the story is just because you are a winner, it does not mean you are not a loser. • Members assisted Carlyle Fire Department with a vehicle ﬁre. • Several intoxicated individuals were becoming confrontational. Upon arrival of the RCMP one individual chose to be arrested and lodged. OK, they did not choose, rather they chose by their actions. • Members received a call of an intoxicated individual causing problems at a residence. Previous to our arrival they left and our involvement was no longer required. • STOP, that is stop moving the stop sign which is attached to a ce-
ment block in Redvers. The stop sign is there for safety. Please stop moving it. • We have a complaint where someone vandalized a vehicle by writing on it with paint. The vandalism is being investigated by the RCMP, however, the poor spelling is an issue to be taken up with the school system. Maybe our vandal should have used their phone to “spell check” ﬁrst. • We had several other calls regarding intoxicated individuals and liquor over the long weekend. Conservation Oﬃcers, RCMP and EMS were busy. Several individuals found there was a room at the “Inn” for them. Our guards were gainfully employed this weekend. • A cabin was broken into, however, we unfortunately have no evidence to follow up with. There was also a break and enter while the home owner was in the residence. Our Forensic Identiﬁcation Section from Yorkton is assisting. • One individual has been using another individual’s credit card. We have a suspect and we
2004 RBX 562 CASE IH Baler ....................................................... $8,500
2010 36 ft. 1203 CASE IH , pickup reel ..................................... $88,000
37ft 5600 Case IH Cultivator with 4 row Degelmen harrows ........ $23,000
2010 16 ft. 1476 Heston hay conditioner............................... $22,000
2015 Schulte 15 ft rotary mower w/XH1500 walking axle ...... $24,000 2014 Schulte 15 ft rotary mower w/XH1500 walking axle ...... $22,000
8 used 20.8x42 Good Year deep thread 80% ......................... $6,400
A.E. CHICOINE Farm Equipment Ltd. Storthoaks, SK. 306-449-2255 51 1995 Case Corporation Case IH is a registered trademark of Case Corporation.
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Call The Observer! 306-453-2525
Do you have a digital camera and a photographer’s eye? If so, why not take the plunge for the Summer Times’ annual photo contest! If you have a summer-themed photo from the region that you feel might just be good enough to ‘WOW!’ email it to us at firstname.lastname@example.org with the subject line “Summer Times Photo Contest”. Photos should be transmitted via email in their highest resolution. Photos that do not meet resolution requirements will not be considered in the contest. One winner will be chosen every week, and that photo will grace the front page of the Summer Times newspaper for that week. In the final issue of the Summer Times, a winner will be chosen from all the weekly winners, and that lucky person will be given a grand prize! If you have any questions, please don’t hesitate to contact: The Observer at 453-2525.
continue to investigate. Another individual is apparently writing fraudulent cheques. This is also being investigated. • If you hit an animal with your vehicle and it is still on the road please remove it. It may not have an aﬀect on your semi, or your pickup, however, when a small car hits a dead beaver there will be extensive damage. If the animal is larger like a dead bear we can be looking at injuries or fatalities. Please think of others before yourself sometimes - wait, if everyone did that we would likely not need the Police. • We had several calls of erratic drivers and although patrols were made, not all of the drivers were located. We truly appreciate the calls. • We had a report of a possible impaired driver and they were arrested as they were pulling into their garage. Samples of 120/110 mg% were obtained, the vehicle was seized, even though it was in the garage. The driver was also charged for driving while suspended and having open liquor in the vehicle. Apparently the caller and the RCMP were the bad people here, rather than the drunk that was driving. • A driver was stopped and provided a sample of their breath which resulted in a 72 hour suspension, however, due to a previous suspension this was increased to 21 days. This was one of three driving suspensions issued over the last week. • One of our traﬃc Members had his ALPRS go oﬀ. (Automated Licence Plate Reading System) This system runs every licence plate the police vehicle goes by. The driver was wanted by one of our municipal partners and was pro-
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cessed and released for court. • Members issued approximately 25 liquor tickets over the weekend. Most were for minors possessing liquor and liquor in a vehicle. Over and above the liquor tickets we issued approximately 45 tickets and 60 warnings. • It should be noted that our Members used quite a bit of discretion as it relates to these “liquor tickets”. Members did not venture into the target rich area of the “campground”, where the youth had their tents, rather they dealt with those walking around and driving around. • Tickets were issued for driving with undue care and attention - $280, minor possess liquor - $360, possess liquor in a vehicle - $360, consume liquor other than a private place $250, fail to wear seatbelt - $175, drive with an obstructed licence plate - $150, drive without a licence - $150, fail to comply with licenced restriction - $150, cell phone use - $280, use licence plate on wrong vehicle - $175, fail to move to the right when approached by an emergency vehicle - $125, tinted windows - $115, fail to produce registration - $100, fail to dim headlights when passing another vehicle - $125, operate unregistered motor vehicle -$580, fail to stop at stop sign - $230, Drive at a speed that is greater than reasonable and safe - $205, exceed 60 km/hr when passing an emergency vehicle - $334 and the most expensive speeding ticket was for $570. • Warnings were issued for keeping liquor in a vehicle, speeding, minor possess liquor, use licence plate on wrong vehicle, operate an unregistered trailer, fail to produce registration, fail to stop at a stop sign, speeding, brake lights fail to emit red light, fail to produce drivers licence, fail to properly wear seatbelt, drive vehicle with unrestrained passenger, drive with an obstructed licence plate, failure to properly secure licence plate, fail to properly display licence plate, and fail to comply with licence restriction. • Inspection notices were issued for inadequate mud ﬂaps, repair or replace windshield, remove window tint, and inadequate headlights. Police Quote for the week. “If a police oﬃcer asks you if you have open alcohol in your vehicle, “Not that I’m aware of” is not a wise answer”.
Friday, May 31, 2019
O bserved At
Wawota Sportsman Dinner
Auctioneer Rhett Parks from Whitewood Livestock works the crowd at Wawota Sportsman Dinner.
Sean Choo-Foo proudly displays his signed Gordie Howe jersey from the Wawota Sportsman Dinner.
218 Main St. Carlyle, SK
JUST FOR DAD
Fathers day 9 June/6/2019
((306) 453-4466 Mon. - Sat. 9am - 6pm
Friday, May 31, 2019
Bears are coming out of the woods Mary Moﬀat
Hey, Boo Boo? What have you got in that pic-a-nic basket? While that may bring back fond memories of Yogi the Bear in the cartoons we all grew up with or watched with our children, picnic baskets were not the food of choice for local bears in recent weeks. Brian Meyers of Kenosee Lake was the ﬁrst to report a bear sighting and take photographs of a black bear snacking on the bird and squirrel feeders in their yard, during the wee hours of May 16, 2019. This was quickly followed by the sight-
ing of a black bear in the early evening of May 18 on Okadoca St in the village of Kenosee. While Conservation Oﬃcers attended, the fate of the bear has not been conﬁrmed at the time this paper went to press. On May 22, Jack Toothill was watching the evening news when he spotted a bear wandering about the front yard of his cottage at Cannington Lake. He quickly snapped some pictures and called the conservation oﬃcers to report the visitor. There is no doubt that this bear is not the same one spotted in Kenosee, given that it is a cinnamon colour, but it did
to share the same taste for bird seed. According to Toothill the bear has since been captured and transported to a less populated area. There appears to be no doubt that there are bears in them thar hills, as yet another was spotted ln the ditch along the highway near White Bear Lake Resort Tuesday, before turning back into the woods. It would appear that either there is an abundance of wildlife this year, or people are just paying more attention, but either way, be careful out there as the warm weather brings out more than just people to enjoy the great outdoors.
Gordon F. Kells High School
Bear prepares to snack on a bird feeder at a Cannington Lake cottage. (Photo submitted by Jack Toothill)
Congratulations to all of the Grade 9 to 12 track and ﬁeld athletes that competed in the Regional meet in Estevan. It was a windy day but we had a lot of great performances! All of the athletes have now earned the right to go on and compete in the district meet in Weyburn on May 29th. Top 4 results: Midget Boys: Colby Cuddington – 3rd in Discus; 4th in Shot Put, Jonah Dyck – 2nd in 1500m; 1st in 3000m, Nathan Simons – 1st in 1500m; 2nd in 3000m. Midget Girls: Trystan Barta – 1st in 100m, 200m & Triple Jump; 2nd in Long Jump, Madison Magotiaux –
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1st in Shot Put; 3rd in Javelin, Kaysha Turner – 2nd in Shot Put, Junior Girls: Kyla Fischer – 4th in 200m; 3rd in Long Jump; 1st in Triple Jump, Taris Rae – 1st in 100m & Long Jump; 2nd in Triple Jump; 3rd in 200m, Kendra Schultz – 2nd in Discus & Javelin, Senior Boys: Brayden Hill – 2nd in 1500m; 3rd in 3000m, Ethan Dyck – 4th in Javelin. Special congratulations to Trystan Barta and Taris Rae who won the aggregate medal for the most points in their age class. Thank you to everyone who attended the Grad ceremony on the weekend. Good luck to the Class of 2019!
21 ANNUAL TOWN WIDE ST
Saturday, June 1, 2019 9am - 3pm
• Telsmith gravel crusher • Gravel screener • Conveyors • 2010 JD 240 D track hoe • 2015 Arne’s belly dump tri axle gravel trailer • 1992 Midland end dump tandem gravel trailer • 2012 Lorne equipment trailer • 2001 Peterbuilt
• 1990 JD 644E payloader • 1994 Case 721B payloader • 2010 JD 310 SJ backhoe • Schulte XH1000 rotary mower • 2014 Case IH 115U MFD tractor w/L745 loader & grapple 550 hrs • Diesel power plant 600 volt 3408 Cat • Tires, Tools & various miscellaneous items
For more info contact Taylor Auctions @ 204-522-3996 Or Theo Kamp at 306-452-8081. Internet Bidding Available.
Garage sales all over town (Watch for Balloons) Sale Tables also at the Ag Pavilion (Fair Grounds) Arcola Fair Society BBQ lunch (11 to 2 pm) Maps available at Town Office, Library & Ag Pavilion (Day of Sale)
1. Bree Ryan 601 Fairview St. 2. Loretta Heidinger 202 Moose St. 3. ColleenFornwald/ Brad Paton 109 Clare St. 4. Ghislaine Carter 605 Mountainview St. 5. Little Ricky 101 Main St. 6. Little Ricky Containers SE of town 7. Scott Tessier 304 Railway Ave. 8. Kari Blatchford 303 Mountain Ave. 9. Collene & Bailey Verbeem/ Burton 730 Hazel Ave. 10. Jim Paton 113 Willock (Souris & Willock) 11. Sandra Wright (Multi-family) 108 Percy St. 12. Jim/Darlene Davidson 714 Hazel Ave. 13. Fair Society Lunch Ag Pavillion
There is a Parent/Caregiver Pancake Breakfast on Wednesday, June 5 at 8:00AM. This is to celebrate both Mothers’ Day and Fathers’ Day. All family members are encouraged to attend. There is a band concert in the GFK gym on Monday, June 3 at 7:30 p.m. Everyone is welcome. The grade 10 class will be heading to Big Muddy for a camping trip on June 5-7. The Grade 12 ELA B30 class is heading to Regina’s Globe Theatre on June 12 to see Beauty and the Beast. Thanks to the local business that made this possible. Awards afternoon will be held on Thursday, June 13th at 1:00PM. All family members are invited to attend. Congratulations to 2 GFK students who earned their black belts in karate, Sydney Flynn and Ethan Dyck. Way to go, Sensei Ethan and Sensei Sydney. There is a Track and Field Camp July 2-6. Contact the school oﬃce for more details. Have you forgotten your HomeLogic password? You may now click on the “Forget Password” link to retrieve it. Visit our HomeLogic page for additional information. Parents are reminded to continue to use the Home Logic Parent Portal to keep up with their children’s grades and attendance. Parents can contact the school for information about how to set up access. Remember, if you ever want to set up an interview with one of your child’s particular teachers, please contact the school. All your school news can be found on the GF Kells website on the Southeast Cornerstone School Division website.
Friday, May 31, 2019
Theoren Fleury was healing people at Envision luncheon By Ana Bykhovskaia Estevan Mercury Born in Oxbow this not very big man at some point of his life was an NHL Stanley Cup champion. Ten years ago he published a book named Playing with Fire: The Highest Highs and the Lowest Lows. This best-selling autobiography was telling his story of sexual abuse. Later it led to him becoming an expert in the ﬁeld of relational trauma as he realized that helping others to deal with trauma and heal was much more important for him than anything before. On Thursday Theoren Fleury spoke to a crowd of about 300 people that was celebrating Envision Counselling and Support Centre’s 25 years in the community. Envision’s silver anniversary luncheon was held at the Power Dodge Curling Centre. Envision’s executive director Christa Daku opened the event. “As you know the impacts of trauma can impact families and communities for many generations to come. A special thank you to Theo, for joining us yesterday (for the trauma professional workshop
in Weyburn) and giving us a two-day celebration, and honouring us with your presence, your healing journey experience and your encouragement to continue to do what we all heartedly believe in in these communities,” said Daku. As the organization continues to forge ahead it was important to celebrate the impacts they’ve had on the communities in southeast Saskatchewan, where throughout past 25 years probably every person either received help and support from the Envision or knows at least one person whose life was affected by this non-proﬁt organization. Envision’s assistant executive director Lynda Rideout also talked about the role the community was playing in the organization’s work through years. “The support that we receive here, in the southeast is phenomenal, and I would like to extend our heartfelt appreciation to the families and friends that support our Envision staﬀ… Your support and ongoing encouragement make it so much easier for us to do the important work that we do day after day,” said Rideout. And then Fleury took
guests on an emotional trip, uncovering his personal story and experience of abuse, addictions and healing. As he was talking about trauma, forgiveness and hope guests would sit still in silence and some had tears in their eyes. And then Fleury would make the audience laugh, as he entwined some jokes making his speech very informal and touching. He also shared his moment of truth when he realized the impact his book had on people. “I showed up in the biggest Indigo Chapters store in all of Canada, three-stories-high in downtown Toronto on Young Street … I walk through the front towards the book store and there are 400 people standing on with my book. And I’m like, ‘What’s the hell are all these people doing here?’ This is strange. I’m not Wayne Gretzky; I’m not Mario Lemieux. I’m a decent, good hockey player, but I’m not those guys. Why are there 400 people at this book signing?” shared Fleury. “I start signing books. Out of the corner of my eye, I spot this guy in line. And he’s got my book tucked against his chest. His face is bur-
ied, looking forward. He is walking very slow. I was like, ‘Hm, I wonder what’s up with that guy.’ So I follow him all way in the line, he gets to the front of the line, puts the book on the table, looks me in the eye and says, “Me too.’” Since then Fleury dedicated his life to working in the ﬁeld of trauma, mental health and addiction, all of which he personally experienced and was able to overcome. Through his own life he learned that forgiveness was one of the key points in the healing process, since, according to his words, only forgiveness can set an abused person free from a traumatic experience. Fleury also noted that healing has to happen physically, emotionally and spiritually. Standing on the stage he was talking about being raped numerous times by his junior hockey coach Graham James. But there was no more shame not only in his words but also in his gestures, mimics or posture. Not only he was healed, but he also became a true healer. As he was guiding the crowd through his life path of trauma, healing and recovery, a
Stanley Cup champion, Olympic gold medalist, World Junior champion and expert in the field of relational trauma Theoren Fleury was a guest speaker at the Envision Counselling and Support Centre’s 25th anniversary luncheon. (Photo by Anastasiia Bykhovskaia) lot of people would reﬂect on their own past. The silence that grew in the building as he was talking, according to Fleury, was a sign that safe space was created in the audience. He used his own vulnerability to achieve that, and that’s what’s needed to get the magic of healing to happen. His passion for helping others and his approach to healing through creating safe space, listening and giving people hope strongly resonates with Envision’s dedication to communities they serve, and a lot of his activities
in this ﬁeld are compliant with Envision’s work. “I would say that the Envision is the epitome of vulnerability and home space. That’s why they’ve been around for 25 years. It’s because they change people’s lives, give people hope. Because trauma, mental health and addiction is the biggest epidemic on the planet. I have not run into anything bigger than this,” said Fleury. He is on the road 250 days a year, and all he sees is pain and suﬀering, which he believes are unnecessary if we learn forgiveness.
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Friday, May 31, 2019
When remembering hurts By Mary Moﬀat The Observer Where were you when the world stopped turning? While that song brings back memories for those who lived through 9/11 for others it is just a song. For Canadians who lived through April 6, 2018, remembering hurts. While the memories of 9/11 fade, it will be harder for Canadians to forget about the tragedy that struck our province and our country. I don’t mean to diminish the horror or the pain felt on 9/11, but not only does April 6, 2018 hit close to home geographically, there are very few Canadians who don’t have a close link to someone who plays hockey. I am aware that it is now May and the ﬁrst anniversary has since passed, but May is also Mental Health Awareness Month. Because of that, I want to remember people who are often overlooked, those who are lumped under the umbrella of Emergency Services. Police, dispatchers, 911 staﬀ, ﬁreﬁghters, Emergency Medical Responders, Emergency Medical Technicians, Primary Care Paramedics, STARS, Doctors, Nurses, Lab Technicians and hospital staﬀ. Days like April 6 are tough on them. Actually, every
day is tough on them. In our community we are blessed to have a RCMP detachment, an ambulance service, a hospital just miles away, and a VOLUNTEER Fire Department. No, I am not yelling at you, well, maybe a little bit. While I know many of the EMS team and have the greatest respect for all of them, there is a special place in my heart for the members of the Fire Department. Simply put, it is because they are volunteers. For the majority of those in EMS this is a full-time paid position, but for our local ﬁre ﬁghters it is a voluntary position, held in conjunction with their full-time jobs. Yet they remain on call, 24 hours a day, ready to leap into action when the call comes in. They leave their wives and children in the middle of the night, the middle of a snow storm or a day at the pool, to come to the aid of their community. Over many years I have been blessed to get to know many of the EMS team, and they have a tough job. They deal with people in the worst moments of their lives. Each one, when pressed, will tell you that there is always a picture, a smell, a sound, a memory for every tragedy they have ever attended. I feel that their jobs are made even more diﬃcult in smaller communities, such as ours, because they live here
Pause for Reflection
and come into close contact with the citizens. Many times, they may never see those people again, but other times they are someone they are familiar with. When the outcome is less than ideal and you encounter the families, how do you deal with that emotionally? While I don’t mean to diminish the diﬃculties faced by these same jobs in larger centers, I can’t help but wonder how often you might know the person you are helping. When the outcome is a good one, the feeling must be incredible, but when that isn’t the case, how do you deal with it? According to the Canadian Mental Health Association, Post Traumatic Stress Disorder is a mental illness caused by trauma. It is a reality for every member of Emergency Services. While many seek help, there are many who struggle. The stigma is one reason, but for many it takes a long time to come to recognize that it is PTSD is aﬀecting them. So, as we move past the ﬁrst year of the Humboldt Bruins tragedy, I ask that every time you hear a siren or a news report of yet another tragedy, remember to thank someone in Emergency Services for everything they do. You might just be the only bright spot in a dark day for them, and after all, they are just human too.
By Ken Rolheiser www.kenrolheiser.com
Friends who would carry you to a miracle 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 Puy-en-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
Notice of Poll
TAX ENFORCEMENT, 2015 FORM C [Section 6] NOTICE The Tax Enforcement Act
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that: 1) A poll has been granted for the election of: MAYoR: VILLAGE of MANOR AND coUNcilloR: VILLAGE of MANOR 2) Voting will take place on WeDNeSDAY, the 19th day of JUNe, 2019, from 9:00 am to 8:00 pm at the MANoR oVeR 60 HAll, #40 Main Street. 3) An Advance Poll has been granted for the above election. Voting at the Advance Poll will take place SAtURDAY, the 15th day of June, 2019 from 2:00 P.M. to 5:00 P.M. at the MANoR oVeR 60 HAll, #40 Main Street. 4) I will declare the result of the election at the Village Office, #45 Main Street on the 20th day of June, 2019 at the hour of 9:00 a.m
Dated at Manor, SK, this 29th day of May, 2019 Joan Mills, Returning Officer
TAKE NOTICE that the Rural Municipality of Wawken No. 93 intends to be registered pursuant to the above Act as owner of the land described below. The municipality claims title to the land by virtue of an interest based on the tax lien registered against the existing title to the land in the Land Titles Registry as Interest Number 182 929 258, and you are required to TAKE NOTICE that unless you contest the claim of the municipality or redeem the land pursuant to the provisions of the above Act within six months from the service of this notice on you and, subject to the further provisions of The Tax Enforcement Act, a title will be issued to the applicant. On and after the date that the title is issued to the applicant, you will be forever estopped and debarred from setting up any claim to, or with respect to, the land. The amount required to redeem the land may be ascertained on application to the Clerk, Treasurer or Administrator of the municipality. Dated this 24th day of May 2019. (Treasurer) Linda Klimm Felix Tanguay (Name of assessed owner)
Blk A, Plan #N3042A, Ext. 0, Title #106 467 789 (Legal description of lands, including title number(s)
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 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.”
Friday, May 31, 2019
Alida News Submitted by Edel Cowan
24-26). She also attended the Carriere funeral service on May 25. There was a large crowd of many family members and friends from near and far who attended the Celebration of Life service for Richard Carriere on May 25 at the Alida School grounds. The internment for family only was held later at Cantal Cemetery. There were many local dogs and cats that visited the Vaccine Clinic which was held at the Alida Rink on May 25 with Head for the Hills in charge. Hope that you and your pet visited the clinic nearest you this last week in May. It’s
On May 19 we (Gray and I) decided to visit the Red Barn near Kenosee, which was open for the ﬁrst time this year. It was cold as the wind could sure come blowing across the area – hopefully the Sundays to come will be much nicer to tour among the vendors. We did enjoy the music, which is usually always good to listen to and to have a dance for two if one wishes. Probably make a trip up that way again this summer sometime and maybe see you there. Bobbi-Jo Munroe, Sylvan Lake, AB visited with her parents Bob and Cecille Harrison over the weekend (May
better to be safe than sorry. Saturday, May 25 was the second day of the Alida Town Wide Garage Sale. There seemed to be many who toured through the sale sites. Hope everyone was pleased with the day – both those who got rid of their treasures and those who took home many newfound treasures. See you again next year. Family and friends gathered at the Alida Golden Gate Centre for a bridal shower in honor of Shandi McMillan bride-elect of Robbie Boutin on May 26. Shandi received many useful and unique gifts at the shower. Their
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wedding is scheduled to take place at the farm on July 28. Congratulations and best wishes Shandi and Robbie. Finally got a nice little rain put a stop to ﬁeld activity for a day. When I went out to my garden the next day to continue planting, there was a little moisture under the topsoil when one made a row. Now if the wind would go away and Mr. Sun comes out to stay
warming things up my garden may just take oﬀ. Oh, oh – did you cover your ﬂowers etc. last night (Sunday) we did get a nip of frost, glad that I took a few minutes and covered what I had out by the house and closed the door on the shed so those plants should be okay. Damnation, but I don’t like frost now as one can’t always cover up the plants. The little birds must get cool
toes too – it’s sure is nice to see the diﬀerent birds coming into the yard, taking a look around and enjoying the feeders. Please remember folks to keep me posted on any happenings going on in and around Alida as well as within your family, either call me (306-443-2496) or text (306-485-8561) or e-mail (email@example.com).
MACK AUCTION FARM EQUIPMENT
DOUG GESSNER 306-575-8686 SATURDAY, JUNE 15, 2019 – 10:00AM ARCOLA, SASK.
DIRECTIONs: FROM ARCOLA GO 16.5 MILES SOUTH ON GRID 604 JD 8450 4WD tractor, Case 2390 2WD tractor with Leon 795 FEL, Case 930 tractor with FEL, JD 566 round baler twine tie, Hesston 1170 pivot tongue 16’ haybine, Farm King 12 wheel hay rake, 1990 Volvo GMC tandem axle grain truck with 350 Detroit engine, Vandale PTO silage feeder wagon, Roviivec sileage TMR 6x10 mixer, Vanguard 380 silage bale processor, silage conveyors, trailer type post pounder, 12’ & 20’ calf shelters, Hi Qual steel feed troughs, quantity of bale feeders, portable wind breaks, portable corral panels, Easy Squeeze chute with palpation cage and alley sections, quantity of sucker rod and tubing, horse trimming chute, 3-saddles, 2008 GMC 2500 extended cab 4WD truck, 2010 Cougar 32’ 5th Wheel with 2 slides and 2 baths, Flexi Coil 60’ tine harrows, Degelman ground drive rock picker, Crown Fork type rock picker, Minnestota 375 bushel hopper grain wagon, shop built 60 bushel hopper wagon, shop built 24’ bale trailer with hydraulic tilt, Sakundiak 60’ PTO auger, Brandt 7-40 auger and engine, Leon 8’ dozer blade, steel drum swath roller, pull type road grader, ground drive grass seeder, truck box utility trailer, 1000 gallon fuel tank and electric pump, 500 gallon propane tank, 1000, 350, & 150 gallon water tanks, JD 445 Z-Trak zero turn mower, Honda 420 quad ATV, ice auger with 8” & 10” bits, LKS 200 amp welder, Sanborn upright air compressor, slip tanks with electric and hand pumps, aluminum quad ramps, 3” water pump, 900’ lay flat hose, 7HP aeration 3 phase fan, 3HP aeration fans, portable air fans, complete line of shop tools, Miller 250 Mig welder, Hydraulic shop press plus much more.
Box 831, Estevan, SK S4A 2A7
Ph: (306) 634-9512, (306) 421-2928, (306) 487-7815
Licensed, Bonded & Insured P.L. 311962
Phone: (306) 842-7370 Fax: (306) 842-7372 www.pantherdrilling.ca
Road • owned Oilfield 100%Building Saskatchewan and operated Trenching • Dugouts Office - 685-2068 Shop - 685-4601 TECHNICAL SALES AND MAINTENANCE LTD. Hank - Cellular - 482-7096 Scott - Cellular - 482-7097 pipe • fittings • ValVes • specialties Gainsborough, Sask. Phone: (306) 842-4604 Fax: (306) 842-0535
Hwy 361 West South Yard • P.O. Box 518 Lampman, SK S0C 1N0 Main office: (306) 487-1611 Fax: (306) 487-3101 www.carsonsafetyservices.ca Troye Carson Preston Majeran Cell: (306) 421-3603 or (306) 487-4127 Cell: (306) 421-6609 firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com SERVICES • Fire Extinguisher Sales, Services & Rentals • Gas Detection Sales, Services & Rentals • Breathing Air Refills & Hydro Testing • SCBA/SABA Equipment Sales & Services • Rentals - Fit Testing - Safety Air Trailers and Safety Personnel • Calibration Gases & Accessories Sales • New & Reconditioned Equipment • First Aid, Eyewash & Burn Kit Services • Signage • Safety Glasses, Gloves & Hearing Protection • Gastec & Rae Pumps/H2S Detection Tubes
Authorized Sales & Service & Warranty Centre for: Industrial Scientific, 3M Scott Safety, RKI Instruments and Honeywell
REDVERS UNITED LUTHERAN SHARED MINISTRY Knox United Church-Redvers Dannevirke Lutheran Church-Redvers Pastor Marja Hordern
SERVICES FOR THE MONTH OF JUNE (EVERY SUNDAY)
at Dannevirke Lutheran Church Redvers, SK *** Every Sunday at 10:00 a.m. Our Lady of Fatima Roman Catholic Church Rev. Father Wilfred B Calinawan Alternate Storthoaks & Bellegarde Saturday.......7:30 pm Sunday.......9:00 a.m. Redvers - Sunday.................10:45 a.m. Anglican Church of Canada Contact Rev. Michelle Moore, (306)577-9704 St. Margaret’s - Manor (Knox United Church)
11:30 a.m. Worship
Redvers Campus “Enhancing life in South-East Saskatchewan” (306) 453-2781 SUNDAY 10:45 am Service Campus Pastors Blair & Debbie Andrew Sr. Pastor Louis Halbgewachs ALL ARE WELCOME
Roman Catholic Oxbow/Cantal/ Carnduff/Carlyle Rev. Father Melchor Somonte Oxbow St. Joseph’s - 9:00 a.m. Cantal St. Raphael’s Saturday- 7:00 p.m. Carnduff St. Jude - 11:00 a.m.
Rev. Father Yodel Cereno
Carlyle Church of Our Lady 11:00 a.m.
Friday, May 31, 2019
Friday, May 31, 2019
Friday, May 31, 2019
OBSERVER CLASSIFIEDS THE
Heart of the Moose Mountains
PLACING AN AD BY PHONE: 306-453-2525 BY FAX: 306-453-2938 In Person or By Mail: The Carlyle Observer Box 160, 132 Main Street Carlyle, SK S0C 0R0
Open 9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Monday to Thursday Closed through Lunch Friday: 9 a.m to 12 noon
Card of Thanks THANK YOU - Another great “Carlyle Town Wide Garage Sale”. 33 sales on a chilly day “Way to go everyone”. A huge Thank You to Suelynn Paul for looking after the Facebook list of sales, super job!! See you all next year. Jenny Geiger-Martel 3-1
Need An Auction Sale?
• We offer Complete Auction Services • We Do All Kinds of Sales • Call for Complete Consultation
Auction Services vices
A.L. #304543 3 ope SK Box 10 • Wauchope S0C 2P0 Auctioneer ~ Dellan Mohrbutter Phone 306-452-3815 Fax 306-452-3733 Website: keymauction.com
AUCTION SALE for DENNIS INGRAM ESTATE Sunday, June 9, 2019 10 a.m. Manor Rink, Manor, Sk. Includes: FURNITURE: power lift chair; dressers; standing mirror; apartment size washer and dryer; sewing machine ANTIQUES and COLLECTIBLES: butter churn; wood chairs; big platform scale; glassware, china, crystal; records. SHOP and YARD: misc tools; 3 scooters; saddle; items packed in storage. Key “M” Auction Services Dellan Mohrbutter 306-452-3815 www.keymauctions.com 3-1
AD DEADLINES 3:00 P.M. MONDAY Ads must be received in our office by AD RATES
$700 per week - up to 20 words
Pay for 3 weeks - 4th week is FREE
Display Classified - $800 per col. inch
Guaranteed Classified - $2699 up to 52 weeks (some restrictions apply)
*All classified ads must be prepaid by cash, cheque or VISA/MC.*
For Sale - Misc
FARM and INDUSTRIAL SALE for Raymond & Kathy Ludwig Tuesday, June 11, 2019 9 a.m. Sale located 9 miles East of Lampman, Sk on #361, 3/4 mile North Includes: TRACTORS: 4030 JD c/w 158 FEL 3 PTH; 4620 JD c/w 11’ blade (power shift); 5010 JD; 5020 JD; B275 IHC diesel 3 PTH (also selling 3PTH cultivator, mulcher, mower); Cockshutt #30; MM U; 318 JD and tiller. INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT: JD 310C backhoe; Cat dirt buggy 631B scraper (31 yds); 12’ Schulte rotary mower; heavy equipment hauler Knight Jeep trailer. SHOP AND YARD: Misc. machinery; large selection shop tools and parts; building supplies (lumber, metal siding, fibreglass insulation). VEHICLES AND RECREATIONAL: 1999 Z2Y Cavalier car; some collectible trucks; Super bos, 35 ton Nordic hoist; 1995 Glaston fibreglass boat; 1990 Arctic Cat Prowler 440. ANTIQUES: barn lamps; anvil; scale; operating table. HOUSEHOLD: Arm chairs; glass top coffee table; misc household items. Lots of detail in this sale. Key “M” Auction Services Dellan Mohrbutter 306-452-3815 www.keymauctions.com 3-2
UPCOMING SALES June 9 - 10 AM Dennis Ingram Estate Auction, Manor, Sk June 11 - 9 AM Farm and Industrial Sale for Raymond and Kathy Ludwig, Lampman, Sk June 15 - 10 AM Closing Out Sale for Glen Ewen General Store and Guest Consignors, Glen Ewen, Sk June 19 - 10 AM Auction Sale for Gloria Edwards, Wawota, Sk June 22 - 10 AM Auction Sale for the late Stan Fedyk, Kisbey, Sk June 26 - 10 AM Moving Sale for Duane Graham, Estevan, Sk July 14 - 10 AM Moving Sale for Dan Pebbles and Shirley McCarron, Manor, Sk July 24 - 10 AM Farm Auction for Bill McCullough Estate, Carlyle, Sk August 10 - 10 AM Auction Sale for Randy Seeman, Kevin Schlamp and Guest Consignors, Estevan, SK. August 17 - 10 AM Moving Auction for Harry Forsberg, Weyburn, SK. Key “M” Auction Services Dellan Mohrbutter 306-452-3815 www.keymauctions.com 3-4
PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306649.1405 for details.
For Sale - Misc
Carlyle & District Food Bank Donate to the Food Bank
Every little bit helps.
Advertisements and statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and the Saskatchewan Weekly Newspaper Association and membership do not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. For greater information on advertising conditions, please consult the Association’s Blanket Advertising Conditions on our website at www.swna.com.
HEATED CANOLA WANTED!! GREEN CANOLA SPRING THRESHED DAMAGED CANOLA FEED OATS WANTED!! BARLEY, OATS, WHT LIGHT OR TOUGH SPRING THRESHED HEATED FLAX WANTED!! HEATED PEAS HEATED LENTILS "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 @
Land For Sale
FORAGE SEED FOR SALE: Organic & conventional: Sweet Clover, Alfalfa, Red Clover, Smooth Brome, Meadow Brome, Crested Wheatgrass, Timothy, etc. Free Delivery! Birch Rose Acres Ltd. 306-921-9942. FOR SALE: Perennials for sale. Lots of choices! Also Raspberry Canes for sale. 207 - 7th Street West - Carlyle. Please call first (306) 4536147. 3-1
Feed & Seed
Land For Sale
Suites For Rent FOR RENT: Bachelor Suite available for rent in Manor. All amenities included. Available immediately. (306) 448-2116 3-4
Upcoming Events Saturday, June 1st - Arcola’s 21st Annual Town Wide Garage Sale, 9am - 3pm. Garage sales all over town (watch for balloons). Sale tables also at the Ag Pavilion on the Fairgrounds Arcola Fair Society BBQ lunch (11 am to 2 pm) & huge sale at the Pavilion. Maps available at Town Office, Library & Ag Pavilion (day of sale). Everyone welcome! 52-4
Additional Words - 14c /word per week
Saturday, June 8th - Kisbey Garage Sales. 10am to 3pm. Watch for the balloons. 3-2 Friday, June 14th - Red Market Barn Dance. Featuring Eli Barsi & Band, 8 p.m. Tickets: $10/Adults $5/kids at the Red Barn or by calling (306) 577-1005 or (306) 435-3164. 3-2
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 SASKATCHEWAN BENEFITS 1-(800)-211-3550 or Send a Text Message with Your Name and Mailing Address to 306-992-5527 for your FREE benefits package. Steel Buildings / Granaries STEEL BUILDING SALE ... “MEGA MADNESS SALE BIG CRAZY DEALS ON ALL BUILDINGS!” 20X21 $5,868. 25X27 $6,629. 30X31 $8,886. 32X35 $9,286. 35X35 $12,576. One End Wall Included. Pioneer Steel 1-855212-7036 www.pioneersteel.ca
Land For Sale
Maryﬁeld Villa News
Submitted by Janet Mark Our Circle of Friends shared Memories of Mom this week. Mariann remembered Mom’s borsch and always laughing. Gladys was one of ten kids, devouring buns and dough dogs made on a wood stove and making up parcels for soldiers. Ralph Mills had a stepmom, an R.N., from whom he was always learning. She quietly gave him a “talking to”. Ralph Burke’s home was 13 kids, “too good to be true”, whose Mom begged, “Do not all leave home at once”. Ruth Holmstrom’s mother had been crippled by polio and was a hard worker, like so many others. Marie’s mother adopted an abused child who could not speak and their mother taught her to speak with mirrors. Violet and Ruth Dennis remembered hard times and hand me down clothes. Cliﬀord’s mom died, leaving 4 girls, but he had a wonderful stepmom. Fred recalled a jolly, joking mother who sang Russian songs as she spun wool for their socks. Janet’s mother had breast cancer, and at 95 all she wanted was to see Ontario again, so they went. Aileen remembered her mother’s Christmas puddings. Margaret Penner’s mother was very resourceful. She taught Anita, who was a special needs child, to do quilting. Joyce spoke of her mother as a good manager and a perfectionist who always showed her family her passionate love for them. Visitors during the week from Wawota were: Luther Boehmer, Sherry Wilson, Wendy Greenbank, Ingrid Hansen, Sharon Kennett. Joan and Sherry Stewart visited Aileen Belva; Jackie Toms, Cadence and Taisley visited with Grace Toms, as well as Teneille Toms from Medicine Hat. Dallyn and Trina Lasko and Theo Holmstrom were here from Canora. Also, Berna Parker and Joyce Roe from Moosomin. The United Church held a communion service, with Roy Bortolotto and Fran Balls serving. Charlotte Kovach brought a Friday night movie.
Drama in the aisles ing something to three acquaintances who happened to saunter by. The clerk was gracious. “Never did believe in that diet, anyhow,” he consoled, stocking the ﬂimsy cardboard display case.” With blazing face and no milk, I ﬂed to the checkout counter, paid my bill and raced (carefully) to the safety of home. “For he will conceal me there when troubles come; he will hide me in his sanctuary. He will place me out of reach on a high rock.” Amen and phew – I head there often!
Hot Oiler Operator Required Immediately! Spearing Service has opening for the position in Oxbow, SK.
Do you have? • Oilfield experience & Class 1A or 3A license • Current H2S Alive and First Aid/CPR • Excellent communication and organizational skills • Work effectively alone and in a team environment We Offer: • Competitive wages with guarantee • Excellent benefit plan • Required training in a friendly work environment • Accommodations available
Spearing Service L.P. specializes in diversified oilfield trucking by providing services to oil companies in southern Saskatchewan, Manitoba and North Dakota.
We are a fast growing, progressive employer that offers a quality work environment. Our employees enjoy the benefits of working with a great company in a great atmosphere!
Forward Resume and Current Drivers Abstract to: Spearing Service L.P. Fax: (306) 483-2910 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Resumes can be dropped off at the office, faxed or emailed
Email: email@example.com Are you an energetic, positive; personable, community-minded individual looking to expand your skill set? You could be a part of a fun hard working team. Arcola Co-op is looking for you.
SRI HOMES’ Estevan Facility SHELTER HOME SYSTEMS
Full time (40 hours per week) Agro person is available here at Arcola Co-op.
is currently accepting applications for
The successful applicant must have: • Outstanding customer service skills, Ability to work with team members, Dedication to practicing correct safety skills, High attention to detail, Strong work ethic, Excellent oral communication, Reliability, Organized.
• The specific job tasks include, lifting a least 25 kgs; assisting customers; yard work; driving forklift; stocking & cleaning shelves; looking after feed & ag products; cleaning & organizing feed shed & agro yard. • We have a strong training program here at Arcola Co-op, previous experience in the ag, feed, and/or the Co-op retail considered a asset. • Wage/Salary negotiable based on experience. Please apply in person at Arcola Co-op. Ask for Don Petro/Agro Manager with resume, or if unable to apply in person send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org Only the successful applicant will be notified for a interview. Employer: Arcola Co-operative Association Limited Contact: Don Corrigan Petro/ag Manager Contact Phone: 1-306-455-2351
• Required Immediately
• Assembling and installing modular components Send, fax, e-mail or drop off resume to:
Box 845 #200 Hwy. 18 West, Estevan, SK S4A 2A7 Fax: 306-634-7597 email@example.com www.shelterhomes.ca
Opening soon in Virden!
Funshine II Early Learning Centre Inc. “Where friendships begin”
By Linda Wegner “Whoa” was all I could mutter, swerving sharply to the left. Avoiding this guy took some mighty quick reactions. It was Friday afternoon; the weather was absolutely gorgeous and half the population of our town seemed to be grocery shopping. I’d only come for a jug of milk but as every shopper can attest, one rarely leaves with less than half a cart. Such was the case this day – except that my cart was nearly full and so was the cart that nearly ran into mine. “Sorry,” the driver apologized. “When I get into these places, I’m a terrible driver.” I smiled (how could I not, recalling the near misses I’d precipitated). “Don’t worry about it, I’m a pretty lousy driver in store aisles, too.” Mr. Near-Miss, his wife, and I exchanged smiles and wished each other a great day. “Well done, Linda,” I thought to myself. “You handled that well.” Determined to demonstrate my navigational expertise to staﬀ and shoppers alike, I eased around the corner. No crossing into the wrong lane by this cart! I heard the crash before I saw copies of the nation’s best-selling diet manual slithering between the onions and the potatoes. Mr. Near-Miss’s beaming face loomed over my kneeling form. “Told you I was a lousy driver,” I whimpered, grabbing at books while blather-
Friday, May 31, 2019
TRUST EXCELLENCE ACCOUNTABILITY COLLABORATION SERVICE INNOVATION GRATITUDE
NOW HIRING FOR FUNSHINE II
EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATORS
If you have positive energy, a collaborative mindset and creative ideas- we want you to join our team of dedicated educators in Virden! Please send your professional resume, cover letter and references to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 431-645-2324 for more information about Funshine II.
Now Hiring for The Following Posions:
Foreman And Labourers Email resumes to
DexterM@dirtybirdoilfield.ca Or call (306) 575-6013
Friday, May 31, 2019
GET YOUR BUSINESS NOTICED
THIS SPOT COULD BE YOURS!
CALL SEAN AT 453-2525 to find out how to advertise your business here! Some conditions do apply. Call for more information.
ADVERTISING DEADLINE IS MONDAY AT 3 P.M. SHARP
Wawota News Submitted by Myrna Olson
Shirley Corkish has returned from a trip to Cottage Grove, MN where she was visiting with her son Jeﬀ and Laura and grandkids, Owen, Addie and Mason. While there she was able to attend some of Owen’s baseball games. Gail Engle travelled to Calgary and from there she and her daughter, Nancy Eckart attended a bridal shower for Quinn Eckart’s, ( Nancy and Stephen’s oldest son)ﬁancee,Lauren Sadler. The shower was held on May 18 at Coshocton, Ohio where Quinn and Laura will be married on August 17. A bridal shower was held at the Tim Horton’s Communiplex on May 25 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 Saundra’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, Lorne Curwin and son, Michael of Winnipeg and several cousins from Neepawa and Carnduﬀ, 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 15 in Estevan. He was 89 years old and a brother-in-law to Terry Latham.
He will be remember 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 20. He was 87 years old, came to Wawota from Kincaid and passed away in a Care Home in Mankota. Happy anniversary to Birnie’s Greenhouse on their 25 years in business. They celebrated with a barbecue lunch last Saturday. Often we don’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.
Royal Canadian Legion District Rally in Kisbey The streets of Kisbey echoed to the sound of bagpipes and drums on May 25 when the Royal Canadian Legion opened its annual District One Rally with a march to the local cenotaph. A brief remembrance service lead by Richard Krehbiel of Kisbey Branch included the laying of wreaths by Carlyle RCMP Constable Alexa Dubeau for the government of Canada, provincial Legion past president Ken Box for the provincial government, District Commander Darrell Webster for the Saskatchewan Command of the Royal Canadian
Legion, Mayor Calvin Nankivell for the Village of Kisbey and Nora Weightman for the Legion Kisbey Branch. The Bow Valley Air Cadet Squadron 675 from Oxbow provided the piper and drummer. Members of the public attending the ceremony were reminded that many of Kisbey’s surviving World War I veterans arrived home in July 1919; thus, the ceremony marked 100 years of remembrance in the community. The event included more than thirty Legionnaires from Carlyle, Carnduﬀ, Estevan, Fillmore,
Kisbey, Melville, Regina, Stoughton and other centres in southeastern Saskatchewan. Delegates discussed recent initiatives to support Saskatchewan’s military and RCMP veterans as well as to promote remembrance and community well-being in the province. District Commander Darrell Webster and Deputy District Commander Raymond Coderre of Stoughton were acclaimed to their oﬃces. The next District One Rally is scheduled for Regina on May 30, 2020.
FATHERS DAY GIFT IDEAS
1 0 0 % S A S K AT C H E WA N O W N E D & O P E R AT E D Facility Construction ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■
Journeyman Pipefitter Battery Construction & Upgrades Single Well Batteries Gas Plants Water Flood Facilities Blending Facilities Tank Containment Installation
Pipeline Construction ■ ■ ■
Complete Flowline Installation Header Packages Well Tie-Ins
Maintenance ■ ■ ■ ■ ■
Vessel Turn Arounds Tank Inspections Piping Replacement & Repair Pump Jack Installation & Repair Gravel Work
Office: 306-453-0014 307 - 8th Street West • Carlyle, SK
Carlyle • Wawota