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The Citizen $1.50

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The Community Newspaper Since 1936

VOLUME 83 • NO. 5

KIPLING, SASKATCHEWAN

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 9TH, 2018

INSIDE: RCMP REPORT 3 | DRILLING REPORT 3 | CHRISTMAS CASH 6 | CLASSIFIEDS 13 | SERVICE DIRECTORY 14 PAGE 2 SaskWater hosts Public Open House

PAGE 3 KDAC Pretty Archie up next

PAGES 7-11 Remembrance Day

Kipling Magyars win Conference Volleyball Championship By Laura Kish Kipling School’s Senior Girls Volleyball team and Kipling School hosted an exciting weekend of volleyball competition with six teams from areas of Saskatchewan including Balcarres, Lampman, Redvers, Indian Head and Langenburg on Saturday, Nov. 3rd. Kipling team members include Kenzie Balon (#2), Zoe Dubois (#3), Kiara Walker (#8), Reagen Nicholson (#9), Lexi Walker (#10), Jodelle Hall (#11), Irelend Biette (#12), Niaa Kuhn (#13), Maykayla Perras (#14) and Alicia White (#15) coached by Garth Shoemaker and Susan Long. Throughout the day tournament were exciting matches between the senior teams with lots of action and the games were close. Many fans were there to cheer on their team. Pool standings at the end of the round robin: Pool A: 1st Kipling (2 and 0); 2nd Lampman (1 and 1) and 3rd Redvers (0 and 2). Pool B: 1st Langenburg (2 and 0); 2nd Balcarres (1 and 1) and 3rd Indian Head (0 and 2). Semi Finals: Kipling defeats Balcarres 25-10, 25-9; Lampman defeats Langenburg 25-20, 25-23. Championship Game: Kipling defeats Lampman 25-16, 25-23. “I thought the girls played well from beginning to end and were consistent throughout,” explains coach Garth Shoemaker. “They played

Photo by Laura Kish

Kipling’s Senior Girls Magyar volleyball team are championships of the 2018 Conference High School Volleyball Championship held in Kipling School on Saturday, Nov. 3rd. Back row (l to r): Assistant Coach Susan Long, Maykayla Perras, Lexi Walker, Zoe Dubois, Niaa Kuhn, Kiara Walker, Jodelle Hall, Coach Garth Shoemaker. Front row (l to r): Kenzie Balon, Alicia White, Irelend Biette and Reagen Nicholson. a high level game and their communication and execution was good and passing and defence was good,” adds Shoemaker. “They played together as a complete team.” Shoemaker went on to say “Our goal is to advance to provincials...set our sights on finishing in the top 2 or 3 and medal at provincials.” “We were pleased with how we played this weekend and advancing onto the Regional Championships next weekend in Moose Jaw. It’s a very exciting

opportunity for our players and our school. We look forward to seeing how we match up with some more great teams in the province. Thank you again to Garth Shoemaker, the Kipling Magyars and their parents for hosting a great Conference tournament,” comments Robin Ulrich, Head Coach of the Lampman Grizzlies who took second place. Both Kipling Magyars and Lampman Grizzlies advance to play in 3A Girls West Regionals this weekend at Moose Jaw Cornerstone.

Volleyball action between Kipling Magyars and Lampman Grizzlies in the Photo by Laura Kish championship game.

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KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday, Friday,December November15, 9, 2018 2017

SaskWater hosts Public Open House By: Darcie Khounnoraj As progression makes way for the Canada Golden Fortune Potash Corp. (CGFPC) proposed Broadview Project, various phases are being completed through environmental studies and evaluations, relationships with communities in the surrounding area and working alongside companies like Associated Environmental, Altwest Communications, Synergy Land and SaskWater. On Monday, Oct. 29, SaskWater hosted an informational meeting in Grenfell to update the public on CGFPC’s most recent potash mine news as they enter Phase II. Currently, SaskWater is proposing the development of a non-potable water supply system to service the Canada Golden Fortune Potash Mine Corporations proposed potash mine, the

The War Amps

Key Tag Service The War Amps returns nearly 13,000 sets of lost keys every year! “I want to thank the person who found my keys and 18112WW0 called the number on18112WW1 the back of 18112WW2 my key tag.18112WW3 I received my keys back from The War Amps today by courier. You guys are fast!” – War Amps supporter

Broadview Project, located approximately 12 km south of Grenfell, RM of Chester No. 125. Working closely with representatives from CGFPC and related companies, SaskWater is working toward providing a viable, non-potable, water source through an established pipeline route with pump/booster stations along the pipeline delivery route. The Hatfield Valley Aquifer water source will provide the CGFPC with a viable water source through extensive field investigation, pump testing and modelling. The proposed pipeline will consist of three main wells and one standby production well (approx. 200m in depth). A well control building will house the distribution header into the main transmission pipeline including all of the associated well pump, controls and monitoring devices (monitoring well piezometers). Various key design components include 38 km of 20” (500mm) diameter PVC pipeline installation from the well field to the proposed mine site and 15m permanent and 25m temporary pipeline right-ofway. The final alignment is based on the landowner’s acceptance, how cost efficient the proposed pipeline will be, the constructability of the pipeline and the completion of an environmental compliance. Additional key design components include a 12m x 21.5m booster station which

is required along the pipeline route, with a proposed location immediately south of the Trans-Canada Highway. The project schedule includes the preliminary designs, the feasibility study (submitted to CGFPC for review) and the Technical Project Proposal (submitted in November 2018), awaiting the environmental approval with hopes to proceed to detailed design phase. A Technical Project Proposal (TPP) provides a description of the project and an overview of the environmental and socio-economic setting of the project. This step is needed to evaluate several potential environmental and socio-economic effects of the project, the mitigated measures are outlined to reduce or eliminate effects that may interrupt the environment. All of the information gathererd during the environmental field studies and the public engagement programs for the project will help collect information for the project and will be incorporated into the TPP. SaskWater will soon submit a TPP to the Ministry of Environment for review. If the project is deemed likely to be a ‘development’ under the Environmental Assessment Act, then a more detailed Environmental Impact Assessment is required before the project can continue forward. Following the requirements of the Technical Proposal Guidelines, the envi-

ronmental studies can identify the physical, biological and human components that need to be examined in the TPP. Depending on the level of detail, the TPP will correspond to the project’s nature and extent, the anticipated environmental and socioeconomic effects as well as the level of public interest. Vegetation, wetland, soil, wildlife, fish and fish habitat are all areas which are highlighted, observed and studied throughout the various phases of the proposed potash mine. A socio-economic impact assessment was recently conducted in the area to identify and evaluate the potential socio-economic and cultural impacts of a proposed project on people and their communities. A desktop data was compiled regarding the demographics, economy and land use in the area. The proposed SaskWater pipeline route is located with the rural municipalities of Elcapo (RM No. 154) and Chester (RM No. 125), Treaty 4 Territory and homeland of the Metis, near Grenfell. Surrounding communities will have a lot to look forward to as the progression of the proposed pipeline continues through to completion. The communities will see growth in employment opportunities as well as increased Gross Domestic Product (GDP) and the payments of taxes and royalties to the area. More homes will be needed for the expanding

Statistics Canada reported recently that in October Saskatchewan’s year-over-

year employment increased by 9,400 jobs. This is the largest gain in jobs for the

province since October 2014. Full-time employment increased by 5,700 jobs and

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population and infrastructure will increase in traffic and services. SaskWater’s participation will allow for further job creation, the need for local supplies and services and non-local workers will be in need of local resources in restaurant, hospitality and shops. SaskWater has a wide range of considerations to study and consider including the Heritage Resources Studies. Approximately 5km of the 38km (15%) proposed pipeline was identified as Heritage Sensitive. The Heritage Conservation Branch required a Heritage Resources Impact Assess-

ment (HRIA) on any land that had archaeological potential. The HRIA was completed in 2018 throughout Pipestone Creek and a swale north of Grenfell. SaskWater’s timeline will include their Prilimnary Design/Feasibility Study (Q3-2018), Environmental Assessment/ Technical Project Proposal (Q4-2018), Detailed Engineering (Q22019), Procurement (Q32019), Construction (Q42020), Commissioning (Q22021) and the start of Potash Mine Operations (Q3-2021). Information provided by SaskWater and Canada Golden Fortune Potash Corporation.

Strongest job growth in Saskatchewan in four years

KENOSEE LAKE

To order key tags, please visit waramps.ca or call 1 800 250-3030. When you use key tags, you help support programs for amputees.

Photo By: SaskWater & Canada Golden Fortune Potash Corporaion (CGFPC)

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part-time employment increased by 3,700 jobs compared to a year ago. On a monthly basis, seasonally adjusted employment increased by 2,500 jobs from September 2018. “These job numbers are unequivocally positive news for our provincial economy,” Immigration and Career Training Minister Jeremy Harrison said. “Saskatchewan job creators are showing confidence in our province in spite of the headwinds our economy faces in the areas of transportation, trade and the threat of a federally imposed carbon tax. We will continue to promote our province and the goods produced and manufactured by our residents to new and

existing trade markets in order to create jobs and opportunity for Saskatchewan people right here at home.” October’s seasonally adjusted unemployment rate was 6.2 per cent, down from 6.4 per cent in September. Other October highlights include: • Major year-over-year gains were reported for educational services up 5,900 jobs; health care and social assistance up 4,700 jobs; agriculture up 3,000 jobs. • Female employment up 5,400 jobs (+2.1 per cent) and male employment up 3,900 jobs (+1.3 per cent). • Solid job growth in the private sector with 11,800 more jobs from a year ago (+3.6 per cent).

Life doesn’t stop, even if the mail does. Neither do we. If the mail is no longer being delivered, your copy of The Kipling Citizen will be available at our office located in the Professional Building and at local businesses in the surrounding areas. Call us or email us with your email address to receive a digital edition.

DON’T MISS OUT! Email: thecitizen@sasktel.net

CALL: 1-306-736-2535

The Citizen Kipling


Friday, November 2 KIPLING 9, 2018 CITIZEN

KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday, December 15, 2017 3

Cape Breton’s “Pretty Archieâ€? up next Kipling & District Arts Council offers its second show of the season Thursday, November 22 at 7:30 in the Community Centre. Pretty Archie’s honest, heartfelt music connects listeners with a saltwater perspective on modern living. Their fun loving and at times heartbreaking music ďŹ nds common ground in the blurred genres of country, folk, bluegrass and blues. Their albums have received nominations for East Coast Music Awards in Country, Americana and Bluegrass. Using guitar, banjo, mandolin, harmonica, bass and percussion along with vocal harmonies, this band creates an entertaining show with high energy and foot stomp-

ing fun! Pretty Archie has played some of Canada’s best events including the Grey Cup Festival (Ottawa), Rogers Hometown Hockey (Dartmouth and Sydney (NS) and Sudbury Festival of Lights (ON). 2018 marks the band’s first international shows including Denmark’s storied Tonder Festival. Their unique sound and energetic shows leave listeners with a lasting memory. Visit them at www.prettyarchie.com or on their Facebook page. This show is part of the Stars for Saskatchewan concert series. If you don’t have a season subscription, you can purchase an advance ticket at Balfour

Pharmacy for $25 or at the door for $30. Students 13 – 18 years of age pay just $10

either in advance or at the door. Children 12 & under accompanied by an adult

to Canadians that continues today. Recently I joined a young child amputee named Tiany in laying a rose at the grave of Curley Christian, the only quadruple amputee to survive the First World War. Tiany beneďŹ ts from the Child Amputee (CHAMP) Program, just as I did as a teenager following a train accident. We paid tribute to Curley both for his sacriďŹ ces at Vimy Ridge and for helping to start a program that has assisted us and am-

The drilling report

eastbound on the grid road with three adult female occupants. The initial scene examination has lead investigators to believe that the van entered the gravel shoulder, then over corrected and lost control rolling three times in the South ditch. One of the occupants was ejected from the van

Drilling Licenses

putees across the country. Though they considered themselves to be “ordinary guys,â€? these war amputees served their country in wartime and continued to serve when they came home. I c an say with pride that their legacy and sacriďŹ ces will be remembered through generations of amputees, like Tiany and me, long into the future. Rob Larman Director, PLAYSAFE/ DRIVESAFE Program, The War Amps

Single vehicle fatality at Ochapowace FN

On Nov. 4 at 11:00 am, members of the Broadview RCMP, Whitewood Fire Department, and EMS from Whitewood and Grenfell were called to a single vehicle rollover on the Ochapowace First Nation near the Ochapowace Multiplex. A van was driving

and was declared deceased at the scene. The second occupant suffered a non life-threatening injury and the third had minor injuries. A forensic reconstructionist attended to the scene and the investigation into the all of the circumstances of the collision is still underway.

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Rig Report

Panther Drilling Iron Hand Drilling Alliance Drilling Vermilion Energy Betts Drilling Precision Drilling Stampede Drilling Precision Drilling Panther Drilling Trinidad Drilling Stampede Drilling Horizon Drilling Betts Drilling Precision Drilling Ensign Canadian Panther Drilling Trinidad Drilling Precision Drilling Horizon Drilling Horizon Drilling Lasso Drilling

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OILFIELD DIRECTORY

Letters to the editor Dear Editor, As Remembrance Day approaches, I would like to pay tribute to the amputee veterans who founded The War Amps, which marks its 100th anniversary this year. On returning from the First World War, they came together to help each other adapt to their new reality. They then welcomed the next generation of amputee veterans following the Second World War, creating the Key Tag Service to provide them with meaningful work and a service

will be admitted free. Come out and experience this unique live show

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KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday, Friday, September November29, 9, 2018 2017

Pause for Reflection by Ken Rolheiser

www.kenrolheiser.com

The changing face of Remembrance Day Bryan Adams “Remembrance Day” captures the heart of Canada’s war effort where the boys from Kingston and Brighton followed the promise of glory, leaving the farm lands for king and country. I have visited the trench warfare sculpture in our National War Museum, and as depicted in so many movies, it was a slice of hell. “If I can just hold on ‘til this bloody war is over” Adams sings. “The guns will be silent on Remembrance Day / There’ll be no more fighting on Remembrance Day.” “One day soon - I don’t know when / You know we’ll all be free and the bells of peace will ring again” the song echoes. “The guns will be silent on Remembrance Day We’ll all say a prayer on Remembrance Day” the song concludes. I remember as a student in a Russian-German community how we sang songs about allied Polish soldiers. A beautiful young housewife weeps all day in her beautiful home, waiting for her soldier to return. “Do not weep,” the song echoes. We experienced Remembrance at the cultural level where we became aware of nations and politics and suffering. Twenty some million Russians died in World War

II, seven million were civilians. Always we remembered and prayed for the soldiers and read Maccabees, where offerings were made for dead warriors. We understood the Communion of Saints and how we on earth help pray for those in Purgatory. “No greater love has a person than to lay down your life for others.” Remembrance was with me through thirty-five years as a teacher organizing programs and bringing in veterans to share their stories. Military fly-bys and Cadet marches in the cold November from cenotaph to church for prayer, scripture and more stories to share. Remembrance as a senior has me pausing to reflect on what is essential. Studying history may help us avoid its pitfalls. Remembering fills us with gratitude. Gratitude for the heroes who gave their lives so that we have the freedom to congregate and remember. “Flanders Field” refreshes our memory each year. The droning of planes and the crackle of jets, and the red poppies, touch our senses as flowers and tears remind us of our loss of loved ones in the theater of war. And war does go on. That is why we remember the wars of our new century: Congo, Syria, Darfur, Iraq, Afghanistan, Boko Haram, Yemen and Ukraine. Remembrance demands the will to educate, the will to change and

Kipling Rec Report Submitted by Susan Hengen, Recreation Programmer November 17-25 is Saskatchewan’s Multi-Cultural Week! In celebration of our many cultures in the community, Kipling & District Parks and Recreation will be hosting three events: - Monday, November 19 @ 7:00 p.m. in the Kipling Community Centre – Learn to Make Empanadas (with instruction from our Filipino residents) - Wednesday, November 21 @ 7:00 p.m. in the Kipling Community Centre – Learn to Make Hungarian Cabbage Rolls - Saturday, November 24 – Flag Making and Diversity Stories for Children @ the Kipling Public Library. There is no charge to participate in these events, but pre-registration is required. Please register by November 16 with Susan at the Rec Office (306)7368440. Parent/Tot skating sessions are scheduled on Monday and Thursday mornings, from 10:00-11:00 a.m. at the Kipling Arena. These sessions are great opportunities for parents to take their pre-school children skating in a distraction-free environment. Older Adult Fitness Sessions are back on at the Kipling Friendship Club! Come out on Tuesday mornings at 10:30 a.m. for 50 minutes of light cardio and strength, balance and flexibility training. There is no charge to participate, and the benefits are great. One of the biggest benefits of regular exercise in older adults is fall prevention. Regular exercise assists in preventing falls by strengthening muscles and bone density; adding mobility to joints and muscles; improving balance, coordination and agility; and strengthening the heart and lungs and improving circulation. The result is a person who is able to do their day to day activities with less fatigue, discomfort and strain. Do you know of a child that would like to participate in art, dance or music classes, but is unable to due to financial constraints? Creative Kids provides

financial support so that all Saskatchewan children and youth have an opportunity to participate in artistic and cultural activities. The next deadline for funding is December 7, 2018, for activities beginning in January. Applications for funding can be accessed at www. creativekidssask.ca Kipling & District Arts Council will be hosting Pretty Archie on Thursday, November 22 at 7:30 p.m. in the Kipling Community Centre. Pretty Archie is a Cape Breton group of four musicians, promising footstomping, high energy songs, mixed with poignant 4 piece harmony ballades. Advance tickets are $25, door tickets are $30/adult; students 13 & over $10; children 12 & under free. Tickets are available at Balfour Drugs or by calling Mona Lynn Stender (306)736-2263. Kipling Campground is now closed for the season. Campers may be stored in the Kipling Campground for the off-season, by calling the Rec Office (306)7368440, prior to parking it for the winter. There is no cost to store an RV in the Kipling Campground, however, we encourage all owners to have valid insurance on their units, and to remove them from the Campground by April 30, 2019 or earlier. Hockey Action at the Kipling Arena: Friday, November 9 Dale Blackstock Memorial Rec Hockey Tournament 6:00 p.m. Saturday, November 10 Dale Blackstock Memorial Rec Hockey Tournament 9:00 a.m. Friday, November 16 Bantam Royals vs Redvers 8:00 p.m. Saturday, November 17 Novice 2 Royals vs Redvers 2:00 p.m. Pee Wee Royals vs Whitebear 6:00 p.m. Bantam Royals vs Carlyle/Alameda 8:00 p.m. Sunday, November 18 Novice 2 Royals vs Carlyle 1 1:00 p.m. Atom Royals vs Lampman 3:00 p.m.

the will to pray. Will our grandchildren remember the holocaust? Viet Nam? Korea? Do they need to hear about Canada’s part in the Boer War? The World Wars? Or more recently Canada’s peace keeping in: Afghanistan, Kosova, Bosnia, Sierre Leone, South Africa and Central America among others. There is much to remember! That is why we meet with our veterans to share soup, sandwiches and stories. That is why we ponder in silence and pray aloud. LEST WE FORGET! Lord we pray for peace-makers and peace-keepers who help keep the world secure; we pray for political, military and religious men and women who have the privilege of leadership; and we pray for our neighbours and ourselves in the one human family. Amen.

Carbon price will add costs to farm inputs

By Calvin Daniels As noted last week there are concerns over the new federal carbon tax within the farm sector. Grain farmers are already asking the Government to provide additional relief from the Federal carbon pollution backstop given the impact it will have on their ability to compete in markets at home and around the world. “The carbon price will add costs to farm inputs and to transporting our grains to market making it more expensive to be a grain farmer in Canada compared to our key competitors around the world,” said Jeff Nielsen, Grain Growers of Canada President in a release. “Providing additional relief will not impact growers’ commitments to reducing GHG emissions. Growers are already doing that, and they will continue to work hard to grow more, with less.” If fuel prices rise, users will be forking out more cash when they fill their fuel tank whether it is a sales clerk in a department store filling their car, or a farmer buying fuel for their grain truck. How will the suggested rebates work in covering the full new costs people face? That is certainly an area of uncertainty. So will the carbon tax ultimately have a positive effect? The primary purpose of carbon tax is to lower

greenhouse-gas emissions, which as they increase it will raise temperatures, affecting things such as the melt rate of the ice caps, and the growing conditions for grains and oilseeds in various areas of the world. In general terms a carbon tax charges a fee on fossil fuels based on how much carbon they emit when burned. In order to reduce the fees, utilities, business and individuals attempt to use less energy derived from fossil fuels. It is a worthwhile effort when you consider the potential impact of temperature change, particularly on farming. However, there is a question whether Canada’s efforts can have any impact when countries such as the United States, especially under an anti-science leader such as Donald Trump have no plans to change things? The uncertainty of the details regarding the Canadian plan, set against the broader question of its global impact, are enough to make people at best cautious, if not outright fearful. H o w e v e r, c h a n g e seems to inevitably be needed to address the impact of emissions on climate, and Canada could be a leader in that process. There is much speculation that it will increase costs, and that does seem to be a reasonable expectation, at least in terms of upfront costs.

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Friday, November 2 KIPLING 9, 2018 CITIZEN

KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday, December 15, 2017 5

Windthorst K of C thanks you The Windthorst Council of the Knights of Columbus would like to thank the people of the community who supported our Fowl Supper held on October 21. Your participation and support provides the Knights of Columbus with the opportunity to give time and support to charities we select each year. Some of these involve Youth, Church and Community events and activities such

as providing Coats for Kids who need them and wheelchairs for those who have no access to them throughout the world and locally. We also have many local worthy events and charities that we support annually. The Knights of Columbus also express our gratitude to all who donated to this event from cash donations to purchases of main components and everything we needed to

Hallowe’en Mishap!!

be successful. We have drawn for winners of the 125 Club and the winners are: September: 1 st Stan Hammett, 2 nd Heather Steele, and 3 rd Bernard Steele. October: 1st Lisa Swallow, 2 nd Denise Swallow and 3rd Brent Taylor. Thank you to all who support this event as well and good luck to all for the next draw in November.

Photo submitted by Eric and Pat Widdup

Result of flying while high!

Glenavon News Shirley Schmidt

Photo by Laura Kish

Many yards were decorated up for Hallowe’en including this one at the home of Stewart and Theresa Beresh in Windthorst.

Shirley Schmidt accompanied John and Hazel Dobson of Regina to Okotoks, AB to visit their sister Evelyn Richter. Chuck Pander of Oakbank, MB visited with his mother Vera Pander an Ken and he also attended

the funeral for his uncle Joe Popp. Anne Silversides spent a few days in Calgary with her sister Marg and Lee Seeley. Noah Glover has left for a stay in New Zealand. Ernie Pander of Regi-

na visited with his mother Vera Pander and Ken on Sunday and attended the Glenavon Fall Supper. Gladys Englot attended a baby shower in Regina for her great grandson Luka Shawn Wilyman.

Rudyard Manor News Evelyn Park Jack and Frankie Kovach of Surrey, BC visited on Nov. 1 with Louise Boston. Marie Swallow of Wapella visited on Thursday with Ethel Lauritsen. John and Eli Cunning-

ham of Moosomin visited Nov. 2 with Georgina Barsi. Tracy Barsi of Kenosee Lake visited with Esther Barsi on Nov. 1. Glen Szabo of Vernon, BC spent a few days visiting his mother Grace Szabo.

Scott Park of Yorkton visited with Evelyn Park on Oct. 30 and 31. The residents of Rudyard Manor are very grateful for the quick response of the Kipling Fire Department early Saturday morning.

Wawota News Myrna Olson

Photo submitted by Frances Petersen

Windthorst Librarian Frances Peterson and her husband Allan greeted visitors on Hallowe’en evening at the library on their stop to warm up and have some Hallowe’en treats.

Sympathy to family and friends of Mary Hartlin who passed away on October 24th at the age of 100 years! Her funeral service was held in Maryfield. Many remember when Mary taught school in Wawota in the late 1960’s. The Haunted House that was set up at the Wawota Hotel and open to the public on the weekend before October 31st was very well attended. Around 500 people enjoyed this event. It was a great fundraiser for the Playground Committee. It is a popular event and well thought out fundraiser... having a kid’s time and the fact that there aren’t many haunted houses set up in this area make it profitable!! Congratulations to Chimo on their 40th anniversary last week! They served a delicious meal

to close to a hundred appreciative customers on Tuesday, October 30th. Several prizes were drawn for. Chimo has recently opened a new business in Carlyle. Wawota appreciates Chimo’s business practices and service throughout the years. Sunday, November 4th was the annual Wawota United Church’s fall supper. A large crowd enjoyed the meal and many out-oftowners were in attendance. The weather man was very co-operative, also. The Wawota Drop In Centre was the site of time of remembering the late Catherine Peddle who passed away earlier in the year at Port Alberni, BC. Lunch and refreshments were served and many family members were present. I enjoyed visiting with the grandchildren who made

the effort to attend. The Wawota Business Community held a Customer Appreciation Night last Friday. The theme was a Mexican Fiesta and everything was free. This included tacos, tequila bar, photo booth, salsa contest, door prizes and a special kid’s zone. What a great evening!!! I missed this from last week.... October was Occupational Therapist Month in Canada. For years I thought that Occupational Therapists deal with people's problems, mostly physical to get them back to work. Last week I learned more about their work. They are involved in physical and mental therapy that "helps people across their lifespan participate in the things they want and need to do through the therapeutic use of everyday activities".


2 6

KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday, Friday,December November15, 9, 2018 2017

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COMMUNITY!

Balfour Drugs Ltd. Stop in and buy the perfect Christmas gift for that special someone! Kipling - 736-2242

Come & see our complete line of tires.

736-2436

Moose Mountain Meats Co-operative Wawota, Sask. Ltd.

FORMERLY NEVADAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t forget to put a gift under the tree for your favourite pets!!

LJâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

Stop & Shop S 610 Railway St. Kipling

306-736-2210

Â&#x2021;0RYLHV Â&#x2021;,FH&UHDP Â&#x2021;)RRG Gift CertiÂżcates available for that hardto-buy-for person!

Telephone:

736-2433

Kipling Pharmasave 736-2810

Stop in and enter your name in the Christmas Cash Contest.

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Book your Christmas Parties today!

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â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Santaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gone Green!â&#x20AC;? Visit us for a great selection of gifts!

HIGHWAY #48 â&#x20AC;˘ MONTMARTRE, SK â&#x20AC;˘ 306-424-2212

WWW.SOUTHCOUNTRY.CA

KIPLING DENTAL CLINIC 525 Main Street â&#x20AC;˘ Kipling

We have a great selection of Christmas gift ideas for all ages!

Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re at home ČąĘ&#x2018;re! Agro â&#x20AC;˘ Petro â&#x20AC;˘ Food â&#x20AC;˘ Hardware Lumber â&#x20AC;˘ Oil & Grease

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FAMILY DENTISTRY AND ORTHODONTICS

Phone 306-739-2500

Corning Co-op

Â&#x2021;3,==$ Â&#x2021;5,%6 Â&#x2021;67($. Â&#x2021;:,1*6 Sundays

DR. BERNARD KU

Custom Slaughter & Processing Retail Meats, Sale Sides, Freezer Packs â&#x20AC;˘ Patties, Sausages, Deli Meats

425 MAIN ST. â&#x20AC;˘ KIPLING â&#x20AC;˘ 736-1230

YOUNGS.CA

: Bar â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;n Grill 7 3 6 - 2 51 6

Roth Holdings

105 Angus Street Windthorst, SK

McMillan Motor Products Inc. CHEVROLET â&#x20AC;˘ BUICK â&#x20AC;˘ GMC

www.mcmillanmotorproducts.net

KIPLING â&#x20AC;˘ 736-2518 We have the perfect Christmas Gift for you!

Stop in and shop for that Phone perfect Christmas outfit! 

Peebles Co-operative Association Limited Ph/Fax: 306-224-4521 See us for all your Agro, Feed, s. Hardware and Petroleum needs. Your Community Builderr

Fill your Christmas wish list for all your friends & family at Kipling Home Hardware. Check your mailbox from now until Christmas for our Ă yers & catalogue.

We have everything you need to get Holi-ready!

736-2545

Stop by at one of these participating businesses and enter to win certificates, just in time for the holidays too!

One entry form will be drawn from each of the 16 locations, with those 16 semi-finalists going into the final draw drum. One name will be drawn from those semi-finalists and will WIN $800.00 CITIZEN CHRISTMAS CASH.


Friday, November 2 KIPLING 9, 2018 CITIZEN

KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday, December 15, 2017 7



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2018 Remembrance Day Service Kipling Community Centre â&#x20AC;¢ 11:00 a.m.

Their Country Needed Them, They Answered the Call. Remember Them. We Shall Not Forget.

Dr. Robert Kitchen, MP Souris-Moose Mountain 1-866-249-4697

www.drrobertkitchen.ca


2 8

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Friday, Friday,December November15, 9, 2018 2017

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Graham Dayle CPA, CA â&#x20AC;˘ KIPLING â&#x20AC;˘

%DNHU(QWHUSULVHV â&#x20AC;˘ Bucket Truck Service â&#x20AC;˘ Custom Tree Cutting Ben Baker, Kipling â&#x20AC;˘ Cell: 736-7445 â&#x20AC;˘ Res: 736-8189

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Dr. Bernard Ku & Staff Family Dentistry & Orthodontics Kipling â&#x20AC;˘ 736-2433

7UREHUW/DZ)LUP JAMES TROBERT, B.A.L.L.B (ŕś&#x203A;ŕś&#x153;ŕś?ŕś&#x17E;ŕś&#x2030;ŕś&#x2013;2ŕś&#x17D;ŕś&#x17D;ŕś&#x2018;ŕś&#x2039;ŕś? .ŕś&#x2018;ŕś&#x2DC;ŕś&#x201D;ŕś&#x2018;ŕś&#x2013;ŕś? )ŕś&#x161;ŕś&#x2018;ŕś&#x152;ŕś&#x2030;ඡŕś&#x203A;

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Friday, Friday,December November15, 9, 2018 2017

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Tel 306.736.8520 Fax 306.736.2260

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Friday, November 2 KIPLING 9, 2018 CITIZEN

KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday, December 15, 2017 11

NOVEMBER 11, 2018

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Leading Aircraftsman. RCAF - WW2. Aero Engine Mechanic. Not O/S. ABRAMSON, Arnold A. ALBERT, Joseph ANDERSON, Arnold ANDERSON, E. ANDERSON, Eric ANDERSON, Ruth ARCHER, Samuel ARMSTRONG, Betty ARMSTRONG, Jean ARNOLD, Ralph S. ATKINS, Alfred G. E. ATKINSON, Roy BACHERT, Charles BACHTOLD, Charlie BALOG, Frank BATTERS, June BIESENTHAL, Ted BORN, Alexander R. BROWN, Ray BRUCE, Harold BUJACZEK, John CHAPMAN, Jack CLARK, David CLARK, George CLARK, R. Allen CLARK, Thomas CLEMENTS, V. J. CORSCADDEN, Hugh CORSCADDEN, Lloyd CUMING, Howard DASH, Jack DASH, Oliver DASH, Walter J. DAVIDSON, William DAYMAN, Lloyd DAYMAN, P. J. DERMODY, Bill DIXON, Frederick DIXON, James G. DIXON, Kenneth E. DOWNER, Ronald DRISCOLL, Dan

Lieutenant. CF Reg Force (Army) 1974-1979. 2 PPCLI. CF Reserves

WW2. Private. Army - WW1. Enlisted 1916. 217th Bn. O/S. WW2. WW2. Private. Army - WW1. 1st Depot Bn. O/S. WW2. Enlisted 1942. RCAF - WW2. Private. Army - WW2. 1944-1945. CWAC. Not O/S. RCAF WD - WW2. 1942-1944. Cook. Not O/S. WW2. Private. Army - WW1. Enlisted 1919. DOS 16/Mar/19 Gunner. Reserve Army - WW2. (76th Battery, Royal Canadian Artillery - Kipling Unit). Army - WW2. O/S. Private. Army - WW2. Infantry. Kingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Own RiĂ&#x20AC;es of Canada. Not O/S. Gunner. Reserve Army - WW2. (76th Battery, Royal Canadian Artillery - Kipling Unit). RCAF WD - WW2. Not O/S. Army - WW2. 1941-1946. W.I.A. RCAF 1940-1968. O/S. RCAF - WW2. WW2. Enlisted 1942. Private. Army - WW2. 1942-1945. Not O/S. Private. Army - WW1. Infantry. 217th Bn. Enlisted 1916 RCAF - WW2. Pilot & Pilot Instructor. Not O/S. Gunner. Reserve Army - WW2. (76th Battery, Royal Canadian Artillery - Kipling Unit). WW2. Boer War. Canadian Army. O/S. This CNR man lived in Kipling from 1917-1933. WW2. Army - WW2. Army - WW2. O/S. Returned in 1945. WW2. Enlisted 1941. Gunner. Reserve Army - WW2. (76th Battery, Royal Canadian Artillery - Kipling Unit). Private. Army. 1915-1919. 46th Bn.& 79th Bn to 1st CMRâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s. O/S Britain, France, Belgium. Corporal. Army - WW1. 1916-1919. O/S. Private. Army-WW1. Enl.1916. 217th Battalion. O/S. Private. Army-WW2. 1942-1946. Not O/S. WW2. Private. Army - WW1. Enlisted 1916. 203rd Battalion. WW2. WW2. WW2. WW1- British Army. WW2-RCAF. O/S. Army - WW2. Enlisted 1943.

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British Navy - WW1. (Lived in Kipling 1920-1933-died) WW2. WW2. RCAF - WW2. 1943-1945. Private. Army - WW1. Enlisted 1916. 181st Battalion. British Army WW1. Gassed. (Lived in Kipling 1960â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s & 1970â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s) FERCH, Bill Army - WW2. FERCH, Earl N. WW2. FERCH, Eldon H. RCAF - WW2 & Postwar. FREDLUND, Donald RCAF - WW2. Enlisted 1942. Pilot. FREDLUND, Ernest Army - WW2. FRICKE, Ervin WW2. GAGNE, Arthur Army-WW1. 1918-1919. 1st Depot Bn. O/S. Reserve Army - WW2. (Kipling Unit-RCA). GALINSKI, Frank WW2. GALINSKI, Sam WW2. GAMBLE, Leonard W. Able-Bodied Seaman. RCNVR - WW2. 1941-1945. GAMBLE, Stan Sergeant. Army - WW2. 1942-1946. O/S. GEMMILL, Don L. WW2. Enlisted 1942. GIBBS, Edward Army - WW2. 1940 - 1945. O/S. GIBBS, Lionel Army - WW1. Enlisted 1916. 217th Bn. O/S. RCAF - WW2. GIBBS, Robert RCAF - WW2. 1941-1945. Radar Mechanic. O/S. GILMORE, Davie Private. Army - WW1. 1918. O/S. W.I.A. (lost leg). GLYDON, Fred RCAF - WW2. GRAYSON, Bill (Shumski) Wing Commander. RCAF & CF Reg Force (Airforce) 1937-1967. O/S. HARRIS, L. Gunner. Reserve Army - WW2. (76th Battery, Royal Canadian Artillery - Kipling Unit). HART, Dan (Med. Doctor) Captain. Army WW1. 1915-1917. Medical OfÂżcer for 217th Battalion. Not O/S. HOLLINGSHEAD, Ken Army - WW1. O/S. W.I.A. (lost arm). HOLMGREN, Olof Jr. Private. Army - WW1. 1918. 1st Depot Battalion. HOURD, Allan Corporal. CF Reg Force (Airforce) 1989 - Present(2005). HOURD, Tom Private. Army - WW1. Enlisted 1915. 90th Battalion. HOURD, William (Bill) Corporal. Army-WW1. Enl 1915. KIA. at Vimy Ridge 9/Apr/1917. HUBBARD, Lowell Private. Army - WW2. Not O/S. HUZINA, Andrew Army - WW2. Enlisted 1941. HUZINA, Geza Army - WW2. Enlisted 1943. Prince of Wales Rangers Regiment. ISMAN, Alfred H. RCAF - WW2. Enlisted 1943. Not O/S. ISMAN, Ruth CWAC - WW2. Not O/S. Posted to Dundurn. JOHNSON, Bertil Army - WW2. O/S. JOHNSON, Fred Army - WW2. JOHNSON, George Army - WW2. KADASH, Louie Army - WW2. KASHMERE, Alex Gunner. Reserve Army - WW2. (76th Battery, Royal Canadian Artillery - Kipling Unit). KASHMERE, Steve Army - WW2. Enlisted 1942.

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KATONA, Les KEARNS, Ray KEITH, Lionel KEITH, Neil KEITH, Stewart KERSLAKE, Maurice KISH, Joe KISH, Tony LAMB, Aileen L. LEGGETT, Cal LEGGETT, Rip LEWIS, Arthur G. MARKLE, Bert MARKLE, Jim MARTON, Ben McFARLANE, Amy MELLOR, Claude MELLOR, Cyril MELLOR, Richard (Dick) MELLOR, Tom METZLER, Arthur METZLER, Rudolf MILLER, Lorne MINTER, Jeff OLAFSON, A. Glenn OLAFSON, Stan PACHAL, Walter PARKER, Alfred PARKER, Herb PARKER, John PARR, Arnold PARR, Elgin PHILLIPS, Tom PIELAK, John PLEIN, George PLEIN, John PONCELET, Eugene PONCELET, Rene POTTER, Hugh POTTER, Jack POTTER, Ken RANSOM, Lloyd RAPITTA, Ted RENN, Ernest

Army - WW2. South Sask. Regt. O/S: U.K. & NW Europe. W.I.A. U.S. Army - WW2. 1942 - 1945. O/S. Gunner. Reserve Army - 1945. Kipling Unit - 76th Bty, RCA. Private. Army - WW1. Enlisted 1916. 217th Battalion. O/S. Lieutenant. Army - WW2. O/S. Gunner. Reserve Army - WW2. (76th Battery, Royal Canadian Artillery - Kipling Unit). Army - WW2. Enlisted 1942. Not O/S. WW2. Not O/S. Army - WW2. CWAC. 3 1/2 Years Service. Bombardier. Reserve Army - WW2. Kipling Unit - 76th Bty, RCA. Gunner. Reserve Army - WW2. Kipling Unit - 76th Bty, RCA. Army - WW2. Army - WW2. Not O/S. Army - WW2. O/S. Army - WW2. Not O/S. Posted to Dundurn. Army - WW2. CWAC. British Army. Boer War. WW2. WW2. WW2. Navy - WW2. 1942 - 1945. RCAF - WW2. Enlisted 1942. Not O/S. WW2. U.S. Army - WW2. O/S. W.I.A. Navy. WW2 & Post-war? 5 1/2 Years Service. Sapper. Army - WW2. Royal Canadian Engineers. O/S. WW2. Post-WW2 Navy. WW1? RCAF - WW2. Navy - WW2. WW2. Enlisted 1940. WW2. Enlisted 1942. WW1. Gunner. Army-WW2. 1942-1945. Royal Canadian Artillery. Not O/S. Coastal Batteries. WW2. WW2. Gunner. Army-WW2. 1941-1945. 110th Bty, RCA. O/S: U.K., Italy & NW Europe. RiĂ&#x20AC;eman. Army - WW2. 1943-1945. Royal Winnipeg RiĂ&#x20AC;es Regt. O/S. W.I.A. Lieutenant. Army - WW2. Enlisted in Saskatoon Light Infantry. O/S. Flight Sergeant. Army 1939-1940: RCAF 1940-. KIA 27/Jul/42. Navy - WW2. Army - WW2. RCAF - Post WW2. WW2.

GLENAVON â&#x20AC;˘ 429-2183 â&#x20AC;˘ 1-800-667-7033

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2 12

KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday, Friday,December November15, 9, 2018 2017

Scenes from Halloweâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;en

Photos by Laura Kish

Stand Out From The Crowd ADVERTISE TODAY - 736-2535


Friday, November 2 KIPLING 9, 2018 CITIZEN

KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday, December 15, 2017 13

THE CLASSIFIED ADS :HHN *67 :HHNV *67 :HHNV *67 WK:HHN )5(( Ad rates are based on a minimum of 20 words (14¢ per word thereafter)

ALL CLASSIFIED ADS MUST BE PREPAID. VISA & MasterCard welcome

This newspaper accepts advertisements in good faith. We advise that it is in your interest to investigate offers personally. Publications by this paper should not be taken as an endorsement of the product or service offered.

$'9(57,6,1*'(3$570(17%86,1(66+2856 DPWRSP 021'$<WKURXJK7+856'$<&/26(')5,'$<6 32%R[.LSOLQJ6DVN6*6 3KRQHÂ&#x2021;)D[KRXUV HPDLOWKHFLWL]HQ#VDVNWHOQHW

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

Land For Sale FARMLAND WANTED NO FEES OR COMMISSIONS! PURCHASING: SINGLE TO LARGE BLOCKS OF LAND. PREMIUM PRICES PAID WITH QUICK PAYMENT. GREAT References Available

Notices / Nominations

NOTICE TO CREDITORS  ,QWKH(VWDWHRI /$55< '$9,' %$/2*+ ODWH RI WKH &LW\ RI /HGXF LQ WKH 3 U R Y L Q F H  R I  $ O E H U W D  GHFHDVHG  $OO FODLPV DJDLQVW WKH DERYH(VWDWHGXO\YHULÂżHG E\ 6WDWXWRU\ 'HFODUDWLRQ DQG ZLWK SDUWLFXODUV DQG YDOXDWLRQRIVHFXULW\KHOG LIDQ\PXVWEHVHQWWRWKH XQGHUVLJQHGEHIRUHWKHWK GD\RI'HFHPEHU -RUGDQ'%ROWRI )2;:$.(),(/' /DZ\HUV 32%R[ WK6WUHHW Lloydminster, Saskatchewan 69<

A TOTAL OF 602 QUARTER SECTIONS SOLD ACROSS SASKATCHEWAN RENT BACK AVAILABLE Call DOUG 306-716-2671 saskfarms@shaw.ca

Feed & Seed

The Town of Foam Lake seeks a full time maintenance worker. Apply with resume by January 4, 2019. Attention to: public works (p)306-2723359; (f)306-272-3738 or email: admin@foamlake.com www.foamlake.com.

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

Western Commodities

Health Services

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

NORTH EAST PRAIRIE GRAIN INC. BUYING: Feed Barley, Soybeans, Heated Canola, Wheat, Feed Oats. OFFERING: Top Prices, On Farm Pickup & Prompt Payment! CALL: 1-306-873-3551, WEBSITE: neprairiegrain.com

Career Opportunities

PrairieSky Royalty Ltd. is a publiclytraded company in Calgary that is looking to acquire oil & gas fee title and royalty interests at fair market value. To receive a cash offer, call 587-293-4008 or visit www.prairiesky.com/Selling-Your-Royalties.

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

Mobile/Manufactured Homes

Solicitors for the Executrix

Steel Buildings / Granaries

For Sale - Misc Adver tisements and statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and the Saskatchewan Weekly Newspaper Association and membership do not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. For greater information on advertising conditions, please consult the Associationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Blanket Advertising Conditions on our website at www.swna.com. PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 550,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or 306-649.1405 for details.

Business Opportunities Three weekly newspapers for sale in east central Saskatchewan. Open to offers. Call 306-272-3262 or email bob.johnson@sasktel.net for details.

Career Opportunities

MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! In-demand career! Employers have workat-home positions available. Get online training you need from an employer-trusted program. Visit: CareerStep.ca/MT or 1-855-768-3362 to start training for your work-at-home career today

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

STEEL BUILDING CLEARANCE ... â&#x20AC;&#x153;FALL SUPER SAVINGS EVENT ALL MODELS PRICED TO CLEAR!â&#x20AC;? 20X23 $5,974. 25X25 $6,629. 28X29 $7,775. 30X33 $9,125. 32X31$9,680. End Wall Included. Pioneer Steel 1-855-2127036 www.pioneersteel.ca

Land For Sale

Selling Your Land? I Can Help! - Justin Yin %,,     &9#%    !7   

*423).8).#!'-!),#/%!,38

Land For Sale

: !1-,!.$!1+%3).'0%#)!,)23 : /6%1&4,-!1+%3).'.%36/1+2 : &&%#3)5%.',)2(().%2% 6%"2)3%2 : 31/.',%#31/.)#!1+%3).' 3//,2 : %!341%$/.,/"!, : %!341%$).(%,/"%!), (% %23%1.1/$4#%1  %).$%%1/!$!2+!3//.

ADVERTISING WORKS! CALL 736-2535

Upcoming Events NOVEMBER 11 (Sunday): Remembrance Day Service at 11:00 am, Kipling Community Centre. Silver Tea and lunch to follow the service. Everyone welcome. NOVEMBER 15 (Thursday) The popular Country Blend will once again be performing at the Kipling Community Centre at 7:30 pm - A tribute to the Legends of Country Music. Tickets may be purchased at Balfour Drugs, Plainsview Credit Union, or available at the door for $25.00 each. NOVEMBER 18 (Sunday): You are invited to a 90th Birthday Tea for Charles Easton, 2:00 to 4:00 pm, Kennedy Friendship Centre. Program at 3:00 pm. Everyone is invited. 5-1 NOVEMBER 18 (Sunday): You are invited to a 90th Birthday Tea for Charles Easton, 2:00 to 4:00 pm, Kennedy Friendship Centre. Program at 3:00 pm. Everyone is invited. 5-2

NOVEMBER 22 (Thursday): 7:30 pm - Kipling & District Arts Council presents Cape Breton musicians â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pretty Archieâ&#x20AC;? in concert at Kipling Community Centre. Advance tickets: $25 at Balfour Pharmacy; at the door $30. Students 13-18 yrs $10 advance or at the door. Children 12 & under FREE when accompanied by an adult. Out of town call 306-736-2263. 4-4 DECEMBER 2 (Sunday): Eli Barsiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 10th Anniversary Hometown Christmas Show! Special Guests Brad Johner & The Johner Boys, 2:00 pm, Kipling Community Centre. Tickets @ Kipling Pharmasave, Langbank Co-Op, Kipling Pharmachoice, Georgina Barsi 736-8386 or on line - www.elibarsi.com 4-5

Classifieds Work! Call 736-2535

Home Care Individualized Funding in Saskatchewan gets a $1.2 million boost More Saskatchewan residents will now have access to Home Care Individualized Funding. The province is investing an additional $1.2 million annually to expand the Individualized Funding option. This will reduce wait lists and assist with creating capacity within the existing home care program. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Individualized Funding allows home care clients more choice and ďŹ&#x201A;exibility,â&#x20AC;? Health Minister Jim Reiter said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The additional funding will give more people more choice for what best suits their individual needs.â&#x20AC;? Home Care Individualized Funding provides funding directly to home care clients (or their caregivers) to arrange and manage their own supportive care services, including hiring their own staďŹ&#x20AC; and scheduling their staďŹ&#x20AC; when they want service. The Home Care Individualized Funding option for Home Care currently serves 128 individuals across the province. For more information, including eligibility and how to apply for Home Care Individualized Funding, visit https:// www.saskatchewan.ca/residents/health/accessing-healthcare-services/care-at-home-and-outside-the-hospital/ individualized-funding-for-home-care. The funding for this investment is coming from the Canada-Saskatchewan Bilateral Funding Agreement. Announced in January 2017, the federal government is providing Saskatchewan with close to $350 million over 10 years for targeted incremental investments in home and community care and mental health and addiction services. Of the $348.8 million, an estimated $190 million will support improved home and community care services.

Government of Sask first in Canada to launch government-wide Respect in the Workplace training for employees The Government of Saskatchewan is providing all employees with Respect in the Workplace training to support healthy and inclusive workplaces for government employees. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are proud to be the ďŹ rst government in Canada to oďŹ&#x20AC;er this comprehensive training program to all employees,â&#x20AC;? Parks, Culture and Sport Minister Gene Makowsky said on behalf of Minister Responsible for the Public Service Commission Ken CheveldayoďŹ&#x20AC;. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is Farm Services

part of a commitment to safe, healthy workplaces and improving service to our clients and citizens, by providing our employees with training on important topics.â&#x20AC;? Government is partnering with Respect Group Inc. to deliver the 90-minute online training course. Training will be available to employees for the next four years and includes modules about: bullying, abuse, harassment and discrimination, mental health, managing emotions, transgender awareness, social media, recognizing and responding to incidents, and signs and symptoms of workplace issues. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I know that proactive education is the only way to empower the bystander and polish the good apples,â&#x20AC;? Respect Group Co-Founder Sheldon Kennedy said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is what Respect in the Workplace is all about. I am so proud of my friends in the Saskatchewan government for their leadership and making this commitment to all of their employees.â&#x20AC;? The Respect in the Workplace training is a part of governmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s inclusion and healthy workplaces strategies.


2 14

KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday, Friday,December November15, 9, 2018 2017

Lest we forget..... It was in the early 19th century, during the Napoleonic wars when the ďŹ rst connection of the poppy to those who lost their lives in times of war occurred. The fields of war were barren before the battles were fought but after the ďŹ ghting ended the ďŹ elds were ďŹ lled with mile after mile of blood-red poppies. Once again during World War I, the fields became rich with lime from rubble and again the poppies thrived. It was in 1915 when John McCraeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s poem In Flanders Fields forever memorialized the poppy as a symbol of those who lost their lives during war. During the 1920â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Madame Guerin ďŹ rst used the sale of handmade poppies to raise monies for children in war-torn areas. It was also during the twenties that the ďŹ rst poppies were distributed in Canada. Today, it is the mis-

sion of the Royal Canadian Legion to â&#x20AC;&#x153;serve veterans and their dependants, to promote Remembrance, and to act in the service of Canada and its communitiesâ&#x20AC;?. The Poppy Campaign is not only a major funding source distributing poppies Canada wide, but also serves to perpetuate Remembrance and ensures the memory of the sacriďŹ ces made by our war veterans both today and yesterday are not forgotten. In addition to being a revered symbol, poppies are simply a stunning plant! There are over 50 species of annuals and perennials that can be grown quite easily. The Flanders or Shirley poppies (Papaver rhoes) is one of the simplest poppies you can grow. It is a remarkable experience to see seas of scarlet in the fields of Europe in spring. I will never forget

in the heart of England going for a walk one evening â&#x20AC;&#x201C; through the village, past an ancient well and up a pathway to the top of a rise. At the top of the rise, were endless miles of red which of course was none other than the immortalized poppy! The Iceland poppy (P. nudicale) is a biennial that grows like an annual. The silky petals are intensely coloured and will produce up to 50 ďŹ&#x201A;owers per plant. Ensure that you plant this selection in an unmulched area to allow reseeding. P. somniferum (corn poppy) is a large flowered poppy that produces huge flowers. Following bloom, the large seed pods are ďŹ lled with edible seeds and are also very attractive in dried arrangements. The Himalayan blue poppy actually belongs to a different ge-

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nus (Meconopsis) and is similar to true poppies in many ways. It is a perennial for us here and blooms a beautiful blue. They need to be grown in partial shade and need an evenly moist environment. Grow poppies of any kind in full sun and rich, well-drained soil. Poppies are easy to plant â&#x20AC;&#x201C; simply sprinkle seeds lightly on the soil and gently work in. As the seedlings grow, thin so there is 4 to 8 inches between plants. Many poppies will selfseed so ensure that they are planted where they can spread. Although the flowers are spectacular, the foliage is less so, so plant them behind other perennials so the foliage is less obvious after bloom. Lest we forget - November 11th, take a moment to remember.....and next spring, grow more poppies! Hanbidge is a horticulturist with the Saskatoon School of Horticulture and can be reached at 306-931GROW(4769); by email at growyourfuture@ gmail.com; facebook: @schoolofhort; twitter: @hortiuclturepat; instagram: patyplant or check out

our website at saskhort. com Commercial Cannabis Production is the newest course option available at the School of Horticulture. Meet the needs of this growing industry by understanding cannabis from a scientiďŹ c perspective and strive to meet the requirements for qualiďŹ ed workers in this expanding industry. Register now for distance courses leading to a diploma or a certiďŹ cate. Study with us or study in the comfort of your own home! Please contact us for further information or visit our website at saskhort.com Let our team of experts help you to create the outdoor living area of your dreams. Our team of educated and skilled experts can build or renovate your new

or existing landscape. Including decks; gazebos; sunrooms; solariums; retaining walls; fences; irrigations systems; and regular maintenance. Target CertiďŹ cate in Horticulture Program..... learn from the comfort of your home and gain the skills and education to work in the field of horticulture. Graduates from SSH are recognized by the industry as superb additions to help their horticultural business grow!

SERVICES DIRECTORY Advertising PLACE YOUR AD HERE FOR

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Memorial Counsellors

Barristers and Solicitors TROBERT, JAMES F., B.A., LL.B. ESTEVAN WICKLOW CENTRE

BUCKET TRUCK SERVICE â&#x20AC;˘ CUSTOM TREE CUTTING

Ben Baker

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Stoughton: Wednesday A.M. - Town OďŹ&#x192;ce Oxbow: Wednesday P.M. - 223 Main St. Kipling: Friday P.M. - 515 Main Street

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To advertise in the SERVICES DIRECTORY Call The Citizen at 306-736-2535


Friday, November 2 KIPLING 9, 2018 CITIZEN

KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday, December 15, 2017 15

Saskatchewan Hunting, Fishing and Trapping Heritage Day is November 15 The abundant fish and wildlife in this province is primarily due to the joint contributions of licensed hunters, anglers and trappers who are on the ground supporting provincial conservation activities. That is why the Saskatchewan Wildlife Federation (SWF) is encouraging everyone to celebrate our heritage with Saskatchewan Hunting, Fishing and Trapping Heritage day this November 15. â&#x20AC;&#x153;With over 250,000 Saskatchewan residents participating in hunting, angling and trapping every year,â&#x20AC;? states Darrell Crabbe, executive director, â&#x20AC;&#x153;these heritage activities not only provide huge quality of life benefits, but also generate over 600 million dollars in economic spin off annually for this provinceâ&#x20AC;?. The SWF is inviting individuals and businesses alike to participate in honouring the Saskatchewan men and women impacting conservation and raise awareness around their contributions to fish, wildlife and habitat conservation by wearing camouflage clothing during our 2018 #CamoDay

celebration on November 15. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hunting, fishing and trapping have always been an important part of our heritage in Saskatchewan,â&#x20AC;? Environment Minister Dustin Duncan said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They are traditions that are passed down over

generations, and now we have a new generation of hunters, anglers and trappers serving as stewards of our environment. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re strong supporters of the Saskatchewan Wildlife Federation and its efforts on Camo Day to raise awareness of fish, wildlife

Pterodactyls didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t advertise...

and habitat conservation.â&#x20AC;? Anyone can take part, and we especially encour-

age those in the hunting, angling and trapping community to wear their

camo and share their stories with friends and colleagues.

RENEWAL NOTICE If your label is highlighted this is a friendly reminder that your subscription to The Citizen is due. To ensure that you do not miss a single issue, please renew today. If you have already done so, please accept our thanks.

ONE-YEAR SUBSCRIPTION RATE

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and they no longer exist!

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Mail to: THE CITIZEN, P.O. Box 329, Kipling, SK, S0G 2S0

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â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a great thing for Saskatchewanâ&#x20AC;?

(PDLOWKHFLWL]HQ#VDVNWHOQHW

What does the Line 3 replacement mean for Canada?

> Enbridge is replacing its Line 3 pipeline near your community. Here are some ways communities are benefiting: Job Creation Over the life of the project, an estimated 9,175 (fulll-time equivalent) jobs and $652.3 million in labour income will be generated in Saskatchewan. Boosting Local Businesses As our crews move through your area, they require goods and services such as lodging, laundry, gas, hardware and much more.

Steve McLellan CEO, Saskatchewan Chamber of Commerce

Investment in Community Organizations We are proud to support organizations that promote safety, environmental and social issues within communities. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why in 2017 alone, across Canada, we invested more than $15 million in communities near our pipelines to help strengthen community-focused initiatives.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is Canadian product, Canadian pipe going into the ground and Canadian people coming to work in Saskatchewan. Everyone is impacted and the biggest benefit of all is that our product is going to market much more safely and productively than it did in the past, so the benefits are absolutely endless.â&#x20AC;?

To learn more about our Line 3 Replacement Project, visit enbridge.com/line3Canada, call 1-888-967-3899, or email projects@enbridge.com


2 16

KIPLING CITIZEN

Friday, Friday,December November15, 9, 2018 2017

11,000

BLACK $ FRIDAY EVENT GET UP TO

Â¥

Total value on select models. Includes $1,000 Black Friday Bonus*

ACADIA

TERRAIN

SIERRA 1500 ELEVATION EDITION WITH KODIAK PACKAGE

OFFER ENDS NOVEMBER 30

ALL TERRAIN MODEL SHOWN

2018 GMC ACADIA SLT-2 SHOWN

2018 GMC SIERRA 1500

2018 GMC ACADIA

DOUBLE CAB KODIAK EDITION

11,000

UP TO $ TOTAL VALUEÂ¥

(INCLUDES $1,000 BLACK FRIDAY BONUS*)

GMC PRO GRADE PROTECTION:

2019 TERRAIN

3,750

SLE AWD BLACK EDITION

UP TO $

(INCLUDES $1,000 BLACK FRIDAY BONUS*)

COMPLIMENTARY 2-YEAR/ 48,000 KM LUBE-OIL-FILTER MAINTENANCE 2

78 WEEKLY @ 0.5%

$

TOTAL CREDITSÂ¥

5-YEAR/160,000 KM POWERTRAIN LIMITED WARRANT Y 3

LEASE RATE FOR 48 MONTHS WITH $2,560 DOWNâ&#x20AC; (INCLUDES $1,000 BLACK FRIDAY BONUS*)

AVAILABLE BUILT-IN 4G LTE WI-FI ® HOTSPOT (DATA PLAN REQUIRED) 4

GMCOFFERS.CA

ON NOW AT YOUR PRAIRIE GMC DEALERS. GMCtOffers.ca 1-800-GM-DRIVE. GMC is a brand of General Motors of Canada. Offers apply to the retail purchase of a 2018 Sierra 1500 Double Cab Kodiak Edition, 2018 Acadia, and 2019 Terrain SLE AWD Black Edition equipped as described. Offers apply to qualified retail customers in the Prairie GMC Dealer Marketing Association area only on select vehicles delivered from November 1 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; November 30, 2018. *$1,000 Black Friday Bonus is a manufacturer-toconsumer credit (tax inclusive) valid toward the retail purchase or lease of one eligible new or demonstrator in-stock 2018 or 2019 model year GMC purchased and delivered in Canada between November 1 and November 30, 2018. Tax exclusive credits and allowances are manufacturer-to-dealer, and are applied to vehicle purchase, lease or finance at dealer discretion. Eligible models include all 2018 and 2019 GMC models excluding: Canyon 2SA. The $1,000 Black Friday Bonus is applied against eligible 2018 & 2019 MY vehicles purchased and delivered during the program period. This offer may not be redeemed for cash and may not be combined with cer tain other consumer incentives. Conditions and limitations apply. GM Canada reserves the right to amend or terminate offers for any reason in whole or in par t at any time without prior notice. Void where prohibited. See dealer for details. Â¥ Up to $11,000 Total Value/$3,750 Total Credit offer is based on 2018 Sierra 1500 Double Cab Kodiak Edition/2018 Acadia and includes $5,050/$2,750 manufacturer-to-dealer stackable cash delivery allowance (tax exclusive), $4,345/$0 manufacturer-to-dealer non-stackable cash delivery allowance (tax exclusive), $555/$0 manufacturer-to-dealer option-package discount (tax exclusive), and $1,000/$1,000 Black Friday Bonus Cash (tax inclusive). â&#x20AC; Lease based on suggested retail price of $38,335; includes $1,000 Black Friday Bonus (tax inclusive), $700 total lease credit (tax exclusive) and $1,932 cash delivery allowance (tax exclusive) toward the retail cash purchase, finance or lease of an eligible new 2019 GMC Terrain SLE Black Edition AWD at par ticipating dealers. Bi-weekly payment is $156 for 48 months at 0.5% interest rate on approved credit to qualified retail customers by GM Financial. The $78 weekly payment is calculated by dividing the bi-weekly payments of $156. Payments cannot be made on a weekly basis. $2,560 down payment is required. Total obligation is $18,802, plus applicable taxes. Taxes, license, insurance, registration and applicable fees, levies, duties and, except in Quebec, dealer fees (all of which may vary by dealer and region) are extra. Option to purchase at lease end is $16,484. See dealer for details. Discounts vary by model. Dealer may sell for less. Limited time offer which may not be combined with cer tain other offers. General Motors of Canada Company may modify, extend or terminate offers in whole or in par t at any time, without notice. Conditions and limitations apply. Offers may not be redeemed for cash and may not combined with cer tain other consumer incentives. ®Registered trademark of The Bank of Nova Scotia 1 Whichever comes first. Limit of four complimentary Lube-Oil-Filter services in total. Fluid top-offs, inspections, tire rotations, wheel alignments and balancing, etc., are not covered. Conditions and limitations apply. See your dealer for details. 2 Whichever comes first. Conditions and limitations apply, see your dealer for details. 3 Visit onstar.ca for vehicle availability, coverage maps, details and system limitations. Services and connectivity vary by model and conditions as well as geographical and technical restrictions. 4G LTE service available in select markets. Requires active connected vehicle services and a data plan to access the vehicleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s built-in Wi-Fi hotspot. Accessory Power must be active to use the Wi-Fi hotspot. Data plans provided by AT&T or its local service provider. Credit card is required for purchase.

McMILLAN MOTOR PRODUCTS INC Chevrolet â&#x20AC;¢ Buick â&#x20AC;¢ GMC +LJKZD\Â&#x2021;.LSOLQJ ZZZPFPLOODQPRWRUSURGXFWVFRP

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Kipling Citizen, November 9  
Kipling Citizen, November 9  
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