Page 1

Times

Last Mountain Serving The Last Mountain Area Since 1908

Volume 104, No 46

Publishers Lance and Vicki Cornwell Box 340, Nokomis, SK. S0G 3R0 Single copy price: $1.00

Tuesday, October 11, 2011

Nokomis volunteers harvest rec centre land

Election underway

Premier Brad Wall

On September 30, the above volunteers harvested the crop on the land south of Nokomis for the Nokomis Recreation Centre, taking them only two hours. Pictured: (left to right) Lawrence Edwards with grandson Hudson Edwards, Geoff Bedard, Ian McNichol, Jake McNichol with son Jase McNichol, Milton Much, Jeff Edwards, Brian Bart, Basil Edwards, Ryan Harley and Barry Mortenson. More photos on page 4. -photo submitted by Donna Edwards

Premier Brad Wall visited the Lieutenant-Governor late Monday afternoon, October 10 to ask him to dissolve the Legislature and issue the writ of election, officially starting the campaign for the November 7 provincial election. Unlike previous provincial elections, the timing of this election comes as no surprise. The Sask Party government set the election date the day after the last election in 2007 – keeping a promise to establish set election dates and ending the governing party’s chance to play games with the election call. Both the governing Saskatchewan Party and the opposition NDP will field a full slate of candidates in the province’s 58 constituencies.

Nokomis School Review...by whose numbers? As announced in late September, the Horizon School Division has again voted to put Nokomis School through the review process, the fourth such review since 2006, with the possible outcomes being class discontinuance, or complete school closure. Last Mountain Times has been attempting to get information directly from the School Division, however officials have not returned phone calls. Nokomis School Community Council member Michele Cruise-Pratchler provided Last Mountain Times with a copy of the Division’s school enrollment projections from 20112012 through to 2016-2017. The Division’s figures show a projected enrolment for the current school year of 49 students, when in fact, there are 55 students at the school this fall. As well, the Division’s projections show total enrolment

remaining flat and declining over the next five years, while the Council’s own projections indicate an increase of almost 20 students over that same period. One of the obvious discrepancies in the Division’s projections relate to early years (Grades 1 & 2) numbers. The Division is projecting only six students for the 2012-2013 Grade 1 class at Nokomis School. Cruise-Pratchler was asked to explain why the Division’s projection is so low, when it is common knowledge that there are 22 children enrolled in Playschool this fall, and at least half of those will go on to Grade 1 next year. “From what we can see, the School Board officials refuse to use the numbers relating to children who are not already enrolled in the education system. This, of course, works to their benefit and supports their agenda, Cruise-Pratchler said.

“We have provided them with the actual numbers based on all of our research into families having babies and families moving into the community, but they refuse to use these numbers.” “In addition, we are told that the School Division receives their projected future student

numbers from the public health system. These numbers are not particularly useful, in the view of the Nokomis School Community Council, as some families do not use the local public health nurse but rather go to the city; some families do not use the public health nurse services at all, and some families

are in a different public health region. So, if they insist on using the public health numbers, those numbers will always show that there are very few children in the community,” Cruise-Pratchler added. The Nokomis School Community Council is currently in the process to get organized

for the detailed work that goes into preparing their case for keeping the school open. Their process will include consultations with the community. The Council must present its case to the School Division by late January, 2012 and the Division Board will announce its decision or after February 1, 2012.

Sacks of spuds

Inside: • News Briefs ...................................... Page 2 • Sports News ..................................... Page 8 • Agriculture News ........................... Page 13 • Classified Ads ................................ Page 15

For many folks, the sight of bags of potatoes on the back of a truck will bring back two distinct memories: cool fall days just right for digging spuds; and sore backs from all the work! These two loads of potatoes may not carry the negative memories, as they were harvested on the Pratchler farm near Govan by the local Girl Guide and Brownie girls, along with the Guide Leaders and some parents. More details and photos on page 5.


2 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

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Provincial news briefs

Last Mountain Times, Box 487, Strasbourg, S0G 4V0

Veterinary technician week   “The nine remarkable indi- tus of Engineering in Saska-   “We are very pleased to have proclaimed viduals who will be invested toon; Shirley Schneider, retired come to terms on a tentative set  The week of October 9-15 has with the Saskatchewan Order of educator, of Regina; and Ruth tlement with CEP,” said Robert Please enclose the correct funds for a one year subscription to Last Mountain Times been proclaimed as Veterinary Merit this year are outstanding Smillie, Artistic Director and Watson, SaskPower President Technician Week in Saskatch- citizens who have made a tre- Chief Executive Officer, Globe and Chief Executive Officer. For residents of the Last Mountain Trading Area ewan. The provincial proclama- mendous difference in the lives Theatre, Regina. “We value our partnership with $25.71 + 1.29 (GST) = $27.00 tion was made in conjunction of countless people; we are truly   The Saskatchewan Order of the union and look forward to For Canadian residents outside the local trading area with National Veterinary Tech- in their debt,” Barnhart said. “I Merit is the province’s highest working with CEP members as $32.38 + $1.62 (GST) = $34.00 nician Week, which is observed am proud and pleased that our honour, recognizing individu- we continue our mission of proacross Canada and the United province has established the als who have contributed sig- viding safe, reliable and affordFor residents outside of Canada States. In Saskatchewan, the Saskatchewan Order of Merit, nificantly to the well-being of able power to our customers.” ,d eDoesn’t tsud ,d eneed retawto,dbe ef fed, e b otwatered, d e en t’ndusted, se o D $151.43 Doesn’t need+to$7.57 be fed,(GST) = $159.00 ,d ef e b ot by d e ethe n t’nSasse o D so that we may honour these ex- the province and its residents.   CEP represents more than week is sponsored or looked after. .retfa d eko ol ro Pick up your copy at ta ypoc ruoy pu kciP katchewan Association of VetIncluding the nine new mem- 750 SaskPower employees watered, dusted, or looked after. . r e t f a d e k o o l r o , d e t s u d ,d erettraordinary awdusted, men and women.”   Name___________________________________ Doesn’t need to be fed, watered, the Last Mountain Times semiT niatnuoM tsaL eht in Strasbourg or Nokomis simokoN ro gruobsartS ni erinary Technologists (SAVT),   This year’s recipients are: bers, there have been 184 ap- working in customer service or order online at ta enilno redro ro or looked after.   Address_ ________________________________ www.marthamorgan.ca ac.nagromahtram.www which was formed in 1984 to Chief Darcy M. Bear, Whitecap pointments to the Order of Merit and administrative roles across Only $16.99 99.61$ ylnO Pick up your copy at   ________________________________________ serve and support veterinary Dakota First Nation; Joseph since its inception in 1985. the province. The company has the Last Mountain Times technicians in the province. L. Bourgault, President of F.P. approximately 2,800 full-time ,dDoesn’t ef e b otneed d e entot’nbese ofed, D   in Strasbourg or Nokomis “This week is intended to Bourgault Tillage Tools in St. SaskPower reaches tentative employees. .rwatered, et f a q d ekodusted, ol ro ,dor etsulooked d ,d ereafter. taw            New  q  Renewal  or order online at increase awareness among the Brieux; Dr. Edward Busse, re- deal with CEP   “It was a long process to reach www.marthamorgan.ca public regarding the many roles tired Cardiac Surgeon now liv-   SaskPower and the Com- this tentative agreement, but we undertaken a veterinary tech- ing in Qualicum Beach, B.C.; munications, Energy and Pa- are glad to have something to Only by $16.99 nologist,” SAVT President-Elect Ronald Carson, Chief Executive perworkers (CEP) Union Local take out to our membership,” Melanie Weiss said. “There Officer, Carson Energy Services 649 have reached a new tenta- said Cam Britton, CEP National need to be fed, watered, dusted, are Doesn’t need to be fed, currentlyDoesn’t or looked after. 375 Registered over in Lampman; Malcolm Jenkins, tive settlement. The three-year Representative. watered, dusted, or looked after.Veterinary Technologists work- entrepreneur, of Prince Albert; deal, which still must be ratified   Details of the agreement will Doesn’t need to be fed, ing in Saskatchewan at this time, the late Courtney Milne, pho- by CEP members, will expire be presented to CEP members by Only $16.99 99.61$toyor lthe nO looked Only $16.99 watered, dusted, after. of Grandora, SK; Dr. at the end of 2012. The current during the next few weeks. and their contribution vet- tographer, 99Only .61$$16.99 ylnO Pick up your copy at the Last Mountain Times semiTprofession niatnuoM tsais L ecrucial ht ta ypocand ruoy pu Karim kciP   Are you superstitious? Many sePick up your copy at the Last Mountain Times miT niatnuoM tsaL eht ta ypoc ruoy pu kciP erinary Nasser, Professor Emeri- collective agreement expired Terms will not be released until simin Strasbourg or Nokomis okoN ro gruobsartS ni simokneed oN torobe grfed, uobsartS ni Doesn’t of us think in Strasbourg or Nokomis we’re not, but we multi-faceted.” the agreement is ratified. December 31, 2009. acor order online at www.marthamorgan.ca .nagromahtram.www ta enilno redro ro or.w looked or order online at www.marthamorgan.ca ac.watered, nagromdusted, ahtram ww tafter. a enilno redro ro often use expressions that have   SAVT works to improve anitheir root in ancient superstimal health and welfare, and to tions. We may say someone got promote the profession by emout of the wrong side of bed this phasizing high standards of edumorningHave to explain be- Before? ,d ef e b ot d e eDoesn’t n t’nse oneed D to becation fed, I Read cranky This Book ?eroand feB continuing ko oB sihTeducation daeR I evaH haviour, but in the old days the for veterinary technicians. . r e t f a d e k o o l watered, r o , d e t s u dusted, d , d e r e t a or w looked after. We do a lot of things differently as we get older. We don’t do them as sa meht od t’nod eW .redlo teg ew sa yltnereffid sgniht fo tol a od eW ns ehT .lla ta od regnol on nac ew emos era ereht dna ,ot desu ew sa ylkciuq rava right quickly as we used to, and there are some we can no longer do at all. There is side of anything was al  -sui hetrVeterinary technicians work d Ca n a one thing, though, that most of us still do just as fast and with the same enthune emas eht htiw dna tsaf sa tsuj od llits su fo tsom taht ,hguoht ,gniht eno Only $16.99 r ways siasm as when we were young, and that is read books–as long as our eyesight considered correct, and the 2–G thgiseyevarious ruo sa gnol sa–skoOnly ob dae$16.99 r si taht dna ,gnuoy erewin ew nehw sa msais for organizations Pick up your copy at the Last Mountain Times 1 – Jeep Compass 4x4 Pick up your copy at the Last Mountain Times holds out and we can find our glasses. .sessalg ruo dnfi nac ew dna tuo sdloh left side bad, so if a bed had to cluding: veterinary clinics; uniin Strasbourg or Nokomis The challenge, however, is to find books whose plots we can follow. Modern nredoM .wollof nac ew in Strasbourg or Nokomis stolp esohw skoob dnfi ot si ,revewoh ,egnellahc ehT or order online at www.marthamorgan.ca be placed against the wall, you’d authors tend to start chapter one with a set of characters, introduce a whole elohw a ecudoclinics rtni ,sretcarahcand fo tes a hlaboratories; tiw eno retpahc trats ot dnet srohtua or order online at www.marthamorgan.caversity new set in chapter two, still more in chapter three and so on, eventually getting gnitteg yllautneve ,no os dna eerht retpahc ni erom llits ,owt retpahc ni tes wen have to make sure you could get 2012 models feedlots; back to the first set somewhere around chapter seven, by which time we’ve ev’ew emit hcihwhog yb ,neveand s retpahcpoultry dnuora erehwebarns; mos tes tsrfi eht ot kcab forgotten who are. The aging brain is those a warehouse crammed the he had thought I would eht htiw demmarc esuoheraw a si niarb gniga ehT .era yeht ohw nettogrof out from thethey right. All laterwith that zoos; and pet food and pharmatrivia of a lifetime. It’s difficult enough asking it to dredge up simple facts like ekil stcaf elpmis pu egderd ot ti gniksa hguone tlucffiid s’tI .emitefil a fo aivirt arriving beliefswhat day it is, without expecting it to keep track of characters who leapfrog about the left side were steal his soul if his face appeared ceutical gorfpael ohw sretcompanies. carahc fo kcart peek ot tiVeterinary gnitcepxe tuohtiw ,si ti yad tahw all over a book. . k o o b a r e v o l l a Doesn’t need to befor fed, Have I Read This Book Before? based on the idea that the devil in the picture. technicians daily!! I used to like mysteries, but by now I have read so many that I can pick out tuo kcip nac I taht ynamare os daer eresponsible vah I won yb tub ,seiretsym ekil ot desu I 2 – Quad Cab Hemi’s 1 – Crew Cab Diesel Long Box Only $16.99 peeredthe murderer faster than the detective protagonist. This does not take great over your left shoulder,   Similarly, the broken We do a lot of things differently as we mirror get older. We don’t do tthem aerg as ekat ton swatered, eod sihT diagnostic .tsinogdusted, atorp evitcetedor ehtesting, t nlooked aht retsaf rerafter. edrum eht performing quickly as we used to, and there are some we can no longer do at all. There is deductive skills, as the villain is invariably the most unlikely suspect. Once I have e v a h I e c n O . t c e p s u s y l e k i l n u t s o m e h t y l b a i r a v n i s i n i a l l i v e h t s a , s l l i k s e v i t c u d e d ck up your copy at the Last Mountain Times and was why people tossed a bit superstition dates back to Stone radiographic nailed the evildoer I lose all interest in the story and flip to the back just to find one thing, though, that most of us still do just as fast and with the same enthu Pick up your copy at the Last Mountain Times dnfi ot tsuj kcab eht ot piflimaging, dna yrots eht ni tseanaestheretni lla esol I reodlive eht delian 2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee 4x4 — 3.6L, Leather, Sunroof, Back-up Cam., 10,700 km . ... $36,995 siasm as when we were young, and that is read books–as long as our eyesight detulovnoc os eb ot tuo snrut nosaer ehT .deed luof eht did ehs ro eh yhw tuo of saltout why he or she did the foul deed. The reason turns out to be so convoluted that way to sting his eyes. 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Warranty, 17,000 km....... $13,995 or order online at www.marthamorgan.ca body else. .esle ydob new set in chapter two, still more in chapter three and so on, eventually getting ing salt over her left shoulder but was in the water, and if it rippled, among or order online at www.marthamorgan.ca Another peculiarity of books today is that so much of the plot is detailed back to the first set somewhere around chapter seven, by which time we’ve deliated si tolpother eht fo hcuduties. m os taht si yadot skoob fo ytirailucep rehtonA 2009 Dodge Challenger R/T — 5.7L, 6-spd., Leather, Sunroof, Nav., 28,000 km .......... $32,995 99who .61they $the ylThe nsoul O Only $16.99 forgotten are. aging brain is a warehouse on the dust cover that it seems pointless to read it. Still, every so often I leaf ael Ithe netfo os yreve ,llitS .ti daer ot sseltniop smees ti taht revoc tsud eht no I doubt if she knew why. 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I’m not sure, but if so, I don’t remember how woh rebmto emer receive t’nod I ,os fi tubSask’s ,erus ton m’I ?erofeb ti daer I evaH .railimaf yl Nine all over a book. l 2009 Dodge 1500 Q Cab ST 4x4 — 5.7L, A, C, T, PW, PL, 41,000 km . ..................... $19,995 s i m o k o N r o g r u o b in Strasbourg or Nokomis s a r t S n i t p r e c x E ( it ends, so I keep going. A great book, after all, is worth reading again. (Excerpt . n i a g a g n i d a e r h t r o w s i , l l a r e t f a , k o o b t a e r g A . g n i o g p e e k I o s , s d n e t i I used to like mysteries, but by now I have read so many that I can pick out that if they accidentally spilled one stepped on one’s shadow. highest honour from Notes from Over the Hill, pages 76-77) )77-67 segap ,lliH eht revO morf setoN morl f 2009 Pontiac Torrent GXP AWD — 3.6L, Leather, Loaded, Sunroof, 91,400 km. .......... $16,995 aNaturally, c.nagromthe murderer faster than the detective protagonist. 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Stories of intrigue and espionage are even more baffling, of the things we say announced the names of nine for then the action jumps all over the globe and everybody pretends to be somel 2008 Ford Focus SES — 2.0L,A, C, T, PW, PL, PM, Heated Seats, 7/150 ExtendedWarranty, 122,800 km . ..... $8,995 body else. of old shoes to a wedding car. hark back to ancient supersti- recipients to be invested into the Another peculiarity of books today is that so much of the plot is detailed 2007 Dodge 1500 Q Cab Laramie 4x4 — 5.7L, Loaded, Leather, Sunroof, 42,000 km... $26,995 Only $16.99 on the dust cover that it seems pointless to read it. Still, every so often I leaf This originated long ago when tions but we don’t believe any Saskatchewan Order of Merit. through one that really appeals to me. Halfway through, it begins to look vaguePick up your copy at the Last Mountain Times 2007 Dodge 1500 Q Cab Laramie 4x4 — 5.7L, Leather, Sunroof, 46,500 km. ..... $25,995 the father of the bride gave the of themly familiar. Have I read it before? I’m not sure, but if so, I don’t remember how in our enlightened age in Strasbourg or Nokomis it ends, so I keep going. A great book, after all, is worth reading again. (Excerpt l 2007 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo 4x4 — 3.7L, A, C, T, PW, PL, PM, 98,000 km . .. $18,995 from Over the Hill, pages 76-77) new husband an old pair of his – touchfrom Notes wood. or order online at www.marthamorgan.ca 2007 Jeep Compass 4x4 — 2.4L, 5-speed, Air, Tilt, 66,400 km............................. $11,995       Martha can be reached at daughter’s shoes differently to inform as himwe get older. 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over a book. I used to like mysteries, but by now I have read so many that I can pick out e murderer faster than the detective protagonist. This does not take great P.O. Box 487, Strasbourg, SK  S0G 4V0 eductive skills, as the villain is invariably the most unlikely suspect. Once I have Publishers — Lance and Vicki Cornwell ailed the evildoer I lose all interest in the story and flip to the back just to find Phone: (306) 528-2020 • Fax: (306) 528-2090 ut why he or she did the foul deed. The reason turns out to be so convoluted e-mail: LMT@sasktel.net to defy credibility. Stories of intrigue and espionage are even more baffling, Member: r then the action jumps all over the globe and everybody pretends to be someSASKATCHEWAN WEEKLY NEWSPAPERS ASSOCIATION ody else. CANADIAN COMMUNITY NEWSPAPERS ASSOCIATION AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS Another peculiarity of books today is that so much of the plot is detailed n the dust cover that it seems pointless to read it. Still, every so often I leaf rough one that really appeals to me. Halfway through, it begins to look vagueAudit Bureau of Circulations familiar. Have I read it before? I’m not sure, but if so, I don’t remember how Published on Tuesday 48 weeks per year ends, so I keep going. A great book, after all, is worth reading again. (Excerpt RATES: om Notes from Over the SUBSCRIPTION Hill, pages 76-77)

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 3

Nokomis News June Munroe 528-2951   Nokomis Fall Fair – Saturday, October 15, 10:30 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. at Nokomis Centennial Hall. Noon lunch, baking, crafts, home-based businesses. To book tables, call 528-2285 or 528-4340.  44-46c(9t)   FOWL SUPPER– Sunday, October 16, 4:30 to 7:00 p.m. at Nokomis Centennial Hall. 12 years and older – $10, 5 to 11 years – $5, 4 years and younger – free. Proceeds to Nokomis Recreation Centre.            46p   Dunnwyth Delirium: A Descent into Mindless Terror – The 2011 Strasbourg Haunted House, at Strasbourg Memorial Hall. Your worst nightmare come true! Dates: Thurs., Oct. 20 - 7:00 to 9:30 p.m.; Fri., Oct. 21 - 7:00 to 10:00 p.m.; Sat., Oct. 22 - 6:00 to 10:00 p.m. For ages 12 and up; $10.00 per person. Warning – fog, strobe lights, black lights and loud screams and noises. We reserve the right to refuse entry. Presented by Last Mountain Theatre Co.  45-47c     Nokomis Christmas Craft & Trade Show sponsored by the Nokomis Playschool Association, Saturday, November 19, 10:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. at the Nokomis Centennial Hall. Crafts, baking, Christmas gift ideas, raffles, soup and sandwich lunch. To book a table, phone Angie Edwards at 528-4688.   45-46&1-2c

  Harry Hine and Ilene Harding returned home to Nokomis on October 2 from a six day motorcoach tour to the Norsk Hostfest in Minot, North Dakota. While there, they also saw some of the ruins as a result of the flooding in the spring, and the stories they heard were both devastating and hard to believe. They were told that in the main hall (arena) where they sat, there had been six feet of water on the floor. The crowd was down a little this year, as some trips had to be cancelled due to lack of reservations (luckily Harry and Ilene’s hotel was on a hill). Homes and motels that housed people for the Hostfest were either gone or filled with flood victims. All in all, they had a great time. One lady on their bus won a 40� flat screen TV from a free draw and she didn’t even have to pay duty on it at the border.   On Thursday, October 6, Bob and Blandina Pilkey of Dafoe were in Nokomis. Lorna and Earle Mansell, Hazel Chute, Harry Hine and Ilene Harding helped Blandina celebrate her birthday.   Lea Munroe was visiting from Edmonton, spending a few days last week visiting with her Grandpa and Grandma, Alex and June Munroe. While Lea was here, she was a great help to her Grandma.   Art and Bette Ramshaw were in Moose Jaw last week visiting with friends Grace Dunbar and her son Chris and his wife Norma. Bette reported that the police are very friendly in Moose Jaw.

$510 raised at Terry Fox School Run Day in Nokomis   The Nokomis School annual Terry Fox School Run Day was held on Friday, September 30. This year their goal was to raise $500 and they surpassed that goal by raising $510!   The students enjoyed the barbecue lunch after an hour walk/run/bike, but the highlight of their afternoon was watching the five lucky high school and five elementary students, whose names were drawn from the bucket, throw pies at principal, Mr. Koenig!   Draws were made for a Terry Fox t-shirt, a pair of childsized school sweatpants and a pair of high school-sized school sweat pants!   Everyone had a great day and the school is very proud to have beaten their goal! They will be sending off $510 to the Terry Fox Foundation!

The students start off on their walk.

EDWA EDWARDS EDWARDS

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Obituary

ME CL A L MC E CH HA A NN I CI A

Gary EDWARDS Edwards

Marjorie Fenske

MECHANICAL

  Marjorie Fenske’s life journey came to a peaceful end on September 28, 2011, at the Wenleigh Nursing Home in Mississauga, ON.   Born in 1919 in Nokomis, SK, Marjorie moved to Sudbury and married Clifford Fenske of Govan, SK, in 1939.   Marjorie is survived by: Wallace (wife Jacquie) of Georgetown, ON, Allan of Burnaby, BC, David (deceased) of Sudbury, ON, and Larry of Brampton, ON. She is a proud grandmother to Derreck, Ruth Ann, Cori-Lyn, Heidi, Sarah, Jessica and Asha. Marjorie is fondly remembered as G.G. Fenske by greatgrandchildren Amanda, Alex, Matthew, Callie, Sean, Connor, J.T. and Sadie. She will be sadly missed by her nephew Ronald Larsen (wife Christine), and many other nephews, nieces and their families.   At Marjorie’s request, cremation has taken place. A celebration of Marjorie’s life will be announced at a later date in Sudbury. Funeral arrangements entrusted to the J.S. Jones and Son Funeral Home, Georgetown, Ontario, (905) 877-3631. To send expressions of sympathy visit www.jsjonesandsonfuneralhome. com

Ten lucky students were given the opportunity to toss pies at their principal, Mr. Koenig. Sell your unused musical instruments with an ad in the Last Mountain Times.

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4 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

Nokomis Rec Centre land harvest (continued from front page)

Sydney’s In Real Life adventures – ‘Army Recruits’ Episode one was ‘Army Recruits’. The kids had NO idea what was coming (they never do). Sabrina (the host) and the ‘army drill sergeant’ showed up and made them do sit-ups and push-ups, in the mud. Sydney said they re-shot that segment 4-5 times, so they were really tired by the end! One of the funniest challenges of this episode was the ‘tent pitching’. Sydney and her partner’s folding shovel didn’t unfold, so Sydney dug a trench with her hands! They then had to heat and eat ‘army rations’. None of the kids took the time to read and understand the instructions, so no one actually heated their food. Sydney enthusiastically chugged a whole canteen of water (thinking they had to get rid of all their rations) but found out later it was meant to be used for heating the food. Their package ...Sydney and her partner’s was ‘beef bourguignon’ (others folding shovel didn’t unfold, had chicken or so Sydney dug a trench with shrimp). Both her hands... she and Brad ate it cold and with their hands (they had no utensils). Sydney’s hands were filthy because she had been digging trenches! Another competitor, Eman, mixed the food with the chemical that was meant to be used to create heat, to warm the food. Sydney said after the taping, the production crew was worried, and contacted the company that made the food to find out how dangerous that was, and they watched her all evening to see if she would get sick, and kept her near the toilet. One the chaperones that was with them at all times was a trained EMT. During the ‘Race to the Finish’, the answer to the Clue Card puzzle was ‘mess tents’. Sydney guessed ‘tent mess’ (because their tent was a mess!) and they would have been first if they had switched the words around. Then she overheard the team next to her, and got the right answer that way. They started running, and could have been first or second, but they ran the wrong way! They only realized they were going the wrong way when they noticed the teams following them had quit, turned around and gone another way. So they were 4th overall and survived to the next round. Chase Martin of Coronach and Louivannah of Montreal were eliminated, so Sydney is now the only Saskatchewan competitor. Next Episode – ‘Beekeepers’. Viewers can watch episodes online by going to www.ytv.com and following the links.

Photos submitted by Donna Edwards.

Bringing the Arts to you in Watrous!

Last Mountain Times

Create.

Stars for Saskatchewan

Participate. Enjoy!

Jake’s Gift: Theatrical Production 1 performer; 4 characters. The story of a Canadian WWII veteran who returns to Juno Beach for the 60th anniversary of the D-Day landings. www.jakesgift.com.

welcomes...

Sunday, December 4 - 2:30 p.m. The Human Statues: Folk/Pop Duo www.thehumanstatues.com

Tuesday, January 17 - 7:30 p.m.

...Letters to the Editor

Karrnnel: Fiddle Music Rock, Blues and Old Time! www.sonicbids.com/karrnnel

Thursday, February 16 - 7:30 p.m.

We need your bright minds to help plan a bright future

The Mid Sask. Municipal Alliance (MSMA) members collaborate to determine a long term Regional Vision that will support community objectives Through the creation of a District Official Community Plan (DOCP), a comprehensive planning exercise that will assess and anticipate future growth for the 12 member MSMA municipalities of: the RM of LeRoy #339, the RM of Morris #312, the RM of Prairie Rose #309, the RM of Usborne #310, the Town of Lanigan, the Town of LeRoy, the Town of Nokomis, the Town of Watrous, the Town of Watson, The Resort Village of Manitou Beach, the Village of Drake, and the Village of Jansen, the DOCP will arrive at a Vision and a planning policy framework for the Study area. This framework will help the MSMA municipalities manage future growth in a comprehensive coordinated manner in anticipation of the BHP Billiton potash mine being developed within the region.

The Good Lovelies: Award winning all girls band! www.goodlovelies.com

Email your letter to:

Monday, March 19 - 7:30 p.m. Suzie Vinnick: Award winning Blues singer!

LMT@sasktel.net or fax: 528-2090

Toured with Stuart McLean’s Vinyl Cafe, performed for peacekeepers in Bosnia and Persian Gulf. The voice of Tim Horton’s. www.suzievinnick.com

or mail it to:

Saturday, April 14 - 7:30 p.m.

$$ SAVE $$ Purchase Series Tickets! 5 shows for only $70, a saving of $30.

Box 340, Nokomis, SK. S0G 3R0

Purchase before October 15th for early bird draw. 4 ‘Night out in Town’ tickets to next year’s shows.

Brought to you by the Watrous & Area Arts Council!

We reserve the right to edit for grammatical and spelling errors, content and space constraints. 42&46c

All shows at Watrous Civic Centre. Tickets available from: Any Arts Council member, the Gallery on 3rd, Watrous Pharmacy, RBC Royal Bank - Watrous & Affinity Credit Union - Watrous

The DOCP will also include community-specific policy that will guide development for each of the member municipalities consistent with the regional Vision, allowing each municipality to plan for growth. The DOCP will assist in planning for future community services like schools, healthcare facilities, recreation and parks as well as economic development and commercial opportunities.

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TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 5

Leadership badge leads to major Food Bank donation

Govan News Phone 528-2020 • 725-3030 or use the drop-box at the Govan Co-op

Duval Fowl Supper, Sunday, October 16, 4:30 - 7:00 p.m. Turkey, cabbage rolls, veggies, buns, pie. Adults: $10.00, Age 6-12: $5.00, Age 5 and under free. Take out orders $10.00, phone 7254164. 46p

Have News?

Call us! 725-3030.

Dunnwyth Delirium: A Descent into Mindless Terror – The 2011 Strasbourg Haunted House, at Strasbourg Memorial Hall. Your worst nightmare come true! Dates: Thurs., Oct. 20 - 7:00 to 9:30 p.m.; Fri., Oct. 21 - 7:00 to 10:00 p.m.; Sat., Oct. 22 - 6:00 to 10:00 p.m. For ages 12 and up; $10.00 per person. Warning – fog, strobe lights, black lights and loud screams and noises. We reserve the right to refuse entry. Presented by Last Mountain Theatre Co. 45-47c

Strasbourg 528-2020

Nokomis

FOR TENDER Tenders will be accepted for the sale of the following land: RM 280 Wreford, near Govan – N1/2 1-28-23W2nd Assessed value – NE 68,600 NW 72,200 Approx. storage on property: 9,900 Tenders should be accompanied with a 10% down payment by certified cheque, returned to the bidder should the tender be unsuccessful. The owner of the land reserves the right to accept or refuse any offers; the highest offer not necessarily the successful one. Closing date for tenders is November 9, 2011. For additional information, please call 306-695-3450 or email: obs@sasktel.net

I organized a potato picking for my second leadership requirements for my Canada Cord at Martin and Bonnie Pratchler’s farm near Govan. Most of the girls from the Girl Guide unit, along with their leader attended. We were also lucky to have family members attend to help out. We worked from 10:00 a.m. until noon and took a break for lunch which was pizza, salad and drinks, plus we had ice cream treats as it was a hot day! We worked for one more hour after lunch. On October 3, the Pratchlers, along with my dad and I, took the first load of potatoes to the Regina Food Bank. Bonnie and Martin took a second load in on October 5, We donated about 3,000 pounds of potatoes to the Regina Food Bank! Rebecca Shewchuk Bryksa There are some people I would like to thank in helping me towards my badge. I would like to thank all the guiders and their parents for coming out to pick potatoes. I would also like to thank the Pratchler family for the idea, for the potatoes and equipment, and for helping haul them to the Food Bank in Regina. Rebecca Shewchuk Bryksa 46p

Rebecca Shewchuk Bryksa receives her ‘Stones of Achievement’ from leader Bonnie Pratchler. Rebecca organized a day of potato picking at the Pratchler farm as a requirement for her Canada Cord Leadership badge.

Please forward tenders to: The Orange Benevolent Society of Saskatchewan Box 160, Indian Head, SK S0G 2K0

45-1c(9-1t)

Dunnwyth Delirium : A Descent into Mindless Terror 1 1 0 2 e h T rg

u o b s a r St

Photos courtesy of Bonnie Pratchler

Help your business GROW...

Haunted House

ADVERTISE!

YOUR WORST NIGHTMARE COME TRUE

Call us: 528-2020

Strasbourg Memorial Hall • For Ages 12 & Up

(Nokomis)

775-1547

$10 per person

*We reserve the right to refuse entry*

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**Warning!! Fog, Strobe Lights, Black Lights & Loud Screams/Noises!**

(Lynn Sonmor, Regina)

Duval News Strasbourg Office • 725-3030

Duval Fowl Supper, Sunday, October 16, 4:30 - 7:00 p.m. Turkey, cabbage rolls, veggies, buns, pie. Adults: $10.00, Age 6-12: $5.00, Age 5 and under free. Take out orders $10.00, phone 7254164. 46p Dunnwyth Delirium: A Descent into Mindless Terror – The 2011 Strasbourg Haunted House, at Strasbourg Memorial Hall. Your worst nightmare come true! Dates: Thurs., Oct. 20 - 7:00 to 9:30 p.m.; Fri., Oct. 21 - 7:00 to 10:00 p.m.; Sat., Oct. 22 - 6:00 to 10:00 p.m. For ages 12 and up; $10.00 per person. Warning – fog, strobe lights, black lights and loud screams and noises. We reserve the right to refuse entry. Presented by Last Mountain Theatre Co. 45-47c

If you would like to submit news, please contact Last Mountain Times directly at the above number, or contact us at: 528-2020, lmt@sasktel. net, by fax at 528-2090, or by mail at Box 340, Nokomis. S0G 3R0. Be sure to include your contact information so we can clarify facts if necessary.

Duval St. Paul Govan Prince of Peace

Lutheran Churches

October/November Worship Services Oct. 16 Oct. 23 Nov. 6 Nov. 13

Govan 11:15 a.m. Duval 11:15 a.m. Govan 9:00 a.m. Duval 9:00 a.m.

Pastor Rey Dahlen 484-2005 46ctf

Last Mountain Times ~ your source for community news!


6 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

Strasbourg News Phone 725-3030 Tupperware, Avon, Gold Canyon Annual Open House Show and Sale, Friday, October 14, 4:00-9:00 p.m. and Saturday, October 15, 10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. at 209 Blackstock St., Strasbourg. Many in stock items or order from catalogues. Come out for early Christmas shopping. No tax on in stock merchandise. Door prizes, coffee, goodies! Everyone welcome. 45-46p Duval Fowl Supper, Sunday, October 16, 4:30 - 7:00 p.m. Turkey, cabbage rolls, veggies, buns, pie. Adults: $10.00, Age 6-12: $5.00, Age 5 and under free. Take out orders $10.00, phone 7254164. 46p Dunnwyth Delirium: A Descent into Mindless Terror – The 2011 Strasbourg Haunted House, at Strasbourg Memorial Hall. Your worst nightmare come true! Dates: Thurs., Oct. 20 - 7:00 to 9:30 p.m.; Fri., Oct. 21 - 7:00 to 10:00 p.m.; Sat., Oct. 22 - 6:00 to 10:00 p.m. For ages 12 and up; $10.00 per person. Warning – fog, strobe lights, black lights and loud screams and noises. We reserve the right to refuse entry. Presented by Last Mountain Theatre Co. 45-47c

Strasbourg Recreation Board In Motion 3K and 5K Walk or Run, Sunday, October 23, 2:00 p.m. Walk/run will be in the Last Mountain Hills. Call Carol at 725-3360 to register by October 19. 44&46c Bulyea & Community ‘Spooktacular’ Fall Supper, Sunday, October 30, 4:30 to 6:30 p.m., Bulyea Community Hall. Adults: $10.00, 12 and under: $5.00, preschool free. Costumes optional. 46p

Loiselle - Janovsky concert The Strasbourg area was truly entertained on Saturday, October 1 when the duo of pianist Martin Janovsky and singer Henri Loiselle performed at Strasbourg Memorial Hall. Two performances were held, an afternoon and dessert theatre; and an evening which started with an elegant meal followed by the performance. The concerts were organized by the Strasbourg Recreation Centre, Strasbourg Museum and Last Mountain Theatre Company. The Saskatoon pair have been performing together for many years. Janovsky, an amazing pianist, dazzled the audience as his fingers danced across the keys. His unique humour had the audiences reeling in laughter. Loiselle, also known as the ‘Singing Farmer,’ has an amazing voice that reaches deep into your soul. Audiences left the performances in awe of what they just experienced in small town Saskatchewan. It is hoped this pair will return again to entertain another appreciative audience! As Loiselle remarked, “This audience gets it, they really get it!”

Strasbourg Community Fowl Supper Committee is collecting cash donations for the Strasbourg Fowl Supper. If you would like to donate, please drop off at Strasbourg Co-op. 46-47c Sincere sympathy to Helen Martin and all the family with the passing of her daughter Janice Martin-Bailey. Janice worked at Athol Murray’s Notre Dame College and her memorial service was held at St. Augustine’s Church in Wilcox. She will be missed by the many students and staff of the college who knew her so well, as well as family and friends in the Strasbourg area.

THANK YOU THANK YOU St. Rita’s Catholic Church would like to extend a huge “Thank You” to the community of Strasbourg and surrounding areas for all the

support that has been shown to our parish in the moving of our new church building to Strasbourg from Lipton. Your support has been shown in many, many ways, and will never be forgotten. We would like to specifically extend our appreciation to the United Church for sharing their building with us while we were homeless. What great neighbours and friends and what a wonderful community to belong to!!!!! 46c

-photos LMT Staff

St. Rita’s Catholic Church in new building

Strasbourg & District

Fowl Supper Sunday, November 6 4:30 - 7:00 p.m. Strasbourg Lower Hall Admission: Adults $10.00 Children 12 & under: $5.00 Pre-school: Free Take-out orders call RBC 725-3501 by November 4, 5:00 p.m. 46-48c

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St. Rita’s Roman Catholic Church in Strasbourg held their first service in their new building on Sunday, October 2 with approximately 60 members of the congregation attending. Msgr. Reymundo Asis was the Celebrant. The congregation is happy to be in this new building since it was moved onto the original church site in June. Members of the congregation have volunteered their time to work on renovations to the building which are still ongoing. -photos courtesy of Joe Butel


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 7

RCMP report

WEEK OF OCTOBER 9 TO OCTOBER 15, 2011 BIRTHDAYS THIS WEEK: OCTOBER 13 – PAUL SIMON OCTOBER 14 – RALPH LAUREN ARIES People are telling you things that help you understand what’s going on. When someone asks something of you, get straight down to it, although you might not want to do everything they ask. TAURUS Your love life is in the forefront this week. You are in a phase of your life where what you experience will completely change your expectations. This transforms the way you look at your affections. GEMINI This week teaches you to respect what you feel. The Moon causes you to experience things in a very special way. You love analyzing everything concerning your work. CANCER The planet Neptune brings you some strong emotions and causes you to see what others represent in your life. Discern things carefully this week. LEO The domain of learning is in the forefront for you this week. You want to feel happy in everything you do. You might have to completely rethink your way of living. VIRGO You will shine in the spotlight at work this week. The planet Jupiter causes you to be admired by others. This surprises you but makes you happy. LIBRA You feel very sure of yourself, which has positive consequences for you at the moment. You might start a new phase in your professional life, and you can even expect to travel. SCORPIO Loyalty is profoundly important for you. Your need for everything in your life to be harmonious is increasingly essential for you. Don’t hurt yourself with things from the past. SAGITTARIUS Several things happen to you at a most unexpected time, but they make you think about the conditions in which you live. You really want to succeed, and you will see that it is possible to do so. CAPRICORN You deeply love the people in your family, and you are in a phase where they are very close to you. The Sun brings you many clarifications in the area of your studies. AQUARIUS You need to feel really good with the one you love. You want to be sure that this person truly loves you, which is important for your equilibrium and your peace of mind. PISCES You have huge possibilities for personal achievement. You might want to start giving your attention to the things that you truly wish to accomplish, even if they are not part of your current professional life.

Break ins The Melville RCMP are requesting the public’s assistance locating the persons responsible for a series of break and enters in the Melville and Ituna area. Sometime between mid August to early September a residence on the 200 block of 2nd Ave West in Melville, Saskatchewan was broken into. Approximately $800 worth of laminate flooring was stolen, along with some food items. On September 25, a residence located in the southern part of Ituna was broken into early in the evening. The suspect was seen by one of the residents and fled on foot. Police were unable to locate the suspect after an extensive search. And, sometime between 10 p.m. on October 2 and 6 a.m. on October 3, the Saskatchewan Crop Insurance building in Melville was broken into. The suspects vandalized the interior of the building which is currently undergoing renovations. At this time the RCMP do not believe the break ins are related. Missing person On Tuesday, October 4 at approximately 8:00 a.m., Nipawin RCMP received a report of an abandoned vehicle at Carol’s Cove Campground near Tobin Lake, about 40 kms NW of Nipawin. Investigation revealed that the vehicle a green 1998 Chrysler Intrepid was first observed parked at the campground around Sunday morning September 25. Police were able to determine that the registered owner of the vehicle is a 67 year old male from Zenon Park, Saskatchewan. Checks with the family and friends confirmed that this person has not been seen for the past few days to at least a week. During the early morning hours of Wednesday October 5, Nipawin RCMP Members, RCMP police dog

services, as well as the ‘F’ Division Search and Rescue team began a search of the area where the car was located. The missing person is Michel Guy Favreau. He is approximately 5’ 9” tall, weighing 170 lbs. He has short brownish, grey hair and blue eyes and wears glasses. If you have information in regards to the whereabouts of Mr. Favreau , please contact the Nipawin RCMP at 306-862-6270. Traffic fatality During the early evening hours of Wednesday, October 5 Smeaton and Nipawin RCMP responded to a collision between semi-tractor and a pick up truck on Hwy 55 approximately 8 km south of Meath Park, Sask. Emergency crews arrived on scene to discover that the pick up was in the ditch on its side and was in flames. Once the fire was extinguished a body was discovered inside the truck. The identity of the victom is unknown at this time and still under investigation. The driver of the semi was taken to the Prince Albert with minor injuries. Memorial service Saskatoon RCMP hosted a memorial service and plaque dedication honouring Insp. Lorne James Sampson, Cst. Thomas Brian King and Cst. Daniel Bourdon on October 7, 2011 at 1:30 in the afternoon. The service included memorial presentations honouring the three officers killed in the line of duty, and memorial plaques were unveiled as a permanent monument to their service with the force. Inspector Lorne Sampson died at age 38 as a result of injuries incurred at a relief camp disturbance in Saskatoon on May 8, 1933. Constable Brian King died at age 40 after being abducted and shot by two men in Saskatoon, following a routine traffic stop. Constable Daniel Bourdon died at age 39 after being struck by a semi-trailer unit while standing beside his police cruiser on Highway 11

Move before the winter Serving Rural Saskatchewan Since 1996

214 Mountain Street, Strasbourg, SK 725-4145 ufcs@sasktel.net

Strasbourg Alliance Church Strasbourg Alliance Church ...a caring community faith ...a caringof community of faith

Adult Classes 10:00 a.m. Sunday Worship Service 11:00 a.m. Sermon “Walking in the Spirit” Children’s Church 11:30 a.m. Pastor Glen Lonie • 725-3173

The buying or selling of a house is one of the most important transactions of our lives. Entrusting this transaction to a professional who knows the market will enable you to experience this big step worry-free. If you missed the early summer peak, a real estate agent can help you find or sell a house before winter. Real estate agents see to all the details, from managing viewings to signing contracts. They can give extensive visibility to properties being sold, and they can help prospective home buyers find the house they are looking for. Agents guide their clients and keep them informed on all important aspects of the sale or purchase of a home, including the type of property desired, the characteristics of the area, and

the proximity of services. Real estate agents also make sure that everybody follows the rules. They are informed about comparable house prices and trends in neighbourhoods as well as in the market at large. Regulated by a professional code, they know how to obtain a fair price while respecting the conditions of the vendor. If prospective buyers or sellers would like to know more about the environmental considerations involving a property, real estate agents are equipped to help their clients find out more. If, for example, you are selling and want to know whether you should have the radon levels in your house checked before putting it on the market, your agent will be able to suggest the resources you need to get it done.

just south of Saskatoon. Cst. Bourdon had stopped a vehicle for speeding. Final greetings at the service were delivered by A/Commr.

Russ Mirasty, Commanding Officer ‘F’ Division. Members and guests then attended a social gathering in the Saskatoon RCMP Building.

New admissions policy for Alberta students A new policy at the University of Saskatchewan puts Alberta students on a level playing field with their Canadian counterparts when applying for undergraduate admission. Final high-school marks used to apply to post-secondary institutions are calculated differently for students who follow the Alberta curriculum (including those living in Northwest Territories and Nunavut) compared to students in the rest of Canada. For Alberta curriculum students, 50 per cent of their final marks consist of mandatory diploma exam test scores, while the final grades of students in other parts of the country are from marks accumulated over their entire senior year. “Admitting some students based largely on one test score and others based on an entire year’s worth of marks doesn’t make sense to us,” said Dan Seneker, manager of undergraduate recruitment at the U of S. “We believe the future of Alberta students should not rest on a single test result.” The U of S’s new policy will admit Alberta curriculum students based on their in-class marks or their diploma marks, or a blend of the two – whichever mark is higher. The modified admissions policy goes into effect in the fall of 2012.

the singing hills in concert

Tuesday, October 18 7:00 p.m. Strasbourg Alliance Church mers: Guest perfor ain Boys nt ou M st La The

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The Market

onnection Times C Last Mountain

Remembrance Day 2011 November 8 issues

The Last Mountain Times and The Market Connection will be publishing a special section on November 8, 2011 in acknowledgement of Remembrance Day.

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8 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

It’s time to plant... Garlic Garlic (Allium sativum) is a member of the onion family and is related to regular cooking onions, chives, shallots and scallions. Native to central Asia, it has been cultivated and been a part of Asian, African and European cuisine for thousands of years. In addition, garlic has been used medicinally with several health claims including lowering cholesterol levels and high blood pressure; treating the common cold; and reducing the

Hard-neck garlic risk of some forms of cancer. That aside, it is an essential ingredient in stews, savoury sauces, chili, dips, pickles and many other familiar dishes. There are two types of garlic: soft-neck and hard-neck. The difference between them is whether they send up a scape (stalk = hard-neck) or not (softneck). A number of sources suggest that the hard-neck type is hardier and therefore recommended for growing northern climates like ours. On the other hand, the University of Saskatchewan vegetable researchers regularly test many vegetable

Soft-neck garlic

Imperial, SK

cultivars including garlic. They have found that there are hardy cultivars of both types. Some of the hard-neck cultivars that performed well in the U of SK trials include ‘Atkin Russian’, ‘Czech’ and ‘Music’. ‘FL F4’ and ‘Vesey’ are soft-neck types that have also performed well. (More details on the U of SK vegetable cultivar trial results and seed company addresses can be found at http://www. usask.ca/agriculture/plantsci/ vegetable/publication/index.htm.) You can also try growing garlic purchased from your grocery store but the majority of that has been grown in California and may not be adapted to our climate. A better local source is going to your farmer’s market. Buy some for eating now and some for planting. Growing it yourself couldn’t be easier. Like lilies, tulips and daffodils, garlic is best planted in the fall, ideally four to six weeks before the ground freezes. However, garlic can also be planted in the spring as soon as you can work the soil; it just may not produce as well. Well-drained soils amended with organic matter is best, but garlic will grow in a variety of soil types and pH. Try to avoid heavy clay and low-lying areas. Prepare your planting bed by amending the soil with compost or well-rotted manure and rototill in well. To prepare your garlic for planting, separate bulbs into individual cloves and select the largest for planting. Take care not to bruise the cloves as you break the bulb apart and keep the skin covering each

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clove intact. Into your prepared soil, plant the cloves pointy-side up about 5 cm (2 in.) deep and 10 – 12 cm (4 - 5 in.) apart. Cover with soil; an additional 2 – 5 cm (1 – 2 in.) layer of organic mulch will help insulate the cloves over winter and supply them with additional nutrients in the spring. During the growing season, maintain even moisture, never allowing the soil to dry out completely. Your garlic will put down

roots this fall ready from spring growth. Leaves appear in early spring followed by bulb-development. Hard-neck garlic will send up stalks or scapes. These should be cut off just above the leaves to ensure all energy is sent into the bulb. The time do this is when they are just beginning to form and are still curled. The scapes are edible and can be sautéd in place of garlic cloves in your cooking, used in salads or elsewhere you want a mild

S

garlic flavour. Garlic is ready to harvest in late summer when about 1/2 to 3/4 of the leaves have yellowed. If left in the ground too long, the cloves will burst through the bulb wrapper (papery skin), reducing storage life when they are eventually harvested. Carefully dig up the bulbs and allow them to cure by lying them flat on a rack or hanging in bunches in a well-ventilated area out of direct sun. Do not remove any

ports section

Melfort to host 2012 Saskatchewan Senior Championships Golf Saskatchewan has announced that the Melfort Golf & Country Club will host the 2012 Saskatchewan Senior Men’s and Women’s Championships next July 24 to July 26, featuring the top senior amateur golfers in the province. “We are very excited to host the 2012 Saskatchewan Senior Men’s and Women’s Championships that brings in the top

senior men and ladies in the province,” said Melfort Golf & Country Club General Manager Kevin Ryhorchuk. “It has been a few years since we have hosted a Golf Saskatchewan provincial event and we are looking forward to showcasing our course and to put on an event that the golfers will remember and enjoy. To have the 2011 Senior Women’s champion Judy

Sefton from your home club defend her title on her home course will be very exciting for her and the rest of Melfort and area.” “We look forward to returning to Melfort and promoting that great course and city,” said Golf Saskatchewan Manager of Tournaments and Player Services Dan Ukrainetz. “Many of our competitors know the

course and the challenges it will bring from the many tournaments it has hosted. We feel this is the perfect time to return to the North-East with our senior’s event.” This will mark the fourth time the Melfort Golf & Country Club will host the Senior Women’s Tournament and the third time the course will host the Senior Men’s Tournament.

from the sidelines Rivera’s ‘cutter’ a saviour for Yankees Forty-year-olds playing major professional sports have almost always been hangers-on, once-great players merely playing out the string. Let’s cut to the chase and meet the exception – Mariano Rivera of the New York Yankees. Rivera, a Panamanian, will be 42 years old this November and he is still Major League Baseball’s best, most reliable, and certainly most amazing – considering his age – relief pitcher. This year, the ace closer saved 44 games for the Yanks, the fourth-best total of his career. Let’s also cut to the chase and zero in on why Rivera has defied every age-related athletic assumption and continued to mow down hitters and save victories for the Yankees, who are chasing yet another World Series title: The baffling ‘cutter.’ Rivera’s ‘cutter’ – a cut fastball – is the only pitch he throws. Normally, a one-pitch pitcher has about as much job security as a hockey player who goes over on his ankles, but that cutter is so dominating, so infuriatingly hard to hit that Rivera has racked up 603 saves since 1996 – the most in baseball history. Hardballmechanics.com says that the break on Rivera’s pitch is “so late, the batter must commit to swing before he knows where it’s going. That late break is a product of maximum rotation and just the right finger pres-

sure on the ball.” Rivera throws with such ease of motion that his right arm seems like it could throw 95 MPH cutters for another 10 years. When he finally decides to retire, he will have established a saves’ record that will stand forever. Perhaps his longevity is due to his late start in baseball. Rivera was almost out of his teens before a scout noticed him – and even then, he was a shortstop who pitched in an emergency one day when the regular starter didn’t show up. He underwent elbow surgery at the age of 23 and the Yankees thought so little of him, they didn’t even protect him when Florida Marlins and Colorado Rockies held drafts to stock their expansion teams. But something clicked for Rivera in 1995. He discovered his cutter. He’s been dominating hitters ever since. And will he be a first-year inductee in the Hall of Fame? Automatic, just like that reliable cutter. • Dwight Perry of the Seattle Times: “Of all the soccer teams to be fined because fans threw cups of excrement, why did it have to be Cologne? • Mike Bianchi of the Orlando Sentinel recalls a couple of his favourite quotes from legendary Clemson coach Frank Howard: “I retired for health reasons. The alumni got sick of me.” When the school president asked him to keep his salary quiet: “Don’t worry, I’m as ashamed as you are.” • Comedy writer Jerry Per-

isho: “Philadelphia Eagles quarterback Michael Vick was removed from a recent game with a hand injury. Every time Michael Vick suffers an injury, a party breaks out at the city dog pound.” • Tweet of the week from Steve Elling of CBS sports: “With playoff loss by Hunter Mahan, the four Golf Boys still winless since video came out. Finished Oh, Oh, Oh-for-theentire-summer.” • Comedy writer Jim Barach: “Dustin Johnson says he isn’t mad that Tiger Woods stole his caddie. He is just glad he doesn’t have a wife.” • RJ Currie of sportsdeke. com: “An Edmonton woman is reportedly suing Kraft for $100,000 alleging one of their products caused her to suffer 10 minutes of depression. In a related story, a Toronto man has launched a $600,000 suit against Brian Burke for one hour of watching the Leafs play.” • Currie again: “Canada stormed back late to tie Japan in their final game at the World Cup of Rugby. Surprised Canadians responded with, ‘What’s rugby?’” • Jeff Schultz, AtlantaJournal Constitution: “(Derek) Lowe didn’t quite provide $15 million worth of clutch. But given that he is now 9-17 with a 5.05 ERA, maybe there’s a chance the Braves at least qualify for federal disaster relief.” • Headline in the San Diego Union-Tribune, on the site of

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leaves until they have completely withered. Trim the stems and leaves leaving about about a 2 cm (1 in.) stub; trim off the roots at this time as well. Cleaning soil off the bulbs is easy after drying is complete and should only require gently rubbing. If grown in heavier soils, washing may be required. Store your garlic in a cool dark area. Remember to keep aside enough for planting to start the process over again.

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by Bruce Penton the next NHL Winter Classic outdoor game: “Philly fans . . . snowballs . . . did anyone really think this through?” • Packers tight end Tom Crabtree, via Twitter, watching Bears fans as the team bus exited Soldier Field after Sunday’s win: “Sad to see all these folks in Chicago missing every finger except the middle. I think they’re trying to wave to us.” • Fox’s Terry Bradshaw, on the backlash after his criticism of Panthers rookie QB Cam Newton: “I’ve been ridiculed, insulted, I’ve been made fun of to the point I actually feel I’m still married.” • Twins third baseman Danny Valencia, to the Minneapolis Star Tribune, on how he and teammate Denard Span — in separate vehicles — collided en route to the Minneapolis-St. Paul Airport: “It was stop-andgo. I stopped, he goed.” • And a good non-sports line to finish off, courtesy of Mike Bianchi in the Orlando Sentinel: “Andy Rooney is retiring from 60 Minutes at age 92. And, so, let’s remember what Rooney once said: “Vegetarian: That’s an old Indian word meaning lousy hunter.” Care to comment? Email: brucepenton2003@yahoo.ca Disclaimer: the opinions expressed are those of the writer


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 9

Silton / Sask Beach / Kannata Valley News Mae Clarke • 729-3014

  Duval Fowl Supper, Sunday, October 16, 4:30 - 7:00 p.m. Turkey, cabbage rolls, veggies, buns, pie. Adults: $10.00, Age 6-12: $5.00, Age 5 and under free. Take out orders $10.00, phone 7254164.     46p   Dunnwyth Delirium: A Descent into Mindless Terror – The 2011 Strasbourg Haunted House, at Strasbourg Memorial Hall. Your worst nightmare come true! Dates: Thurs., Oct. 20 - 7:00 to 9:30 p.m.; Fri., Oct. 21 - 7:00 to 10:00 p.m.; Sat., Oct. 22 - 6:00 to 10:00 p.m. For ages 12 and up; $10.00 per person. Warning – fog, strobe lights, black lights and loud screams and noises. We reserve the right to refuse entry. Presented by Last Mountain Theatre Co.  45-47c   Bulyea & Community ‘Spooktacular’ Fall Supper, Sunday, October 30, 4:30 to 6:30 p.m., Bulyea Community Hall. Adults: $10.00, 12 and under: $5.00, preschool free. Costumes optional. 46p

prizes and live auction items. We anticipate a very successful evening.   Saturday evening, October 1, the Silton Fire Department received a call at approximately 10:00 p.m. We heard a couple of bangs, like the sound of fireworks, and within minutes, the hillside above Rockridge Development was a blaze. We were very fortunate there was no wind that evening and hundreds of volunteers came to lend a hand. This area is next to impossible to get a truck into, as it is coulee, bush, railway track and fenced. The fire department and volunteers fought the blaze for well over three hours and there were people on patrol all night. A ‘Fire Ban’ prohibiting the use of recreational fires, open air fires and fire works has been issued by Fire Chief, Steve Wallace and The Resort Village of Kannata Valley. We trust the RM of Longlaketon will follow suit and issue fire bans for Valley Ridge Acres and High Country Estates, the two new housing areas directly above us. This year, with absolutely no rain, things are very dry so please do not toss out cigarette butts, put the fireworks away for another year, and do not light fires as the conditions are perfect for a disaster if a fire starts. ‘THINK’ before you light! Keep our village and surrounding areas safe.   Tuesday, October 4, Bill

and Bonnie Lax, long time residents of Kannata Valley, anxiously awaited the arrival of their new home. The house arrived from Lethbridge, AB at approximately 10:00 a.m. and the Lift-All crane arrived shortly afterwards from Moose Jaw. It was very exciting as many of the residents watched the crane operator lift the house from the flatbed, turn it completely around and manoeuvre it around trees and set it into position on the foundation. Everything went smoothly and Bill and Bonnie are so pleased to have their home in place before snowfall.   Saturday, October 1, approximately a dozen or more seniors gathered at the Silton Community Centre to have coffee and cookies to celebrate Seniors’ Week. While enjoying our coffee and chatting, Elaine Ritter read: Special Poem for Older Folks A row of bottles on my shelf Caused me to analyze myself. One yellow pill I have to pop Goes to my heart so it won’t   stop. A little white one that I take Goes to my hands so they won’t   shake. The blue ones that I use a lot Tell me I’m happy when I’m   not. The purple pill goes to my brain And tells me that I have no pain. The capsules tell me not to   wheeze

  On a sunny Sunday afternoon, September 18, approximately 30 ladies gathered at the Silton Community Centre to honor bride-elect Kathy Retzer. Seated at the head table was Kathy, her mother Dorothy, the groom’s mother Janice Stevens, groom’s sister Michelle, and maid of honor Kathleen Hamilton. The room was decorated with old coal oil lanterns, gallon jugs with brown tops and handles, a cast iron tea kettle and a cream can. After a couple of contests, sister-in-law Pam Retzer presented the gifts for the bride to open. Kathy capably thanked the hostesses for the shower, the ladies for coming and for all the gifts she received. A tasty lunch was served by hostesses Fire in the hills above Rockridge Development. Debbie Clark, Elaine Gonsch, Holly Buzila, Glenda Lofgren, Lorna Steinbubl, Elaine Ritter and Fay Willcox.   The Silton and area pool league is well underway with seven teams playing on Thursdays and eight teams playing Sunday.   We are very pleased to report ‘Greek Night on the Prairies’ is sold out. The supper brochures and advertising have gone to High Country Estates is a new housing area above Rockthe printer and the committee ridge Development. is working at rounding up door

11103AB00

Or cough or choke or even sneeze. The red ones, smallest of them   all Go to my blood so I won’t fall. The orange ones, very big and

  bright Prevent my leg cramps in the   night. Such an array of brilliant pills Helping to cure all kinds of ills. But what I’d really like to know,

Is what tells each one where to   go!   There is always a lot to be thankful for, if you take time to look for it. For example I am sitting here right now thinking how nice it is that wrinkles and fat don’t hurt.    author unknown We all had a good chuckle as most of us could relate to this little poem.

This RTM arrived in Kannata Valley from Lethbridge the morning of October 4.

The crane, Lift-All out of Moose Jaw, did an amazing job setting the house on the foundation.

  Have a safe Happy Thanksgiving weekend with your families and friends. Drive carefully, enjoy all that we have to be thankful for, don’t eat too much and please no fireworks! Stay safe. -Mae Clarke

Earl Grey News Phone • 725-3030

House in place in approximately 2 hours.

  Dunnwyth Delirium: A Descent into Mindless Terror – The 2011 Strasbourg Haunted House, at Strasbourg Memorial Hall. Your worst nightmare come true! Dates: Thurs., Oct. 20 - 7:00 to 9:30 p.m.; Fri., Oct. 21 - 7:00 to 10:00 p.m.; Sat., Oct. 22 - 6:00 to 10:00 p.m. For ages 12 and up; $10.00 per person. Warning – fog, strobe lights, black lights and loud screams and noises. We reserve the right to refuse entry. Presented by Last Mountain Theatre Co.  45-47c


10 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

candidate photo

Greg KevinBrkich Doherty Regina Northeast Arm River–Watrous

Moving Saskatchewan Forward to the fall your election campaign II look am forward running to be representative in Arm River–Watrous. We have seen our provincial in the Saskatchewan economy grow steadily in thelegislature. past four years.

I will work hard for you towards continued success for Saskatchewan as a part of Brad Wall’s Saskatchewan Party team!

With Thanksgiving behind us, and harvest all but complete, one sure sign of fall’s arrival is a brilliant fall sunset, as the crisp evening air mixes with the lightly dusted atmosphere to generate the rich purples and oranges of a typical prairie evening sky. This photo was taken last week near Govan.

For information, please visit our website at:

www.saskparty.com

-photo by Lori Degenstien, Govan

Authorized by the Business Manager for Greg Brkich candidate name

Time...

Or contact me me at: at: (306) 567-2895 123-4567 greg.brkich@saskparty.com firstname.lastname@saskparty.com Box Kinder Corner, SK.S0G S0L1A0 1L0 Box 123, 1015, Davidson, SK.

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1982 JOHN DEERE 8640

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Advertise your Halloween Events in LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

1981 JOHN DEERE 7720

Kim Zelinski: 306.576.2275 FOR MORE INFORMATION: Danny Prisciak: 306.576.2319 Ritchie Bros. Territory Manager – Dan Steen: 306.361.6154 Toll Free: 1.800.491.4494 46c-c

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candidate photo

Kevin Doherty

Regina NortheastLAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 11

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

University enrolment up Figures show that the University of Saskatchewan enrolment now stands at more than 20,000, the third straight year of increases. With a strong increase of students this academic year, the University of Regina student enrolment now totals more than 12,200, an increase of 11 per cent over the year before.

Preliminary numbers show a significant increase in the number of students who have registered this fall at both the University of Regina and University of Saskatchewan. The numbers indicate enrolment is up partly because of increases in the number of aboriginal and international students.

Moving Saskatchewan Forward candidate I amphoto running to be your representative Glen Hart Kevin Doherty Regina Northeast in the Saskatchewan legislature. Last Mountain–Touchwood

Moving Saskatchewan Forward I am your Saskatchewan Party Candidate for Last Mountain–Touchwood Constituency. www.saskparty.com in the Saskatchewan legislature. For information, please visit our website at: I am running to be your representative

PL# 315787 Website: www.gordsauction.com

Authorized by the Business Manager for Glen Hart name candidate

Sharon and Herman Drescher

Saturday, October 22, 2011

www.saskparty.com

Semans, SK Sale starts at 10:30 a.m.

Authorized by the Business Manager for candidate name

Directions from Semans 4 miles south and 1 mile West – Watch for signs

Equipment and household items include: 970 Case AgriKing tractor c/w Boss fel, duals, cab, air heat, pto; Cockshutt 30 Hart-Parr tractor on rubber; 30 ton home-built press electric and hand pump; chain hoists; torch and hoses; upright air compressor; Browning Hub set; floor jack; riding saddle 14 inch; bridles and harness equipment; Smith-Roles ACDC welder plus assortment of rods; 1994 GMC Extended cab 6.2 diesel showing under 412,000 kms; Lawn and garden tractor case 444 and 446; chop saw and stand; hand power tools; Army Tank Cummings Motor; table saw; 1983 GMC van 6.2 diesel motor showing under 265,000 kms; bin sweep; rubber finger chicken plucker; hidden hitch; 4 steel wheels; 5/20 Mastercraft snow blower; 55 gal portable fuel tank c/w pump; 2-110 gal portable fuel tank c/w pump; three prong baler fork; anvils; fuel bouser; 5.7 diesel motor; MF square baler; 1994 Olds Eighty-eight showing under 298,000 kms, air. PL# 315787

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Contact – Herman: 306-524-4923

Glen Hart Campaign Or contact me at: PO Box 272, 109 Stanley Street (306) 123-4567 For information, Cupar, SK S0G 0Y0please visit our website at: firstname.lastname@saskparty.com Tel: (306) 723-4520 Box 123, Kinder Corner, SK. S0L 1L0 glen.hart@saskparty.com

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Grumble and Complain When something goes wrong, we grumble, murmur and complain. When

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we don’t like something, we grumble, murmur and complain. In a way, grumbling feels good: we want people to know that we are NOT happy about something, that something is unacceptable to us. Actor and comedienne Lily Tomlin said it this way: “man invented language to satisfy his deep need to complain.” And then there’s this Bible verse: “Do everything without complaining or arguing” (Philippians 2:14). OK, I can see doing some things without complaining and arguing – but everything? Ouch. Why such a high standard? Maybe because grumbling and complaining are shortsighted. When I was a campground manager in Alberta, we employed a night security man to help make sure the quiet hours were respected. Despite his efforts, campers would still come in with noise complaints. In the pressure of the busy season, it was easy to grumble against our security man and think unkind thoughts of him. But then when he left the area and we were without a security man for awhile, we had to do the night patrols ourselves every night. Soon we were deeply missing our security man. Complaining is that way – it is shortsighted, operating only on the unpleasant aspects of the present moment. But we need to remember that any situation can potentially get worse, and then our complaints will seem rather silly and trivial. Maybe the Bible contains such a high standard because grumbling is reflective of any number of beliefs we hold – beliefs that

don’t measure up to what the rest of the Bible pictures. For example, complaining might mean we have inwardly concluded that “no one cares about me” or “I’m frustrated because I can’t do what is needed” or “my life is out of my control”. But none of these things are true according to the Bible. The Bible presents the understanding that we are cared for deeply by God, that he will give us strength for any situation if we just ask him, and that he reigns over the events of life; it is not out of control. Maybe the Bible contains such a high standard because long-term, habitual grumbling against someone or something paralyzes our ability to be helpful toward that someone or something. Another actress, Marlene Dietrich, is said to have commented: “Grumbling is the death of love.” Maybe the Bible contains such a high standard because grumbling and complaining are not at all part of the nature of God. If we fill our lives with grumbling and complaining, we are not able to experience God in a meaningful way, because there is no complaining in God. Oh, to be sure: there is a place for constructive criticism, and for holding others accountable for their actions and responsibilities. There is a place for calling attention to what isn’t working and needs to be fixed. But is there any place for mere grumbling and complaining, especially if what the Bible says about God is true? Pastor Steven Wiebe Wynyard Gospel Church


12 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

Immunization season

Bulyea News Corri Gorrill • 725-4329

Duval Fowl Supper, Sunday, October 16, 4:30 - 7:00 p.m. Turkey, cabbage rolls, veggies, buns, pie. Adults: $10.00, Age 6-12: $5.00, Age 5 and under free. Take out orders $10.00, phone 7254164. 46p

Did we miss reporting on an activity, event or function? Our volunteer community correspondents can’t be everywhere, so we also look for contributions from other community members as well. Please contact us at the Last Mountain Times directly at Dunnwyth Delirium: A the above number, or contact Descent into Mindless Ter- us at: 725-3030, 528-2020, ror – The 2011 Strasbourg lmt@sasktel.net, by fax at Haunted House, at Stras- 528-2090, or by mail at Box bourg Memorial Hall. Your 340, Nokomis. S0G 3R0. Be worst nightmare come true! sure to include your contact Dates: Thurs., Oct. 20 - 7:00 information so we can clarify to 9:30 p.m.; Fri., Oct. 21 facts if necessary. - 7:00 to 10:00 p.m.; Sat., Oct. 22 - 6:00 to 10:00 p.m. For ages 12 and up; $10.00 CORRECTION: The below per person. Warning – fog, ‘Puppy in training’ photo strobe lights, black lights and published in the October 4 loud screams and noises. We issue of The Market Conreserve the right to refuse en- nection was mistakenly try. Presented by Last Moun- credited to Lavonne Gorrill, tain Theatre Co. 45-47c when in fact the photo was taken by Leila Flavell of Bulyea & Community Double LL Farm and Kennel. ‘Spooktacular’ Fall Supper, Sunday, October 30, 4:30 to 6:30 p.m., Bulyea Community Hall. Adults: $10.00, 12 and under: $5.00, preschool free. Costumes optional. 46-47p

Looking for some extra copies of this week’s newspaper? Pick some up at DiGer’s, or at the Last Mountain Times (Strasbourg) office!

The Saskatoon Health Region has announced that its annual influenza virus immunization program begins on Tuesday, October 11 in cities and towns throughout the Region. Additional venues have been added this year, based on feedback from last year. “Last year, the majority of influenza cases were in young children and older adults,” says Karen Grauer, Manager of Disease Control for Public Health Services. “People who have chronic health conditions or compromised immune systems are also at risk and need to be

protected. It’s also important for their families to be immunized so the protection spreads, not the disease.” The 2011 influenza vaccine is again offered free of charge to all residents. The vaccine includes protection against the main types of influenza circulating this year. The immunization program, is targeted to individuals who are considered to be at high risk, including people 65 years of age or older; pregnant women; children 6 months to 23 months of age; people who are severely obese; people of any age who are residents of nursing

Celebrate Co-op Week

homes and other chronic care facilities; anyone with chronic health conditions; and healthcare workers. “Anyone who is in close contact with those at risk individuals or people who cannot be immunized, such as infants under age six months, should also get immunized to stop the spread of influenza. We want to make sure everyone knows the importance of being immunized each year against influenza,” says Grauer. “The vaccine works for about six months but it needs to be administered every year to provide ongoing protection.”

Oct

. 17

-21

Co-op Week Member Appreciation Day Brunch October 19 • Bulyea Community Hall 11:30 a.m. – 1:00 p.m.

Sponsored by Affinity Credit Union Wecan Branch • Bulyea and Bulyea Community Co-operative Association

Good Food ~ Pancakes & Ham Raffles ~ Door Prizes ~ Fun!

Bulyea School presents... ...special guest magician,

Richy Roy

at their open house on

All proceeds will provide funds for sponsorship of participants at Co-op Summer Youth Camps. Youth camps offer great opportunities for youths to strengthen co-operative leadership and life skills, while meeting other youths from all over the province.

October 19 at 7:30 p.m.

Bring your young children out for a night of fun and merriment.

Also – A great opportunity to provide a preview of The Year of Co-operatives 2012 has also been declared The Year of Co-operatives by the United Nations. World-wide Co-ops will be celebrating and this will be a great time to locally launch

Who is Richy Roy? Visit: www.saskmagic.com/

2012 – Year of Co-operatives

46c-c

Come and celebrate with your neighbours! Co-ops ~ Moving forward by giving back.

Bulyea Co-op Specials $$ $$ $$ Sale items in effect until October 19 only $ $

Did you recently attend a Birthday or Anniversary celebration, and have some photos you would like to share with our readers?

Food Store

E-mail them to: LMT@sasktel.net for publication in Last Mountain Times.

$

$

Laundry Detergent, Tide – 2.95 L ............................................................................... $10.99 Canned Pop (Pepsi, asstd 24x355ml plus dep. & enviro) ................................................ $7.99 Peanut Butter, Kraft – 1kg ............................................................................................ $4.49 Canned Pasta, Heinz asstd – 398 ml ............................................................................... .99 Beans n’ Pork, Heinz asstd – 398ml ................................................................................. .99 Canned Pop (Co-op, asstd 12x355ml plus dep & enviro) ........................................... 4/$10.00 Paper Towels, Bounty – 6 roll ....................................................................................... $6.99 Pizza, McCain frozen – 515-840g .................................................................................. $4.99 Bologna – bulk, sliced .............................................................................................. .79/100g

Please include a bit of info from the event, as well as info on the pictures (names of people, etc.)

AgroCentre Ice Fishing Auger – Eskimo Mako Hi Perf. ............................................ $429.97 Tool Box Combo Set ............................................................................. $499.97 Air Compressor Industrial Air ................................................................. $849.97 Sliding Compound Mitre Saw – Makita 10” ........................................... $799.97 Shop-Vac QS Plus, 10 gallon .................................................................... $99.97 Riding Mower/Tractor, Poulan Pro (26hp 54”) ..................................... $2,599.97 Riding Mower/Tractor, Poulan Pro (22hp 46”) ..................................... $1,899.97 Quality Wooden Lawn Furniture – Picnic table ........................................ $349.00 – Swing ................................................ $149.99 Patio Heater – propane ........................................................................... $149.99

Times

Last Mountain

...your source for community news 46c


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 13

AGRICULTURE pa ge Clubroot disease confirmed in Saskatchewan   Clubroot has been confirmed in two Saskatchewan canola fields, Brett Halstead of Nokomis, Chair of SaskCanola announced last week.

Brett Halstead   SaskCanola was advised by industry and government personnel on September 30, 2011 that plants from two fields in the north central part of the province showed the clubroot

disease.   “As the grower organization, we want to ensure that all canola growers are made aware of the situation immediately. Collectively farmers will need to be more vigilant as to their farming practices this fall and coming spring in order to prevent further spreading of this disease,” Halstead stated.   “The confirmation of clubroot in Saskatchewan, although extremely unfortunate, is predictable given the nature of the disease and its eastward movement,” Halstead said. SaskCanola has understood this possibility for some time and invested close to 1M dollars in levy funding on research programs

that have focused on clubroot prevention and management including the purchase of new detection equipment for the provincial lab.   In 2009, the Ministry of Agriculture along with SaskCanola, industry and agriculture organizations, established the Saskatchewan Clubroot Initiative (SCI). Through this initiative, a provincial Clubroot Management Plan was developed by SCI to promote awareness and identify priorities for clubroot prevention and management.   Clubroot management and prevention includes proper crop rotation, scouting susceptible crops regularly, and good sanitation practices for farm equipment.

Failure to plan for future   Allen Oberg, chair of the Canadian Wheat Board’s farmercontrolled board of directors, is critical of the report of the federal government’s working group on the transition to an open market, saying it represents a failure to plan for the future.   “The farmers of Western Canada expect and deserve serious analysis and planning from

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a government that is dismantling the most powerful farmers’ marketing agency in the world. There is no plan or vision. Instead, with billions of dollars at stake and the clock ticking, this report simply tells us to hope for the best from the open market,” Oberg said. “The working group has not offered farmers concrete solutions to the inevitable marketing and logistical problems created by the Harper government’s rush to deregulation. While the report acknowledges there will be challenges, it suggests that open-market forces

will sort everything out.”   “Farmers are now being asked to accept at face-value that their marketing interests will be served and protected by a handful of American and European multinationals that control the global grain trade,” Oberg added. “This is unconscionable. The federal government is abdicating its responsibility to farmers while trying to blame the CWB itself for its own demise. This is occurring despite farmers’ vote, in the recent plebiscite, to retain the benefits of the current system.”

WCWGA supports decision   The Western Canadian Wheat Growers Association says it fully endorses the decision by the federal government to transfer administration for the advance payment program for wheat and barley to the Canadian Canola Growers Association.   “It makes sense to bring the cash advance program under one roof,” says Kevin Bender, President of the Wheat Growers. “It will result in a one-stop application process for most prairie farmers and eliminate the duplication we now see.”   “The move will relieve the Canadian Wheat Board from the responsibility of administering the cash advance program for wheat and barley by August 2012.This move will give the CWB the ability to focus all of its efforts on competing for our grain on the same day that western farmers gain an open market for wheat and barley,” says Bender. “It’s appropriate for the government to transfer this program to a non-profit, rather than leave it in the hands of what will then be a private business.”

Export opportunities for the canola industry   The US Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) has approved a Canadian petition which will significantly expand opportunities for Canadian canola exports to the United States for biodiesel production – a market the Canadian canola industry estimates is worth up to $450 million a year.   The EPA’s approval of the petition will ensure that all approved Canadian biofuel and biofuel feedstock, including canola, meet the requirements of the US Renewable Fuels Standard Program (RFS2).   “This announcement provides a valuable opportunity for Canadian canola,” said Canola

Council of Canada president JoAnne Buth. “We look forward to increased canola exports for use in biodiesel production.”   The US RFS2, implemented in July 2010, set mandatory volume targets for four new categories of renewable fuels, as well as reduction criteria for greenhouse gas emissions. The program affected the ability for Canadian canola to be used competitively as a feedstock for producing biodiesel sold in the US. In January 2011, the Government of Canada submitted a petition to the EPA in support of Canadian compliance to these regulations.

Marshall steps down as APAS President   The Board of Directors of the Agricultural Producers Association of Saskatchewan (APAS) last week accepted the resignation of Greg Marshall as President. Marshall, who served nearly three years in the elected position, stated health reasons for his decision to step down. He recently suffered a nearfatal heart attack at his home in Regina. Following emergency surgery, he is now at home under the care of his physician and family.   Marshall, who until recently farmed in the Semans area, became involved in APAS as a District

5 Rep in 2005. He was then elected to the Board of Directors in 2006. He served on the Executive Committee during 2008 and was elected as President in December 2008.   At the request of the Board of Directors, VicePresidents Don Connick and Arlynn Kurtz have agreed to jointly assume the duties of the President’s office until the annual Directors’ elections, which are scheduled to take place December 9, 2011 at the Association’s Annual General Meeting.

AgNotes

by Calvin Daniels

  Climate change is one of those issues which held media attention for a time, and while very little has been resolved regarding its impact, is now garnering less attention because public interest is fleeting on almost everything these days. As a result, media tends to act much like a bunch of hummingbirds, flittering from one story to another in order to try to hold public attention. In the case of climate change, the public has not just turned off interest in the situation, but has actually been left questioning the validity of the concern being shown.   The reasons the public have been left questioning the situation are varied. To begin with, climate change was initially heralded as global warming. In northern climates, the thought of warmer winters isn’t exactly one which sounds particularly threatening, and some very cold weather will soon leave people laughing at the idea of global warming.   The terminology had evolved to that of climate change, but by that time, public interest had waned. There is also the problem that climate change is not some-

thing anyone sees as an immediate threat. Generally, the experts are talking about the real impact beginning to manifest itself more toward the middle of the century.   Yes there are things happening now, a receding ice cap which could destroy polar bear populations, insect pressure in Canadian forests, and more severe weather, such as onein-a-century storms hitting the Canadian Prairies, but the real threat seems something much more distant.   In my own case, something that may hit in 2050, is a little bit more difficult to focus on since I will need to hit 90 to be there to see it. Yes there is concern for future generations, but the sharpness of the threat is still dulled.   In terms of climate change, there is also something of a feeling of helplessness for the individual. When you read about governments being reluctant to take the big steps necessary to affect the factors leading to climate change, the impact of an individual seems to be of little use. Until the world leaders in countries such as the United States, China, India and other major nations go after major greenhouse gas emitting industries, change will not happen at a

rate to change the trend. What we do on an individual basis, while important as a statement of concern through selfaction, it will not make up for coal generated electric plants spewing dangerous chemicals into the atmosphere.   Businesses won’t do it without a government push. The costs of reversing emissions is simply too high and will impact bottom lines too much to be carried out voluntarily by most.   The same can be said for most individuals too. We often do not make the wisest choices in terms of our environment unless pushed in that direction through tax rebates and forced environmental fees initiated by government.   Climate change is real, and until we all become more proactive, and that includes government, there is a feeling it is also inevitable, and that has the public often left trying to ignore the situation on some fanciful hope it will just go away, which of course it will not. Calvin Daniels is a Yorkton-based ag columnist and writer.

 Disclaimer: the opinions  expressed are those of the writer.

Crop Report THE WEEKLY

  Another week of warm harvest weather has allowed Saskatchewan producers to get most of the crop in the bin. Ninety-eight per cent of the 2011 crop is combined, according to Saskatchewan Agriculture’s Weekly Crop Report. The five-year (2006-2010) provincial average for this time of year is 83 per cent combined.   The southeast and southwest have 97 per cent of the crop combined; the east-central, west-central and northeastern regions have 98 per cent combined; and the northwest has 96 per cent combined. Ninety-eight per cent of the durum, spring wheat and barley, 97 per cent of the canola and 78 per of the flax have been combined.   Across the province, topsoil moisture on

Crop & Livestock Solutions

cropland is rated as two per cent surplus, 50 per cent adequate, 40 per cent short and eight per cent very short. Hay land and pasture topsoil moisture is rated as one per cent surplus, 49 per cent adequate, 40 per cent short and 10 per cent very short.   In general, crop yields are reported to be average to above-average, with the exception of the areas in the south and southeast that received excess moisture in the spring. Crop quality is generally good. Ergot and frost damage have caused downgrading in some areas.   As harvesting winds up, farmers are also busy hauling bales, hauling grain, cleaning corrals and controlling weeds.

See us for all your fall cropping needs.

24ctf


14 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

Psychology for Living

Dealing with heartache

by Gwen Randall-Young Sometimes when bad things happen to us, it is not only hard to cope, but we also cannot understand why this is happening. If there has been a death, the ending of a relationship, job loss or injury, part of what we are faced with is the recognition that our lives are not turning out exactly as we’d planned. This can be a devastating realization when our hopes and dreams have depended on certain fixed scenarios. It is a little like being a small child and finding that one year Santa simply didn’t show up. There is a sense of disillusionment, mixed with hurt, anger, sadness and even despair. Typically, people either blame something outside of themselves

(fate, God, the economy, the doctors etc.) or else they tend to feel victimized, wondering “Why me?” The feeling that they have been selected to suffer, or that there is some kind of intentionality working against them only adds to the pain. There are no little cosmic snipers up there just waiting to ruin our day! Nonetheless, devastating things still happen. So if we want to maintain our sanity, we must, like the Olympic figure skaters, learn how to get up after the fall, and complete the program with dignity. Not easy. But the reality is that very few of us will be blessed with a perfect program. This doesn’t mean that we should deny or suppress what we feel, for that is an important part of the healing. Instead, if we can recognize that each experience will bring learning and an opportunity for growth, and if we can remain open to looking for the gifts in each situation, then we don’t come away empty handed. Losses are real, and some

are bigger than others, but we must find a way to overcome setbacks and fly even higher than we otherwise would have. We saw skaters who missed an earlier jump throw in an unplanned triple near the end so they could make the best of the time they had left. No matter what has happened up until this point in our lives, we still have time to make good things happen. They may not be the things we had in our original program, but in life we are free to improvise and change direction at any time. The most influential factor in how well we will survive is our attitude. We will survive if we take from the past what is good, and transform it so that it becomes fuel for the future. This is the best insurance for a meaningful present. Gwen Randall-Young is an author and award-winning Psychotherapist based out of Alberta. www.gwen.ca Disclaimer: the opinions expressed are those of the writer.

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Times

Last Mountain

Home Plan of the Week

In Motion Community Pledge Challenge launched The In Motion Community Pledge Challenge was officially launched October 3 in Moose Jaw by Mayor Glenn Hagel. The challenge is offering Saskatchewan communities the chance to win $10,000 for a community project or initiative that increases the physical activity of our province’s children and youth. “Our community has always been a strong supporter of physical activity opportunities, especially for our kids and youth. I know we will work with Moose Jaw in motion and all residents to produce the best entry for our chance to win the $10,000 prize money.” Mayor Hagel said. “Raising public awareness about our kids’ physical inactivity is really what the in motion Community Pledge Challenge is all about,” said Cathie Kryzanowski, General Manager of Saskatchewan in motion. Less than 15 per cent of Saskatchewan kids get the minimum 60 minutes of physical activity they need every day and more is better. “We know that physically inactive kids will face long term health risks. Through this challenge, we’re giving families the opportunity to pledge to take action by rallying their community to get registered for a chance to win a significant amount of prize money that will help spark that initiative or project that gets kids moving more,” Kryzanowski added. Communities that register before October 30, 2011 will be eligible for an Early Bird Prize of $1,000 to help them promote the challenge locally. A panel of judges will choose the top five finalist communities based on the strength and creativity of their entries and the number of pledges they collect before December 30, 2011. The winning community of the $10,000 prize money will be chosen through an on-line public vote. An award of $500 toward an active vacation experience will also be given away to one lucky pledger. The in motion Community Pledge Challenge is designed to get communities working together to make a positive difference and make physical activity the easy choice for kids.

11103SS01

SEND US YOUR NEWS! LMT@sasktel.net

WEEKLY c r o s s w o r d

Copyright © 2011, Penny Press

ACROSS 1. TV commercial writer 6. Make a selection 9. Gooey stuff 13. Extent 15. Of hearing 17. Former Italian bread 18. Put down 19. Building floor 20. Without repetition 21. Loyalty 23. Relinquish 25. Old Gaelic 28. Little brown songbird 30. “____ There Was You” 31. Loamy deposit 33. Chemical compound 35. Halloween prop 40. Camel’s-hair fabric

Kirk’s Hardware & Supply Custom Built Homes | Farm Buildings | Bobcat Service Nokomis, Sask.

Call 528-2050

75. Judge 77. Bird’s retreat 78. Do business 83. Not right 85. Angelic headgear 86. Playing card 88. Social event 92. Thus 93. Cavalry sword 94. Term of office 95. Lacking strength 96. Genealogy word 97. Allowed by law DOWN 1. Insert 2. Barely passing grade 3. Roaring-lion film company: abbr. 4. Certain Alpine ridges

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41. Ajar, to bards 43. Baglike structure 45. Cotton cloth 46. Brand-____ 47. Mountain’s contrast 50. Capri or Man, e.g. 51. Southern shrub 53. Muss 55. Execrate 57. Nonfiction writer 59. Fore’s counterpart 62. Monkey business? 64. Dry 65. Petal-puller’s word 66. Nasty mutt 67. Tried hard 69. Catalog of names 71. Pithy 73. Id’s companion

Sereda’s Pharmacy, Lanigan Nokomis Pharmacy Carlton Trail Shopping Mall

365-2855

112 Main Street

528-2240

8. Tell-all card 9. Radiance 10. “The Thin Blue ____” 11. Humpback’s kin 12. Cohort 14. Poet’s plenty 15. Pale 16. Songlike poem 22. Barren 24. Vegas machine 25. Pizazz 26. Graduation garb 27. Saline solution 29. Snack 32. Animal trunk 34. Church members 36. Bubble steamily 37. Smart aleck 38. Pipe joint 39. Spelling ____ 42. Long stick 44. Convent 48. “Frida” prop 49. Succulent 52. Nil 54. Let it stand! 55. Owns 56. Probable 58. Caustic material 60. Bother 61. Waste allowance 63. Actor Montand 68. Mild oaths 70. Ed Norton’s domain 72. Motor 74. Pacific or Arctic 76. Over half 78. Muscle 79. Pink, as steak 80. Pond growth 81. Cranny 82. Cylinder 84. Holiday tune 87. Average mark 89. Carpet 90. Timespan 91. Electric ____

BCB

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PUZZLE NO. 577

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YO

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

CLASSIFIEDS & Notices

MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE

COMING EVENTS

REAL ESTATE

FOR SALE– Why Pay More Elsewhere? “Everyday Low Price”. All major appliances selling at cost + $10. Watrous Furniture & Appliances, 9463542. 25ctf FOR SALE – John Deere 317 garden tractor, dual hydraulics, tire chains, 2 cyl. Koehler motor, 48 inch lawn mower, 36” roto tiller, 44 inch snow blower. New air tight wood stove, heats 400 sq. ft. Wild oats blanket cleaner with new blanket. Phone Harold 306725-4108. 46-47p

Danceland, Manitou Beach offers the following entertainment: October 15 – The Decades, October 22 – The Hamps, October 29 – Stone Frigate Big Band, November 5 – Whiskey River. Buffets before every Saturday dance 6:00 to 7:00 p.m. Phone 1-800-267-5037 for info or reservations. Check our website www.danceland.ca for updated schedule or e-mail danceland@sasktel.net 46c Sun., Oct. 16, 2011– Raymore United Church Fall Supper. Raymore School Gym, 5:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. For meal delivery, please contact Margaret at 746-4428. 43-46c(9t) FOWL SUPPER– Sunday, October 16, 4:30 to 7:00 p.m. at Nokomis Centennial Hall. 12 years and older – $10, 5 to 11 years – $5, 4 years and younger – free. Proceeds to Nokomis Recreation Centre. 45-46p(9t) Dunnwyth Delirium: A Descent into Mindless Terror – The 2011 Strasbourg Haunted House, at Strasbourg Memorial Hall. Your worst nightmare come true! Dates: Thurs., Oct. 20 - 7:00 to 9:30 p.m.; Fri., Oct. 21 - 7:00 to 10:00 p.m.; Sat., Oct 22 - 6:00 to 10:00 p.m. For ages 12 and up; $10.00 per person. Warning – fog, strobe lights, black lights and loud screams and noises. We reserve the right to refuse entry. Presented by Last Mountain Theatre Co. 45-47c(9t) Drake and District Fall Supper, Friday, October 21, 2011, 5:00 to 7:00 p.m., Drake Community Center. Adults – $11.00, 5-10 yrs – $5.00, under 5 – free. EVERYONE WELCOME! 44-47c Come and Go Pit Beef Fall Supper, Saturday, November 5, 4:30-7:30 p.m., Craven Rink. Advanced tickets at Wolf’s General Store. Adults: $10.00, children 12 and under: $5.00, pre-school free. For more information call Audrey, 731-2748 after 6:00 p.m. 45-1c(9-1t) Nokomis Christmas Craft & Trade Show sponsored by the Nokomis Playschool Association, Saturday, November 19, 10:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. at the Nokomis Centennial Hall. Crafts, baking, Christmas gift ideas, raffles, soup and sandwich lunch. To book a table, phone Angie Edwards at 5284688. 45-46&1-3c(9t)

HOUSE FOR SALE in Duval, SK – 680 sq. ft., one bedroom, 2 bathrooms, new shingles on house and garage has new siding. Call 306-725-3319 after 6:00 p.m. 45-46p(9-1t) Tim Hammond Realty. Drastically reduced to $49,900 for the month of October only! MUST SELL! 1,595 Sq. Ft. 2 storey home in Lockwood, 3 bed, 1½ bath, hardwood flooring, HE furnace & hot water heater, lots of updates, dbl det. insulated garage w/220 wiring, paved patio, 2 huge lots, tremendous value, Call 306-948-5052 MLS#404546 http://Lockwood.TimHammond.ca 45-48c

Classified Ad Rates Classified Advertising Deadline: 12 Noon Thursday G.S.T. will be payable on all of the following charges.

Minimum Charge: $5.00 for 25 words or less. Additional words charged at 15 cents each. $2.00 invoicing fee applies if ad is not prepaid. $10 fee for one-column photo in classified ad section. Display ads booked into the classified section will be charged at a 66 cents per agate line rate. Ads may be inserted for more than one issue, however there will be no refunds for cancelled ads. Classified rates also apply to obituaries, memorials, births, weddings, anniversaries, special occasions, greetings placed in the classified section. Event announcements placed in a community news section are referred to as “Reader Ads” and are charged at classified ad rates. GST is payable on classified ads. There will be a charge for articles or write-ups submitted more than 60 days after the event. Announcement ads placed outside the classified section: Obituaries, Memorials, Wedding and Anniversary write-ups: $3.10 per column inch, one inch minimum. (35 words equals approx. one column inch.) $22 minimum. Birth Announcements: $8. Wedding, anniversary, special occasions, birthday greetings: $24 flat rate for a 2 col. by 4 inch ad. Photographs in ads: $10 for a one column photo, maximum 2 inches deep; $15 for a two column photo, maximum 3 inches deep. GST is payable on announcement ads. Legal Notices: 66¢ per agate line.

WE ARE NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ERRORS in advertising/orders/ information taken over the telephone The publisher reserves the right to revise, discontinue or omit any advertisement or to cancel any advertising contract, for reasons satisfactory to the Publisher without notice or without penalty to either party. All advertising subject to Publisher’s approval. Right reserved to revise or reject advertisements in accordance with Standards of Acceptability to the Publisher, to lighten or change type, borders or illustrations. The Publisher reserves the right to add the word ‘advertisement’ or the abbreviation ‘adv’ to any or all advertisements or to place the words ‘General Advertisement’ at the top of any display advertisement. The Publisher will not knowingly publish any advertisement which is illegal, misleading or offensive to its readers.

Last Mountain Times 528-2020 Nokomis 725-3030 Strasbourg Office Hours: 9 - Noon and 1 - 5 p.m. Tuesday through Thursday at Strasbourg and Nokomis Friday: 9 - Noon and 1 - 4 p.m. at Nokomis

For Sale– 24 Churchill Ave., Govan – $125,000. Bilevel, ap. 2297 sq ft 2/1 brms fin bsmt 3 ba, deck, pvc windows. Call Paula Brookbank: 306-365-7585. Royal Lepage Carlton. 46-47c

VEHICLES FOR SALE

1991 Acura Legend L Sedan – Runs and drives like new! Legendary Acura quality and reliability. All power options: sunroof, locks, windows, mirrors, driver and passenger seat, antenna, trunk release. Cloth interior, heated front seats, and mirrors. Automatic A/C. Everything works! Powerful, yet fuel efficient 3.2 litre V6, with 4 speed automatic transmission. Michelin all-season tires, original Acura alloy wheels. Recent work includes new thermostat, new front lower ball joints, new rear brake pads and stabilizer bushings. No rust. 244,000 kms (151,000 miles) Asking $2,300 and will consider reason offers. Call 484-2246 or 539-7549. 9ctf

HAY FOR SALE

15 acres of mixed grass hay available for cutting at Govan. Willing to sell for $15 per large round bale. Call 484-2246. ctf

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY

Conscientious energetic young people to enter into the alfalfa seed and leafcutter bee industry. Farm background with drivers license preferred. Call Reg & Ruth Greve @ 528-4610 or see our website: grevefarms.com 46-47c Look Moms! Join our team of motivated women who are earning great income from home! No home parties, selling, inventory or delivering products. I make great residual income and want to help you. www.forevervitality.com or 306-530-7549 46p

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

Coram Construction is hiring Carpenters and concrete finishers to work PCL sites in Saskatchewan. $28.50$30.40/hr, Good benefits, 3-5 years experience. Join, fit and install formwork. E-mail: rlakeman@coram.ca Fax: 306-525-0990 Mail: 205-845 Broad Street Regina, SK S4R8G9 46p

RS PE RM

FARM EQUIPMENT

CARDS OF THANKS

TRAILER– Large utility trailer. Suitable for hauling bales or bulk products. 20 feet long, 8 feet wide. Heavy duty steel frame, with 2 x 10 wood decking and sides, tandem axles, heavy duty tires and ball hitch. Electric brake capable. Call 484-2246 to view or for more details. Asking $3,800. 45ctf(9ctf) FOR SALE– Used 2009 Akron T180 Grain Bag Extractor. Done 16 bags. Excellent condition. $18000.00 Call 306-524-4924. Semans, SK. 46-47c

Thanks to Morsky Construction for the excellent job on Highway D goodness for private 20. Thank N U O enterprise. 46p F t thanks to all the My sincere s a L tain staff at Nokomis Health Cenun Mo imes T Mountain Pioneer tre and Last Home. During my stay at both facilities, I appreciated your kindness and great care. Also thank you to all my friends who visited me and helped me in any way during this time and since my return home. Everyone’s kindness and help has been greatly appreciated. God Bless you all! 46p Carl Duke A sincere thanks to those who brought fresh, delicious vegetables to the Manor this summer. 46p Jessie French

has arrived!

E-mail information to: LMT@sasktel.net

COST: $8.00 (for text only) add a photo for an additional $10.00 plus G.S.T. Please include billing information in your e-mail.

FOR RENT– Senior Social Housing. Rent is based on income. For information, contact Nokomis Housing Authority, Box 26, Nokomis, SK, S0G 3R0. 528-2204. 5ctf

LIVESTOCK FOR SALE

LMT@sasktel.net

T NO E BL S OR ers/ ord over ken one

you would like published in Last Mountain Times?

FOR RENT

Place an ad in our classifieds.

t men . line unce gate er a

BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT

Professional Interior Painting Services – Nail holes and cracks repaired; walls and ceilings. Can do handyman work as well. References available. Reasonable rates. Call Cliff Eisler 725-4014. 45-47p

40 red and 50 tan crossbred heifers from long established herd with numerous Agribition wins. Bred June 25 to Red Angus. Phone Dave Smith at 5284532, Lockwood. 46-2c(1t)

ep

Do you have a

SERVICES

TRYING TO SELL YOUR PROPERTY?? E-mail ad to:

s trou Wa 94610. + $ ces, 25ctf ctf ost pplian the at c Arin al60 e s ing re & A 3 ll V se itu X c lu d LE LO BO SA ntain 160 iIN Furn 2. R – X s . In wire d rec FO t Mou 3-25, ultin 54 SALE g a m e card, app gels a 3 D h c s -2 c a s, NM N . 4 R s mu ny an go LA of L NE 1 acres .B.O HA o FO e p lu emory cable ystem ho e very ma RM #250, h 150 .00 O with ory e c a d MB m oller & ing. S ; very are re are nity w mak 5 s n 0 g it 6 y y s: n 0 d tr le s w 5,0 -22-2 r ha pass 25 con acka nditio ame tio . The mmu nd to s an . 7 , acre d. $ /2 17 sture o .B.O less inal p ew co year. G edition ated ur co beyo familie gain Day - Th , o A d the ox vate o S 1 of pa .00 O Stras orig like-n d for 1 pecial discs) in ve an r our on. less. th s at . B in use (s rk, 2 lo 3, Als acres 20,000 027, bo ier fo carry od B ilies me P.O r call 2 is a u r y a s a o tl -4 t 9p eas to fam to 320 , $1 6-725 dG ligh rs of W , artw ffect, HProjec ff re il to K o ns, 7,3 e d , se p o r ma urg, S uestio 4c it iends ou, an Briske much ntl 5,3 lan ne 30 . Gea tal ca ass E en 2, TA 4 dro o sbo q fr k y co 3, 3 Gas . in e G n 32-3 a ny are oPho rg, SK 31, 3 200 sq. ft Alv very cards, upon - m le 2, M Gaid 2008, XBOX tha e p s- C 7, Str for a u . u ja e o 0 b – , m o c o in L ts a in y 0 d il b 2 o a 3 th b e F if 0 H 3 nk m 1 W inc elln p 3 onita 1. LE pute 20 o d, N , N for d g SA ourg, rooms arag Gri am 4 Undis ing $2 ovan). D -332 Tha ryone ns an from hanks y2w 33 R b ING ctf FO Stras , 2 bed ched g rad ve on tio Goth 2009 c. Ask 01 (G l. 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To e a ab rges. pra 0, ext. offe Rory A w and Countr e, 8:0 ly 50x es and ool w well t 17 k w 30 cha os This E eto ill ta o649 2 – g’ sho 3 – oldtim ht; Ju n, Tax able. P , g for ds AR and m val. s’ homwe w mem old 5.00 l wor inYC Kin .; July lville, idnig vidso y, son centre 0 na DA Tots Care ri e kid ily, ettable ays h ill itio $2.00 prep.m , Me :00 m , Da untr rec $30,0 y m ach. is not oto Tin Day ensed th U fa unforg ill alw we w rg’ shine to 12 Blue ad, co 12:00 g ph in l at ad mn y . n ro lic pots C of we w irls, sbou l ds urg p.m Neo f the .m. to Rust s- Chery s colu sbo Han ent lot that the G ‘Stra wil si. Stra ing vernm d care Day clas 57 9 – dle o :00 p 10 – , cla s, es we the o e the a the plica- ri ear. T hav mber s in so mid me, 8 July Help a go s chil nto ed at Jaw ndard f- Lake ., p our d ays ti ht; a a Bu in ok, ll e c se a h harg a d ld st a o m In o , C o an . an nig M 0 are l fy ld tre alw e! Re ly Sjo ne bo e th no mor cen ilable. btain any o , mid gers, try, o :00 a.mce 6:0 0n o of for will be ied o tf tim the o aw ph us up. Jackie Au coun . to 1 ry dan 1-80 aava to nswer 321. ere Class me33c ba be ose J look Tim, ustin c rv ve ne .m ads. aries, verCare and a 725-3 9&31& o to , D my si :30 p fore e . Pho r rese for b a M n bitu , anni ngs s 2 re tio stion 27& su be p.m fo o bsite w. anth late ss- 8 ings greeti be Sam ngratu 0 cla e fets 7:30 for in ur we ww eque ons, ction. a o : co 201 all th 37 nc se in ed o to -50 eck dule : da 33c ed 33p like to DS plac referr d you I’d als y, 267 s. Ch sche e-mail e ge D h W ar n d ar r IT E is re. I’ ow on e ch ble tio ated .ca o t igmil NT VIS dw d ar is paya refr ll: WA fell s an ur futu my fa town upd celand tel.ne TO Trai T a ing te GS or cal ishork ge. C ctf ma t in yo ank dan @sask LANS Studio a wi cles 60 th and lo ell w arti – W id bes to land KE P nnual Enjoy du for than ED mini-fr ew e rs, NT mor din like hbou r all th ts. MA third a d 11. y pro e jo WA r or ide S ll if ts n ig a c pott ne ple fo and g ustin the 10 a d ou erato -7549. f lo nd lace D peo cards, July ety o re, a ous, M E ding 539 tu AL Wed .80 es, vari sculp Watr Plun RS ls, ps: $2 iniFO ING - art, tions in count, r w 33p S te-u ch m one K E u C L e in prox. RE r. Tow - loca h, Vis See o it HIC p . n ls ap . OW ac VE um UT 24 H lub a r Be acham itofma nim e spir ’S A G– uto C ll you oc$8. VE s- M ial at DA TOWIN e - A for a need ll www spec $22  y, s: rvic all us k part . Sma & e ting ad. S c one ing ved. C nd tru rts, etc nch r a ches fo a a . pro d car ody p $10 2 in oto, s.. me mumumn ph use tors, b lco ol we mo . ads.

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 15

ANSWER TO PUZZLE NO. 577


16 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

SERVICES DIRECTORY CONCRETE

D & R Accounting

For All Your Concrete Needs

Personal & Corporate Tax Bookkeeping Farm Planning CAIS Applications Financial Planning Bill Riach, CFP Doreen Riach Cheryl Bryksa, CA

Phone: 528.4621 or 528.2032 Nokomis, SK

E.J.C. DUDLEY and CO.

WATROUS CONCRETE

R. Lamont, C.A. R. Frape, C.A. 106 Ave. B East — Wynyard Phone: 554-2324

LEWIS AGENCIES LTD. • INCOME TAX • • ACCOUNTING • William E. (Bill) Lewis B. Comm., C.G.A. Box 239, Imperial S0G 2J0

(306) 963-2022 Toll Free: 1-800-667-8911

Lakeview T r a n s p o r t Grain Hauling

946-2392 (Res.)

Authorized Dealer For: • Sakundiak Augers • Keho Aeration • Wheatland Bins • Friesen Bins • Hawes Agro Auger Movers • Macintosh Computers

HAWES INDUSTRIES 524-4429 • Semans Ask For Bob

South Country Equipment Southey: 726-2155 Raymore: 746-2110

SERVICES

TRUCKING

946-2040 • Watrous

FARM EQUIPMENT

REAL ESTATE

Royal Lepage Carlton (306) 682-5500 Paula Brookbank, Branch Manager – Lanigan (306) 365-7585

Phone

CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS Resident Partners:

COMPUTERS

www.royallepage.ca

ACCOUNTANT

Serving Rural Saskatchewan Since 1996

New and Used Computer Systems 214 Mountain Street, Strasbourg, SK

Phone: 725-3267 - Strasbourg Grain Vac

725-4522 • Farm

Cell: 731-7486 • Glenn; 731-8299

Service Available

Owned and operated by Glenn Bracken and Sons

Advertising Works! Place your ad here!

725-4145 ufcs@sasktel.net Let us help you get the most from your investment!

   

Agra Excavating Ltd. Ltd. Agra Excavating Trenching, Demolition, Land Clearing

Trenching, Demolition, Land Clearing

Jason Fletcher

3435 Cherry Bay R e g i nCherry a, SK 3435 Bay S4N 7A8

Jason Fletcher Cell: 527-1389

Te l : 7 8 9 - 9 2 5 9 527-1389 Cell: Fax: 790-9465 Tel: 789-9259 Regina, SK email: agraexcavating@sasktel.net Fax: 790-9465 S4N 7A8 email: agraexcavating@sasktel.net

W

GRO Your Business... ...Call Us! LAWYER

Gerald Averback LAW OFFICES SASKATOON OFFICE

Phone us: 528-2020 • 725-3030 LAWYER

1001B Midtown Tower 201 – 1Ave South Open 6 days 9:00 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. Phone: 306-652-1334

John Deere Sales, Parts and Service

DENTIST FUNERAL HOME

ADVERTISE YOUR ACCOUNTING SERVICES

HANSEN’S FUNERAL HOME Strasbourg, SK Licensed Funeral Director

Guy Hansen

WITH YOUR AD

HERE!

Agent for Remco Memorials

Office: 725-3633

McDOUGALL'S FUNERAL HOME Licensed Embalmers and Funeral Directors

advertising works. BULK FUEL SERVICES

Earl, Marianne, Al and Dave Phone: 528-2007 P.O. Box 337 Nokomis SK S0G 3R0

STRASBOURG DENTAL CENTRE Dr. Cheryl Vertefeuille • 725-4868 Tuesday to Friday 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m. New Patients Welcome

WATROUS DENTAL CENTRE 107 - 3rd Ave. East • Watrous

Dr. Michele Ackerman Monday-Thursday: 8:00 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.

For appointments call 946-2131 New Patients Welcome

This Space Now

AVAILABLE Give us a call!

CHIROPRACTOR

Pattison

Chiropractic Centre & Massage Therapy Douglas Pattison DC Tanis Pattison RMT Lumsden 731-2587 • Regina 790-9378 Toll Free 1-866-319-4551

1111 Lakewood Court North

REGINA • Phone 924-0544 Mon., Tues., Fri. -8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Wed., Thurs. -8:30 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Sat. -8:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. One Day Service Available

Riach Financial

Financial Planning Retirement Tax & Estate Planning RRSP, RRIF, RESP Insurance (Life, Disability, Critical Illness, Long Term Care)

your business

Bill Riach, CFP bill@riachfinancial.ca

thriving...

Phone: 866.528.2032 Nokomis, SK

...give us a call

FINANCIAL PLANNING SERVICES SHARON CRITTENDEN Certified Financial Planner (306) 963-2022 Box 239, Imperial SK S0G 2J0

Keep

and advertise here!

POLITICIAN

WELL DRILLING

WATER WELLS HAYTER DRILLING LTD. Specialize in designing water wells to suit client requirements. Top grade PVC, fibreglass & stainless steel materials. Extended warranties available. Water wells cleaned and rejuvenated. Government grants available on new construction.

Watrous, Sask.

Fax (306) 946-3883 Toll Free 1-888-239-1658

advertise

here weekly!

Tom Lukiwski, M.P. Regina-Lumsden-Lake Centre

Watrous Eye Care

Toll Free: 1-888-790-4747 E-mail: lukiwt@parl.gc.ca website: www.tomlukiwski.ca

Dr. Russ Schultz - Optometrist Open Wednesdays For appointments call Monday to Friday — 946-2166

Regina Office 965 McIntosh St. Box 31009 Regina, SK S4R 8R6 Tel: 306-790-4747

We Accommodate Out-of-town Patients

ADVERTISE your business HERE!

FINANCIAL PLANNER

OPTOMETRIST

Dr. Diana Monea Optometrist

484-2011

and keep YOUR BUSINESS thriving!


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 17

Business & Professional Services Directory on Page 16

Regular ClassiďŹ eds on Page 15

Times

Last Mountain

Advertise your

EVENTS IN

&

The Market

C

onnection

CONTACT: Lynn Sonmor, Account Manager (Regina) email: LMTsales@sasktel.net ph: 306.775.1547 | fax: 306.775.1257


18 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

V I E W P OI NT

Semans News Phone 528-2020   Dunnwyth Delirium: A Descent into Mindless Terror – The 2011 Strasbourg Haunted House, at Strasbourg Memorial Hall. Your worst nightmare come true! Dates: Thurs., Oct. 20 - 7:00 to 9:30 p.m.; Fri., Oct. 21 - 7:00 to 10:00 p.m.; Sat., Oct. 22 - 6:00 to 10:00 p.m. For ages 12 and up; $10.00 per person. Warning – fog, strobe lights, black lights and loud screams and noises. We reserve the right to refuse entry. Presented by Last Mountain Theatre Co.  45-47c   Looking for some extra copies of this week’s newspaper? Pick some up at the coop grocery store!

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

  Editor’s Note: the following letter was sent to Saskatchewan Premier Brad Wall, and copied to Last Mountain Times for publication. Dear Sir:   During the recent BHP takeover of PCS you were very vocal in your support of Canpotex, and single desk selling for potash to increase royalty revenues for the province of Saskatchewan. Single desks are used around the world to increase revenues on everything from New Zealand kiwi fruit to

our own Saskatchewan Government liquor stores.   In light of these facts, I am confused as to why your government is opposed to the single desk of the CWB for wheat and barley producers? Especially in light of the fact that, the total area of Saskatchewan is represented by CWB elected directors who support the single desk! And in addition the recent CWB plebiscite confirms the majority of producers wish to retain the single desk, which makes your party position difficult to understand!   I understand the Saskatch-

NOTICE OF VOTE

NOTICE OF ADVANCE VOTING

The Rural Municipality of Touchwood No. 248

The Rural Municipality of Touchwood No. 248

Municipal Elections 2011 PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that: (1) A vote will be held for the election of Councillors for the Rural Municipality of Touchwood No. 248 for:    Divisions 2 and 6 (2) The vote will take place on Wednesday, the 26th day of October 2011, 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at: DIVISION No.2 POLL at: ADMINISTRATION BUILDING,             PUNNICHY, SK DIVISION No.6 POLL at: ADMINISTRATION BUILDING,             PUNNICHY, SK

Municipal Elections 2011. PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that the council has made provision for advance voting for the benefit of qualified voters who have reason to believe that they will be necessarily absent from their places of residence on election day. Advance voting will take place on Saturday, the 22nd day of October, 2011 between the hours of 1:00 p.m. and 4:00 p.m. at the:

(3) I will declare the result of the voting at the Municipal Office, Punnichy, SK on Thursday, the 27th day of October, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m.

Administration Building, Punnichy, SK

Dated at the Punnichy, this 22nd day of September, 2011.

 

Lorelei Paulsen, Returning Officer

 46c

Dated at Punnichy, SK, this 29th day of September, 2011.

2011. Unfortunately he has not made time to meet yet, but I am sure he will work it into his schedule, eventually.   I look forward to your response. Sincerely, Kyle Korneychuk Box 181 Pelly, Sask. S0A 2Z0 copied to: Ken Krawetz, MLA Dwain Lingenfelter, MLA Disclaimer: the opinions expressed are those of the writer

46c

Barb Sentes • 746-4382

  Dunnwyth Delirium: A Descent into Mindless Terror – The 2011 Strasbourg Haunted House, at Strasbourg Memorial Hall. Your worst nightmare come true! Dates: Thurs., Oct. 20 - 7:00 to 9:30 p.m.; Fri., Oct. 21 - 7:00 to 10:00 p.m.; Sat., Oct. 22 - 6:00 to 10:00 p.m. For ages 12 and up; $10.00 per person. Warning – fog, strobe lights, black lights and loud screams and noises. We reserve the right to refuse entry. Presented by Last Mountain Theatre Co.  45-47c   100th Birthday come and go celebration for Mary Heintz, Sunday, October 23, 2:00 to 4:00 p.m. with short program at 2:30 p.m. at Raymore Silver Heights Manor.          46-47c

The Village of Semans... ...Invites applications for an assistant administrator. This is a temporary position from November 8th to November 25th (4 days a week). Please send resumes to: The Village of Semans, Box 113, Semans, SK S0A 3S0 or fax to: (306) 524-2145. Resumes must be received by October 13th, 2011 at 3:00 p.m.

46c

Sniff Out a Great Deal in the Classifieds. Page 15

Lorelei Paulsen, Returning Officer

Overheard at the coffee shop

AUCTION SALE

Gordon and Anne Sich SUNDAY, OCT. 16, 2011 at 10:00 PUNNICHY, SK – CONTACT: 1-306-835-2854

AM

Directions: 3 W, 6 S, 1/4 EAST

TRACTORS

– 1983 JD 4650 2 WD Tractor: 20.8.x38 factory duels, new batteries, quad, 9000 hours, real good– White 2270 Diesel: cab, fan, duals, 18.4 x 38 – nice – 1976 JD 4230 : p shift, jd 148 FE Loader, 9000 hours, good rubber – real nice

COMBINE

– JD 7721 PTO Combine: chopper, long auger, 12’ 3 roller pickup

AUGER

TRUCKS

– 1974 GMC 5000: 2 ton, steel box and hoist, V8, 5 speed, 60000 miles – 1981 F100: v8, auto, topper, new tires, new battery

SEEDING AND TILLAGE

– JD 27’ #655 air seeder: mounted Bourgault harrows, pto, 12” spacing with splitters – JD 27’ #100 deep tillage – mounted harrows – JD 16’ #100 deep tillage

– Westfield TF-80-14-41’ auger with Kohler EXCAVATING 25 HP motor with hyd transport – mint – Crown 6 yard pull scraper – Sakundiak 6x33 auger – 13 hp Honda – 2 prong stone digger (very heavy built) with bin sweep BINS – Westfield 7x41 ES – 5 - 2000 bushel hopper bins on skids – Scoop a Second 35’ pto – 35’ auger and motor

...the other day my wife asked me how to spell “dyslexia”... do you think she’s okay?

Plus Misc. Equipment, yard, shop, carpentry tools.

Auctioneer: Doug Ukrainetz Visit:

Ph: 306-647-2661

Come in and check out our 2012 vehicles arriving daily!! HUGE rebates on remaining 2011 models!

P.L. # 915851

www.UKRAINETZAUCTION.com for updated listing and photos

 46c

.

ewan Party Policy on the CWB and I have questions as to how it was developed. Your government has not put forward any economic reasons to implode the CWB and if there will be benefits to Saskatchewan’s farmers. If there are revenue decreases to farmers with the loss of the single desk, then I think your government has a responsibility to identify how this loss of income and control will be backfilled.   As an Elected CWB Director, I have been trying to meet with my local MLA Ken Krawetz since June 3,

Raymore News

Hendry’s On Highway 20 in Nokomis. Call 528-2171 View our inventory online at www.hendryswestern.com


TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

Drake News Dorothy Wolter • 363-2148

Dunnwyth Delirium: A Descent into Mindless Terror – The 2011 Strasbourg Haunted House, at Strasbourg Memorial Hall. Your worst nightmare come true! Dates: Thurs., Oct. 20 - 7:00 to 9:30 p.m.; Fri., Oct. 21 7:00 to 10:00 p.m.; Sat., Oct 22 - 6:00 to 10:00 p.m. For ages 12 and up; $10.00 per person. Warning – fog, strobe lights, black lights and loud screams and noises. We reserve the right to refuse entry. Presented by Last Mountain Theatre Co. 45-47c Family from out of town here to help celebrate Rosella Eby’s birthday were: Phil, Deb, Jeffrey and Karina Odegaard from Creighton, SK; Doug, Evelyn and Justin Sollosy and Kelsey Adderly from Weyburn; Eric Sollosy from Regina; Craig Sollosy and friend, Annie Bartel from Moose Jaw; Rod and Fern Thiessen from Estevan; Charity Thiessen from Saskatoon; and Kevin, Carol, Blaise and Chayce Eby from Caronport. Dean Eby was home from Bible College in Hepburn with his friend, Lindsey Block. ‘Home folks’ were Curtis, Audrey and Ashten Eby. It was a great day and wonderful time with friends and family. -Dorothy Wolter

Obituary Ernie Dyck 1946-2011

After a valiant fight with cancer, Ernie Dyck embraced his eternal peace on Wednesday, September 21, 2011. Surviving Ernie with great sorrow are: his wife, Carolyn (nee Moody); his children, Melissa Harder (Don), Melody Peters (Ray) and Marianne Scruggs (Mark); his step-daughters, Jessica and Mikaela Cheng; and sisters, Marina Lepp (Henry), Alma Zieger (Lee) and Grace MacDougall (Doug). Ernie was predeceased by: his parents, Isaac and Annie Dyck; son, Michael Dyck; and sisters, Anita Agnew and Rita HviidNielsen. Ernie’s passion was people, and that passion was lived out in 21 years of service as a beloved pastor mentoring the congregations of Hillsdale Baptist Church in Regina, Calvary Church in Toronto and Crossroads Community Church in Calgary. Ernie was also Canadian Director of World Team Missions, and finished out his passion for helping people as an Accredited Mortgage Professional with Dominion Lending Centres. Cremation has already taken place. Ernie’s Celebration of Life service will be held on Thursday, October 13, 2011 from 7:00-8:30 p.m. at The Meeting House, 2700 Bristol Circle, Oakville, Ontario. Visit www.ernie-dyck.forevermissed.com to share your memories.

LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES 19

Lockwood News Phone • 528-2020

Dunnwyth Delirium: A Descent into Mindless Terror – The 2011 Strasbourg Haunted House, at Strasbourg Memorial Hall. Your worst nightmare come true! Dates: Thurs., Oct. 20 - 7:00 to 9:30 p.m.; Fri., Oct. 21 7:00 to 10:00 p.m.; Sat., Oct 22 - 6:00 to 10:00 p.m. For ages 12 and up; $10.00 per person. Warning – fog, strobe lights, black lights and loud screams and noises. We reserve the right to refuse entry. Presented by Last Mountain Theatre Co. 45-47c

20 days until

HALLOWEEN!

for deals in the CLASSIFIEDS on page 15.

on this day in history

Looking for some extra copies of this week’s newspaper? Pick some up at Nokomis Coop Grocery Store, Nokomis Pharmacy or the Last Mountain Times office in Nokomis!

Times

Last Mountain

October 11, 2002 Former U.S. President Jimmy Carter wins the Nobel Peace Prize for efforts to find peaceful solutions to international conflicts.

will be recognizing

Small Businesses with a special salute in our October 18 issue!

If you are a Small Business and would like to be included in this special section, give us a call! Lynn Sonmor, Sales Account Manager: Ph: (306) 775-1547 Fax: (306) 775-1257 Email: LMTsales@sasktel.net

11103CN00


20 LAST MOUNTAIN TIMES

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 2011

11103UC00

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