MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018 • PAGE A1
Volume 11, Issue 26 Wednesday, June 27, 2018
EXPRESS Moose Jaw’s REAL community newspaper
FREE GLORIOUS AND
WE STAND ON GUARD FOR THEE
Lucia and Cassidy Evans selling lemonade from the back of the new truck
Cassidy’s Lemonade Stand is now on wheels Sarah Catterick for Moose Jaw Express
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The famous Cassidy’s Lemonade Stand returned for it’s sixth year in Moose Jaw on June 22 and 23. Cassidy Evans has focused her energy on raising money for Cystic Fibrosis Canada ever since she was diagnosed with Cystic Fibrosis in 2012. What began as a small lemonade stand in the Evans’ front driveway has turned into an annual fundraising event; this year, with their very own Lemonade Truck! Although the Evans have moved back to Saskatoon where they were originally from, they still plan to bring Cassidy’s Lemonade Truck to Moose Jaw often. “Even though we live in Saskatoon now, we plan to still make our Moose Jaw event annual because the girls love coming back and seeing their friends, and this is such a great community!” said Kimberley Evans, mother of Cassidy. For the Evans’ upgrading to a truck was an important step in continuing the success of Cassidy’s Lemonade Stand. “We realized when we moved to Saskatoon that we couldn’t publicize the address of our home residence like we did here for the first few years in Moose Jaw- it is just a different situation.” The truck also provides a less weather-reliant way to sell lemonade. The truck is also great for publicity. It gets lots of attention when it drives down the road!”
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The first weekend using Cassidy’s Lemonade Truck proved profitable and certainly provided many opportunities for the Evans’ to learn how to use the new truck. “We sold 800 glasses of lemonade on Friday so it has been a successful weekend and very busy. Palliser Heights has been awesome. They let us use this space and yesterday many different classes lined up around the truck to try some lemonade.” Cassidy says, “A lot of the time there were 50 to 70 people wrapped around the truck waiting for lemonade!” Cassidy’s Lemonade Stand is made possible with the generous ongoing support of the Mad Greek restaurant which supplies all of the lemons and ice, and Culligan which provides the water. Evans says that this year they also would like to thank WOW Factor Media for providing the decaling on the truck, a generous supporter from the Kinsmen club who renovated the inside of the truck, and Andy’s Transmission which redid all the mechanical aspects of the truck. Cassidy and her family are excited about what the truck can do to raise more money for Cystic Fibrosis. Find Cassidy’s Lemonade Stand on Facebook and Instagram to keep up with Cassidy’s efforts to create a world without Cystic Fibrosis.
Join us for our Alzheimer Walk and Outdoor Carnival June 30th at 2pm PLEASE CONTACT DANIEL TO JOIN US
MULBERRY ESTATES 220 MULBERRY LANE. MOOSE JAW, SK
PAGE A2 â€˘ MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, June 27, 2018
This is the time of year for Summer fun! Do you own or operate a Boat or Jet Ski? If so, did you know that your homeowners policy does not always automatically extend coverage? Additional coverage is required to cover it for physical damage and liability exposures.
Cross Canada Grandpas cycle through Moose Jaw Sarah Catterick
A team of four cyclists passed through Moose Jaw June 18th on day 23 of their 8,000km ride across Canada. While cross-Canada cycling tends to be a common occurrence in the summer months, these four have a special claim to fame. Dubbing themselves the Cross Canada Grandpas, all four cyclists are over 70 years old. Elio Zanella, Mike Tanner, Volkmar Bandermann, and John Greven are cycling from Victoria, BC to St Johnâ€™s, Newfoundland from June to August. The cyclists, who are from Ontario, are all recreational, weekend cyclists crossing Canada for the first time. Greven says, â€œWe are all in our seventies; we are all active and we love cycling. We also like a challenge, and crossing Canada seemed like a reasonably difficult challenge to accept.â€? Greven and Bandermann have both cycled extensively across Europe, and originally decided to do an unsupported trip, that is, all their supplies loaded onto the bikes they were riding. Greven says, â€œWhen we started to plan, though, I got a bit nervous, so we agreed that we needed to have a support vehicle. We sent an email and we were lucky to not only get a support vehicle but also two other riders, Elio and Mike. As amazing as it sounds, we all get along really well. Every one of these guys is wonderful to be with.â€?
(l-r) Mike Tanner, Volkmar Bandermann, John Greven, Elio Zanella make up the Cross Canada Grandpas along with Dean, their support driver.
Travelling with them from Victoria to Regina is Dean, their support driver. Dean rode across Canada five years ago in support of ALS and has provided the Grandpas with valuable information and direction in their planning meetings. â€œWe cycle, but Dean does everything else. We are so glad that he has been with us for the last few weeks! Iâ€™m not sure we will be able to fill his shoes,â€? says Greven. More than for just the significant personal achievement of successfully cycling coast to coast this summer, the Cross Canada Grandpas are riding on behalf of four dif-
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ferent causes that are important to each of them. Tanner says, â€œIt was fun to bike for ourselves, but it is much better that we each have a cause to ride for as well.â€? Tanner is riding to raise funds for hospice and palliative care programs. â€œMy late wife was a pioneer in the field of end of life care and so I am riding in support of hospice care, specifically St. Josephâ€™s Hospice in Sarnia. I am also riding for a music therapy program that we set up in her name.â€? Zanella, who is riding for ALS says, â€œI wanted to do this five years ago, but I wasnâ€™t able to because of a health
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problem. I was glad to be able to this now and ride in memory of my wife who passed away of ALS.â€? Bandermann is riding for the Healing Fund. â€œI am riding for the indigenous community in Canada. The Healing Fund is primarily supporting people who have gone through the residential schools.â€? Greven is riding to raise support for the purchase of vented stoves for families in Guatemala whose open cooking fires have no ventilation which can lead to respiratory infections. The Grandpas are enjoying the opportunity to explore Canada. They also want to encourage others to get out there and live life to the fullest. Tanner says, â€œWe are championing the opportunity for people to live their dreams. We hope that we inspire people to do something that is outside their comfort zone and way bigger than they are. It doesnâ€™t have to be riding across Canada, it can be anything. We want to empower older people to live life to the fullest.â€? To keep up with the Grandpas on their cross-Canada journey and for further information about the causes they are riding for, check out their blog which has daily updates and pictures at https://www.crazyguyonabike.com/doc/?doc_id=20918 or follow their Facebook page https:// www.facebook.com/CrossCanadaGrandpas/.
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018 • PAGE A3
306.694.5500 • www.parkviewfuneralchapel.ca LEE RICHARDSON
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Peacock launches balloon into the air, measuring atmospheric pressures and more… Sasha-Gay Lobban
Students at A.E. Peacock Collegiate gathered outside on Friday, June 15 to watch as the science group launch its High-Altitude Balloon. The balloon which is launched into space every spring, as part of the science curriculum, can travel up to 250 km while measuring atmospheric pressures, wind speed and layers of the atmosphere. Science teacher Stephen Lys says a computer board that is attached to the balloon provides measurements that tells what happens while the balloon travels and then lands. “We got equipment for the balloon a couple of years ago and we send it up once a year, every spring. There’s a computer on board that measures the altitude and the atmospheric pressure, temperature and wind speed. We send it up to the atmosphere and it takes those measurements
Almost time for take off…
and it comes back down. We can then look at the different layers of the atmosphere and how it all changed.” He says students and staff all get involve as they try to figure out where the balloon will land. “What we do to get everyone involved is we have a contest where kids can pick where they think the balloon is going to land and then we launch it in the morning. Whoever is closest to where it actually lands wins the prize.” Last year, it landed south of Estevan, just over the border of North Dakota. “The shortest it has ever gone is just outside of Regina and the furthest it has ever gone is 250 km. The last couple of times it has gone over 200 km. It has also gone north of Yorkton before. Every year’s a little The balloon makes its way into the atmosphere.
Lys and his students get the balloon ready.
different depending on wind conditions.” This year, the balloon landed south of Lestock, SK traveling 132 km. The balloon went up to 102,000 feet above ground. Lys says this is an exciting but important activity for students. “This activity is a good opportunity for students to learn about the different layers of the atmosphere and how data is collected when it goes up. You can actually see all the data points; where the different layers of the atmosphere are and they can also learn about the speed and the jet stream. It spends about four hours in the air and then it pops and falls.” The altitude balloon is part of the grade 10 science curriculum where it is used to study the atmosphere. It is also used in environment and physical science, studying atmospheric pressures and more.
14th Annual Duck Derby to take place in Crescent Park
Special for Moose Jaw Express The Moose Jaw Early Bird Lions 14th Annual Duck Derby will take place at the Serpentine in Crescent Park on July 8th. The Duck Draws will begin at 2:00 PM with $6,000 in prize money awarded to the winners of the lucky top 15 ducks! Tickets are $5.00 and will be available from any Lions Club member and on various dates and locations in the city, including a booth during Sidewalk Days. Come out to the park early and enjoy some lively entertainment provided by the Band City Band. All proceeds from the Derby will benefit our community and tickets will be sold at the park until draw time. For Crescent Park is home to many ducks and soon even more will be on site, more information please contact thanks to the Moose Jaw Early Bird Lion’s 14th Annual Duck Derby fundraisthe Lion Chair at 306-690-4596. er.
Moose Jaw Primacy Medical Clinic Superstore Location 30 Thatcher Dr E
will close August 24th, 2018 A Doctor will be available until July 17th , 2018
If you would like copies of your file transferred to another clinic, or to make arrangements to get a copy of your file, please see receptionist at front desk. We apologize and regret any hardships this causes patients
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PAGE A4 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018
30 Super B units to haul your grain, liquid or granular fertilizer. Call Kelly (306) 693-1284 or (306) 631-1202 email email@example.com Box 1388 Moose Jaw Sask. S6H-4R3
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5th Annual Highway to Heroes Car Show Looking for Sponsorships
This year’s fifth annual Highway to Heroes car show, concert and air demonstration will be taking place Sunday, July 15, 2018 at 15 Wing Moose Jaw. There will be a car show and concert, as well as a special visit by The CAF Skyhawks and our own Snowbirds putting on demonstrations. To keep the family entertained, there will be a kids’ zone playground, a large food court area, The Uncoolas performing in concert and of course, all kinds of antique,
classic and special interest vehicles. Money raised will stay in the community and will go towards 15 Wing Fellowship projects which involve assisting military members and their families, as well as a variety of military organizations and worthy community activities. The event is looking for business sponsorships to support the car show project with levels of recognition in the amount that can be provided. All contributions are welcome. Recognition for support will be acknowledged and provided through all associated 15 Wing media outlets, printed materials and will be announced at the show. Every supporter/volunteer of the Highway to Heroes event will be invited to an appreciation event where 15 Wing officials will be in attendance to present certificates and awards of appreciation. Business Sponsorship levels include: · Platinum: $1,000 plus Recognition to include a listing as a Partner on Posters, 20 complimentary gate passes, two display vehicle passes, an opportunity to display a banner or to set up a display at the show, onsite announce-
ments from the stage, one year recognition on social media, acknowledgment in print thank you advertising, and significant recognition at the appreciation event. · Gold: $500 to $999 Recognition to include 10 complimentary gate passes, opportunity to display a banner or to set up a display at the show, on-site announcement from the stage, one year recognition on social media, acknowledgment in print thank you advertising, an invitation to an appreciation event. · Silver: $300 to $499 Recognition to include five complimentary gate passes, two display vehicle passes, six months of advertising on social media, acknowledgment in print thank you advertising and an invitation to an appreciation event. · Bronze: $100 to $299 Recognition to include two complimentary gate passes, acknowledgment in print thank you advertising and an invitation to our appreciation event. Payment: Please make your cheques payable to the 15 Wing Fellowship Inc. 1067 Third Ave N.W., Moose Jaw, Sk. S6H 3T8. Invoices issued on request.
Saskatchewan Submitted by Joan Klotz
For many years my home has been The great Saskatchewan prairie. It’s been a while since I was born One frigid day in “Febr’ary.” And though I’ve lived here all my life I’ve had to wish to roam; For this is where my heart is lodged, It truly is my home. I love the seasons, hot and cold; I love the flat, dry land. I love the endless azure sky, I’m sure you understand. I love harvesting in the fall; I love the autumn moon. I love to walk alone at night The longest day in June. The beauty of the sunsets, The freshly fallen snow; The dancing of the Northern Lights, Their silent outdoor show. The fragrance left by cleansing rain, The robin’s cheerful song. I’m proud to call this land my home, This is where I belong. J. H. Klotz c. 2005
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018 • PAGE A5
Museum event at Briercrest offers wide range of attractions By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express
The former eight-room school at Briercrest buzzed with activity on Museum Day from morning until the supper at night. While a car show and slo-pitch tournament took place on the grounds, inside the museum, Dusty Old Farmers played tunes from old polkas to Conway Twitty and Tom T. Hall. Third generation rancher and cowboy poet Fred Cockburn presented his common-sense thoughts with a number of new pieces. The ice cream parlour was bustling with home-made pie sales. A male baker was overheard remarking on the quality of pies, especially the crusts. “There’s so much to see,” said a Moose Jaw district woman on her first visit to the museum. “We try to do something new every year,” said Gwen Beitel, one of the many volunteers. The outline of a new wall mural has been drawn on the hall wall. Youngsters enjoyed the old school room and the newer one. A row of typewriters occupying the counter by the windows attracted them. One girl was gingerly plucking-away at the typewriter keys. One harder stroke left an impression on the paper in the carriage. “Oh, it prints!” she exclaimed. “It’s cool.” Adam Clark of Rouleau volunteered displays of his rop-
Players ing and six-gun handling. Local blacksmith Larry Paysen talked with a young man who had learned blacksmithing in millwright school. “They tell you rebar steel is good for nothing,” said Paysen. Holding a piece of rebar, he said it was good steel from an industrial concrete floor. The piece of rebar was stuck into the hot coals. The bellows blew air into the coals to make the steel hotter. Within a few minutes, the red-hot end of the rebar was pulled out put on the anvil where the hot end was hammered into a chisel tool. Good news travels fast. Within minutes of their arrival, new Briercrest residents Nancy and Mike Huen were being congratulated.
1926 Model T
The Huens and family are leaving high-priced Toronto for Briercrest. They have purchased the building where the Briercrest Community Store operated until nine years ago. The building will re-open as a bistro/cafe and convenience store. “Nancy’s sister lives here,” he said. “We’ve been out here a number of times. We love it here.” Currently on vacation and closing the building sale, they picked up some renovation jobs for a “working vacation.” The business will open next year, giving them time to settle in and renovate the building. Ron Walter can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018 • PAGE A6
PAGE A6 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018
Honour the memory of a loved one with a memorial gift to support the Dr. F.H. Wigmore Regional Hospital Please include the Moose Jaw Health Foundation in your estate plan.
(306) 694-0373 • www.mjhf.org
MONDAY: $20 OFF 60/80 Minute Pedicure $20 OFF 60/80 Minute Pedicure TUESDAY: WEDNESDAY: $20 OFF 60/80 Minute Pedicure THURSDAY: 20% OFF WAXING $99.00 60 Minute FACIAL FRIDAY:
(306) 692-1012 341 Stadacona St E Moose Jaw, SK www.saharaspa.ca
REFLECTIVE MOMENTS This is what we mean when we talk Canadian
Hi Friends. Come on in, make yourself comfortable on the chesterfield while I get us a refreshment from the two-four we bought for your visit. You say you’re cold, well here’s a bunny hug for you to wear. Are you hungry? I’ll get us some Coffee Crisp and maybe a plate of chips. You’re planning to stay overnight? No problem. I’ll just get the Winnipeg couch ready. We’re going to the parade tonight Joyce Walter but the van has Armstrong steering so I’d For Moose Jaw Express better eat something to give me strength. So glad you came from away. So, in other words, come in, sit down on the couch, have a beer, put on what some people call a hoodie, have a chocolate bar, have some deep-fried potatoes, not dry chips from a bag. I’ll make up the double bed and we’ll travel to the parade in the van that doesn’t have power steering. Glad to see guests who don’t live here but have travelled from somewhere else to visit. After reading parts of the Dictionary of Canadianisms, I have discovered that sometimes we in this vast county might be forgiven if we misinterpret what other Canadians are saying, or for sure, not understanding what non-Canadians are telling us. The book is an interesting compilation of tidbits of information gleaned throughout Canada and put together to show the differences in language, from province to province and territories, and further afield, differences between phrases in Canada and the United States. All of this learning to speak Canadian comes just days before the celebration of Canada Day — one of the few times that we as Ca-
nadians seem to get excited about our country, our flag and what it means to live here. In comparison with July 4 in the United States, our July 1 parties are sedate but still meaningful in their quiet but firm acknowledgement of our pride in Canada. Sure, we all grump and complain about taxes and the Canada Revenue Agency, the low value of the Old Age Pension, what’s on and off the Canada Food Guide, what was done in the past and why governments haven’t learned from those mistakes or achievements. We complain about pipelines and the railroads, broken pavement on the Trans-Canada Highway, high cost of real estate, cross-provincial trade, equalization payments, politicians of all parties and the Toronto Maple Leafs. But when we start listing our blessings, the pro column is by far the longest and then it dawns on us just how fortunate we are. Other counties might be older and appear wiser, but Canada won’t be bullied or ridiculed without standing up and saying: “We are good folks, we want the best for our citizens and you don’t get to pick on us without a fight.” Anyone who doesn’t understand that about Canadians might be considered “as sharp as a beach ball.” On Canada Day we will stand at attention while singing O Canada and watching the flag go by. And when someone asks how things are going in our spot of the world we will loudly proclaim: “Everything’s Jake. Now let’s have some Canadian bacon, a glass of Vi-Co, some Cape Breton pork pie and a Beaver Tail. No guff. Happy Canada Day. Joyce Walter can be reached at email@example.com
Cosmo Senior Centre Shuffleboard: June 11, 2018 A Side: Geraldine Hildebrand & Ron Olliver Wayne Draper & Leona Duncan B Side: Don Swenson & Irwin Manske Milly Molloy & Bob Cobbe Mini Bridge Tournament held June 15, 2018 1st: Helen Machmer & Judy Bender 2nd: Jeff Walpole & Bryce Warren 3rd: Albert Berger & Jim Nutzhorn Shuffleboard, June 18, 2018 A Side: Ione Berard & Don Swenson Vladia Kozachuk & Stan Gardner B Side: Marge Gardner & Ron Olliver Cherryl Murphy & Irwin Manske
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8lbs Rib Steaks 10lbs T-Bone & Wing Steaks 9lbs Sirloin Steaks 8lbs Sirloin Tip Roasts 10lbs Baron of Beef Roast 15lbs Lean Gr. Beef 10lbs Assorted Sausage Approx. Total Weight
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Powwow keeps First Nations traditions alive in Wakamow Valley Dozens of dancers, drum groups take part in seventh annual edition of traditional event Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Express
It would be a rather immense understatement to say Saturdayâ€™s seventh annual Wakamow Aboriginal Association traditional powwow wasnâ€™t Gerry Shepherdâ€™s first dance around the ring. No, the White Bear First Nations elder has been doing this since he was five, when his grandfather got him into the impressive expression of First Nations culture. Now, as one of the most respected entrants in any powwow he attends, Shepherd has routinely been given a special honour: a lead Eagle Staff bearer for the Grand Entry â€œCarrying the eagle staff is as a real honour, back 100 years ago the warriors would carry it into battle,â€? Shepherd explained. â€œItâ€™s a representation of our culture and has a lot of meaning to our people.â€? The event â€“ which took place in Kiwanis Park on the speed skating oval â€“ drew a few hundred spectators and onlookers and featured an impressive array of performers of all ages. The day also included vendors selling traditional arts and crafts, a barbecue featuring traditional First Nations fare, as well as a special display of a tactical armoured patrol vehicle by the Saskatchewan Dragoons. But the main focus throughout the day was on the dancers themselves â€“ and their incredible regalia. Shepherd himself has spent literally years putting together his impressive suit, featuring layers of intricate beadwork and textiles all interwoven into a bright and striking showing. â€œMy vest took about two years and the bottom part about a year and a half,â€? Shepherd said. â€œSome parts you have go to the States to find them, like Oklahoma and places like that. Itâ€™s hours and hours of work, beading, beading, beading. Itâ€™s really intricate stuff.â€? One of the most impressive parts of the powwow for Shepherd, though, was the presence of so many youngsters in complete regalia. â€œItâ€™s really good, especially to see all the young children in their outfits and their costumes... having this many families and men and women out here and dancing is really good, it shows that people respect the history and want to be a part of it as much as they can.â€? he said.
Gerry Shepherd of White Bear First Nation was one of the elders chosen to carry an eagle staff to lead the Grand Entry.
ESCORTED ESCORTED MOTORCOACH TOURS MOTORCOACH TOURS
PUBLIC NOTICE CITY OF MOOSE JAW
Pick-ups: Moose Jaw and Regina
All Departments in City Hall will be closed on:
Monday, July 2, 2018 (for Canada Day) In addition, there will be NO TRANSIT SERVICE on Monday, July 2, 2018
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PAGE A8 â€˘ MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, June 27, 2018
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Old book at garage sale reveals adventures of pioneer settler in the hills
IN THE ESTATE OF ROBERT NEIL MacARTHUR Late of the Town of Tugaske, in the Province of Saskatchewan, deceased. ALL claims against the above estate, duly verified by Statutory Declaration with the particulars and valuation of security held, if any, may be sent to the undersigned before the 9th day of July, 2018.
Attention: Mr. David M. Chow Solicitors for the Co-Executors
2018 Property Tax Payment Deadline June 30th Your 2018 Property Tax Notice has been mailed. Property taxes are due by June 30, 2018. Payments must be made by one of the following methods to avoid a late payment surcharge: 1. Payments at City Hall by 5:00 pm on June 29th. 2. Payments made via mail postmarked June 30th or earlier. 3. Payments made via internet, telephone banking or at the bank no later than June 30th. 4. Payments received in the Cityâ€™s drop box no later than June 30th. Any payments received after the dates noted above will be subject to a 1% surcharge on outstanding balances compounded monthly.
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The old red covered book jumped out at me from the garage sale table, or rather the title jumped out at me. It was titled â€œThe True Life Story of a Pioneerâ€? by Fred McIntyre â€” just the kind of firsthand historical account I like to read and learn from. A quick examination indicated by Ron Walter the book was published in 1955 by an American publisher. The author was born in Michigan. Oh well, American pioneer stories are interesting too. Having paid my 25 cents, a closer look at the pages revealed the author had homesteaded in the Caron district west of Moose Jaw more than a century ago. The detailed accounts of weather, of his sailing career, sawmill operations, his surroundings and everything else he did are incredible. Either he had a photographic memory or kept extensive diaries. Diaries must have played a part in the writing as he mentions how his diary of his Yukon days saved him from jail time. McIntyre seems to have been a humble person, only writing the book after sustained urging by his family. Time and again, his writing shows his devotion to family and community. By the time he settled in Caron in 1910 at age 33, McIntyre had lived more adventure than most men ever live; from being a homesteader in North Dakota to sailing the oceans to working the Yukon Gold Rush. His parents could neither read nor write and their naive honesty cost them on some occasions. But they sacrificed to ensure their children were schooled.
A bright student, McIntyreâ€™s book skills made him a teacher, something he might have stayed with except for a yearning to see the world. Turning to hobo free riding of the rails he set out, winding up working on a tall mast ship to Australia then England, joining the American Navy to get back home. He saw action in the Spanish-American War, was discharged and sought out the Yukon gold rush where he was tempted to pan his own claim but never did. After returning home to North Dakota, a homestead in wooded Michigan lured him. His logging, sawmill and homestead were profitable but a run-in with a crooked homestead inspector meant leaving before â€œproving upâ€? the farm. To Caron he came with his family, later followed by other family. His homestead was so rocky he had to pick rocks for days before breaking the first 10 acres. He persevered with marketing sense, selling freshly butchered beef and hogs in Moose Jaw, about 16 miles away. He left home at 3:30 a.m. with horse and wagon to get to Moose Jaw in time for the morning farm market opening. Potatoes, vegetables and fruit were sold in season. The McIntyres had 14 children, almost enough to open Royal George School. Advised by a doctor in 1941 to take it easy over high blood pressure, he moved to Cranbrook B.C., close to family. In his 13 years there he panned for gold with some success in summer. In fall he contracted to cut Christmas trees. He returned to Caron in 1956. A written note in the book says he died in October 1961 two months before his wife Maud. He was 84. Both are buried in the Caron Cemetery. Ron Walter can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
Australian Shepherd â€˜Hudsonâ€™ brings comfort to families at W.J. Jones Sasha-Gay Lobban
The staff of W.J. Jones & Son Funeral Home took time to introduce the community to Hudson, who will be bringing comfort to grieving families. Hudson is a mini Australian Shepherd who has been with the staff since early May. He is theâ€œComfort Pupâ€? and his role is to simply be available to families. â€œHudson is unique to our community and we are so proud to have him with us. We know that sometimes a small gesture can mean more than a thousand words to someone who has suffered a loss. The simple act of petting a dog can provide solace,â€? noted General Manager, Dayna Chamberlain. â€œHudson is different from a pet therapy dog because he has informal training, rather than formal training for a therapy dog. The reason we have Hudson with us now is that he can do what we canâ€™t whereas he can be present in a room with a family who is grieving the loss of a loved one and no words need to be said. He can just provide the comfort that they need. That is really important for us and for families that heâ€™s able to do that,â€? Chamberlain added. She says Hudson is very intuitive and is a great addition to the staff at WJ Jones & Son. â€œHudson is from Manitoba. Thereâ€™s a fabulous breeder there of Australian Shepherds. Their dogs have gone on to work with military families for PTSD; they are also used for adults and children who have seizers. They are highly sensitive intuitive dogs and thatâ€™s why we chose him to join our team where heâ€™ll be able to provide the comfort grieving families need.â€? Since Hudson has been with WJ Jones, he has met with families during the arrangement process, greets people at the door on occasion, visited students at Central Collegiate and has attended the Memorial Tree Planting. Since Hudson is still a pup, he continues to blossom and grow into his role at the funeral home. Chamberlain says they will be arranging more visits for the community to meet Hudson. You can see updates at https:// www.facebook.com/wjjonesandson/. You can also follow Hudsonâ€™s journey at https://hudsonjourney2018.blogspot. com.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018 • PAGE A9
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The world renowned philosopher, Alice Cooper, once inspired his band to write what might be the epitome of rock and roll High School anthems “Schools Out!”, by saying that the last three minutes of the school year might be the best/worst three minutes ever. If the band could capture that feeling they would have a by Dale “bushy” Bush hit record and boy did they get those lyrics and feelings right. As a student the clock on the wall would move with agonizing slowness…one…slow…second…after another and then finally the bell would ring and everything that was learned/ taught was instantly forgotten for 10 glorious weeks of summer vacation. No more pencils…no more books…woohoo. As a young student, I never thought of it as the last day of school, but as the first day of summer and all the things I could get into trouble with. As with every neighbourhood, there were forbidden places that were unsafe and dangerous, so, of course, those were the popular spots to hang out. Places like the creek where the legend says two 7 year old boys drowned in the very pool where we catch the biggest trout. The river that the creek emptied into was another forbidden playground, again because of a drowning that happened decades before. That never stopped us from jumping/diving off the bridge to our floating inner tubes. I guess I shouldn’t be surprised that Mom enrolled all six of us kids in the Red Cross Swimming Program and we all became excellent swimmers at an early age. That training came in handy many years later when I helped a non-swimmer in a very difficult situation. Thank you Mom! Later in my life, I had a different view of the last day of school. I was a Student Transportation Specialist, or a school bus driver, and the last day of school/first day of summer was indeed a celebration of epic proportions. After the buses had been emptied with no leftover children, cleaned and returned to the yard, the keys hung up and the paper work was done, there was cheering and back-slapping amongst the team of Student Transportation Specialists congratulating ourselves on surviving another school year. Being responsible for the lives of so many window- lickers and nose-pickers (students) was very stressful and when the authorities banned smoking on the job and frowned on the use of tasers, it became even more stressful. Ten weeks of summer was usually enough time for school bus drivers to let the grey hairs grow out, have their hearing return and get rid of the nervous shakes, although many of them would still jump at loud sudden noises. These days, in my Liars Lake retirement, the last day of school means that our sleepy little village will have the population triple. With that increase in humanity, there are noticeable changes: Loud boats, loud stereos, lineups at the Marty-Mart and a noticeable increase in neighbourhood background noise. Lawn mowers, leaf blowers, chain saws all add to the neighbourhood scene but there is one neighbourhood noise that brings me a certain amount of joy. Our newest year-round neighbours have three loud and rambunctious children under the age of eight and although I have yet to actually meet them in person, I have a pretty good idea they are good but boisterous kids. They know how to have fun entertaining each other. I am reassured there is hope for humanity with kids that are not in front of a video screen but outdoors screaming, yelling, singing, crying and enjoying their summer away from school. I sure enjoy these sounds of summer and the memories they noisily stir. To quote the Simpsons, “Smithers… release the sounds”.
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PAGE A10 â€˘ MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, June 27, 2018
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Local Sea Cadet Wins the Navy League Medal of Excellence
Lawernce, Budget, Full Banner Ad, May 9, 2018.indd 1
5/9/2018 11:36:38 AM
by Janet Kilgannon for Moose Jaw Express
What better way to end a career as a Sea Cadet than winning the National Navy League Medal of Excellence Award? Local high school student (and new grad) Alexis Valgardsson must surely be smiling. â€œI enrolled in the Navy League program when I was eight years old. My mother felt it would be a very enriching educational experience, to teach me discipline, along with my music and dance studies. It would make me a well-rounded individual.â€?
â€œIt has been a privilege and an honour being part of this program ... I would encourage every child to check out the cadet program. They have so much to offer, and whether army, air or sea, there is a place for everyone.â€?
- Alexis Valgardsson
â€œI have been a cadet for the past ten years. The first four years were in the Navy League, until I reached the age of
The Earl of Wessex, Prince Edward, visits the cadets.
Alexis in the bridge of the ship off the coast of British Columbia.
twelve. Then I moved to Sea Cadets.â€? Alexis has had wonderful opportunities, and many memorable moments. â€œMy favourites include participating in two Royal family visits, where I met Prince Charles and Camilla, and Prince Edward, Earl of Wessex. As well, for the past five years, I was chosen to attend summer training on HMCS Quadra, in British
Columbia. Here I achieved my first aid, whaler coxswain, boating license, and radio license. This past summer I was chosen to instruct other cadets in completing their boating licenses.â€? Alexisâ€™ absolute favourite experience was going on an Orca deployment for 10 days this past October, on the West Coast. â€œI learned how to do proper man overboard
Alexis meets the prince.
Petty Officer Second Class Alexis chats with one of the dignitaries.
drills, how to handle fires on board, emergency engine stirring and getting to be at the helm. I also met cadets from all over Canada and made friendships that will last a lifetime.â€? In her final year, she has won the Medal of Excellence, presented annually to the most proficient Royal Sea Cadets within each division. She met all the criteria - attend more than 80% of activities, achieved the rank of Petty Officer second class, consistently set an outstanding personal example of dress and deportment, demonstrate a thorough grasp of cadet training through promotions, examinations and previous awards, and demonstrating good citizenship through community service activities. She has made her family and her local Navy League very proud. Alexis maintains her humility. â€œIt has been a privilege and an honour being part of this program. I have met great instructors and made many great friends, locally, provincially, nationally and internationally. I would encourage every child to check out the cadet program. They have so much to offer, and whether army, air or sea, there is a place for everyone.â€?
With local leader Nicole Kutsak.
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Saskatchewan to host first “Sask. Soul Fest: Yoga and Meditation Festival” Sasha-Gay Lobban
The first ever Yoga and Meditation Festival, Sask. Soul Fest will be held in the province on Saturday, July 28 at Wascana Park, Regina. Meditation teacher and organizer of the event who is a Moose Jaw resident, Amy Dornbrack says after travelling across the world to attend different yoga and meditation festivals, she saw a need to create a similar event in Saskatchewan. She says there are also similar events that take place in other provinces and it was time for Saskatchewan to create this kind of space. “I started the event because I’ve travelled to other festivals and retreats across the world and have attended other festivals in different provinces. I loved the way that ev-
eryone came together and celebrated their similarities,” she said. She said Sask. Soul Fest is a great way to take time out of your busy schedules to rejuvenate the mind and body. “It’s a really wonderful way to take a day or weekend for yourself that is often taken up with our busy schedules. It helps us to do more meditation, get to participate and learn more in yoga classes and things that nourish us. I saw that there was this missing piece in Saskatchewan that we didn’t have a space where all like minded people could come and gather. I decided that this should be offered in the province and that’s why I chose to create this space.” Dornbrack says persons can expect a day of relaxation, learning and connecting with yoga and meditation lovers across the province. “There will be over 20 sessions throughout the day that attendees can choose from. Persons will be able to make their own schedules based on what sessions they’d like to attend. We have instructors coming from all over Saskatchewan for our various sessions. It will be 12 hours of different sessions that are cre-
ated for attendees of different skill levels. It’s a safe place to come and try new things and connect with like-minded people from the province.” The festival is open to the entire community of Saskatchewan and is accessible to any skills level. The sessions range from an adapted yoga class with chairs to acro yoga. “In a world where busy is the new normal, this will be a day to take a time out, to recharge and to focus on self-care,” Dornbrack added. Here’s a rundown of what will take place at Sask. Soul Fest: •12+ hours of yoga, meditation and inspirational sessions • 20+ sessions to choose from, creating your own schedule • Shopping at the Soulful Market • Live Music on the Main Stage • 2 FREE sessions open to the public Get more details on their website at www.sasksoulfest. com. Use the coupon code LOVE to receive 20% off your ticket.
Triangle road trip discovers interesting community features By Ron Walter for Moose Jaw Express
After the Mortlach garage sale my partner and I headed toward Central Butte via Chaplin with the goal of visiting the Butte community garage sale. The ditches from Moose Jaw to Mortlach carried water from recent rains; everything was so green but not quite as wet towards Chaplin. We stopped at Betty’s Rustic Cafe and Gallery in the old Legion Hall at Chaplin and ran into Clem Millar. He informed us they had only an inch of rain compared with four inches in Moose Jaw. Clem said the Chaplin Nature Centre, recognizing the shorebirds on the lake and doing tours, has cut back to weekday operations only. “We had to do something to save money. Weekends were our slowest days.” The annual shorebird festival — tours, dinner, silent and live auction — was cancelled this year. Millar said the small group is considering another big project to raise money for the Nature Centre. Fewer and fewer people are left in the community to help with and to support these events. This Scribbler makes a mental note: I have
Prancing heard this comment more frequently in recent years as government grants for summer student workers are reduced, cut out, or awarded intermittently due to budget cuts. Lunch is a nice grilled ham and cheese. They have pie, but I don’t see the menu sign until we are ready to leave. Oh well, another excuse to return and see the folks, the photo art and teak furniture again.
We go north towards Central Butte stopping for photos, enjoying the trill of meadow larks and creeing of blackbirds when we stop. The ditches around Central Butte hold water from the day before rain. We are too late for the garage sales and head back on Highway 42, spotting two new large buildings near Butte put up by Western Sales, the John Deere dealer.
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PAGE A12 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018
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Summer In The City
Warren Michelson Moose Jaw North
Warren Michelson, MLA
There is so much to do in Moose Jaw that families can have a great summer holiday without ever having to leave. Checking into upcoming events and programs made it obvious that we have a vibrant, family-friendly city; and that one newspaper column can only highlight a fraction of the opportunities. I always enjoy the Canada Day celebrations to kick off the summer season. We celebrate Canada with its natural beauty, and its many freedoms, privileges, social benefits and diverse cultures. The “Backyard Party” in Crescent Park, with giant yard games, an interactive “living library” and entertainment will be a great way to celebrate our heritage. Let’s not forget the annual Moose Jawg Charity Road Race, a sanctioned race that kicks off Canada Day bright and early. Thank you to the organizers of the Canada Day festivities.
Sidewalk Days is a festival like no other in Saskatchewan. It’s worth spending time enjoying the food and the shopping. You can take in the free entertainment and activities which make this event a highlight attraction. There are at least 40 different programs and events for families on the Moose Jaw Public Library website. One is the “Discover it Yourself” program with different weekly themes for families to enjoy together. “Behind the Scenes” offers tours of interesting places in our community, including 15 Wing. All children’s sessions are free of charge and some require registration. The city playground program has been part of summer in Moose Jaw for many years. It has a fun theme planned for each week and is free for all participants at eight different playgrounds around Moose Jaw. Kids can explore their world all summer long right here in Moose Jaw. Minimal fees charged for programs are always great value for the money spent. Vacation Bible Schools at various churches are usually open to any children who would like to attend. The YMCA has Kinder Camps in the mornings for preschoolers aged three to five and full day camps for ages six to eleven. The little ones will enjoy a nurturing and safe environment while having the opportunity to experience dramatic play, literacy activities, outdoor play, new friends, community outings, and much more. The
older children can spend the days at Wakamow Park doing those things that are a tradition of summer camp while making new friends. There are even French summer camps available thanks to ACF Moose Jaw. The Western Development Museum has the Summer Heritage Club. Children are invited to join the club to take part in workshops, hands-on activities and demonstrations. The Moose Jaw Museum & Art Gallery offers weekly programs for ages three years up to teenagers. Themes like Castles and Dragons, Pirates, and Animals will stimulate their creativity. You may want to visit the Sukanen Ship heritage museum for a pioneer experience in early Saskatchewan settlement. We are fortunate that in our vibrant community there are so many alternatives to screen time or expressions of “I’m bored”. It is especially exciting to hear that the Snowbirds will be performing at the 15 Wing Fellowship Car Show on July 15. Both Tourism Moose Jaw and DiscoverMooseJaw.com have online event calendars to browse upcoming events. If your organization is planning an event, please call our office to let us know, and we will include it in our weekly e-newsletter. I look forward to attending many of these wonderful summer happenings and hope to see you there.
RCMP working to keep rural crime rate on downward path By Ron Walter For Agri-Mart Express
The RCMP is pleased rural property crime is trending down, says RCMP assistant commissioner Curtis Zablocki, commanding officer F division. Reported rural crime rates have been trending down since the fall of 2016 after previous spikes, he told a Saskatchewan Association of Rural Municipalities (SARM) Division Two meeting in Moose Jaw. “Year over year to the first of June we’re down eight per cent on reported crimes.” Some locations in the province are “hot spots” where crime rates are up. “Keep in mind our data shows what’s been reported, not crime that hasn’t been reported. Every chance I get, I encourage folks I’m speaking with to ensure that they are reporting crime to their local detachment so that we can have a better sense of what’s going on. “We can’t solve any crime if we don’t know about it.” And property crime offenders do multiple crimes. Zablocki mentioned a break-in near Moo-
somin this year. RCMP caught the offender, solving 200 break-ins on the Prairies. Crime stats help determine where officers are deployed. Unreported crimes can lead to less police presence. Sparse populations over large areas are an “inherent challenge.” While rural areas have their share of homegrown criminals, urban criminals are taking advantage of the traditionally trusty nature of folks leaving doors unlocked, or keys in vehicles. They also know there is less likelihood of getting caught. Zablocki said the RCMP’s rural strategy involves engaging with communities, working with conservation officers on first response and working with traffic enforcement officers to spot suspicious circumstances. Recent town hall meetings will become regular to help engage residents. Saskatchewan conservation officers started first responding to priority crimes on June 1 and will operate province-wide later this year. “We will still come.”
Curtis Zablocki In April, 20 RCMP officers were added with planned monthly graduation in Regina up by 20 per cent. Under enforcement, he cited a West Central area operation where a team of 15 investigators spent 90 days with a focus on crimes. “There was a lot of criminal activity. There were home invasions, drug trafficking, property crime. “It’s really that small percentage of the
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population that commits the most amount of crime in your respective areas – serial offenders. In many cases we take them out of your communities” to jail. Part of the RCMP mandate is to try and identify with each offender what their needs are. “How do we break that cycle of offending/incarceration, offending/incarceration?” The team tries to identify gaps in services regarding offenders and get them in the appropriate programs. The RCMP wants to “enhance response times, increase visibility, get contraband drugs and stolen property off the roads.” Zablocki said the Colten Bushie homicide “brought more attention to rural crime and brought more fear and sensibility to rural residents but not for a minute is rural crime strictly a First Nations issue” or any other ethnic issue, he said. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ sasktel.net
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018 • PAGE A13
Western Development Museum’s Short Line 101 rolling on track Sarah Catterick A warm sunny Sunday welcomed the return of the ‘Little Train’ Short Line 101 to Moose Jaw’s Western Development Museum (WDM) on June 17. After arriving at the WDM in 1978, for years the Short Line 101 train chugged around the 1/4 mile track outside of the WDM, its whistle a welcome sound to the people of Moose Jaw. In 2015, the Short Line was shut down because both the track and the train needed repair. Thanks to K+S Potash Canada and the fundraising efforts of the WDM community, the Vulcan steam engine is once again running and just in time for summer fun. Karla Rasmussen, Education and Public Programs Coordinator at the WDM says, “This has been a culmination of many, many months of fundraising and organizing and we couldn’t be happier to have the train back. We have heard from many people that they missed the whistle when the train stopped running, and it has definitely been the community that has rallied around to get the train back on track.” In order to make the necessary repairs, the WDM needed to raise $101,000. Rasmussen says they could not have done it without the support they received from the public and local businesses. “It was not an easy road to raise the money and raising $101,000 is no small feat. K+S offered their support and they have been tremendous to work with all along the way.” K+S Potash Canada not only entered into partnership with the WDM to repair the Short Line 101, it also created an educational program to train certified operators and crew volunteers. In addition, the company will be offering free day passes to families staying at the Dr. F.H. Wigmore Regional Hospital. Maeghan Dubois, Communications Manager at K+S Potash Canada says about the partnership, “I think it was a natural fit for us. A big part of K+S’s Bethune mine is the trains that run near it and so this is a great way to tie it into that. The mine is just a few miles down the road from Moose Jaw and many of our employees live here. This opportunity is awesome because it supports the community of Moose Jaw, as well.” The ‘Little Train’ is 104 years old this year. It was originally used in a coal mine in southern Alberta, and then at sodium sulphate mines in Alsask and Bishopric, Saskatchewan. It is now the only steam locomotive operating in Saskatchewan, which gives visitors to the museum a unique opportunity to experience history through the real sounds and smells of transportation 100 years ago. Warren Michelson, MLA for Moose Jaw North is enthusiastic about the return of the Short Line 101. “Railroads are part of Canada’s history and to be able to emulate that in a small area here in Moose Jaw is really great. I think this train and the exhibits in the museum give the younger generation an appreciation for Saskatchewan’s history and can help foster an appreciation for the technology that we have today and how far we’ve come.” Following the speeches by a variety of dignitaries, Nancy Martin, WDM Board Chair and Maeghan Dubois from K+S Potash drove in the final spike to officially welcome the whistle back to Moose Jaw, a sound everyone hopes will be heard in Moose Jaw for decades to come.
WDM Moose Jaw Years of Service The Western Development Museum’s Board of Directors, management and staff recognize the following individuals and thank them for their dedication in preserving Saskatchewan heritage. Congratulations!
K+S Potash Canada representatives and their families enjoyed the first ride on the Short Line 101 on June 17th
emce Moose Jaw Manager, Kathy Fitton, WDM monies on June 17th ing the opening cere
Many community members came out to celebrate the return of the “Little Train”
Gifts galore from ceiling to floor.
New Signs & Yard Decor Arriving Daily
Denise Hanley David Samson
(l-r) Maeghan Dubois and Nancy Martin drive in the last spike along with MLA Mic helson and Tim Pomeroy (WDM Chief Engineer and Restoration manager)
26 Main St. N. • 306-692-9955 www.pasttimesphoto.com
PAGE A14 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018
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To hear Saskatchewan premier Scott Moe tell it, the province has a lot going for it. And he and his government are going to fight tooth and nail to keep it that way – even if it means fighting the feds when it comes to programs and plans that could harm the province. Moe was in Moose Jaw on June 14 for the Breakfast with the Premier event at the Heritage Inn and expounded on the strength of the province when it comes to trade and energy production in the face of major potential challenges, such as the introduction of a carbon tax. Moe opened his speech talking about recent trade mission trips to the United States and how positive Saskatchewan was viewed in those arenas – especially when it came to the impressive array of goods flowing out of the province on a regular basis. “We have such a great story to tell in Saskatchewan, not only an economic story but a story of sustainability,” Moe said. “What I tell all the people at these meetings is that in this province we’re a major exporter not just to the U.S., but to China, India, Bangladesh, the European Union. We’re one of the top exporters in the world, not only in this nation but around the world.” That means tonnes of commercial shipping to more than 150 countries every day – with container ships loaded with everything from lentils and chickpeas produced in Moose Jaw to wheat, barley, oats and canola. Produce is only a tiny part of the equation, though. As anyone who follows the price of oil and natural gas and its effect on the province can tell you, fossil fuels are a huge part of trade for Saskatchewan. The extent of that production might be surprising to some. “We send more oil to the United States than Kuwait, than Nigeria and more than the U.A.E,” Moe explained. “We’re the second largest province exporting oil to the United States and we should be proud of it.” “In our province, not only is this what we do, it’s the source of wealth that we have as we continue to add value and continue to increase our wealth. We benefit in Saskatchewan, Canada benefits and the world benefits. And now we’re more diversified than we have ever been, these are our strengths and these are the pillars of our economy.” That pillar could take a serious hit. The federal government is currently in the process of establishing a nation-wide carbon tax, something that Moe passionately expounded against. “All the (energy producing industries) emit greenhouse gasses, but each of these industries in our province and our nation are operating as economically and efficiently as anywhere in the world and are as sustainable as anywhere in the world,” he said. “Each of these industries would feel the wrath of the carbon tax overnight and they’d become disproportionately uncompetitive and would take the disproportionate load of that cost.” Moe used an example from southern Saskatchewan: the Regina-based Evraz is currently cranking out pipeline for upcoming expansion programs and use an electric arc current system to form their product. That system is far more carbon friendly than systems providing the same product in the United States and China – blast furnaces. “In blast furnaces you get five times the greenhouse gas emissions,” Moe said. “If a carbon tax is implemented here in Regina, we would become lest competitive with companies in the United States and China, countries that
SUNDAY, JULY 1ST
Carbon tax has many flaws when it comes Randy to Saskatchewan: Moe Palmer Moose Jaw Express
Saskatchewan premier Scott Moe delivers remarks during the Chamber of Commerce Breakfast with the Premier event. mainly use blast furnaces...We shouldn’t be attacking that industry, we should be supporting it.” Moe pointed out that Canada, as a whole, produces 1.6 per cent of the world’s greenhouse gas emissions and that there are over 1,600 coal-fired power plants being built around the world. China alone has brought 600,000 megawatts of coal plant electricity in the last 10 years, four times the entire Canadian electrical capacity. “Where I live, this carbon tax feels like nothing but a shell game,” Moe said. “A shell game with real life consequences for businesses, families and our workers. And worst of all, it’s a policy that just doesn’t work... There isn’t a jurisdiction in the world where a carbon tax has been implemented and is responsible for any reduction in greenhouse gas emissions, it’s a flawed policy.” Saskatchewan isn’t going down without a fight, though. The province has launched a constitutional reference case to the Saskatchewan court of appeals with regards to the carbon tax, questioning the constitutionality of the deal. “We don’t believe the federal government has the constitutional authority to force this tax on our industries, our jobs and our families,” Moe said. “They’re trying to impose this flawed policy on some provinces and not others, based on our own legislative jurisdiction... if they don’t like our plan to reduce greenhouse gases, then we’ll end up with a carbon tax. Our plan will work with industries and will reduce emissions and do it without a carbon taxes.” Part of the program is a 50 per cent increase of renewable resource capacity by 2030, as well as the continued development and improvement of the province’s revolutionary carbon capture system. “That’s why we invested in a carbon capture storage, the first of it’s kind in the world,” Moe said. “It captures two million tones of carbon and we continue to advance the technology not only here but around the world.” Moe concluded by asking the federal government and citizens to simply listen to what the businesses, the workers and their families have to say about the carbon tax and its potential impact. “It’s time for us to open our ears and our minds,” Moe said. “There is another way to deal with challenges that are before us. There is a way that we can meet our obligations to the people of this province, this nation and the planet without attacking our industries while providing support for our families. There is a different path we can take and we should be taking it.”
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018 • PAGE A15
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Kiwanis Club of Moose Jaw to restart with central focus on youth development The Kiwanis Club of Moose Jaw, which was closed in 2015 is set to restart later this year. At an information meeting at the Moose Jaw Public Library, Kiwanis members from the previous Moose Jaw club and members from the Kiwanis clubs of Swift Current and Regina, outlined that there is a need to restart the club in Moose Jaw. Elaine Crysler, a member of the former club says there is a need to re-establish the club in the community to help lead youth and provide them with leadership opportunities. “It’s been almost three years since we’ve been without a Kiwanis Club because we closed in September 2015. We just feel that the youth in our community needs some guidance, leadership training and some focus on things to do. We did a needs assessment and found that the club is needed back in Moose Jaw.” Crysler says the club will be ‘reinvented’ in a way that appeals to everyone in the community. “It’s going to be a little different this time around because we want to reintroduce the club, as well as reinvent how we go about doing our meetings and making it more accessible to the public. It’s not going to be as traditional ‘in re-
Sasha-Gay Lobban gard to’ meeting every week. We had a lot of projects that we did in the community when we were open but we’re going to use more of a contemporary method in how we have our meetings, so everyone can take part without it putting much strain on people’s busy schedules.” She is encouraging persons who have a passion for youth development to join the club. “Part of the club’s closure in 2015 was that our membership was very low and it got very hard to do the many projects we had. However, this time around, we see that the club is needed. We’re not going to Allan Smith, Elaine Crysler and Sheldon Gray meet every week but will aim to facilitate meetings online, as well, instead of in the Elaine will be happy to answer any ques- Personal impact: Through the Kiwanis traditional way. The Kiwanis Club is open tions you may have. Children’s Fund, you can create your own to everyone 18 and over. Kiwanis have What makes Kiwanis special? personal legacy and impact. programs for young teens and children in Member-driven club: Members choose The Kiwanis family of clubs are: schools so that they can also be part of all the club’s meeting times, leaders and proj- K-Kids for elementary school students, the projects we do. it’s a great club to join ects by examining what members want ages 6-12. k-kids.org especially if you care about our youth in and what the community needs. Builders Club for middle school and the community and enjoy service.” Hands-on service: Building playgrounds, junior high students ages 12-14, builderPersons can find out more about Kiwan- reading to children, mentoring kids, pre- sclub.org is at www.kiwanis.org and find them on paring and serving meals to families in Key Club for high school/secondary Facebook at Kiwanis Moose Jaw. The Ki- need and more. Whatever the community school students ages 15-18, keyclub.org wanis Club will announce its next meeting needs most, Kiwanis is there. Circle K International, the largest collesoon. You can also contact Elaine at eb- Global impact: Members can serve both giate service organization in the world, firstname.lastname@example.org or call 306-693-9034. locally and globally. For example, in 1993, circlek.org Kiwanis joined with UNICEF to virtually Aktion Club for adults with disabilities, aktionclub.org eradicate iodine deficiency disorders.
By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express
Two recreational vehicle makers offer opportunity for travellers and investors The United States recreational vehicle (RV) markets present one of the best growth opportunities for investors. Sales have grown from $8.5 billion in 2012 to $13.9 billion last year with projections of $14.6 billion by 2020. Driver of sales in towables and motor homes has been an aging population from 55 to 65 plus years, with a desire to travel a less costly way. Savings from RV use vary depending on the kind of vehicle, type of vacation and the number of people on the road. The Recreational Vehicle Industry Association of America (RVIA) says savings range between 21 per cent and 64 per cent for a four-person cruise. For two people, savings are calculated between eight to 53 per cent. Highest savings come from towable units, with lowest savings from the motor homes. The RVIA says gasoline prices would have to increase between $5.50 a gallon and $13 a gallon to eliminate these savings. Thor Industries is the dominant manufacturer in the industry with revenues of $7.2 billion last year – an increase of nearly 50 per cent over two years. The increase came with integration of Jayco, the company’s largest ever acquisition in 2016 and left Thor with $145 million debt – a low level for $7.4 billion of assets. Started in 1980 with purchase of Airstream, the Ohio-based firm has grown by acquisition and organically into the number one RV maker in the world. Earlier this year Thor did a joint venture with Tourism Holdings of New Zealand that cements Thor’s relationship with that large rental operator. The recent price of $100.5 US is expect-
ed by analysts to range between $125 and $167 for an average $148 within 12 months. Another major player, but much smaller than Thor, is Winnebago Industries with revenues of $1.54 billion last year. Between them, these two companies owned about 63 per cent of the RV market. Iowa-based Winnebago almost doubled revenues since 2016 with acquisition of Grand Designs, a major manufacturer of towables. The acquisition plays into a trend of millennials buying towable RVs. America has added 3.6 million new campers in the last three years with most being millennials. Surveys show 53 per cent of them are interested in buying RVs with 26 per cent planning to buy. A month ago, Winnebago announced acquisition of Chris-Craft Industries, a major luxury boat maker from Florida. New power boat sales in America increased 30 per cent between 2012 and 2016 with growing interest in this form of recreation. Chris-Craft adds 90 dealers to Winnebago, which can distribute boats over its farflung network. Priced at a recent $40.75 US a share, analysts see Winnebago shares reaching between $54 and $68 for an average $60 within 12 months. Both of these stocks bear watching for an investor wanting capital growth. CAUTION: Remember when investing, consult your adviser and do your homework before buying any security. Bizworld does not recommend investments. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ sasktel.net
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PAGE A16 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018
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Medical clinic, pizza shop led May construction By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express
The value of building permits issued by city hall during the first five months of 2018 was less than half last year’s building rate. By May 31, the city had issued 66 permits worth $7.06 million, compared with 120 permits worth $14 million last year in that time frame. Housing development led the decline with an New clinic $8 million drop to seven single residential homes worth $2.27 million this year. In 2017 there were 21 new homes under construction by the end of May. Average value of new homes this year has been $324,700 compared with an average $382,000 last year. A $1.2 million permit for renovation of the former school division offices at 15 Thatcher Drive East into medical offices led May values. The new offices will be used by the Hillcrest Health Clinic, doctors currently on the second floor of the old health unit building at 53 Stadacona Street West. Red Swan Pizza had a $114,000 permit for a restaurant at No. 2, 825 Thatcher Drive East. Moose Jaw is one of seven new locations, taking the franchised chain to 14 stores. Only one new dwelling was started in May compared with two last May. Ron Walter can be reached at email@example.com
(l-r) Panelists Joseph Garang Manyok from South Sudan, Paulin Apipila from Democratic Republic of Congo, Ghazal Kachlak and his wife M Badawi-Aboul Khir from Syria
World Refugee Day celebrated in Moose Jaw Sarah Catterick for Moose Jaw Express
The Moose Jaw Multicultural Council (MJMC) hosted World Refugee Day this year on June 20, an initiative started by the United Nations Refugee Agency (UNHCR) to commemorate the perseverance and strength of refugees around the world. This was MJMC’s third year to host the event in Moose Jaw funded by Sask Culture and Saskatchewan Lotteries. The event included many interactive displays, a rice-and-bean lunch blessed by an Elder from the Wakamow Aboriginal Community Association, and a panel of refugees who shared their experiences from their home countries and what it was like to arrive in Canada. Also represented were the Moose Jaw Police Service and the Moose Jaw Public Library.
“I hope that you continue to welcome people here as you did for my family.” -Paulin Apipila
YARD SALE by the tourism bus
a t t h e p a r k i n g l o t o f 4 4 f a i r f o r d S t W.
World Refugee Day is a day that has been set aside by the UNHCR to commemorate the courage of millions of refugees who have fled their home countries due to persecution or war. “Every year we try to make sure that we raise awareness and help refugees know that they are safe here,” says Melissa Mitchell, the Community Connections Co-ordinator for MJMC. Each day, thousands of families are forced to flee their homes, and in many cases, they have to leave everything behind. Mitchell hopes that this event can help demonstrate the resilience of people who are now living in Canada and especially those right here in Moose Jaw. “I hope people leave
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A lifejacket memorial to commemorate the dangerous crossing of the Mediterranean by thousands of refugees
Rice and beans served for lunch this event with a little bit more knowledge because this helps prevent stereotypes and discrimination arising in the community.” Those who took part in the event were given a passport that described the interactive displays. A water-carrying activity represented the strength it takes to bring clean water home for a family living in a refugee camp and a table near the front laid out the meagre amount of food a refugee receives each month. For lunch, rice and beans were served to represent a typical meal in a refugee camp. A panel of four refugees shared their stories including Paulin Apipila from the Democratic Republic of Congo. Apipila, along with his wife and two children, moved to Moose Jaw in 2013. Sharing his story on the amphitheatre stage, Apipila says, “We were not safe. I looked at my little girls and asked, ‘what about their future?’” After many tearful goodbyes and twenty-four hours of travel, Apipila and his family arrived in Moose Jaw. “We went to sleep and when we woke up the next morning it was snowing and everything was white. My wife asked me what we were doing in such a place and how we would survive. I told her that we need to live in the hope that tomorrow will be better.” Almost immediately, Apipila and his family saw the kindness of Moose Jaw people. Apipila talked about the first time he went shopping with his young daughter. He had several bags to carry and a long to walk but a stranger helped him. “She loaded our shopping into her car and drove us to our accommodation. That was a sign of the kindness and friendliness that we came to find in this city.” Five years on, Apipila still loves Moose Jaw. “This place is great. When we talk about Canada in my home country, people speak of it as a place they want to be. They respect Canada, and they think Canadians are a people of value so I hope that you continue to welcome people here as you did for my family.”
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018 • PAGE A17
United Way officially launches new Saskatchewan 211 features Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Express
It’s rare that a simple website expansion can have such a major impact on lives all over the province but the newest services on the Saskatchewan 211 site could very well mean the world for someone in a position where they need help, and fast. The site officially launched their phone, text and chat services, broadening the range of availability that sk.211.ca offers when it comes to their database of over 5,000 community, health and government programs across the province. The 211 system is operated by the United Way, with representatives from the umbrella charity on hand for the official unveiling. “The United Way is all about working in communities to help remove barriers and help people to live more full lives,” said Shaun Dyer, CEO of the United Way of Saskatoon and Area, who was joined by his counterparts from the United Way of Regina. “One of the barriers to living well in communities is knowing how to access and locate the services they need for living well and support.” “Everybody needs help, so 211, with the phone, text and chat services means that there’s several less fewer steps that we need to take now to find those services and support. So, we
Shaun Dyer, CEO of United Way of Saskatoon and Area, announces the official launch of the enhanced Saskatchewan 211 system.
think that by having that tool literally in people’s hands, the ability to get over barriers will be that much better.” The array of service contacts 211 offers is impressive -- 20 categories of services ranging from crisis hotlines, mental health and addictions services to employment and legal services to refugee, aboriginal and veteran support. Each category features a long list of options that visitors can use to contact whatever assistance they may need in over 100 languages. The site itself has been in existence
and continuously growing since 2013. The new features modernize the options to reach those in need and have been thoroughly tested for stability. “We’ve been soft testing it; we’ve been focus-group testing it; we’ve had service providers use it and play around with it and give us feedback, so we’ve thought this through really well,” Dyer said. “We’re really proud of the product and the feedback we’re getting on it.” The site had 110,000 users click through last year alone. An anony-
mous survey found that 86 per cent of those found the help they needed and 46 per cent of those found assistance they didn’t know was available. “Just that data alone is encouraging,” Dyer said. “When we see people find what they need through this, it’s such a sense of satisfaction. But we are in an age where there’s limited resources, so data-driven responses and evidence-based resources are critical. We don’t want to just put something out there that just feels right, we want to put something out there that’s going to change people’s lives.” And they’re going to have the money to do it – the launch revealed that 211 Saskatchewan has received a threeyear commitment of $150,000 from CanPacific Potash, as well as $600,000 over three years from the Community Initiative Fund. “The beauty of the corporate support we have is they believe in the longevity of the service,” said Dyer. “They don’t see this as a three-year pilot project, they see this as ‘for the first three years we’re going to make sure you’re robust and stable and will be able to build the infrastructure to keep this going forward’. Having that kind of support is really critical and is going to make sure this service will be there for those who need it.”
From The Kitchen
R h u b a r b p e r s ev e r e s t o p r o d u c e t a n g y t re a t s By Joyce Walter For Moose Jaw Express
Despite the weather conditions, rhubarb will grow and flourish and be ready to become the main ingredient in a variety of seasonal recipes. This week’s recipes come from my favourite source, the Canadian Mennonite Cookbook. ••• Rhubarb Custard Pie 1/2 cup sugar 2 tbsps. flour 2 egg yolks 1 tsp. lemon extract 1 cup milk 2-3 cups rhubarb, cut into small pieces 1 unbaked pie shell Place the cut rhubarb into the pastry shell. Mix all other ingredients until smooth then pour over the rhubarb. Sprinkle with a
mixture of cinnamon, cloves and nutmeg. Bake at 450 degrees F until custard is set. Note: A meringue top may be added when custard sets. Bake longer until meringue sets and turns slightly golden. ••• Rhubarb Crisp 2 lbs. rhubarb 1/2 cup white sugar 1 tbsp. flour 1 cup brown sugar 3/4 cup flour 1/2 cup butter or shortening Cut rhubarb into half-inch lengths but do not peel. Put rhubarb into a well-greased baking dish and sprinkle with white sugar and 4 tbsps. flour that has been mixed. Mix the brown sugar with the remaining 3/4 cup flour and rub in the butter to form coarse crumbs. Press flour mixture firmly
down over the top of the rhubarb. Bake at 400 degrees F for about 30 minutes. Serve warm with ice cream. ••• Rhubarb Marmalade 2 oranges 1 lemon 6 cups diced rhubarb 6 cups white sugar pinch salt 1 cup raisins Squeeze lemon and oranges and put juice in a saucepan. Cut pulp and white membrane from orange and lemon rind and discard. Sliver the rinds and add to the juice in the saucepan. Add rhubarb, sugar and salt and stir over medium heat until sugar is dissolved. Add raisins. Bring to a boil and cook over medium heat until thick, about 4-5 minutes.
Skim the top and pour into sterilized jars. Store in a cool spot. ••• Rhubarb Ketchup 1 qt. stewed rhubarb 1 qt. chopped onions 1 qt. vinegar 1 1/2 lbs. brown sugar 1 tbsp. salt 3 tbsps. mixed spices Place all ingredients in a large pot and boil slowly for about 1 1/2 hours. Watch it closely because it burns easily. Bottle and seal in sterilized jars. This will keep indefinitely. Joyce Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ sasktel.net
PAGE A18 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018
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Local couple celebrates 65 years of marriage Sarah Catterick
The activity room at Chez Nous was filled with music as Avis and Stanley Tickner celebrated their 65th wedding anniversary on Tuesday, June 19. Family, residents, and staff gathered for the party, enjoying live music, singing, and cake and coffee. Avis also requested a waltz, and danced with whoever could keep up with her. Stanley and Avis are long-time residents of Moose Jaw. They were high school sweethearts, attending Peacock Collegiate together. Their wedding was held on June 13, 1953 in the Zion United Church, with a reception following in the Grant Hall Hotel. In 1957, Avis and Stan built a new house in the city and took great pride in maintaining their home and planting annuals in their garden every year. In a speech about the couple, Gwen Elliott, Avis’ niece says, “The house had these beautiful rose bushes, peonies, sweet peas and raspberry bushes that Uncle Stan planted. It was beautiful.” Moose Jaw holds many dear memories for the couple. Avis and Stan love to listen to live music in Crescent Park, drink coffee at A&W, eat out with friends at the Smitty’s on the highway or walk (or cross-country ski) through Wakamow. At New Year’s, Stan and Avis would dance the night away much longer than anyone else. While Avis and Stan lived in Moose Jaw their whole life, they also had opportunities to travel to lots of different places including Egypt, Greece, Hawaii, and Australia. Avis says, “I liked all those different places that I travelled but I still like Moose Jaw best of all. There’s no place like home!” Avis’s favourite part of traveling was
Moose Jaw, Avis was more than eager to help him out by offering her skills as a bookkeeper for the business. “Stan was always good to me and I was good to him. It’s been a long and happy marriage and I’m sure it will continue to be for many years.” Her answer to the secret of a long and happy marriage is simple. “Hold your tongue,” she says. “Things are not always as important as you think.”
Stan and Avis Tickner cut their 65th anniversary cake at Chez Nous the shopping. As Elliott said in her speech, “Auntie Avis definitely loves to shop!” Over the years, Avis and Stan have continued to pursue their own interests while supporting one another. When Stan owned and operated Western Electric in downtown
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(l-r back row) Cas Ligtelyn, Linda Ligtelyn (niece), Gwen Elliott (niece), Keith Elliott, (front row) Stan and Avis Tickner
Listen to Two Led Zeppelin Songs and Call Me in the Morning by Dr. Steven Heidinger, Moose Jaw Chiropractor
“Music soothes the savage beast.” While the real quote is somewhat different than what is written above, (apparently it is “savage breast”), the gist is that music has a way of calming us. But that is not all
that it does. While music can calm, it can rev us up too. Music can make us want to move. It can wake us up and help us sleep. Music can motivate, it can create focus and it can distract. Music can change our emotions, bring back memories good and bad. Music affects us emotionally, spiritually and physically. Music has been a part of mankind, pretty much from the beginning, and has played a role in communication, tribal warfare and celebrations. We’ve pretty much known, all along, that music is an essential part of life and research is showing us more and more the hows and the whys. Even in our mother’s womb, music may be playing a role in brain development. The beat of the mother’s heart, while it is not music per se, may offer a “rhythm” (just like music) that helps the brain to grow. Studies that show prematurely delivered babies to have altered auditory cortex and language areas of the brain suggest it may be due to not hearing the melody and rhythm of a mother’s speech and heart beat at key stages of development. As someone who works in the area of pain management, I am most interested in how music can play a role in easing the discomfort of physical pain. If you search the Internet for finding a link between music and pain relief, you will find hundreds if not thousands of studies showing the positive effects of music on soothing what ails us. One particular study published in the journal Neuroscience Biological Review (2011), looked at how music can be used as non-pharmacological pain managementt, especially during medical procedures and recovery thereafter. It is interesting to note that it was important that the patient select the type of music to listen to rather than the caregivers, with respect to the effectiveness of the music on pain relief. Many medical procedures are performed without general anaesthesia, with the patient awake. Music can play a significant role in easing anxiety and pain during these procedures. Even those who are not awake during procedures may have better post-operative outcomes when music of their choice is playing in the recovery room. It was recently reported that over 4000 Canadians died in 2017 due to opioid use and abuse. This highlights even more the importance on non-pharmaceutical options to pain management, and music may be just what the doctor ordered.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018 • PAGE A19
Sons of the Pioneers concert tickets Winners
Concert in the Park
The Band City Concert Band performs at the Wednesday night Concert in the Park at Crescent Park bandshell. Ron Walter photo
Millie Harding is one the lucky winners of the Sons of the Pioneer’s ticket draw.
Winner of the draw for the Sons of the Pioneers concert tickets was Laurie Langford.
Central Lutheran Church donates to Moose Jaw Families for Change On Sunday, June 24, a cheque was presented to Moose Jaw Families for Change at Central Lutheran Church. The funds were raised at the Fair Trade Festival held at Central Lutheran Church from May 3 to 5. Fair Trade products from around the world were offered for sale. Part of the proceeds went to support the artisans and producers in their home countries. Part of the proceeds were designated to support Moose Jaw Families for Change, a local charitable organization that provides services for people of varying abilities, primarily focused on residential, daily living, and community programming. The agency recently purchased a new property (335 4th Ave SW) to run an inclusion centre and, in the future, an evening and weekend activity centre for people looking for non-athletic alternatives to supportive recreational
Alan Dill, Chairperson of the Missions Committee at Central Lutheran Church, presents a cheque to Mike Bachiu and Tami Grieve of Moose Jaw Families for Change . The funds were raised at the Fair Trade Festival held recently at Central Lutheran Church.
activities. Central Lutheran has been operating the Fair Trade Festival twice a year since 2013, with the proceeds going to various charitable organizations in Moose Jaw.
Saulteaux Pedestrian Bridge model enhancement complete and on display In partnership, Wakamow Valley Authority, the Western Development Museum and Tourism Moose Jaw have announced that the model of the Saulteaux Pedestrian Bridge enhancement has been successfully completed by the Thunder Creek Model Railroad Club! The 1/20 scale model of the bridge was constructed to serve as a template when the actual construction took place in September 2016. The Club added landscaping features of Paashkwow Park for the model. Gary Trumbley said he and Barry Johnson were pleased with the undertaking the project of landscaping the Saulteaux Pedestrian Bridge for Wakamow Valley. “The WDM is thrilled to be part of this partnership and to help facilitate this project. We are proud of the work done by Thunder Creek Model Railroad Club and are pleased that visitors to the WDM will be able to witness the transformation of the bridge model,” said Kathy Fitton, Manager of the Western Development Museum - Moose Jaw. Now completed, the Saulteaux Pedestrian Bridge model will be permanently displayed at Tourism Moose Jaw. Margaret Moran, CEO of Wakamow Valley Authority is very happy with the final project. “I would like to extend thanks to all partners; 38 Combat Engineer Regiment’s Sgt Caron, Cpl Mark, Cpl Wallis and Cpl Smith-Winsor for construction of the model, Thunder Creek Model Railroad for the artistic landscaping, Western Development Museum for providing the space for working for the model and Tourism Moose Jaw for promoting the Saulteaux Pedestrian Bridge to all tourists.”
L-R: Gary Trumbley (Thunder Creek Model Railroad Club), Jacki L’Heureux-Mason (Tourism Moose Jaw), Margaret Moran (Wakamow Valley Authority) and Kathy Fitton (WDM Moose Jaw)
PAGE A20 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018
30 McKenzie Lane 306-693-3362 Wednesday to Saturday 10am to 6pm
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Miller Express win big after pair of losses Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Express
A break in the schedule combined with a rainout saw the Moose Jaw Miller Express far less busy this past week as they continued their recent run of up-and-down play in the Western Major Baseball League. The Express dropped an 11-6 decision to Melville on June 18 before falling 9-2 to Edmonton on June 21 and rebounding with a 9-1 win over the Prospects the next night. A match-up with the Millionaires on June 23 was rained out, and the Express closed out the week with a 10-4 victory in Melville. Moose Jaw is now 11-8 on the season and six 1.5 games back of Regina in third place in the Eastern Division. Melville 11, Express 6 After the Express scored a pair of run in the top of the fifth to tie the game 4-4, Melville responded with a huge inning, sending 11 batters to the plate and scoring seven runs to take over the game. Alex Hendra-Brown and John Raybourn each hit two-run home runs while Eric Marriot went 2-for-5 at the plate with a run scored and a run batted in. Geordie McDougall was 2-for-4 with two runs scored. Nik Pagan was 2-for-2 with two runs, three RBI and three walks to lead Melville. Markus Gregson got the start on the mound and gave up 11 runs â€“ only five earned â€“ in 4 2/3rds innings. Nick Falco finished off the game and gave up one hit
and striking out five to improve to 3-1 on the season. Hendra-Brown hit his fourth round-tripper of the season and finished 2-for-5; Scott Platt was 2-for-5 with two runs scored and Brooks Benson 1-for-2 with a run, RBI and three walks. Express 10, Melville 4 The Express closed out the week in style, scoring three runs in each of the fourth and fifth inning, which turned out to be more than enough offence for starter Mason Garispe. Garispe put together his third-straight quality start, giving up three runs over six innings while scattering 11 hits and striking out nine.
Yonnelle Firebrace slides home despite contact from Melville catcher Justin Braziel to score Moose Jawâ€™s fifth run. and struck out five. Edmonton 9, Express 2 A fast start saw the Prospects build a 7-0 lead through five innings and cruise to the win. Adam Cook hit his third home run of the season for the Express, a two-run shot in the seventh that comprised all of Moose Jawâ€™s run production on the night. Noah Moore was 2-for-3 at the plate. Gunner Pickett started and gave up seven
runs on eight hits in 4 1/3rd. Jesse Marks gave up two runs on three hits the rest of the way. Express 9, Edmonton 1 Slow and steady won the race as the Express closed out with a pair of runs in each of their final three at bats, turning a low-scoring affair into a blow-out. Ryder Yakel kept Edmonton in check offensively until the bats took over, giving up only two hits in seven innings of work
Ty Roseberry belted his fifth home run of the year while going 3-for-5 with a pair of RBI, while Benson also added a round-tripper. Ty Barclay went 2-for4 and scored two runs to go along with two RBI; Eric Marriott went 3-for-5 and scored twice. The Express are back in action with five games this week: June 26 against Weyburn and June 28 vs. Regina, with both games at Ross Wells Park. Thatâ€™s followed by games in Regina and Yorkton June 29 and 30 before closing out the week on Canada Day at home against Yorkton. All game times are 7:05 p.m.
Warriorsâ€™ Woo, Almeida taken in NHL Draft Express Staff
After plenty of anticipation, Moose Jaw Warriors defenceman Jett Woo now has a National Hockey League home. Woo â€“ one of the most highly touted defenceman in the Western Hockey League ever since he first suited up for the Tribe â€“ was chosen with the sixth pick in the second round, 37th overall by the Vancouver Canucks at the NHL Draft in Dallas. He wasnâ€™t the only member of the Warriors to be chosen, as forward Justin Almeida was taken with the fifth pick in the fifth round, 129th overall by the Pittsburgh Penguins. Woo has been on NHL Central Scoutingâ€™s radar the last two years and went into the Draft as the 28th-ranked North American skater. Woo had nine goals and 25 points while going plus-29 in 44 games last season with the Warriors. He was chosen
fourth overall by the Warriors at the 2015 WHL Bantam Draft and in two years in the WHL has 14 goals and 48 points in 116 games.
Moose Jaw Express 44 Fairford St W
At the 2016 World Under-17 Hockey Challenge, Woo was a member of Canada White and had one goal and four points in six games. He was selected to play for Canada at the 2017 World Under-18 Championships and had one goal and two points in five games. He played for Canada at the 2017 Ivan Hlinka Memorial Cup where he captured a gold medal. Almeidaâ€™s draft stock took a tremendous jump as his third full season in the WHL progressed â€“ and for good reason as he capped the campaign with 43 goals and 98 points while playing all 72 games. His quality as a two-way player certainly helped as he capped the campaign with a plus-42 plus/minus. Almeida was ranked 88th overall among North American skaters by Central Scouting heading into the NHL Draft. Moose Jaw Early Bird Lions Club
Tickets $5 Each
- only 3000 sold
Total of $5000.00 in prizes:
All moneys raised help support: Guide Dogs, Diabetes, Local Youth, 1 draw for $2000.00 Blood Donor Clinics 1 draw for $1000.00 -1 draw for $500.00 2 draws for $250.00 and 10 draws for $100.00 and the White Cane Society. All draws made July 8th at 2 pm in Crescent Park Moose Jaw Lottery licence RR18-0021 To buy tickets call Lion Alan Kuetbach 306-681-4667 or Lion Bill Cantelon 306-692-3016
PAGE A22 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018
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Pee Wee Mustangs win league championship Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Express
The combination of solid rearguard play and goaltending resulted in a shut-out third period and overtime leading to a league championship for the Pee Wee Mustangs. Trailing 6-4 heading into the final frame of the South Saskatchewan Lacrosse League title game, Moose Jaw Pee Wee Mustangs goaltender Walker Williams and his defensive crew held the Swift Current Rampage scoreless. That was enough to enable their teammates to rally with a pair of goals to tie the game. In overtime, it was more of the same, and a pair of goals from Colton Ebbett were enough to give the Mustangs an 8-6 win. “This game was everything we thought it would be,” said coach Jeremy Ebbett. “We knew they were a good team; we hadn’t beat them yet this year. They beat us twice in close games. But tonight, we were the better team.”
Members of the Moose Jaw Mustangs gather with the championship trophy after winning the SSLL Pee Wee league title. The younger Ebbett finished the game with three goals and two assists while
Colton Ebbett of the Moose Jaw Mustangs (centre) celebrates a goal with his teammates.
Aaron Barnett, Dylan Bandet, Kayde Kell, Carter Connolly and Brooklyn Hrynkiw all had single markers. Moose Jaw lead 2-1 after the first before a tough second period saw them head into the third with their deficit. “Our second period is never good, for whatever reason,” coach Ebbett said. “We struggle in the second, we lose a lot of balls in transition in the second and that’s been a concern for us. But we got through it only two down and in the third period we were good.” For Williams – who played the second half of the game after taking over from Luke Andrews in the team’s traditional goaltending split – the shut-down performance was something to be proud of.
Cashton Seaborg gets off a shot during the championship final. “It was really important, I try to be a big part of the team and help them out,” Williams said. “That’s one way we got the gold medal, playing hard.” Andrews pointed to the partnership between the two goaltenders as one of their keys to success. “I really like playing with Walker and he likes playing with me, we help each other out,” he said. “If there’s a bad goal, I’ll tell him what he could do different and if I have a bad goal he’ll tell me what I could do different. It really works out well.” The team will have the week to celebrate their title before they’re back in action at the Canada Day tournament in Calgary before playing in provincials the following weekend.
Canadians emerge with win in all-Moose Jaw battle Moose Jaw Express Staff
Fifth annual Highway to Heroes Car Show, Concert and Air Demonstrations
Sunday, July 15, 2018 15 Wing Moose Jaw Featuring:
• The Snowbirds 431 Air Demonstration Squadron • CAF SkyHawks Parachute Team • NFTC Aircraft • Kids’ play zone • Concessions, displays, prize draws And: Vehicles, vehicles and more vehicles
Gates open: 9 a.m. Program begins: 11 a.m. Information: 306-692-4245 c
The Moose Jaw Canadians continue to turn in impressive performances in Rambler Park fastball league action, even when facing their cross-town rivals. The Canadians scored a pair of runs in the third inning and added three more in the fourth to take a 7-3 victory over the Moose Jaw Giants at Memorial Field on Thursday night. The win saw the Canadians improve to 9-0-2 on the season, good enough for first place and a 2.5 game lead over the Bulyea Rustlers in the Rambler Park Division I standings. The Giants fell to 4-4-1 and sit in fifth place, 1.5 games back of Standing Buffalo. Dean Holoien turned in his usual dominant pitching performance – striking out 17 while allowing three runs on five hits – and also provided himself some key run support with a two-run home run in the fourth. Each team scored a run in the first inning and the score remained tied until the third when a lead-off double by Riley Almasi kickstarted the frame for the Canadians. Alamasi came around to score on a fielder’s choice by Brad Reaney before a single by Derek Owens knocked in Reaney from second. After Holoien’s homer in the fourth put the Canadians ahead 6-1, the Giants were able to get one back when Jason Schnieder reached on an error and eventually came around to score on a series of wild pitches and passed balls. Brett Freisen tacked on his second run of the game in the fifth on a single by Almasi to put the Canadians ahead 7-3. Nick Davis scored the Giant’s final run
Giants pitcher Dale Garthus delivers a pitch during action Thursday night. in the sixth after reaching on a single and scoring on a hit by Jason St. Pierre. The game was called due to time constraints after the sixth. In action earlier in the week at Rambler Park in Regina, the Canadians defeated the Pasqua As 10-2 and the Giants tied the Best Buds 4-4 The two teams are back in action June 28 when the Canadians face the Best Buds (7 p.m.) and Giants take on Alpha Construction (9 p.m.).
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018 • PAGE A23
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Mustangs upset Swift Current for Midget lacrosse league title Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Express
The Swift Current Rampage came into the South Saskatchewan Lacrosse League Midget championship tournament with only one loss on the season. That lone defeat came at the hands of the Moose Jaw Mustangs, so when the two teams met in the league final at the Kinsmen Sportsplex on June 23, the home team had just that little bit of needed confidence heading into a game against a powerhouse opponent. Sure enough, it made a difference. The Mustangs held Swift Current to only three goals on their way to an 8-3 victory and the SSLL championship title. Giving up only three goals to a powerhouse team like the Rampage – who
The Mustangs raise the South Sask. Lacrosse League championship trophy.
“The defence was huge. Without our defence playing like that I don’t think we would have won this game. Defence wins championships.” The victory was part of a steady run of incremental improvements throughout the season, culminating with the Mustangs’ two league tournament wins. “I think we just made little adjustments here and there and we just got better as the season went on,” Calvert said. The Mustangs are back in action at the provincial championships during the July 6 weekend.
Members of the Moose Jaw Midget Mustangs gather for a team photo after winning the league title
capped the regular season with an 11-1 record compared to the Mustangs’ 7-4-1 – was a major key in Coach Kyle Dalgarno’s assessment. “(Defence and goaltending) blew me away today,” he said. “Honestly, we have never picked up the rear end like that. It was really fun to watch, the kids did what they were told. I laid it out for them as much as I could on the bench and they played it just like they should have.” The Mustangs took a 4-1 lead out of the
first and led 6-3 through two. Atley Calvert led Moose Jaw with four goals and an assist while Caelan Fitzpatrick had a goal and two assists. Kayde Shymko, Chris Otterson and Kirk Mullen scored their other goals. Bryden Kerr was in goal for the win. As could be expected, Calvert was plenty impressed with how his squad performed on the night. “It felt good, the boys really came together nicely, and it was a great win,” he said.
The Mustangs’ Noah Schindel looks to get a shot off during the gold medal game.
Bantam Mustangs rebound from close loss with bronze medal win Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Express
The Moose Jaw Mustangs gather for a team photo after winning the league championship bronze medal game. The first three games of the South Saskatchewan Lacrosse League Bantam championship tournament were all decided by two goals or less and for the Moose Jaw Mustangs, that meant a bit of the bad and a bit of the good – a 5-4 loss to the undefeated Estevan Voltz in their semifinals game before an impressive rebound in the bronze medal game and a 9-7 win over the Swift Current Rampage. “It’s a close league, there are four teams here where it was one-goal games all over the place, which has been great for our season,” said Mustangs coach Steve Michaluk. “Every game you have to come to play and if you’re a little bit flat in the first period like we were (in the semifinals), it’ll cost you. “But at the end of the day we had a pretty good game here
this afternoon. The guys dug pretty deep only an hour and a half after the last one and it’s a hot rink, so it was pretty good.” The Mustangs trailed 4-1 after the first period in the opening game before coming back to tie the contest, only to see Estevan score late to take the win and advance to the gold medal game. Scoring information for that contest was unavailable as of press time. Things were almost the exact opposite in the bronze medal game, as the Mustangs came out firing and took a 5-3 lead out of the first period. They led 6-4 through two before a pair of goals just over a minute apart in the third
gave them an 8-4 lead with 9:37 to play. Swift Current would get back within two late in the game, but an insurance marker with 2:38 to go sealed the Moose Jaw win. Liam Fitzpatrick scored twice and added two assists while Rhett Chute had two goals to go along with single markers from Rowan Calvert, Lucas Salkin, Jake Williams, Jacob Gyman and Carter Michaluk. The season is far from over for the Mustangs, as they’ll be in action at the Canada Day tournament in Calgary this coming weekend followed by provincials in Estevan July 6-7.
Public notice is hereby given that the Council of the Village of Avonlea intends to adopt a bylaw under The Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend Bylaw No.146-81, known as the Zoning Bylaw. INTENT The proposed bylaw will include the land annexed from the RM of Elmsthorpe No.100 into the Village of Avonlea. AFFECTED LAND 14-23-12-23-W2. The land is located immediately East of the Avonlea, Saskatchewan as shown on the following map.
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Tickets at the MJCC Box Office and online at www.moosejawculture.ca For information call 306-693-4700.
Avonlea, Saskatchewan to hear any person or group that wants to comment on the proposed bylaw. Council will also consider written comments received at the hearing or delivered to the Issued at the Village of Avonlea this 5th day of June 2018. Jaimie Paranuik. Administrator
PAGE A24 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018
Share your team’s news, pictures and resu AUTOS FOR SALE - 1986 Mercury Lynx Please phone 306-691-1094 to arrange for viewing. Have VW diesel vehicles for sale. 306-354-7350 RV’S & MARINE
The Moose Jaw Novice Mustangs 1 and 2 pose for a group team photo after the SSLL Novice championship game.
2004 Terry Quantum 5th Wheel for Sale It has air conditioning, forced air furnace, tub & shower, queen bed, dual propane tanks, new tires 2 years ago. It has a double slide with hide a bed. Pictures on Kijiji. email@example.com For sale: Hijacker 5th wheel hitch with box rails. Rated at 16,000lbs $250.00. Phone 306-624-0927
Novice league championship features all-Moose Jaw battle Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Express
During the South Saskatchewan Lacrosse League championship finals this past weekend, Moose Jaw teams reached three of the four finals, winning all three of those title games. The one they didn’t win they claimed bronze in. And the coup de grace? The final game of the weekend, the SSLL Novice gold medal game, featured two teams from Moose Jaw. So while the Mustangs 1 went on to an 11-4 win over the Mustangs 2, there was little question that Moose Jaw lacrosse as a whole was the overall winner. “It’s great for the association, our numbers in Novice jumped from 17 to 37 this year, so splitting into two teams was the best thing for our division,” said Mustangs 1 coach Cody Nidesh. “And then it worked out that both teams were in the final. I know the coaches on both teams were really happy to be playing each
Novice Mustangs 1 attacker Roman Markin shoots on Mustangs 2 goaltender Rylan Gebhart as Luke Turner attempts to break up the shot.
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Members of the Novice Mustangs 1 hoist the SSLL league trophy.
other in that last game.” The Mustangs 1 ended up with three goals from Ryder Gilroy while Brodyn Pladson also picked up a hat trick and Cooper Bruce a pair of goals. Carter Hudyma, Bennet Burns and Roman Markin had single goals. Jordan Ebbett was in goal for the win. “Right up until there were a couple minutes left in the second period it was a one- or two-goal game,” Nidesh said of how close things were early: the Mustangs led 3-1 after the first and 5-3 through two. “Our guys just pushed through and were able to win in the end.” Kashton Smith scored twice for the Mustangs 2; Nash Williams and Luke Turner had a goal each. Rylan Gebhart was in goal. Given how close and competitive the final game was, Nidesh had nothing but praise for what he saw from the two teams in the gold medal game. “It’s amazing how much they’ve grown,” he said. “We go back to March and our first practices at YaraCentre, seeing where these kids are and how they’ve improved in leaps and bounds... just being about to catch a ball and shoot a ball, the fundamentals. “Both teams worked on the same kind of systems and stuff and we kind of elaborated as the season went on. Joey Folk and Derek Burns did an excellent job with that team over there, they really developed some good kids. It was a good year and it was nice to see both teams in the final.”
M&M Hair & Body NOW HIRING Hairstylist to Work in a busy well established salon. Wages based on experience. Bring your resume in person to Brenda at M&M Hair
For sale: 17-1/2 Silverline Boat with 115 HP 4 stroke Mercury motor, fish finder & trolling motor & Ezloader trailer. Very good condition. $11,500.00. Phone 306-624-0927
For sale: 2008 28.5 J. Durango fifth wheel trailer with two slides. New tires and wheel bearings. New hot water heater and toilet. Fire place, tv and microwave. 2 recliners. $19,000. Phone 306-693-1682. FARMS, SUPPLIES & LIVESTOCK For sale: Horse drawn wagon. Pole, neck yolk & britches included. Excellent shape. 306693-3773 For sale: 1480 Case Combine $6000.00. Also 1680 combine with AFX rotor. Long sieve. Always shedded in excellent condition. $20,000 or BO. Phone 306-690-7227 or 306693-4321 For sale: Manual cattle head gate. Goop for pasture $175.00. Also mens and ladies matching bikes with wide tires $180.00 or bo. Phone 306-690-7227 or 306-693-4321 For sale: Several westeel grain bins. Some with aeration 3350 Bus and 1650 Bus. Floors have recently been replaced. Excellent condition. Phone 306-6907227 or 306-693-4321 TOOLS & EQUIPMENT Mini Pyramex Safety Glasses $2.00 Come check out our parking lot sale very Saturday, 8 - 2, 44 Fairford St W, right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors weekly. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as a vendor for free call 306-631-9800 Steeled Toed Boots $50.00. Come check out our parking lot sale very Saturday, 8 - 2, 44 Fairford St W, right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors weekly. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as a vendor for free call 306-6319800 Premium Safety Eyewear $5.00 Great for paintballing as well!!! Come check out our parking lot sale very Saturday, 8 - 2, 44 Fairford St W, right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors weekly. For private viewing or
information on how you can participate as a vendor for free call 306-631-9800 For sale: Gas pressure washer with 30 gal tank also 919 grain moisture tester with charts, scale and carrying case. Phone 306-690-7227 or 306-6934321 FOR RENT For rent: 2 bedroom, lower level suite asking $1100/ month plus damage deposit of $500. Washer, dryer, fridge, stove, dishwasher, microwave. Utilities provided. Separate entrance. Garage parking. Adults only, no pets, no smoking. For more information please contact jo ann @ 306-692-8737 or email firstname.lastname@example.org For Rent H&S Apartments Affordable 2& 3 bedroom apartments, Updated, Lots of Storage, Large master bedrooms, Small fence private yards, Private plug in parking Call 306692-3206 Taking applications for lease. 943 Ominica St W Moose Jaw. 40 x 80 Quonset & compound. 3200 sq ft with mezzanine comes with 2 car garage out building. Available July 1. Call 306-631-8083 1 Bedroom House for Rent. Southside of city, $700.00 plus utilities. First & Last. References needed. Available immediately. 306-690-5555 For Rent: Two spacious, bright furnished bedrooms on the main level of our home. $550.00 per month and $650.00 per month. Damage deposit equal to one month’s rent required. Includes Wi-Fi, shared use of kitchen (supply own food), shared bathroom and laundry. Use of exercise equipment in family room. Located near schools and bus route. No pets allowed; no parties; no smoking indoors. Must be a quiet tidy tenant with references. Available immediately. For more information please call 306-692-0836 (Moose Jaw).
APARTMENT FOR RENT CENTRALLY LOCATED – 1 BEDROOM ADULT APARTMENT $750.00/MONTHLY INCLUDES; HEAT, FRIDGE, STOVE, DISHWASHER, AIR CONDITIONER, WASHER & DRYER. DAMAGE DEPOSIT $750.00 + FIRST MONTHS RENT DUE UPON RENTAL. CAR PLUG IN. NO CHILDREN, PETS AND NO SMOKING ON PREMISES. MONTH TO MONTH RENTAL WITH NO LEASE. RENTAL PRICE WILL NEVER BE INCREASED. PLEASE PHONE 306-631-9800 TO ARRANGE A CONVENIENT TIME FOR VIEWING. For rent: 1 bedroom condo 532 sq ft. with balcony at the Caleb Village. Fridge, stove, dishwasher, and in apt. washer, dryer. Twenty for hour bistro bar for you and your guests. Full amenities, library, common area dn game room. Free parking spot and plug in. Meals and house keeping and transportation available. Call Gary at 306-631-5632 REAL ESTATE For sale by owner: Must sell furnished bungalow with hi end furnished basement suite. We may consider your property on trade. Lots of extras, dishwashers, fridge/ice, gas elec ranges, in floor heat, large heated garage, paved parking 4 cars. Ph 306-694-0675 or 306-684-2827. For sale: 16 x 48 mobile home ideal for lake cottage. Includes air conditioner, microwave, stove & fridge & furnace. Fully winterized with double painned windows. $40,000 or best offer. 306-693-4545.
MISCELLANEOUS Janitorial Mop Bucket Excellent condition. $25.00 Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306631-9800. Oh boys, do I remember these. N e w Murder Mystery Games. $5.00/ each. Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306-631-9800. W h e e l Chair Accessible S i g n s $2.00/ each New. C o m e check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306-6319800. Pitney B o w es Scale $25.00. C o m e check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306631-9800. 2 Gallon water jug with tap, ew hand help vacuum, new chesterfield (love seat), small china cabinet, box of tools, open to offers. 306-693-0809 mulberry estates. Left Hand Tikka T3 Stainless Synthetic 30-06, $850 and a LH 6.5x55 $875, . Can be viewed in Moose Jaw. Call or text 306-641-4447 New in package mosquito head net to keep bugs away $3 306-681-8749 Satellite dish with two receivers. 693-1861 HOUSEHOLD ITEMS
For sale: Large solid cherry wood table with extra leaf, 6 chairs, 2 of them are captain chairs. Please call 306-6920036 or leave message For sale: Dining table 6 chairs, 2 leafs and glass chandier. Phone 306-692-9335 2 Oak Doors. Excellent Condition $100.00/each. Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306631-9800. Solid wood magazine rack - $2 306-681-8749 for sale double stainless-steel kitchen sink, with taps, good
condition. $20. please phone 306 6932406. OFFICE FUNITURE & EQUIPMENT
File Box $10.00 Come check out our parking lot sale very Saturday, 8 - 2, 44 Fairford St W, right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors weekly. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as a vendor for free call 306-631-9800
Office Chairs A large variety of Office Chairs. $25.00/each. Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306-631-9800. Security 4 Drawer Lateral File Cabinet - High End. $295.00/ Each Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306-631-9800.
New Fluorescent Light $10.00. Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306-631-9800.
Desk Workstation with Filing Cabinet & Dividers Lovely Workstation. New Condition. Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors weekly. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as a vendor for free call 306-6319800. Magnetic Lights Will attach to any metal backing. $5.00/ each. Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306-631-9800.
Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306631-9800. Office Desk, Good Condition. $100.00. Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306-631-9800.
Metal Office Desk, Good Condition $30.00. Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306-631-9800. Phones. $100.00 takes the lot! Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306-6319800. Round Office Table. $30.00 Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306-631-9800. CHILDREN’S ITEMS
Children Socks Mix and Match, your choice .50 per sock Come check out our parking lot sale very Saturday, 8 - 2, 44 Fairford St W, right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors weekly. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as a vendor for free call 306-631-9800 F o r S a l e Foosb a l l Ta b l e and Tabletop Hockey Game. Both ideal for rec room. $40. Phone 972-2257 Moose Jaw CLOTHING New Gore-Tex Men Work Pants built for maximised ruggedness and are ideal for extreme & extended use. $100.00. Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306-631-9800. Workmen Rainwear Rain Jacket $20.00. Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Satur-
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018 • PAGE A25
day, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306-631-9800. LAWN & GARDEN
For sale: 2013 200 CX Loader John Deere 2320 Garden Tractor No attachments Just Bucket 120 Hours diesel. $13,500. 306-630-3400
lawn mower for sale 21-inch Homelite FWD S/P with large rear bag & rust-proof aluminum deck. 4 hp Briggs with an actual choke for easy starting - NO PRIMER! High-quality machine that starts, runs and cuts very well. $175 firm. 306-6926516 lawn mower for sale 22-inch Craftsman FWD S/P 2-in-1 mower with rear bag and 4hp Tecumseh engine. Starts and runs well. $150 o.b.o. Call 306692-6516
lawn mower for sale 21-inch Craftsman 3-in-1 ‘high-wheeler’ with Tecumseh 6hp engine. Starts, runs & cuts very well. Easy going with 8-inch front & 13-inch rear wheels. Great machine in great condition! $160 firm. 306-692-6516 lawn mower for sale 20-inch Noma side-discharge cottage special. Ain’t fancy, but functional.No bag. 3.75 hp Briggs ‘Sprint” engine starts and runs well. $60 takes it. 306-6926516 New built 6 room purple Martin bird house - $25 306-6818749 SPORTS
Clappers $1.00 Great for the football games! Come check out our parking lot sale very Saturday, 8 - 2, 44 Fairford St W, right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors weekly. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as a vendor for free call 306-631-9800 One doz. golf balls - $3. Three NEW golf club covers -$10. Phone: 306-692-5318 HEALTH & BEAUTY SUPPLIES Foot Spa $ 2 . 0 0 Pamper yourself! C o m e check out our parking lot sale very Saturday, 8 - 2, 44 Fairford St W, right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors weekly. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as
a vendor for free call 306-6319800 Ped Egg $2.00 Works Great! Come check out our parking lot sale very Saturday, 8 - 2, 44 Fairford St W, right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors weekly. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as a vendor for free call 306-631-9800 Dual Sided Back Scrubber $3.00 Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306631-9800. Soap - New packages of Soap. $1.00/each. Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306-631-9800.
New in package Sole Cleaner. Awesome foot massager! $3.00/each. Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the Little Chicago Information Bus. New vendors every week. For private viewing or information on how you can participate as an exhibitor for free call 306-631-9800. LOST & FOUND Found at a bus stop Conair Portable Radio. 306-693-3773 WANTED Wanted ONE basement exterior window (storm window) approximately 16” X 35” Phone 306 692-3451. I pay cash for your unwanted guns, rusty or in good condition, gun parts, ammo, in Moose Jaw and area, references available. Will Pick up a a location that suits you. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 Wanted tractors up to 50 horsepower, running or not, and 3 point hitch equipment, and a small seed drill with grass attachment. I pay cash. Please call or text 1-306-6414447 Wanted, a Lever action 22 caliber rifle. Call or text 1-306641-4447 Wanted an older Truck with 4 Cylinder and Automatic transmission . No rust.Call or Text 306-641-4447
Wanted John Deere Wheel weights to fit a 30” wheel. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 Wanted to buy good working wringer washer machine & Heavy Duty 8 H.P. walk behind roto tiller. Please phone 306693-2761. Wanted to buy: 205 x 75 x 15” tires 40% tread or more. Please phone 306-693-2761 Wanted John Deere Wheel weights to fit a 30” wheel. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 GUNS, I pay cash for your unwanted guns, rusty or in good condition, gun parts, ammo, in Moose Jaw and area, references available. Will Pick up a a location that suits you. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 Wanted tractors up to 50 horsepower, running or not, and 3 point hitch equipment, and a small seed drill with grass attachment. I pay cash. Please call or text 1-306-6414447 Wanted: A 5 cubic ft chest freezer. 306-354-7350 SERVICES Kats ‘n Pyjamas Care for kitty(ies) in their own home. A retired teacher and a retired security officer, with 20+ years of caring for kitties. Phone: (306) 693-1940; cell: (306) 6309310 Email: jrlumsden07@ hotmail.com Weekly, Biweekly, Monthly yard care We offer hauls to the dump, decluttering, light delivery services 306-631-4764 / email@example.com Dog sitting offered in my home for selected breeds, located 20 minutes north of Moose Jaw. $15/day. Owner supplies food, dish, bedding. Call (306) 6302877. Free pickup of your unwanted garden tillers, snowblowers and lawn tractors in Moose Jaw. Call or text 306-641-4447 Junk to the dump in and around Moose Jaw - $35 and up 306-681-8749 GARAGE SALES Parking Lot Sale - Every Saturday 8-2 come one, come all..... Many items weekly. Different vendors each Saturday. Call to book your spot. Free of charge. 306-631-9800 COMMUNITY, EVENTS, MEETINGS & OCCASSIONS Anniversary of Jim and Jean Herring June 28 7pm. All welcome. If you play an instrument, bring it. Country Music. Call 30-691-6445 for directions.
Got something you’d like to sell? Trying to find something special? firstname.lastname@example.org
SaskTel is considering constructing and installing a 33m self support Tower at 8 George Street on Surface Parcel #103355029 being Lot 28, Block 2, Plan P3838 in the Village of Marquis. This self support tower would provide enhanced wireless phone services in the Village of Marquis. Public comments can be directed to SaskTel Corporate Services Real Estate within 30 days of this notice. SaskTel Corporate Services Real Estate 10th Floor 2121 Saskatchewan Drive Regina, SK S4P 3Y2 (306) 777-2426
2 Drawer Filing Cabinet. Excellent Condition $50.00. Come check out our Parking Lot Sale every Saturday, 8-2, 44 Fairford St., W., right behind the
PAGE A26 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018
2018 Property Tax Deadline Approaching The City of Moose Jaw has mailed 2018 property tax notices to residents. Property taxes are due by June 30, 2018. Payments must be made by one of the following methods to avoid a late payment surcharge: 1. Payments at City Hall by 5:00 pm on June 29th. 2. Payments made via mail postmarked June 30th or earlier. 3. Payments made via internet, telephone banking or at the bank no later than June 30th. 4. Payments received in the City’s drop box no later than June 30th.
Enduring legacy of the Scrabble club continues Sarah Catterick
Any payments received after the dates noted above will be subject to a 1% surcharge on outstanding balances compounded monthly. If you have any questions, please call the Finance Department at 306-694-4410.
Manage Healthy Crops - Look Out for Cutworms Maryna Van Staveren - Summer Student, Moose Jaw Saskatchewan Ministry of Agriculture
As we go further into the 2018 growAGRIMART season, growers EXPRESS ing and agronomists are on the lookout for pests in their crops. Cutworms have been a problem in the prairies in recent years. Good scouting and early control are key to preventing significant yield loss from these insects. Young seedlings are often the target of cutworms; however, cutworm populations are difficult to predict, and each species leave different symptoms on the plant. South facing slopes on lighter land are more popular for cutworm moths to lay eggs on. This typically occurs in late August to early September of the previous year due to the hot and dry weather. There are several species of cutworms that are of economic significance in Saskatchewan, but only four are responsible for severe damage. These four species of cutworms begin damaging seedlings from May to late June. These species include the dingy cutworm, pale western cutworm, redbacked cutworm and army cutworm. All four are predators of major crops including oilseeds, cereals, forages and pulse crops. Dingy cutworms’ mature larvae are about 25-32 mm in length and possess a distinguishing broad grey strip on their back. The pale western cutworm mature larvae are approximately 40 mm in length and have a partly grey and green body, with a yellow-brown head while redbacked cutworms are about 38 mm in length, with broad reddish-brown stripes ranging down its back. The army cutworm is about 37-40 mm in length and its larvae has a greenish-grey body and a light brown head. All four pests tend to be hairless, long and smooth. They are most active during the night or late evening, sheltering in the soil or under debris during the day. Only the larval stage of their lifecycle causes damage to crops. The pale-western and redbacked cutworms overwinter in the top one cm of soil, hatching and beginning their larval stage from early April to late June. Due to their early activity in the spring, they pose a great risk to early seeded crops. The dingy cutworm larvae will begin to pupate by mid-June, whereas the army cutworm larvae undergo pupation by mid-May. Each species has a different feeding pattern. Redbacked cutworms and pale western cutworms are considered below-ground feeders. Young larvae of redbacked cutworms and pale western cutworms begin feeding on the crop before its emergence, damaging the plant shoots and furled leaves. In early June, the larvae mature and begin feeding on the plants just below the soil level. Dingy and army cutworms are considered above-ground feeders as
TRINITY UNITED CHURCH 277 Iroquois St W Moose Jaw, SK
young larvae chew holes and notches in emerging leaves. As the larvae reach maturity, they tend to strip the plant stem. Damage can range from notches among leaf margins to full consumption of the leaf. The young larvae pose an increased threat over the adult since they eat large amounts of foliage when undergoing maturation. A good reference for more information on cutworms is “Cutworm Pests of Crops on the Canadian Prairies-Identification and Management Field Guide” (Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada). Scouting on a weekly basis throughout mid-May to midJune is critical. It is important to keep an eye out for wilted or collapsed plants, plants that have notched leaves or bare patches which are all giveaway symptoms of cutworm activity. Growers need to determine whether the bare patches in their fields are due to poor germination, wireworms or cutworms. The top 5-7 cm (2-2.8’’) should be examined in order to determine if the damage caused by cutworms is above the economic threshold. The economic threshold for these cutworms is generally 3-5 larvae/m2, with 25-30% stand reduction in canola from dingy cutworm activity, assuming that it is not one block in the field. Spraying should be done before the damage exceeds the economic threshold. The type of cutworm species may have a small impact on spray timing decisions, but ultimately the control methods will be the same. Insecticides are available to control cutworms and should be applied in the evening when cutworms emerge to the soil surface to feed. Spraying at night also helps to lessen the damage of insecticide on beneficial insects such as bees. Only infested areas are required to be treated, as the larvae that are missed will eventually come into contact with treated residues and will be exposed to the insecticide. Other control methods for cutworms involve natural predators. Many predaceous insects, parasites and birds reduce the cutworm population during their lifecycle. These include ground beetles, parasitic wasps and tachinid flies. Keeping uncultivated fields weed-free reduces the likelihood of female moths laying eggs. Crops seeded later in the spring are less susceptible to losses from cutworm. If volunteer cereals show signs of cutworm infestation, cultivating the soils and keeping it black for 10 days prior to seeding will starve the larvae. For further information, please refer to: • 2018 Guide to Crop Protection available from the 60 Athabasca Street East Saskatchewan Ministry of Agriculture. www.saskatche306-692-0533 wan.ca/agriculture Rev.Knowledge Jim Tenford • Minister: Agriculture Center at 1-866-457-2377 Music Director: or email@example.com Karen Purdy Sunday, May 14th, 2017 Worship Service 10:30am & Sunday School
St. Andrew’s United Church
July 1 - No Sunday Service
Do you want to expand your vocabulary and improve your spelling? The Moose Jaw Scrabble Club meets every Friday afternoon at 1:00 p.m. in the Cosmo Centre at 235 Third Avenue NE. Joyce Gurnsey has been a dedicated member of this Moose Jaw club for 26 years and encourages others to give the game of Scrabble a try. The club is open to anyone that wants to develop their skills. “It is an open club; anybody is welcome to come. Come on out and give it a try. Don’t be afraid to try something new.” Gurnsey acknowledges that Scrabble has gained popularity online in recent years, but she sees a benefit in playing face to face. “I know that a lot of people play Scrabble online, myself included, but it is nice to play with personal contact if you never have before. It becomes a social event then too.” Moose Jaw’s Scrabble club was started in 1984 by Dorothy Evans, a retired schoolteacher whose devoted but strict teaching style carried across into the way she ran her Scrabble club. Gurnsey says, “There was no shenanigans or playing around back then. It was very serious.” Nowadays, though, the group is far more relaxed. Using up-to-date dictionaries, players are allowed to look up words and their spellings. “You have to learn somehow!” Gurnsey points out. As a member of the North American Scrabble Players Association (NASPA), the Moose Jaw Scrabble club also has the opportunity to compete in tournaments around Saskatchewan throughout the year. Gurnsey says, “Over the years, we have done very well at the tournaments. The Moose Jaw Club used to host a Scrabble tournament but we don’t do that any more. I would love to see that come back. If we had some younger, enthusiastic, and ambitious members that would do that, that would be very good for the club.” Currently, the club meets at 1:00 p.m. on Fridays in the Craft Room of the Cosmo Centre and they will continue throughout the summer months. However, Gurnsey recognizes the need for an evening Scrabble club. “Right now, we run our club on Friday afternoons, but we understand that it is not a suitable time for working individuals. If there is someone out there that has an interest in starting an evening group we would love to help you get started.” The Scrabble club is small now, but new members are welcome! To learn more about joining the Moose Jaw Scrabble club, contact Joyce Gurnsey at (306) 692-0731
Traditional Anglican Parish Holy Communion B.C.P. Sunday 10:00 am Celebrating Inclusion For All
1&2 Bedroom townhouses Located in Sunningdale Langdon Towers 1 and 2 Bedroom
60 Athabasca Street East 306-692-0533 Minister: Rev. Jim Tenford
Music Director: Karen Purdy • Choir Director: Jenna Nash St. Andrew’s United will be closed during July, 2018 and congregants are invited to attend Zion United or Trinity United during the month of July. (Trinity will be holding services July 8th, 15th, 22nd & 29th) Have a Wonderful Summer, see you when St. Andrew’s reopens August, 2018. First service 10:30am August 5th, 2018
E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Facebook: www.facebook.com/StAndrewsUnitedChurchMooseJaw Website: http://standrewsmoosejaw.ca
Worshipping at Parkview Chapel 27 Hochelaga St. West – Moose Jaw Coffee & fellowship after the service.
For more information contact: Rev. Glenn Galenkamp, Rector 306-691-2715 or Larry & Dianne Hellings 306-693-6701
Visit our booth at Sidewalk Days! www.saintbarnabasmoosejaw.ca
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018 • PAGE A27
8:00 p.m. TSN CFL Football BC Lions at Edmonton Eskimos.
SportS HigHligHtS h
AUTO RACING Thursday
7:00 p.m. FSR ARCA Racing Series SCOTT 150. a
5:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball Houston Astros at Tampa Bay Rays.
Friday 5:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball Detroit Tigers at Toronto Blue Jays. 9:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball Cleveland Indians at Oakland Athletics.
Monday 5:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball Atlanta Braves at New York Yankees.
THURSDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
5:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball New York Mets at Toronto Blue Jays.
6:00 p.m. TSN 2018 FIFA World Cup. (Same-day Tape)
7:00 p.m. TSN CFL Football Ottawa Redblacks at Calgary Stampeders.
6:00 p.m. TSN 2018 FIFA World Cup. (Same-day Tape)
5:00 p.m. TSN CFL Football Winnipeg Blue Bombers at Hamilton Tiger-Cats. MOVIES
5:00 p.m. TSN MLS Soccer Toronto FC at Minnesota United FC.
››› “Histoire de jouets 3” (2010) Tim Allen Fatale-Station Le Téléjournal avec NCIS Hawaii Five-0 First Dates First Dates Global News at 10 (N) Quantico “Deep Cover” (:01) The Disappearance Blue Bloods “The Brave” Big Bang etalk (N) Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN (6:00) The Ford Fireworks Dateline NBC (N) News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Gags Coronation marketplace Hello Taken Taken The National (N) Hawaii Five-0 Blue Bloods “The Brave” Two Men Late Show-Colbert Corden What Would You Do? (N) (:01) 20/20 (N) News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) Canada: Over the Edge Few Good Men-Women “Final Verdict” (2009) Erica Durance, Steve Byers. CFL Football CFL Football BC Lions at Edmonton Eskimos. (N) MLB Baseball Sportsnet Central (N) MLB Baseball Cleveland Indians at Oakland Athletics. Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld “First Response” (2015, Suspense) Dania Ramirez. Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ››› “Grease” (1978, Musical) John Travolta. Despicable ›› “Date Night” (2010) Steve Carell. ››› “Forgetting Sarah Marshall” (2008) Last Man Last Man Man-Plan Man-Plan Last Man Last Man 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. 90 Day Fiancé 90 Day Outdaugh. 90 Day Fiancé: Happily Ever After? (6:00) ›› “Star Trek Generations” How/Made Mayday “Star Trek Generations” Mike Mike Fresh-Boat Fresh-Boat Fresh-Boat Corner Gas Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) ›› “She” (1965) › “Prehistoric Women” (1967) (:45) ›› “Tarzan and the Amazons” (6:00) ››› “Salt” (2010, Action) ›› “Mr. & Mrs. Smith” (2005, Action) Brad Pitt, Angelina Jolie. NASCAR Racing Camping World Truck Series: Overton’s 225. (N) A Perfect Storm The 600 (:15) “The Other Half” (2016, Romance) Tom Cullen. ››› “Stronger” (2017, Biography) Jake Gyllenhaal. “Red Dog: True Blue” ›› “The Accountant” (2016) Ben Affleck. “Roman J. Israel, Esq.” Rumble (:20) I Am MLK Jr. Immigrant Immigrant ›››› “The Shining” “King in the Wilderness” Last Week (:45) War Dog: A Soldier’s Best Friend Real Time With Bill Maher
SATURDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
Squelettes Mes petits Prière de ne pas envoyer Les échangistes (N) Le Téléjournal The Wall (N) Big Brother Ransom “Joe” Global News at 10 (N) Big Bang Big Bang Match Game (N) Take Two “Smoking Gun” Big Bang etalk (N) Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN Summer Marlon (N) Law & Order: SVU News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers 22 Minutes Coronation Back in Time for Dinner Crawford (N) Little Dog The National (N) Big Brother (N) S.W.A.T. “Imposters” Two Men Late Show-Colbert Corden Match Game (N) Take Two “Smoking Gun” News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) The Gong Show (N) Little Big Shots (N) Mom Mom Legend Hunters CFL Football Ottawa Redblacks at Calgary Stampeders. (N) SC With Jay and Dan (N) MLB Baseball Sportsnet Central (N) MLB’s Best Misplays Plays/Month MLB’s Best Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld Wynonna Earp Castle Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU NCIS: Los Angeles Nashville (N) (:15) › “Leap Year” (2010) Amy Adams, Adam Scott. › “Gods and Generals” (2003, War) Jeff Daniels. Jokes Jokes Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Last Man Last Man 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. (6:00) My 600-Lb. Life Lost in Transition (:01) My 600-Lb. Life “Renee’s Story” Misfit Garage (N) Sticker Shock (N) Street Outlaws (N) Twin Turbos Mike Mike Goldbergs Goldbergs Goldbergs Goldbergs Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) ›››› “Funny Girl” (1968) (:45) ›››› “Fiddler on the Roof” (1971) Topol, Norma Crane. (6:00) ››› “The Goonies” (1985) (:35) ›› “Caddyshack” (1980) Chevy Chase. Groundhog ARCA Racing Series SCOTT 150. (N) Drag Racing NHRA in 30 Pass Time Pass Time Separated (:25) “David Lynch: The Art Life” (2016) ››› “The Square” (2017, Comedy) Claes Bang. (6:20) ›› “Home Again” ›› “Kingsman: The Golden Circle” (2017, Action) Colin Firth. God (:05) ››› “Barbershop: The Next Cut” (2016) ››› “Misery” (1990) James Caan, Kathy Bates. “The Wrong Babysitter” Succession Westworld “The Passenger” Last Week
FRIDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
5:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball Boston Red Sox at New York Yankees.
5:00 p.m. TSN MLS Soccer Colorado Rapids at Vancouver Whitecaps FC. 7:30 p.m. TSN 2018 FIFA World Cup. (Same-day Tape)
5:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball New York Mets at Toronto Blue Jays.
Saturday 7:00 p.m. TSN CFL Football Montreal Alouettes at Saskatchewan Roughriders.
1001 vies (N) Les enfants de la télé Outlander-tartan Téléjournal valdrague Ransom “Promised Land” Ransom “Semaphore” (N) Houdini & Doyle News Security The Launch The Launch The Launch The Launch Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN Dateline NBC News (:29) Saturday Night Live The Nature of Things Rick Mercer Report ›› “Uvanga” (2013, Drama) Peter-Henry Arnatsiaq. Ransom “Semaphore” (N) 48 Hours Family Feud Family Feud CSI: Miami “In the Wind” Truth and Lies: The Murder of Laci Peterson News Castle “After Hours” Paid Prog. Canada: Over the Edge Canada: Over the Edge “Deadly Isolation” (2005, Suspense) Sherilyn Fenn. CFL Football Montreal Alouettes at Saskatchewan Roughriders. (N) SportsCentre (N) MLB Baseball Sportsnet Central (N) Blue Jays MLB’s Best Plays/Month Blue Jays Corner Gas Corner Gas “The Hunters” (2013) Robbie Amell, Keenan Tracey. Truth Truth (6:30) ›› “Mamma Mia!” (2008) Meryl Streep. “Summer of Dreams” (2016) Debbie Gibson. (:10) ››› “Big” (1988, Children’s) Tom Hanks. ››› “Knocked Up” (2007) Seth Rogen, Paul Rudd. ›› “Vacation” (2015, Comedy) Ed Helms, Christina Applegate. ›› “National Lampoon’s Vacation” I Want THAT Wedding (N) I Want THAT Wedding Say Yes: ATL I Want THAT Wedding Bering Sea Gold Bering Sea Gold Bering Sea Gold Bering Sea Gold King Corner Gas Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Jeff Ross Roasts Cops “The Mask of Dimitrios” ›› “Footsteps in the Dark” (1941) Errol Flynn. “Armored Car Robbery” (6:00) ›››› “The Shawshank Redemption” (:05) ››› “A Bronx Tale” (1993) Robert De Niro. Drag Racing NHRA in 30 NASCAR Racing Camping World Truck Series: Overton’s 225. NASCAR (4:10) It (:25) ›››› “Stand by Me” (1986) ››› “It” (2017, Horror) Jaeden Lieberher. (6:00) “American Made” ››› “Jackie” (2016) Greta Gerwig (:45) ››› “A United Kingdom” (2016) (:10) ›› “Resident Evil: The Final Chapter” (2016) ›› “Underworld: Blood Wars” (2016) Mean (6:30) “I Am Evidence” C.B. Strike “Spielberg” (2017, Documentary) Steven Spielberg.
SUNDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
Squelettes Pêcheurs Galas ComediHa! 2017 Les échangistes (N) Le Téléjournal NCIS “Dark Secrets” Bull “Already Gone” NCIS: New Orleans Global News at 10 (N) Big Bang Big Bang Amazing Race World of Dance Big Bang etalk (N) Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN America’s Got Talent World of Dance News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Gags Coronation Kim Creek Moms Baroness The National (N) Bull “Already Gone” NCIS: New Orleans Two Men Late Show-Colbert Corden blackish blackish The Last Defense (N) News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) America’s Got Talent A variety of acts perform. Love Connection Beat Shazam 2018 FIFA World Cup SportsCentre (N) SportsCentre (N) SC With Jay and Dan (N) MLB Baseball Sportsnet Central (N) Plays/Month MLB’s Best Blue Jays Plays/Month Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld The Flash Orphan Black (N) Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU “Love at the Shore” (2017) Amanda Righetti. Syndrome (:20) “Before Tomorrow” (2008, Drama) ›››› “Milk” (2008) Sean Penn, Emile Hirsch. Reba Reba Reba Reba Last Man Last Man 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. (6:00) Outdaughtered “Busby Birthday Bash” (N) (:08) Outdaughtered “Busby Birthday Bash” (6:00) Deadliest Catch (N) Hellfire Heroes (N) American Chopper Deadliest Catch: The Mike Mike Friends Friends Friends Friends Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) “King Kong” (1933) ›››› “On the Waterfront” (1954) Marlon Brando. “The Philadelphia Story” (5:30) ›› “Jaws 2” Humans (N) (:01) ›››› “Jaws” (1975) Roy Scheider. Drag Racing NASCAR Race Hub Dumbest Dumbest (6:55) ››› “Stronger” (2017) Jake Gyllenhaal. ››› “It” (2017, Horror) Jaeden Lieberher. “Mountain Bet” “Con Man” (2018, Drama) Mark Hamill. “King Arthur: Legend of the Sword” (6:20) ›› “Kidnap” Immigrant Immigrant Homeland (9:50) The Affair “403” Real Time With Bill Maher Last Week State-Play Succession VICE Dangerous
WEDNESDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
Squelettes Rétroviseur Deuxième chance Les échangistes (N) Téléjournal Les Bougon Superstore Man-Plan Salvation “Détente” (N) Elementary (N) News Emergency The Detail American Ninja Warrior “Los Angeles City Qualifiers” Big Bang etalk (N) Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN American Ninja Warrior “Los Angeles City Qualifiers” News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Coronation Coronation Murdoch Mysteries Save Me Save Me (N) The National (N) Salvation “Détente” (N) Elementary (N) Two Men Late Show-Colbert Corden (6:00) The Bachelorette (:01) The Proposal (N) News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) The Bachelorette (N) (:01) The Proposal (N) Prairie Diner Prairie Diner 2018 FIFA World Cup SportsCentre (N) SportsCentre (N) SC With Jay and Dan (N) MLB Baseball Sportsnet Central (N) Blue Jays MLB’s Best Plays/Month Blue Jays Big Bang etalk (N) ››› “The Rock” (1996, Action) Sean Connery, Nicolas Cage, Ed Harris. (6:30) ›› “Mr. & Mrs. Smith” (2005) Brad Pitt. ››› “Lucy” (2014, Action) Scarlett Johansson. (:10) “Antiviral” (2012, Horror) Caleb Landry Jones. Survivor’s Survivor’s Wrong Man › “Ted” (1999, Comedy) Daniel Passer, Edie McClurg. “Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story” 90 Day Fiancé: Happily Ever After? 90 Day Fiancé: Happily Ever After? “Big Little Lies” American Chopper (N) BattleBots (N) Misfit Garage American Chopper Mike Mike Friends Friends Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) ››› “A Summer Place” (1959) ››› “Lolita” (1962) James Mason, Shelley Winters, Sue Lyon. Dietland (N) Unapologetic Aisha Tyler (:05) Dietland (:10) ››› “Salt” (2010) NASCAR Racing NASCAR NASCAR Race Hub Dumbest Dumbest (6:20) ›› “Home Again” Immigrant Immigrant Homeland The Affair “403” “Bough Breaks” › “Tulip Fever” (2017, Romance) Alicia Vikander. (9:50) “Don’t Breathe” (6:35) ››› “Detroit” (2017) John Boyega. ››› “The Square” (2017, Comedy) Claes Bang. Last Week State-Play Real Time With Bill Maher Pharmacy (:45) “7 Days in Hell” VICE
TUESDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
Découverte Les poilus Viens-tu faire un tour? (N) La fête du Canada Téléjournal Paparagilles Big Brother (N) Instinct “Tribal” Shades of Blue (N) News Security The $100,000 Pyramid “Long Time Running” (2017) Gord Downie. Cardinal “Edie and Eric” Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN America’s Got Talent Shades of Blue (N) News Sports Final Inside Edit. Paid Prog. The Nature of Things CBC Music Festival 2018 Canada Day (:05) The National (N) Instinct “Tribal” NCIS: Los Angeles Joel Osteen CSI: Miami Blue Bloods The $100,000 Pyramid To Tell the Truth 7 Action News Bensinger Castle Celebrity Family Feud Family Guy Burgers Bad Blood Disasters of the Century 2018 FIFA 2018 FIFA World Cup Teams TBA. From Russia. SportsCent. SC With Jay and Dan (N) NHL Gaming Sportsnet Central (N) Blue Jays Plays/Month MLB’s Best Blue Jays Corner Gas Corner Gas Canada In a Day The lives of Canadians at home. Goldbergs Seinfeld (5:30) “Knight and Day” “Summer of Dreams” (2016) Debbie Gibson. ›› “Magic Mike XXL” (6:50) ››› “Bridesmaids” (2011) Kristen Wiig. ››› “Born on the Fourth of July” (1989) ›› “Hot Tub Time Machine” (2010) John Cusack. ›› “Employee of the Month” (2006) Dane Cook. 90 Day Fiancé (:14) Lost in Transition (N) 90 Day Fiancé: Happily Ever After? Naked and Afraid XL (N) Naked and Afraid XL (N) Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Corner Gas Corner Gas “Being Canadian” (2015, Documentary) ››› “Goon” (2011) “Rebel Without a Cause” ›››› “East of Eden” (1955, Drama) James Dean. (:15) “Sherlock Holmes” (6:54) The Walking Dead Preacher “Sonsabitches” Talking With Hardwick (:02) Preacher Formula E Formula E Racing Berlin. Formula E Racing Zurich. IMSA Jean (:25) ››› “The Breadwinner” (2017) The Affair “403” (N) I’m Dying up Here (N) (6:25) “Closet Monster” ››› “Captain Fantastic” (2016) Viggo Mortensen. “Barbershop” (:15) “Goon: Last of the Enforcers” (2017, Comedy) Letterkenny Letterkenny Letterkenny Letterkenny C.B. Strike Real Time With Bill Maher Pete Holmes: Faces Succession (N)
MONDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
Squelettes L’épicerie Ouvrez Chien Les échangistes (N) Le Téléjournal Private Eyes Big Brother (N) Bull “Dressed to Kill” Global News at 10 (N) Howie Mandel Stand-Up Big Bang Code Black (N) Big Bang etalk (N) Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN July Fireworks July Fireworks News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Rick Mercer Coronation Dragons’ Den Winnipeg Comedy The National (N) Big Brother (N) Code Black (N) Two Men Late Show-Colbert Corden Mod Fam Housewife Shark Tank News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) Mom Mom Mom Mod Fam Mom Mom Landing Landscape SportsCentre (N) 2018 FIFA World Cup Teams TBA. From Russia. SC With Jay and Dan (N) MLB Baseball Sportsnet Central (N) MLB’s Best Plays/Month Blue Jays MLB’s Best Big Bang etalk (N) Shark Tank Goldbergs Goldbergs 19-2 “Sons” Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ››› “The Five-Year Engagement” (2012) Diamond “Cats and Dogs 2: Kitty Galore” ››› “Eastern Promises” (2007) Sarah M Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Last Man Last Man 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. The 685-Lb. Teen Dr. Pimple Popper The 685-Lb. Teen Dr. Pimple Popper Mayday “Dead of Winter” Deadliest Catch: The Hellfire Heroes Mayday “Deadly Mission” Mike Mike Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang “Yankee Doodle Dandy” (:15) ››› “1776” (1972, Musical Comedy) William Daniels, Howard da Silva. (5:15) ›››› “Jaws” (:15) ›› “Jaws 2” (1978, Suspense) Roy Scheider, Lorraine Gary. ARCA Series Refuse to Lose NASCAR Race Hub Dumbest Dumbest (:15) ››› “Chuck” (2016) Liev Schreiber. ›› “The Purge: Election Year” (2016) Frank Grillo. “Barbershop” Immigrant Immigrant Homeland The Affair “403” (:05) ›› “War Dogs” (2016) Jonah Hill, Miles Teller. ›› “Kingsman: The Golden Circle” (2017, Action) C.B. Strike C.B. Strike Big Little Lies Big Little Lies
PAGE A28 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018
COMING EVENTS Please note that coming events are placed where space is available and that priority is given to local non-profit groups and organizations.
YMCA FAIRFORD LOCATION Has Re-Opened. However, at this time due to the extensive damage sustained in our program center, it will remain closed until renovations are completed. Before and After school program will remain at St. Margaret’s school for the duration of the renovations- please watch the Facebook page and Website for up to date information. MOOSE JAW CO-OP will be donating to another local organization again this year through our Fuel Good Promotion! Last year we donated $11,200 to the Moose Jaw Humane Society. Know an organization that would benefit? Have them apply today! Deadline is June 28, 2018. Please call (306) 692-2351 or email@example.com for details and application process. DOWNTOWN MOOSE JAW GUIDED WALKING TOURS By “Fun Matters” on Saturdays from 10:30 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. leaving hourly. Book by calling 306.691.2015. Cost $10pp – Children under 6 FREE. Tours start at The Souvenir Shop, 207 Main St. N. GUIDED BIRD WALK at Kinsmen Wellesley Pavilion in Wakamow Valley on June 27th at 7:00 p.m. *In case of inclement weather, activities will move indoors to the Sportsman’s Centre at 276 Home St. East. There is no preregistration required. THE 2018 SEASON OF CONCERTS IN THE PARK sponsored by Investors Group. The concerts are free and take place at the Crescent Park Amphitheatre every Wednesday from 7 to 8:30 p.m. A collection for the Health Foundation will follow. Everyone is welcome. June 27: Pure Country; July 04: Derald Busse & Friends; July 11: Scott Heatcoat; July 18: Jacksonville; July 25: Just n Tyme; Aug. 01: Heritage Fiddlers; Aug. 08: Musical Friends; Aug. 15: Alice & the Midnighters; Aug. 22: The Twilighters (6:30 – 8:00 pm). SURVIVORS OF SUICIDE Grief Support Group for those who have experienced the death of a Loved One by Suicide. Next Meeting: Wed. June 27 from7:30 to 9:00 p.m. at Crescent Park Event Centre (262 Athabasca St. E.). Everyone is Welcome. FESTIVAL OF WORDS PERFORMERS CAFÉ will be held on June 28 at 7 p.m. at Mitsu Sweet Café (115 Main St. N.). Featuring: Frederique Cyr Michaud (in partnership with the Communautaire Fransaskoise de Moose Jaw). This open mic night accepting all performances and performers is held on the last Thursday of every month, excluding August and December. 2018 SUMMER ART PROGRAMS at the Moose Jaw Museum & Art Gallery. Programs run through July and August. Cost per class: Ages 3-5, $90; Ages 6-8, $95; Ages 9-11, $95; Ages 12 and up, $140. All programs include materials and snacks. For a list of classes, visit www. mjmag.ca. To register, call 306-692-4471, email educator. firstname.lastname@example.org, or drop by the front desk. MORTLACH SASKATOON BERRY FESTIVAL will be taking place on July 7th from 8:00 am to 5:00 pm. Admission $5 pp. Pancake Breakfast 8-10:00 am; Pie Sales 9am; Pay entry fee and sign up for a chance to enter the Pie Eating Contest 9am-2pm; Trade Show/Vendors 9am-5pm;Easy Riders Horse Club – English and Western Equestrian Events 9am-3pm at the Centennial Centre (aka the Rink); Parade 11am; Beer Garden 11am5pm; Special Guest Saskatchewan Roughrider Personality 11am-1pm – not confirmed until just before the event; Pie Eating Contest 2pm; Blair Bickford Wagon Rides – afternoon; People Mover Rides (from Besant Park) - afternoon; Show and Shine – afternoon, after the parade; Children’s Activities at Vimy Park – afternoon; 11:30 am-3:30pm; Live Music: Chris and Marianne Weber 9am-10am; Megan Nash 12 noon-1pm; Random Honesty 1:30pm-2:30pm; Tilted Kilts 3pm- 5pm. Vendors contact: Rhonda Haukaas 306-6842718/Parade contact: Penny Cumming 306-684-2719/Show and Shine contact: Marcia Wiman 306-681-8648 SPRING VALLEY CABARET will be held on June 30th at the Spring Valley Hall from 7:00 p.m. – 2:00 a.m. Dust off your Hats and put on your Dancing Shoes!! Join in for a Summer Party... DJ Bill Duncan will have you dancing the night away... Midnight Lunch served at 10pm... CashBar. Raffle prizes to be won... Including the beautiful Garden Bench at the Hall!! Advance tickets $15 can be purchased at the RM Office, through Board Members or at the door. Please call Patricia @306.690.9706 for more information. WESTERN DEVELOPMENT MUSEUM SUMMER HERITAGE CLUB will be held July and August. Children ages 5-18 yrs are invited to join the club to take part in workshops, hands-on activities and demonstrations. They’ll also hear special guest speakers, take part in challenges and attend exclusive mini-events planned weekly throughout the summer. For more info and to register visit www.wdm.ca/mj PARK ART ARTS AND CRAFT MARKET will be held on Sunday, July 1st from 10:00 a.m.-4:00 p.m. in Moose Jaw Crescent Park in front of the Moose Jaw Museum and Art Gallery. This is the gallery’s largest annual fundraiser, bringing together many artists and artisans from all over Saskatchewan or a day-long market fair. For more information visit Moose Jaw Museum and Art Gallery website. WDM CANADA DAY CELEBRATIONS on Sunday July 1st at the Western Development Museum from 10am-2pm. Try your hand at making ice cream the old fashioned way, create some crafts and take part in a new Canada Day scavenger hunt. Stop by the WDM theatre and take in som vintage Canadian short films from the National Film Board. The K+S Potash Canada Short Line 101 will be
running in the afternoon. Regular admission applies. FREE to WDM members. THE BOUVIER BERRY JAM MUSIC FESTIVAL is held July7th, 2018, 12 kms North of Kincaid, Sask. on #19 Hwy. Watch for signs. Music, Friends, and Family Fun Under the Living Skies. Tickets are $20 purchased in advance on the website: www. bouviersberrybasket.com or $25 at the gate. 12 and under are FREE. Gates open at 11:00 a.m. with meals available for purchase on site. For more information or if you are interested in being a vendor at the marketplace, please contact Elaine Bouvier at 306.264.3691 or 306.264.7980 or send a FB message. NINE AND DINE at the Lynbrook Golf Course on Friday July 13th and Friday August 10th. Come out for fun and fellowship and a great game of golf: members $15.00; non-members $50.00 covers the meal and golf with a cart. Please book with the proshop 306-692-2838 for a 5:30 or earlier tee time. LOAD OF NONSENSE at Buffalo Pound Provincial Park from 10am-3:30pm on Saturday, July 14th with WDM Summer Interpreter Cody as he leads a unique game of true or false with mysterious hands-on artifacts. There will also be activity sheets and tattoos to hand out to visitors You can find Cody near the main beach by the concession and the pool. Take a photo at his table and share it on social media with #WheresCody for a chance to win a Museum prize. 8TH ANNUAL ARCHYDAL/BELBECK/ BOHARM REUNION will be held on Sunday, July 15th at the Moose Jaw Wildlife Federation hall, 1396 3rd Ave. NE starting at 4:00 p.m. A potluck supper will be served at 5:30 p.m. Come enjoy visiting and reminiscing with friends and neighbours. SASKATCHEWAN FESTIVAL OF WORDS will be held in Moose Jaw from July 19-22. Canadian writers of accomplishment will be present at a variety of venues throughout the downtown, over the course of the four days - Mosaic Place, Mae Wilson Theatre, the Library, the Museum and Art Gallery, and St. Andrew’s United Church. You can take in the entire festival or attend select events. You will be able to spend four days listening to authors read from their work, and you can ask them about their books, their writing process, and anything else you have always wanted to know. You can even get your book copies signed by the author, personalized for you. Contact www.festivalofwords. com for further information. ASSINIBOIA POLKA FEST July 20 & 21, 2018. Friday 7pm to 12; Saturday 2pm to 11pm; Bands: Leon Oaks, Len Gadica at Princess of Whales. Contact Grant Sangster 306-642-3191. SOUTH SASKATCHEWAN INDEPENDENT LIVING CENTRE is accepting ongoing registrations for the Employment Services Program. We provide support with looking for employment, create a resume and cover letters. In addition, we have partnered up with the Neil Squire Society and offer 10 weeks of computer training. FREE!! Call us today: 306-692-7452 ELKS FUNDRAISER MEAT DRAW RAFFLES are held every Friday evening at 5:30 PM in the Legion lounge. There’s eight chances to win meat, a teddy bear draw and a 50-50 draw. It’s a great way to start the weekend! Funds raised support Elks projects. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION – Branch 59 Moose Jaw, 268 High St W: Contact 306-692-5453 Like us on Facebook @ Royal Canadian Legion Branch 59 Moose Jaw. VETERANS MORNING COFFEE -- Monday-Saturday @ 10:00 am in the Legion Lounge FRIDAY Suppers in the lounge @ 5:30 pm – this is the last supper for the season. All you can eat Burger/Salad Bar for $15. Please purchase tickets by Wednesday. Suppers will resume in September. SATURDAY Legion Meat Draw in the lounge @ 3:00 pm -- Everyone welcome. FOOT CARE CLINIC for Legion Members – last Thursday of the month – please call for an appointment REVERA – THE BENTLEY Moose Jaw, 425 4th Ave NW, Moose Jaw, SK S6H 8B7. Direct 306-692-7161, Cell 306-684-0652, Fax 306-692-2461; cheryl.chase@ reveraliving.com COSMO SENIORS’ CENTRE, 235 Third Ave. N.E. For more information call (306) 692-6072. Billiards every Monday at 6 p.m. and Thursday at 6 p.m. Cosmo Jam Sessions NO JAM SESSIONS IN JULY Canada Day Pancake Breakfast on Sunday, July 1st from 8:00 a.m.-11:00 a.m. Cost $5. Come celebrate Canada Day with a breakfast, entertainment, special speakers, colour guard. Social Dance on Saturday, July 14th with band Dennis Ficor & Son at 8:00 p.m. Cost $14. Lunch provided. BBQ on Thursday, July 26th from 5:00 p.m.-6:00 p.m. Cost $10. Join for great food, fun and fellowship. Annual Mini Polka Party on August 18th. Tickets available now! No Card Tournaments in July until August 18th kicking off with the annual Mini Polka Party, August 18th. MOOSE JAW & DISTRICT SENIORS’ ASSOCIATION @Timothy Eaton Garden – 101-510 Main St N. For more information or the regular listing of ongoing daily events call 306-694-4223 or mjsenior@ sasktel.net Military Whist Tournament at T. Eaton Gardens on Saturday June 30 from 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Cost: $12.00. Must be registered by 1:00 on Friday June 29 at the latest. Coffee & muffins in the morning, as well as homemade soup
and sandwiches for lunch. BBQ & Dance at T. Eaton Gardens on Sunday July 1. BBQ – 5:00 p.m. with dance to follow, featuring “Leon Ochs.” Cost: Just BBQ - $10, Just Dance - $14, Both Dance & BBQ - $17. Get your tickets early as we are almost sold out. Jam Sessions at T. Eaton Gardens every Friday from 10 -11:30 a.m. Cost $2. Fill your morning with music and dance. All are welcome! Pickle Ball at T. Eaton Gardens every Monday/Tuesday and Thursday. Cost $2. Call for times. Whist at T. Eaton Gardens every Tuesday from 1- 3 p.m. Cost: $2. ARMY NAVY AND AIR FORCE VETERANS, 279 High St. W. Phone 306.693.1656. Anavets Meat Draw held every Saturday afternoon at 4:30 p.m. Everyone Welcome. Anavets Tuesday and Thursday Fun Pool League starts at 7 p.m. Everyone Welcome. ANAVETS CLUB SUPPER BBQ Hamburgers with a variety of salads and dessert on June 26th from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Price $13. Call (306) 692-4412 to reserve tickets, or stop by 279 High St. W.. The cut-off is June 23rd. EVERYONE WELCOME!!! ANNUAL GARAGE SALE Coming at the end of July. Looking for donations. Can be dropped off at 279 High St W., Tues to Sat from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. or call (306) 692-4412 to make other arrangements. Thank you In advance! 6TH ANNUAL GOLF TOURNAMENT on Saturday August 11th at Deer Ridge Par 3 Golf Course. Texas Scramble Format. $60 per person, includes 18 holes & steak supper. Power Cart not included. Deadline to enter is August 1st. To book a team, or for more information, please contact Army Navy Vets 306-692-4412; Bev Stark 306-6305505; Deer Ridge Golf Course 306-693-4653. FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES, 561 Home St. W, Moose Jaw. Eagles Darts every Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Come in and give it a try. Teams are picked every Wednesday. Eagles “Free” Video Dance Party every Thursday at 7 p.m. (Year Round) Music requests, Pool, Cards & Social Thank You for inserting! Gerald 690 - 9051 MOOSE JAW CONCERT BAND: If you play an instrument, you are welcome to join the Moose Jaw Concert Band. Rehearsals are Thursdays at 7:15 p.m. in the Vanier Collegiate Band room. There will be two concerts in May. If you need more info, please e-mail email@example.com . ASPERGER’S PEER SUPPORT GROUP for Adults meets at Moose Jaw Public Library Meeting Rm the last Monday of each month from 7-8:30 p.m. Come and share ideas, experiences and have some fun. For more info call CMHA at 306.692.4240. TUESDAYS BINGO at Church of Our Lady Parish Hall; 7 p.m. start. Doors open at 6 p.m. MOOSE JAW MULTICULTURAL COUNCIL INC. WOMEN’S GROUP meets every Tuesday morning from 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. in the Church of God Basement, 50 Hochelaga St. E. Practice English; coffee & snacks; build new friendships; clothing swaps; activities & support. Everyone Welcome. Places for children to play. Contact Melissa for more information at 306-693-4677. MOOSE JAW BAND CITY BAND: Band practices held Monday evenings 7:15 to 8:45 p.m. in the Legion (upstairs ballroom), 268 High Street W. Can you play a reed or brass instrument? Amateur or advanced musicians welcome. Bring your favorite swing melodies. To learn more, come to band practice or contact the band leader at 693-6262.
The Families of
Helen Jane Mealing Sr. Would like to thank everyone for all the cards of condolences, the generous gifts of food, the flowers, phone calls with kind words of sympathy in the passing of our Mother. A special Thank You to the first responder’s who were so kind in our time of need as well as the Parkview Funeral Chapel, Rev. Dave Moore, Mount Pleasant Community for the lovely tea and Evan’s Florist for the beautiful flower arrangements. It was all so greatly appreciated in our time of sorrow.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018 • PAGE A29
Phone: 306.694.1322 Fax: 888.241.5291 44 Fairford St. West, Moose Jaw SK S6H 1V1 www.mjvexpress.com
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How much fun it used to be to go to the fair! We lived in a small hick town in nowhere Ville when I was a kid, so getting an opportunity to go to the city to the fair was far and few between. It must have cost peanuts in those days for admission, rides and food, because I know for sure my folks wouldn’t Joan Ritchie have lavished a great deal of EDITOR cash on myself and my siblings to blow on a one-night wonder. But, all I remember is having fun, fun, fun! It was all about the exhilaration of the rides that scrambled our stomachs, of which we couldn’t get enough of, and as kids, the blinking lights in the dark and the midway sounds just spurred us onto bigger and bolder experiences. I never did spend much money on the games because I probably didn’t have much, and as an afterthought, I never did have a boyfriend that treated me to the fair and spent big bucks trying to win me the biggest stuffed animal available. Maybe the husband should pony-up after all these years and take me for a night on the town to the midway and spend a fortune to win me the infamous stuffed whatever. I already know…NOT ON YOUR LIFE! Somewhere about high school age, I lost my love for the rides that caused butterflies in the stomach. They turned into sickly flip-flops, so, going to the ex was no longer a draw until our kids came along. I remember a few fun times…especially the time my sis and I took the kids to the petting zoo at the ex to see the lamas and the tiny jumping goats. This lama spotted my sister across the pen and barreled over to spit in her face: too funny! The biggest draw in those days was, of course, the midway food, so instead of trying to win something stuffed, I enjoyed stuffing myself with, particularly the hot homemade Doukhobor bread smothered in butter that totalled about a million calories. Nowadays, that’s only a dream and a distant extravagance because carbs are the enemy! I know that even today in 2018, kids are screaming to go to the fair and complying parents take them, but it must cost a fortune. It’s not really the kind of outing that one can do on a strict budget because I don’t know of anyone who packs a picnic to the midway. Is there any way big families can sneak in an extra kid or two into the grounds, maybe in the trunk of the car? Hope you all had fun at the Moose Jaw Hometown Fair, just like I remember when I was young!
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LETTERS TO THE
Regina Bypass Land Scandal Investigation I was intrigued by the recent Leader Post article titled “Manitoba prosecutors conclude GTH investigation.” And I now have renewed hope that maybe, just maybe, the long arm of the law and the scales of the justice system may soon come crashing down around those Sask government officials who seemed to believe their favorite private sector friends were entitled to line their big pockets with many millions of our taxpayer dollars. Perhaps the “two businessmen connected to the Saskatchewan Party” felt their land speculating, buying, flipping and profiteering services would help to lighten the Ministry of Highways’ work load when additional acres on the southwest fringes of Regina needed to be grabbed up once again from McNally Enterprises and an order of Catholic nuns. After all, back then the Highways’ land snatchers were working overtime to convince (under threat of expropriation) many other longtime property owners that they should accept the government’s miserly cash offerings because their homes, businesses and life’s work needed to be demolished so that the incredibly dysfunctional and scandalously expensive Regina Bypass could be unleashed upon the unsuspecting public before the public realized what was going on. Nestor Mryglod
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All columns, letters to the editor and editorials are solely the personal opinions of the writers themselves and not necessarily the opinions of The Moose Jaw Express.
The Leader Post’s “Manitoba prosecutors conclude GTH investigation” article nicely updated the utterly confounding (and most likely criminal) land dealings that went down several years ago between political and private sector players in the vicinity of the Global Transportation Hub. And those bizarre circumstances obviously raised enough red flags to catch the attention of RCMP inspectors and Manitoba Justice prosecutors. However, just over a year ago a local group (that is strongly opposed to every aspect of the Regina Bypass project) entrusted me with their binders containing information they had unearthed regarding the bypass’s highly suspicious planning, re-planning, land procuring and construction phases. Once I had poured over their eye-opening pages it seemed blatantly evident to me that other influential business associates of our provincial government were able to redirect a critical section of the east bypass and twist it into tremendous cash generating ventures for their respective corporate entities. Those corporate raiders purchased tracts of land in close proximity to Tower Road in 2012. Then in May of 2013, it appears they--along with select municipal and provincial government stakeholders--participated in a series of closed-door meetings. And those secretive gatherings seemed to be the breeding grounds (i.e. ground zero) that spawned the Sask Party’s fateful (i.e. infamous) decision to reposition that critical section of the bypass from along Tower Road to 400 metres east of Tower Road. That abrupt decision sent out very powerful seismic shock waves. The impact of that fateful decision has already “gifted” the provincial government’s enterprising business friends with tens of millions of dollars--primarily because their recently acquired land holdings ended up being perfectly positioned for a mega mall development and for the opportunities to resell portions of their land to the government (at outrageously inflated prices, of course). But for too many others, the impact was absolutely devastating, primarily because their long-held land holdings ended up in the (repositioned) pathways of the East Regina Bypass; and therefore, fair game for the Ministry of Highway’s land procurers to either expropriate or purchase their properties (at outrageously undervalued prices, of course). In my opinion, if the Eastside Schemers are not questioned and investigated--by the appropriate legal and law enforcement authorities--the legacy of our great province will be forever sullied by what appears to be the most egregious incidents of misappropriations of taxpayer funds in the history of Saskatchewan. Ross Sherman
Keith Kenneth Kay Anderson
October 9, 1923 - June 21, 2018
Keith Anderson passed away Wednesday June 20, 2018 in Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan at the age of 94, with his family by his side. He was born in Briercrest, Saskatchewan, the youngest of four boys, and grew up during the depression. At various times, his parents ran a store, ice cream shop, and the village telephone office. Keith loved animals of all kinds and kept many pets as a child and throughout his life. Keith served in World War II with the RCAF. He enlisted in 1942, a few days shy of his 19th birthday. After training in Moose Jaw, Montreal and Jarvis, he then went to England to serve as a wireless electrical mechanic. As the war progressed he moved across Europe thru France, Belgium, Holland and to Germany. After the war he returned to Briercrest. As veterans, he and his brother, Bill, took advantage of the of Veterans Land Act to purchase farm land near Briercrest, where they farmed and raised cattle. After rural electrification, Keith was drawn into doing electrical work in and around Briercrest, Claybank and Avonlea. He opened Andy’s Electric on Main Street in Briercrest and continued farming as well. In January 1966, Keith met Eleanor Corbett, the new teacher at the school in Briercrest. After a whirlwind romance they married in October of the same year. Ken was born in 1967 and 2 years later, Keith’s darling daughter Kate. After several years of wiring houses and farmyards, based mostly on his wartime training in electronics, Keith decided to make it an official career and enrolled at the Saskatchewan Technical Institute in Moose Jaw to get his papers as a journeyman electrician. In 1981, 15 years after they married, came his baby girl Karen. They raised their family of three in Briercrest and in summers they enjoyed spending time at their cabin at Grandview Beach. Keith was always involved in the community: Blue Hill 4H Club, Briercrest Rink, United Church and Camp Capernaum, Briercrest Museum, Claybank Brick Plant Historical Site, the volunteer fire
department and maintenance of the village water system. In 1992, Keith retired from farming, and a few years later, from his work as an electrician. Keith enjoyed gardening and tinkering in his workshop. Keith and Eleanor loved to go dancing together. Keith was predeceased by his parents Edmund and Grace Anderson, his brothers Lloyd (Joan) Anderson, Bill (Beth) Anderson and Mac Anderson, Eleanor’s parents Mary and Ted Corbett, brother-in-law John Corbett and nephew Bradley Yingst. He is survived by his loving wife of 51 years Eleanor; his children, Ken (Heather) Anderson, Kathy (Ryan) Cunningham, and Karen (Aric) Dodd; his grandchildren, Jessica (Ashleigh), Tyler (Stephanie), Larissa (Andrew), Sean (Kaylee), Andy, Kaiden and Kyan; his in-laws, Don (Karen), Kay (Maurice), and Gayle; his nieces and nephews, Wayne (Laurie), Lynnette (Ernie), Mavis, Kevin (Renee), Keith (Kristen), Kelly (Joe), Glenn (Tamara), Laurie (Cam), Brenda (Brad), Stacey (Jason) and Bonnie (Aaron); his great nieces and nephews, Jackie (Barry), Mikkyal (Cherie), Scott (Carissa), Stephan, Kaydin, Kolton, Kamden, Karter, Dallas, Cassidy, Corey, Cole, Brett, Zane, Teagan, Finn, Theo, Caris and Coen; and his great-great nieces and nephews, Mackenzie, Hunter, Andrew and Cameron. Keith’s family would like to thank the nurses and staff of FH Wigmore Hospital and of Pioneers Lodge in Moose Jaw, who were compassionate and caring of both Keith and the family during his final days. A celebration of Keith’s life will take place Monday, June 25, 2018 at 2:30 p.m. at Briercrest Community Centre, Main St, Briercrest, Saskatchewan. Glenys Grosenick will officiate. In lieu of flowers memorial donations can be made to Briercrest Museum, Box 216, Briercrest, SK S0H 0K0. In living memory of Keith a memorial tree planting will be made by JONES Funeral Home. Please sign the memorial register at website: www.wjjonesandson. com (Obituaries). Stephanie Lowe - Funeral Director
PAGE A30 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018
KENNEDY Mary Rose Kennedy, aged 92 years of Moose Jaw, SK passed away peacefully on Sunday, June 10th, 2018. She was predeceased by her loving husband, John (Jack). Mary will be lovingly remembered by her children: Pat (Don), David (Loverna), and Jill (Alex); grandchildren, great-grandchildren, and great-great-grandchild; sister, many in-law sisters and brothers, sister Irene Melnuk and sister-in-law, Phyllis Kennedy; as well as numerous nieces and nephews. Mary was born on December 24th, 1925 in Moose Jaw, SK and proudly resided here her entire life, living for over 50 years as part of the South Hill community, followed by many years with the Crestview family, and spending the last 2 years enjoying life at the Bentley. Mary will be missed for her love of life, family and friends. She will be remembered as an amazing woman, mother and friend. A Celebration of Mary’s Life was held on Saturday, June 16th, 2018 at 10:00 a.m. in Moose Jaw Funeral Home. As an expression of sympathy, donations in Mary’s name may be made to the Canadian Cancer Society, 1910 McIntyre St, Regina, SK S4P 2R3 or to a charity of one’s choice. Arrangements are entrusted to Moose Jaw Funeral Home, 268 Mulberry Lane. Gary McDowell, Funeral Director 306-693-4550 www.moosejawfuneralhome.com
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Please include the Moose Jaw Health Foundation in your estate plan to help your community for generations to come. Please contact us for more information. Moose Jaw Health Foundation 55 Diefenbaker Drive Moose Jaw, SK S6J 0C2 Phone (306) 694-0373
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CAVE, Blanche Lenora
Agnes Evelyn Ingleby The family of Agnes Evelyn Ingleby (nee Anderson) sadly announce her passing the evening of Wednesday June 20, 2018 in her 97th year with family by her side. Mom was cherished by family and friends and will be deeply missed. Mom was born to Peter and Mabel (Moen) Anderson on December 31, 1920 on the family farm in Briercrest, Saskatchewan. A farm still in the family today, thanks to her hard-working nephews Scott and Kevin. She was a proud member of the Woman’s Royal Canadian Naval Service and served her country well. She attended many reunions with her “Navy Gals”. On December 6th, 1950 Mom married her true love Thomas Ingleby and together they raised three children. She had an unshakable faith in God, which was a comfort to her throughout her long life. She was a wonderful baker; well known for her delicious dinner buns which earned her the nickname “Agnes of the Ritz” from her daughter Donna. She was a devoted volunteer both to her church and to the community. She delivered Meals on Wheels, worked on the canteen cart at the hospital, spent countless hours at the D.V. Currie V.C. Armouries with the militia and with the Sea Cadets to which both Wayne and Jean belonged. She was a life member on the Union Hospital Ladies Auxiliary and a Royal Canadian Legion member. Wherever there was a need she was there at the ready with pies, buns, or whatever was required. She truly put others first. Mom remained in her home into her early nineties until a fall made it necessary to move from her beloved home. She lived in Caleb Village and West Park Crossing for a short while and managed to make many more friends. Her final journey began at Extendicare, where she was well regarded by all of her caregivers. Over the last few days we were told by many that she was such a sweet lady. She truly was. Mom was predeceased by her parents, Peter and Mabel Anderson; the love of her life, Thomas Ingleby with whom she is now reunited; brothers Melvin and Donald; sisters Alice, Helen and Anna (Strandlund). Mom is survived by her children Donna (Jim) Robb, Wayne (Patricia) Ingleby, Jean (Steven) McDougall all of Moose Jaw; grandchildren Jamie (Robyn Geres) Robb, Michael Robb, Coralee (Jayson Ross) Ingleby, Amanda (Jordan) Dumond, Sarah Cahill and Fiona Cahill; great-grandchildren Lawson and Hadley Dumond; sister Lillian Wostradowski; sister in law Marie Anderson as well as many nieces, nephews, and cousins across the globe. A very special thank you and much gratitude to all her caregivers over the past few years, especially the wonderful staff at Extendicare Moose Jaw for your compassion right up until the end. We truly admire all of you. A Funeral Service will take place Saturday, June 30th at 1:30PM, at St. Aiden’s Church (124 1 Ave NE, Moose Jaw, SK). The Reverend Deacon Arleen Champion will officiate. For those so wishing memorial donations may be made to the Moose Jaw Health Foundation. In living memory of Agnes, a memorial tree planting will be made by JONES Funeral Home. Please sign the memorial register at website: www.wjjonesandson.com (Obituaries). Dayna Chamberlain - Funeral Director
On October 28th, 2017, after a long and full life, Blanche Cave, loving mother, grandmother and friend, slipped peacefully away surrounded by her family and the loving caregivers at Holyrood Extendicare in Edmonton, AB. Blanche is survived by her daughter, Bernice and her husband Milton (Mick) Rempel in Edmonton, AB; son, Dick and his wife Sandra Cave in Crescent Beach, BC; grandchildren: Heather Rempel, Gordon Rempel and his wife Carleen Kyle and daughter Siobhán Rempel, Trevor Cave, Traci Cave and her husband Roger Hamerton and daughters Maxine Hamerton and Marli Hamerton; brother, Harold Moore (Jeanette) in San Antonio, TX.: brother-inlaw Jack Cave (Eileen) in Calgary, AB. Blanche was predeceased by her husband Chisholm (Chick) Cave in 2002 as well as her brother Roy and sister-in-law, Phyllis Moore. Blanche was born in Fort William, ON June 21st, 1920. When she was 12, she moved to Moose Jaw, SK with her parents and 2 brothers. She married her high school sweetheart, Chisholm Cave on April 19th, 1940. It was a close, loving relationship that lasted more than 62 years. They enjoyed an active family and community life with their children, Bernice and Dick. Their home was open and welcome to all. Blanche was a “Railroader’s Wife”. She anchored and guided her family through the unpredictable daily routines. Through it all, she had a busy, active life in Moose Jaw, looking after the activities of the many committees associated with the schools, church, bowling, curling, and especially golfing in her later years. Blanche was a life-long campaigner for social justice. She was proud to have dedicated tireless hours to the CCF and NDP and their vision of honest, compassionate government. She withstood much anger and hostility while campaigning for and pioneering the implementation of Medicare in Saskatchewan in 1962. It was a loyalty that lasted her entire life. She ran for Moose Jaw City Council in 1967, hoping to bring that kind of compassion to city government as well. In 2008, health circumstances necessitated a move to Edmonton to be closer to family support. While she missed Moose Jaw, she found that being an active Roughrider fan kept her close to the “old sod” – especially when she discovered other like-minded fans in Alberta to share her Rider Pride. Blanche is best remembered for sharing encouragement, compassion, smiles and good feelings with everyone. As was her lifelong practice, she continued to look for ways to help the other residents in Holyrood, even as her own health declined. She always expressed her appreciation for the wonderful staff who provided her care. She had a zest for life but she was at peace with dying at the end. She left us a note to say “Don’t be sad, I’ve had a good life”. Sharing kind words and smiles were her specialty. Her legacy will continue if we adopt her practice of passing on kind thoughts, kind words and smiles every day. A Celebration of Blanche’s Life will be held on Saturday, July 7th, 2018 at 1:30 p.m. in Moose Jaw Funeral Home. Dave Foley will officiate and interment will take place in Rosedale Cemetery. Flowers are gratefully declined. As an expression of sympathy, donations in Blanche’s name may be made to the The Canadian Diabetes Association, 917A Albert St, Regina, SK S4R 2P6 or the Salvation Army, 175 – 1st Ave NE, Moose Jaw, SK S6H 0Y9. Arrangements are entrusted to Moose Jaw Funeral Home, 268 Mulberry Lane. Todd Sjoberg, Funeral Director 306-693-4550 www.moosejawfuneralhome.com
Contact Sunset Cemetery
633 – Caribou St. W. • 306-692-8855
Proud of our Great Canadian Heritage
106 Athabasca St. E. 306-693-4644 www.wjjonesandson.com
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, June 27, 2018 â€˘ PAGE A31
Kaitlin Hammel JC Chhokar Sonya Bitz Bryan Gilbert Lori Keeler
of Moose Jaw 306-694-5766
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(306) 631-1161 (306) 681-9424 (306) 631-9966 (306) 630-5409
Frank Hammel Beth Vance Gladys Gray Katie Keeler Jennifer Nant
1443 Sq Ft. 4 bedroom, 3 bathroom updates include Concrete foundation, electrical panel, sidewalks, Soffit, Fascia, Eaves, Siding, water heater, blinds, paint all in 2016 (APV). High Efficient furnace and central air, flooring and appliances in 2013 (APV).
Custom build. professionally landscaped 5 bedroom, 4 bathroom home 9 foot ceilings, custom cabinetry, gas fireplace , screened in deck basement walkout granite counters, in floor heat in the basement, extra insulation in attic as well 2 inch Styrofoam!
4 Level Split , Custom Pilsner Kitchen spacious Living Rm and Entry Foyer with plenty of closet space. Majority of the Windows have been updated. 3 bedrooms, 3piece bath with updates. Covered Patio, Updated shingles, Central Air, Dishwasher, Attic Fan Single Detached Garage
Recently renovated 3 bedroom bungalow. Neat and clean ready to move Newer flooring, dishwasher, interior doors, freshly painted, etc. Shingles and water heater replaced within the last four years. Room for a garage in the back yard. Excellent starter or revenue property.
684-9491 631-0886 631-8181 690-4333 631-0435
North West location! Large living room with separate dining area, kitchen with lots of cabinets & counter space. 3 spacious bedrooms upstairs. Basement is developed with family room, den, bath and laundry. 24x28 garage. REDUCED to $239,900
Â˝ block off Main Street! Over 1300 sqftt condo with 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. Large living/dining room combination. Lots of oak cabinets in kitchen. Glassed in balcony. Elevator. Underground parking!! REDUCED!
Market Place REAL ESTATE
into your life! FEATURED LISTINGS ATTENTION INVESTORS! 2 bedroom suite on the main, 2 bedroom suite on the upper level with a separate entrance and 2 rooms in the lower level. Close to amenities, schools, parks, and shopping. Listed By: Teresa Thompson, REALTORÂŽ 630-5952
324 Main Street N. Moose Jaw, SK
684-4675 631-5220 631-8471 631-4790 631-8069
452 ATHABASCA ST E
1042 STADACONA ST W COZY, WELL MAINTAINED AND AFFORDABLE! Many updates in this 2 bed 1 bath family home. Single detached garage. Move in ready! Listed By: Teresa Thompson, REALTORÂŽ 630-5952
$154,900 109B- 55 Wood Lily Dr
117 - 917 Bradley Ave
1004 Willow Ave
G LISTIN NEW
Julie Davidson ASSOCIATE BROKER
Bright and Cherry - this 2 bedroom condo is ready to call your new home or would make a great place for the Siast student to call home! This unit has had new paint, updated flooring in kitchen, bath and laundry, new countertops and fire place mantel. 5 appliaces are included. South facing patio to enjoy your evenings.
Caleb Village - self contained lifestyle home, 1 bedroom apartment offers full kitchen with all appliances included, in-suite laundry, and balcony. Many options available in this style of living. Ability to access dining services, common rooms for visiting, transportation option, housekeeping options, emergency pendant, 24 hour security, 24 hour Bistro Bar. Caleb Lifestyle Package required pacakge is $75/month first person. A parking space is included in the purchase!
Well maintained 2 bedroom bungalow featuring updated kitchen and a great view of the park. Gleaming hardwood floors in the the main floor bedrooms and dining room. Updated shingles, windows, water heater and mid effeioient furnace. Great corner lot overlooking a park and green space. Attached double garage with room for two cars as well as toys.
Call 306-694-0675 or 684-2827
Listed By: Doris Lautamus, REALTORÂŽ 631-7744
710 Main St. N. (306) 692-9999 www.bhgmj.ca Information is deemed reliable, but is not guaranteed. Subject to omissions, prior sale, changes or withdrawal without notice. Not intended to solicit properties already listed for sale
FOR SALE BY OWNER
1111 - 1ST AVE SW INVESTORS WANTED! Donâ€™t miss out on this opportunity on this 3 suite property. Well maintained building, desirable central location and a low maintainence exterior. Possible 4th suite in the loft.
Saturday, June 30th
1227-5th Avenue NW 10am-11am
$379,900 64 Thorn Crescent
into your life!
$369,900 40 Woodlily Drive
Stake your Investment Call Milltek, your Professional Land Surveyors!
Laurie Lunde 306.684.2704
â€œYour Full Service Real Estate Agent. Servicing Southern Saskatchewanâ€?
Moose Jaw 72 High St. E. 306-693-5835
950 Caribou St. W - $139,900
1079 2nd Ave N.W - $319,900
1241 Grace St. W - $339,900
Fax: (306) 693-2112 138 Fairford St. W. Moose Jaw, SK S6H 1V3 www.LaurieLunde.com
967 Hawthorne Cres - $274,900
1175 Alder Ave - $224,900
Jim Low â€˘ Annette Sinclair â€˘ Mike Botterill â€˘ Jeff Markewich â€˘ Dave Low â€˘ Lisa Postma â€˘ Donna Morrison â€˘ Brenda McLash â€˘ Jennifer Patterson â€˘ Marlene Williamson â€˘ Ken McDowell â€˘ Patricia McDowell â€˘ Cristin Korchinski â€˘ Sue Brabant â€˘ Shauna Audette â€˘ Roxanne Ashe
www.realtyexecutivesmj.com REALTY EXECUTIVES MJ MOOSE JAW & SWIFT CURRENT 432 High St. W. (306) 692-7700
the advantages of working with an
PAGE A32 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, June 27, 2018
FIND YOUR FINISH LINE.
2018 CR-V LX-AWD LEASE FROM
WEEKLY FOR 60 MONTHS SELLING PRICE $32,262 (INCLUDES FREIGHT & FEES)
2018 CIVIC LX SEDAN LEASE FROM
WEEKLY FOR 60 MONTHS SELLING PRICE $21,762 (INCLUDES FREIGHT & FEES)
MODEL SHOWN: CR-V TOURING
MODEL SHOWN: CIVIC TOURING
STANDARD FEATURES INCLUDING*: → 190 HP TURBOCHARGED ENGINE → HONDA SENSING™ SAFETY TECHNOLOGIES INCLUDING LANE KEEPING ASSIST → REAL TIME AWD™ WITH INTELLIGENT CONTROL SYSTEM™
2018 ACCORD LX LEASE FROM
MODEL SHOWN: ACCORD TOURING 2.0
WEEKLY FOR 60 MONTHS SELLING PRICE $28,822 (INCLUDES FREIGHT & FEES)
#/£ Weekly lease offers apply to a new 2018 CR-V LX-AWD CVT, model RW2H2JES/2018 Accord 4D 1.5T LX 6MT, model CV1E1JE for a 60/60-month period, for a total of 260/260 payments of $86/$80 leased at 2.99%/2.99% APR. 100,000 kilometre allowance (12 cents/ km excess charge applies). Total lease obligation is $15,080/$22,360/$20,800. Lease obligation includes freight and PDI of $1,795/$1,655, Federal air conditioning charge, tire levy and other applicable fees except PPSA lien registration fee of $52.76 and lien registering agent’s fee of $5.25, which are both due at time of delivery. ∞Lease example based on a new 2018 Civic LX MT Sedan, model FC2E5JE for a 48-month period, for a total of 48 monthly payments of $258 leased at 0.99% APR. 80,000 kilometre allowance (12 cents/km excess charge applies). Total lease obligation is $12,384. Lease obligation includes freight and PDI of $1,655, Federal air conditioning charge, tire levy and other applicable fees except PPSA lien registration fee of $52.76 and lien registering agent’s fee of $5.25, which are both due at time of delivery. #/£/∞No down-payment required. Taxes, license, insurance and registration are extra. Dealer may lease for less. Limited time lease/finance offers from Honda Canada Finance Inc. (HCFI), On Approved Credit. Offers valid from June 1, 2018 through July 3, 2018 at participating Honda retailers. Offers valid only for Saskatchewan residents at Honda Dealers of Saskatchewan locations. Offers subject to change or cancellation without prior notice. Offers only valid on new in-stock 2018 vehicles. While quantities last. Dealer order or trade may be necessary. Visit HondaSask.com or your Saskatchewan Honda dealer for details. *None of the features described are intended to replace the driver’s responsibility to exercise due care while driving. Drivers should not use handheld devices or operate certain vehicle features unless it is safe and legal to do so. Some features have technological limitations. For additional feature information, limitations and restrictions, please visit www.honda.ca/disclaimers or refer to the vehicle’s owner’s manual.
June 27, 2018