MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, March 6, 2019 â€˘ PAGE A1
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The recipients of the 2019 PRISM Awards from L-R: Betty Butler, Bonnie Nelson, Nicole Radfelder, Kyra Klassen, Emmy Barr (front), Crystal Froese. Not pictured: Kaia Isenor.
2019 PRISM Awards highlight influential women at annual gala By Larissa Kurz
The 6th annual PRISM Awards, presented by Business Women of Moose Jaw (BWMJ), spent the evening of Mar. 2 celebrating the influence of 21 local women, highlighting their accomplishments and contributions to the community. The event took place at the Macoun Lounge at Saskatchewan Polytechnic, and presented awards to seven women in the categories of Perseverance, Role Model, Influential, Successful, Mentor, Youth Achievement, and Lifetime Achievement. Each nominee was carefully chosen based on personal and community achievements, as well as their tremendous influence in the community. This yearâ€™s theme was Strength and Sparkle, which BWMJ President Sharleen Froats says is fitting to describe this yearâ€™s nominees, and also perfectly describes the exclusively-designed necklaces from Fifth Avenue Collections presented as this yearâ€™s awards. Award winners for each category are as follows: Emmy Barr, Perseverance; Nicole Radfelder, Role Model; Crystal Froese, Influential; Kyra Klassen, Successful; Bonnie Nelson, Mentor; Kaia Isenor, Youth Achievement; Betty Butler, Lifetime Achievement. This yearâ€™s guest speaker was Christine Boyczuk, the recipient
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of the 2016 PRISM Lifetime Achievement award, and had some kind advice to offer during her speech. â€œWe are all different, we have different strengths we bring in order to make a difference. And itâ€™s really quite wonderful the way in which we come together, to do things together, with all these different strengths, and we need all these strengths in order to make a committee, business, community, to make a great country,â€? said Boyczuk. â€œSo, know yourself and know these strengths, and use them to make a difference.â€? The PRISM Awards Gala acts as a fundraiser for the Moose Jaw Transition House, and has raised over $100,000 for the group over the years. Executive Director Jenn Angus offered her gratitude to the BWMJ for their role in the community. â€œAs a Canadian, we are fortunate to have an organization like the Business Women of Moose Jaw to provide women in leadership with a support system for their voices,â€? said Angus. â€œI am incredibly grateful to be the recipient of the funds raised here tonight. We have surrounded ourselves with a group of people who are so devoted to helping women succeed, and there is real power in that.â€?
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PAGE A2 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019
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The spring legislative session began earlier this week. I look forward to the challenges of keeping Saskatchewan growing and the opportunity to present Moose Jaw interests at the provincial level. At this time of the year, the daily trips to and from the legislature can be a challenge in itself with little sign of winter coming to an end. While the first snowfall of the season is always the hardest to adjust to, significant snowfall and colder than average temperatures this past month have presented challenges of their own, reminding us to stay up to date with conditions and drive with extra care and attention. My 15-year-old grandson with his learners’ licence is a positive reminder of safety on the roads. While new drivers have a lot to learn, they conscientiously practice to follow every rule of the road. Stop signs mean coming to a complete stop, not just slowing down. They make a complete stop before turning right on a red light; signal and shoulder checked before changing lanes. This is all pretty basic driving knowledge that many of us may overlook in our busy lives. Making a habit of being a conscientious driver in good road conditions will decrease the chance of vehicle damage, time loss, or worse yet, injury, when road conditions are less than ideal. SGI offers some important winter driving tips. - Clear snow from your vehicle, including headlights and taillights, and be sure your windows are completely defrosted before you drive.
Sometimes, when venturing out in wintry conditions, we have a false sense of security just because we have a cellphone. Even if we’re travelling on a major highway, there can be delays because of weather conditions or a collision. Having a full tank of gas, a safety kit, snacks, water, and warm clothing or blankets is very important when heading out. If you are stranded, always stay with your vehicle. At any age, keeping up good driving habits requires a deliberate effort. SGI has published a booklet, “The Mature Driver”. This booklet is available at motor license issuers or online at www.sgi.sk.ca. The Saskatchewan Safety Council offers refresher courses for older drivers and defensive driving courses. The SGI Safe Driver Recognition Program rewards safe drivers with a discount on their vehicle insurance. Depending on how long drivers have been incident-free, they can earn a safety rating point giving them from two to twenty-five percent off their vehicle insurance. On the other hand, the program also ensures drivers who demonstrate risky behaviours pay their share in financial penalties, helping offset the costs of the discount for safe drivers. The number of points lost varies based on the driving incident. Penalties are applied to even common infractions like speeding, changing lanes at an unsafe time, or failing to stop at a stop sign. Thank you to our highway crews, our city crews, our tow truck drivers and all First Responders who do their best to prevent tragedy in our winter weather. The rest of us can do our part to keep ourselves and others safe.
Canada updates animal handling codes By Ron Walter For Agri-Mart Express
About $4.6 million has been spent EXPRESS updating codes of animal welfare in Canada. The Agriculture and Agri-Food Canada funding is intended to improve the care and handling of farm animals. Updating included transportation codes of practice for all animals, dairy codes that account for industry changes and consumer demands, goat handling codes, with development of a new code for farmed fish to respond to consumer concerns. The new codes were developed by the Canadian Food Inspection Agency (CFIA) in consultation with stakeholders.
The objective is ensuring animals are properly prepared for transport, arrive at a destination safely, are suitably fed and watered. The CFIA notes that 98 per cent of shipments are in compliance with the new regulations. The new regulations, effective in February 2020, will allow the industry one year to comply before fully enforced. The Health of Animals Act regulation development involved 51,000 comments from 11,000 stakeholders in the industry from producers, veterinarians, processors, lawyers to animal rights organizations. The agriculture industry provides $25 billion a year income to the country. Ron Walter can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019 • PAGE A3
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More News, More Stories, More Often. BIZWORLD
By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express
Was a Saskatchewan premier responsible for east/west political discord? From current political outrage in the three Prairie provinces arises a matter pursued seemingly by a few on the fringe of reality – separation of the West into one country. That thought gains credibility when Brad Wall, the former premier of Saskatchewan, acts as a ranting mouthpiece for an Alberta-based political action committee called the Buffalo Project. Another former Saskatchewan resident, multi-millionaire philanthropist Brett Wilson, has taken to ranting about the matter, pointing out the potential for separatist sentiment. Wilson’s net worth declined from $1.5 billion in 2012 to $300 million. Is there a poor house for billionaires? His financial decline is never mentioned by media airing his rants. The name Buffalo Project leads observers to wonder if the underlying goal is separation from Canada. Before Saskatchewan and Alberta became provinces in 1905, the territorial governor recommended one province called Buffalo. Prime Minister John A. MacDonald told him out of fear that one day Buffalo’s growth would outweigh Ontario and Quebec clout in the federation. Over 114 years later, that clout still can’t outweigh the eastern power. Combined Alberta, Saskatchewan and Manitoba have 18 per cent of the nation’s population and 19
per cent of income. On paper, a split by these three provinces seems viable. The new country, according to 2017 data, would rank 47th in the world for GDP, (national income) behind Hong Kong and ahead of Chile. That supposes the new country’s national income would remain at that level. No guarantee there. Buffalo, or whatever it would be named, would need to export about one-third of its production to maintain prosperity. In a landlocked new country, that can’t get approval from a neighbouring province, B.C. for a pipeline, how will it export goods? Outside of a seasonal port at Churchill, there is no way to move goods unless the United States helps — for a price. Taxes would increase to renegotiate trade agreements, develop foreign diplomatic posts, police and military presence as well as a central bank and new currency. The new currency would be even more subject to oil price fluctuations than the loonie. A new Buffalo country could be viable once a generation of residents has sacrificed personally and financially — unless American influence dominated, and prosperity reigned. In any such provincial union, Saskatchewan and Manitoba are destined to be poor country cousins, subject to the whims of Albertans. Saskatchewan has 18 per
Telemiracle tea fundraiser Every year, residents of Athabasca Towers hold a tea and fundraiser for Kinsmen Telemiracle. The residents raised $2,195 for the telethon at the tea on Feb. 20. Photos by Ron Walter
Spring potash mine construction start planned northwest of Moose Jaw
By Ron Walter - For Moose Jaw Express If all goes well in financing discussions, and site planning can begin. construction can start in May on a new The company still needs detailed conpotash mine near Tugaske. struction permits from the government “That (May start) is still the goal,” Gen- but was exempted last August from filsource Potash CEO/president Mike Fer- ing an environmental impact assessment guson told a shareholders’ conference since it will use no ground water and will call. pump all waste byproduct back into the The financing process “is driven by the earth. banks” which look at the loans as non-re- The mine plan involves a $280 million course, as they have no real assets to back mine using a relatively new technology loans during the construction stage. Most producing 250,000 tonne of potash a year mines are financed from corporate bal- at $40 a tonne cost. ance sheet assets. Financing arrangements are planned for The potash mine talks involve several 60 percent senior debt, 15 to 20 per cent well-known European banks and North subordinated debt and 20 to 25 per cent American-based private lenders. equity. The company is fortunate in having the Meanwhile, discussions have started with partner who agreed to buy 100 per cent two potential partners on off-takes sale of of production sitting in the banking nego- production and financing of two similar tiations, he said. mines in the Tugaske/Eyebrow districts. Equity investors are in talks with Gen- Production is tentatively planned for the source but are waiting for lender deci- first part of 2020. sions before going further. He said Gensource needs outside equity to finance the Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ mine. sasktel.net Once financing is complete, engineering
c e n t of the population, 16 per cent of GDP. Manitoba is no better off. Next time time-ranters suggest separating the West into one country, let them know the reality. Rapid population growth is the only way for the West to remove political grievances with the East. A western prime minister, Stephen Harper, was unable to change western clout. He had to cater to Eastern voters. Population growth outstripping the East would require massive immigration – not a situation lots of westerners desire. The West is destined to political deadlock unless significant numbers of voters join ranks with the dominating political party as in the1940 election when the West sent 33 Liberals out of 60 MPs to Ottawa. Eleven Liberals were elected from 62 MPs in 2016. The West has been ticked off at Ottawa, and at the Liberals, ever since federal equalization payments were formally discussed in 1957. Ironically, a Saskatchewan premier James Gardiner started the struggle for this shared cash to bail out his near-bankrupt province in the 1930s. Ron Walter can be reached at email@example.com
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PAGE A4 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019
Phone: 306.694.1322 Fax: 888.241.5291 32 Manitoba St. West, Moose Jaw SK S6H 1P7 www.mjvexpress.com
Publisher: Robert Ritchie - firstname.lastname@example.org Editor: Joan Ritchie - email@example.com Sales: Wanda Hallborg - firstname.lastname@example.org Bob Calvert - email@example.com Gladys Baigent-Therens - Sales2@mjvexpress.com Steve Seida - Special Sales Thank you to all the contributing writers, without your time and support, the paper would not look the same. Send your stories, events and pictures to; Joan Ritchie Ron Walter Joyce Walter
Matthew Gourlie Dale “bushy” Bush Sasha-Gay Lobban Dr. Steven Heidinger Wanda Smith Randy Palmer
The political leadership of this country continues to wade knee deep in the bureaucratic bs associated with the SNC Lavalin scandal; and it’s getting piled higher every day. Even for those of us who aren’t really interested in the political arena, we can see the writing on the wall Joan Ritchie for Trudeau. He continEDITOR ues to do everything he can to cover his butt; the latest being...switching around his cabinet so that his closest allies in the camp are protecting him. It reminds me of someone who tells a lie and then continues to lie until all hell breaks loose. And to top it all off, he continues to spend Canadians money like a drunken sailor. To add injury to insult, the Huawei affair is now gaining momentum as Canada prepares to extradite their CFO Meng Wanzhou, and rightly so... they should have done it long time ago and avoided getting caught up in this political battle. But now, China is pressing charges because Canada has “violated her rights according to the charter of rights?” I don’t know if I have it right but I’m wondering why she, an executive from another country that may own a house here in Canada, has rights under Canada’s charter of rights? Now lets look across Canada’s southern border where the democrats are on a witch hunt. The whole reason for their investigation was to find out if there was Russian collusion. Instead, those blood hungry hounds during the court case of Michael Cohen were listening with itching ears for every last piece of dirt on their president and all of it had nothing to do with Russian collusion; I’m not saying he is spotless and without fault in his life’s affairs but this is a bonified witchhunt if I’ve ever seen one. I really don’t know how he can take all of the negative attacks on him and his family; there must be a bigger internal drive that keeps him facing forward and upward. That is one of the biggest negatives I can see for people to run in politics, whether it is federal, provincial or local...your life is not your own and whether you are right or wrong, you are damned if you do and damned if you don’t. I think people need to realize that all leaders have an opportunity to conduct themselves with integrity and prove they are worthy of their office. Some do and some don’t.
Send your letters to the editor to: firstname.lastname@example.org or 888-241-5291 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 contents of this publication are the property of the Moose Jaw Express. Reproduction of any of the contents of this publication, including, but without limiting the generality of the following: photographs, artwork and graphic designs, is strictly prohibited. There shall be no reproduction without the express written consent of the publisher. All ads in the Moose Jaw Express are published in good faith without verification. The Moose Jaw Express reserves the right to refuse, classify, revise or censor any ads for any reason in its sole discretion. This paper may include inaccuracies or errors. The Moose Jaw Value Express does not under any circumstances accept responsibility for the accuracy or otherwise of any ads or messages in any of the publications editions. The Moose Jaw Express specifically disclaims all and any liability to advertisers and readers of any kind for loss or damage of any nature what-so-ever and however arising, whether due to inaccuracy, error, omission or any other cause. All users are advised to check ad and message details carefully before entering into any agreement of any kind and before disclosing personal information. If in doubt, please take legal advice.
Pig spleen weather prognosticator calling reprieve from cold Matthew Gourlie
If you are looking for some good news as a brutally cold February drew to a close in Saskatchewan, Jeff Woodward is predicting a warm start to March. Mind you, Woodward uses pig spleens for his weather prognostication. Woodward’s unusual method of predicting the weather goes back generations to his ancestors in Sweden. When they would butcher a hog at the start of the winter, they would notice that the amount of fat deposits on the spleen would differ, indicating the nature of the winter the hog was preparing for. “It’s an old tradition that has been passed down from my ancestors from Scandinavia. I think it was probably fairly common several hundred years ago when they were preparing for the winter, that they would slaughter a pig or an animal and then they would observe things on the animal that they would interpret as indicating what the weather would be like,” Woodward said. “You look at the fat content and see how much reserve was being put away for the winter, meaning it might be colder than normal… that kind of thing.” It might have held more significance in Sweden hundreds of years ago, but Woodward said that his ancestors car- Jeff Woodward, the pig spleen weather prognosticaried on the tradition when they settled in southwest Sas- tor, analyzes the fat content of a pig’s spleen to annually predict the weather. (submitted photograph) katchewan. “My great-grandfather and then my grandfather did more in a sort of joking way,” Woodward said. “They would could probably claim some accuracy in some of the snow slaughter a pig and the neighbours would come over and events, but the temperature prediction was not as accuthere would be lots of good Scandinavian folk and they’d rate.” Overall Woodward predicted a warmer winter with a lot do this without much intent or belief. “It evolved over time and it became a routine or ritual that of snow. The snowfall has been there, but the historically cold February is working against his track record. they would do each fall.” Woodward’s uncle, Gus Wickstrom was fascinated by the “In general I said a little warmer than average winter, ritual as a kid and when he retired from farming took up more snow than average and a significantly dry May and a wet June,” he said. “So far, we’ve had a very, very cold the practice and gained a lot of attention in the process. “He did it with some zest,” Woodward said. “He made last month and I’m really hoping that we warm up signifisome predictions that were relatively outlandish and they cantly to get back to that originally prediction.” came true. He predicted a snowfall in June and some sig- Don’t we all, Jeff. nificant weather events that came true. He got a lot of After a mild start to March, Woodward is predicting a notoriety for that. He became kind of famous — and quite mid-month cold snap, with warm weather staying for broadly, he was on The Daily Show and a number of tele- good on Mar. 24. He sees the end of March and all of vision shows — and then he passed away in 2007. I’ve April to be above seasonal. Woodward said there’s no secret to the process — it’s been doing it ever since.” The “pig spleen prognostication centre” is in Tompkins, outlined in the Farmer’s Almanac — and that while he where Wickstrom lived, and that is where Woodward gets appreciates that it’s an odd and funny thing to do he still his pig spleens each year. There was a party at the Ar- feels that there is something to it, though he isn’t sure he tesian in Regina in early December to unveil the 2019 can really describe what it actually is. predictions which run from January until the end of June. He believes that there are three distinct reactions when “For January, the prediction was pretty good. The weath- people learn about pig spleen prognostication: er was predicted properly. It was a warmer than average “One group believes in this whole-heartedly. They will January and there was a rain event that I predicted and actually plan the winter based on the pig spleen forecast. that actually happened,” Woodward said. “February was There’s people who think it’s interesting and that it might not so good. The prediction was that it would start off have some merit, but they don’t know why they should cool, but that we would rebound around February 11th believe in it or like it,” Woodward said. “And then there’s and we really haven’t. It’s been cold the entire month. I people who say it’s a whole bunch of hog wash. Pardon the pun.”
YMCA Moose Jaw announces resignation of CEO following controversial past year For Moose Jaw Express
After a year of challenges, financially and otherwise for YMCA Moose Jaw, the Board of Directors has announced the resignation of Jeff Fox as its Chief Executive Officer, effective February 27. The Board says it thanks Fox for his contribution to the organization and wishes him well. Meanwhile, the Board also announced that Darryl McKenzie, Interim Chief Executive Officer since January 2, 2019, will conclude his assignment on March 1, at which time Angie Publicover will assume the role of Acting CEO. “The Board thanks Darryl McKenzie for his seasoned leadership, wise counsel, and commitment to our organization over the past two months. We also thank Angie Publicover for once again accepting acting CEO responsibility after so ably performing that role in the final months of 2018,” the Board said in a statement. “The Board also extends our appreciation to YMCA Canada for their
Christine Boyczuk, president of the Board of Directors at YMCA Moose Jaw at the 2018 Annual General Meeting. (Matthew Gourlie photo) sustained consulting expertise and guidance. As reported at our Annual General Meeting (AGM) on October 25, 2018, the YMCA of Moose Jaw has experienced financial and organizational challenges over the past several years. Accordingly, the Board of Directors tasked Interim CEO Darryl McKenzie with conducting a thor-
ough analysis of current operations, with a focus on the organization’s long-term viability.” “This analysis is now complete, and a report has been submitted to the Board of Directors. In the weeks ahead, the Board will review this report, with the objective of determining how the YMCA of Moose Jaw may continue to serve our community. Once we have fully considered organizational options and their implications, we will share our plans with our members and the community. We expect to provide an additional update by the end of March,” the YMCA Board added. “We understand that the events of the past year have been challenging, and we thank our members, volunteers, staff and our community for your understanding and continued support for the YMCA of Moose Jaw.” The YMCA of Moose Jaw will maintain services and regular hours of operation at all locations.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019 • PAGE A5
Three Canadian projects trying to reduce cost of lab-grown meat
LETTER TO THE
JUSTIN TRUDEAU ATTEMPTING TO COVER-UP SNC-LAVALIN AFFAIR: LUKIWSKI Ottawa ON – Tom Lukiwski, Member of Parliament for Moose Jaw – Lake Centre - Lanigan, today raised concerns over Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s attempts to cover-up the SNC-Lavalin Affair. “It’s clear that Justin Trudeau is attempting to cover-up the SNC-Lavalin Affair and that his Liberal MPs are helping him,” said Lukiwski. “The Prime Minister’s story keeps changing nearly every day. This fact, along with high-profile resignations and anonymously-sourced smear campaigns, suggests this is not your ordinary political scandal.” Media began reporting in early February that the Prime Minister’s Office (PMO) pressured Justice Minister and Attorney General, Jody Wilson-Raybould, to intervene in the criminal prosecution of Montreal engineering and construction giant SNC-Lavalin Group Inc. Now we are learning that Justin Trudeau met with Ms. Wilson-Ray-
By Ron Walter - For Agri-Mart Express
Three Canadian projects plan to create laboratory grown meat that competes with EXPRESS range grown beef. Called cellular agriculture, the process uses cell cultures taken from animals to grow cultured meat. Advocates of lab meat promote the clean lab meat on the basis of a smaller environmental footprint with no need to kill animals. A group led by Peter Stogios, a senior research associate at the University of Toronto, won a $250,000 grant from Washington-based Good Food Institute to develop lab meat. His was one of 14 lab meat projects awarded funds for cell-based meat research. Stogios told the Canadian Press the biggest hurdle for cultured meat is cost of the building block broth. The broth is made up of expensive minerals, vitamins, and amino acids among other matters. “Can we create those protein molecules, those growth factors better, cheaper and actually make them more potent?” he asked. His four-member team will consider growth factors from other species, such as birds and fish, trying to mix those with cow cells. That phase should take six months. If a growth factor or multiple that works well is discovered, the team will start an engineering phase to make it more potent. This phase could take a year and a half. Vancouver-based biotechnology firm Appleton Meats is working on development of a lab-grown hamburger patty. University of Alberta educated cell biologist Matt Anderson-Baron works with a team at Future Fields to develop lab-cultured meat. Last year, Science Trends estimated cost of growing one pound of lab meat was $2,400 US — down from $300,000 US five years ago. The author estimated a $5 lab grown hamburger cost would be available by 2020.
bould two weeks after the Justice Department had already denied SNC-Lavalin a deferred prosecution agreement, not before as the Prime Minister has suggested. If the decision on the agreement had already been made, it’s difficult not to interpret the Prime Minister’s discussion with Ms. Wilson-Raybould as direct pressure to intervene in the prosecution. “This latest information is the strongest evidence so far that the PMO inappropriately – and potentially illegally – tried to influence this criminal prosecution.” said Lukiwski. “Justin Trudeau made a promise to Canadians that his government would be open and transparent, and he has betrayed that promise.” Conservatives MPs on the Justice Committee will continue to demand a fulsome and thorough investigation into this matter. And Conservatives will continue to explore all legal options to hold Justin Trudeau to account for this cover-up. Tom Lukiwski MP for Moose Jaw – Lake Centre – Lanigan
Ron Walter can be reached at email@example.com
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PAGE A6 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019
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Annual General Meeting March 28, 2019 / 7 pm South Meeting Room of the Moose Jaw Public Library
Milk to fridge, treats to freezer; what is your name?
As a young whipper snapper, I never considered that one day I too would be a senior citizen. Based on my knowledge of being young once, a decade or so ago, most young people have other things on their minds, and getting older isn’t top of mind. But then one morning, seemingly without warning, there it is — the year that one becomes eligible for the youngest age seniors’ discount offered in restaurants and on public transit. And then the first pension cheque shows Joyce Walter up in the bank account and it is official. For Moose Jaw Express I confess I always teased my Mother when she would wander back from another room in the house and look bewildered as to why she had been there in the first place. Then the reason would dawn on her and off she would bustle to complete the errand from her first trip. Of course, with the ego of youth, I suggested she should make notes to herself so she wouldn’t wear out her shoes and the carpet with all those extra steps. She’d reply: “You will be old someday,” and I would laugh, convinced that when I did get “old” my memory cells would never let me down. Fat lot I knew. And so now I’m getting older each day, and perhaps I’m imagining it, but I have the distinct impression I’m putting on unnecessary steps because I forget why I went into the laundry room with the frozen treats or what reason I might have had for looking in the cupboard and complaining that I can’t find the milk carton. I have lovely conversations with folks whose faces are very familiar, but whose names escape me — at least until we get home and the light bulb flicks on. Then I feel badly because I didn’t call that person by name. Housemate says I should
just admit that I can’t remember a name but that would be suggesting to perhaps perfect strangers that my memory is on pause mode. Maybe in 15 years or so. I’ve attended conferences where one of the speakers was a memory expert who had all sorts of tricks to stimulate one’s memory and to keep it sharp. I have those course notes, but for the life of me, I can’t remember where I stored them. Nor can I remember any of his tips. That must mean I wasn’t paying attention at his workshop or that he was a poor teacher. Then recently a newspaper headline attracted my attention, advising that help is available when memory fails. I thought it might be the work of that convention speaker, this time on a new forum, with a new audience. Instead the story was about aids for individuals with dementia and Alzheimer’s disease. But as I read more, I think some of those aids might help me as I wander here and there trying to remember some piece of information that I know is important. The kits contain CDs and DVDs to spark memories and help with conversations on such topics as farm days, fashion, pets, games, the 1950s, even birthdays, with suitable accompanying music. If I were to ever need one of the kits, I would like one with polka and two-step music, and maybe some jive tunes, and definitely songs from an accordion — some of my favourite things. In the meantime, I will apologize posthumously to my parents for laughing at them for being forgetful. Now if I could just remember why I thought I needed to go shopping today. Sigh. Joyce Walter can be reached at email@example.com
Local dietitian shares importance of establishing feeding relationship with your infant
Sasha-Gay Lobban Parents, caregivers and new families got an opportunity to learn more about feeding their infants at an information session at the Moose Jaw Public Library on Thursday. They were able to receive notable tips on Feeding Baby Family Foods in a session led by Melanie Warken, Registered Dietitian and Public Health Nutritionist for the Moose Jaw area. Warken talked about developing a healthy feeding relationship with your baby and how this deepens parent/child bonding. She discussed how to feed babies and children—the feeding relationship, food Melanie Warken shares some tips on exposure and eating structure for babies. feeding baby family foods. She also talked about what to feed ba- ing a healthy feeding relationship between bies—textures and types of foods to offer you and your child, so that children can and protecting the baby while doing so. learn how to have a healthy relationship She says sessions like this one are import- with food as they grow older,” Warken ant for the community in order to provide said. important information and answer critical Breanne Brooks, who attended the session questions parents may have. “We find that with her 3-month-old said the meeting parents usually have a lot of questions was very helpful and her questions were about introducing solid foods to their ba- answered. “I enjoyed being at the session bies and when they’re developmentally today. It was really informative. I thought ready. Therefore, I think it is important to it was important to get some of the quesbe able to have some of that best practices tions I had answered and to be able to talk information available to them, so they feel to someone about it.” confident in being able to safely feed their If parents or caregivers want to access this babies.” kind of information and resources locally, During the session, Warken emphasized Warken says you can do that through one the importance of developing what she of two ways; a public health nurse is alcalls a ‘feeding relationship’ with your ways a good point of contact surrounding infant. She noted that the interaction (s) infant feeding. So, if anyone has questions, between you and your child during meal they can contact their local public health and snack times influences how your child nurse or unit. They can also contact lodevelops and their attitudes towards food cally, the Moose Jaw South Central Early and eating. Childhood Coalition and follow its Face“One of the most important things that we book page online for upcoming events like wanted to bring across in this session is the this one that facilitates any questions famiimportance of establishing and maintain- lies may have.”
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019 • PAGE A7
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Time for fighting for the environment is over: Vincent Leadership, positivity and working with the public key for forestry and wildlife advocates in the future, says longtime logger and forestry professional Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
Bruce Vincent’s presentation to the Saskatchewan Wildlife Federation during their 90th annual convention at the Heritage Inn didn’t mince words. Pictures of raging forest fires, dead and dying timberlands and even a river on fire painted a picture of an environment that has been fought over and simultaneously ignored for decades. And enough is enough. The time for fighting over the environment is over, said the long-time forestry and logging advocate. Now’s the time for dialogue, education and engagement, all with the focus of showing the public just what forestry means to the environment and how positive progress in those areas can make an immense difference to the future, not only for the industry but the planet itself. That was the message Vincent carried through his keynote address, as he brought his own personal experience and beliefs forged through involvement and contact with the public to the podium. “I was a leader of the movement to get common-sense forestry put in place in the States. I confused fighting with leading and while fighting made the front page of newspapers, it did nothing for forestry and nothing for our culture,” he said shortly after his address and a long line of book signing. “So, we had to back away from that and learn how to lead.” Vincent comes from a position of experience. A third-generation forester and logger, he has spoken at events throughout the United States, Canada and all over the world. He’s testified before Congress on resource issues and has appeared on programs such as ‘60 Minutes’. Vincent’s list of awards and recognitions is long, having been named the National Forest Advocate of the Year, received the Presidential Preserve America Award and named the Timberman of the Year in Montana, just to name a few.
Environmental advocate and third generation forester and logger Bruce Vincent delivers the keynote address at the 90th annual Saskatchewan Wildlife Federation conference on Saturday.
So when he speaks, people tend to listen. And his message is now one of unity, as opposed to antagonism and ridicule. “Leading’s first step is listening,” Vincent explained. “What does the public think is going on, because they are four generations from the farm; they have the Disney Channel; the wolves don’t raise rabbits in real life. So, we have to hear them, then craft solutions with them that they find acceptable and we can make work on the ground. When we do that, actually do lead and own the environmental movement, it’s ours and things change. “Laughing at them and having convoys and rallies, that doesn’t do anything other than antagonize people... there might be a time to fight again, but that’s when leading has been exhausted.” While much of Vincent’s work has focussed on the world of forestry and logging, he feels similar issues are taking place in this part of the world when it comes to managing the prairies. “There’s no difference between proper
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forest management and proper prairie management,” he said matter-of-factly. “The question is ‘what do we want?’ What do people in Saskatchewan want this place to look like in 200 years? That’s a starting point, and we have to back up from it. How do we get there?” For that answer, Vincent recommends a bit of reading, specifically the Pulitzer Prize winning book ‘1491’ by New York Times writer Charles Mann. Mann’s exhaustive research into the pre-Columbus years in North America paints a vastly different picture compared to the one taught in history classes. “This area has been managed by humans for 10,000 years,” Vincent said. “It’s a really good look at what was going on here. We don’t get the true story; there was a vibrant existent culture in North and South America, and they managed the forests; they managed the prairies; they managed the wildlife for 10,000 years. It wasn’t this pristine untouched mecca that we were told it was. It was a garden. “So how do we replicate that and understand that humans need stuff?”
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PAGE A8 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019
Norway arrives for ‘Moose Summit’
Stor-Elvdal deputy mayor visiting Moose Jaw for talks over largest moose controversy Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
All the talk and back-and-forth controversy over the world’s largest moose statue finally came to a head a few moments after Moose Jaw mayor Fraser Tolmie and Stor-Elvdal deputy mayor Linda Otnes Henriksen stepped outside for a photo op with Mac the Moose. Henriksen broke out a cell phone, cued up a tune, and moments later the duo were dancing to the ‘Moose Truce’ song despite the bitterly cold weather on Saturday morning. Such is the turn the great moose debate has taken, as Henriksen arrived in Moose Jaw late Friday to kick off a week-long ‘Moose Summit’ in the Friendly City. After her first-ever breakfast in Canada on Saturday, Henriksen and Tolmie gathered in front of an assembled media horde at the Tourism Moose Jaw building to discuss the ongoing, er, ‘war’ between Moose Jaw and Stor-Elvdal over the largest Alces alces 3D physical reproduction on the planet. Interestingly enough, this was one occasion where it was a good thing that a first impression didn’t stick. “We were coming in from the airport last night, Mayor Tolmie drove us past Mac and my first thought was ‘it’s tiny, it looks so little’, because we were out on the road and the buildings were around,” Henriksen said to laughs from the gathered reporters. “But once I got here today, he’s huge, and he looks really nice. He’s something to be proud of.” The entire moose controversy developed out of a discovery by the social media duo Justin and Greg, who put together a video pointing out that Mac was no longer the largest moose statue in the world, that a silver reproduction outside of a small town in Norway had taken over first place. CJME radio personality John Gormley got wind of the international incident, joined Justin and Greg on his daily morning program to discuss the situation, and a worldwide media storm was born. “When I first got the first message asking if I wanted to do a live interview for a T.V. show in Canada, I just didn’t know what to believe,” Henriksen said. “I was so surprised, and I just said to myself ‘okay, you can do this, you’re not just representing yourself, you’re representing the whole municipality and all of Norway’. So my face has been out there all this time and I felt like I got thrown into the deep end of the pool, just trying to make it as everything happened. “But once you have a couple of interviews, things get easier and better and things have worked out really well.” The back-and-forth has seen duelling songs, political jests and – most importantly – a sense of fun and goodwill
Henriksen was greeted by a host of well-wishers on her first visit to the Mac the Moose statue at the Tourism Moose Jaw building.
NOTICE OF 2019 ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING
TUESDAY, MARCH 26, 2019 Golden Nugget Centre Exhibition grounds
For the purpose of dealing with the 2018 Audited Financial Statement, reports, election of directors and other matters that may come before it. To be eligible to vote, you will have to be a member in good standing as of December 14, 2018.
Henriksen’s visit is about more than Mac vs. Storelgen, as could be expected. The opportunity to foster relations between two cities on opposite sides of the planet is too good to resist, especially when it comes to what can be done with such a positive relationship. “It’s friendship for the first part, then I’d like to see us have a partnership in the future,” Henriksen said. “That way we can lean on each other and maybe do some marketing together and try to show that even though we’ve had this war going on for quite some time now, we’re actually friends and want to market ourselves and our moose the best way we can.” Moose Jaw mayor Fraser Tolmie and Stor-Elvdal deputy mayor Linda Otnes Henriksen do the ‘moose antlers’ in front of Mac the Moose. between two communities that quite frankly knew little of each other prior to things taking off. That’s what brought Henriksen to Moose Jaw for what promises to be a whirlwind of visits all over the city. “It’s been in news articles and T.V. stories in some of the biggest places in the world and it’s been going on so long I thought we should just get together and talk and show the world we’re friends and want to make a positive thing out of this, make some friendships between our towns,” Henriksen said. Mayor Tolmie has been at the forefront of discussions from the very first reveal and couldn’t be happier with how the publicity and general positivity has developed from day one. “Right now, we’ve been floored by the attention we’ve been given,” Tolmie said. “We did talk about branding our community and it really has taken off, it’s gone viral, and people are talking about the city of Moose Jaw. But beyond that, people are learning about Stor-Elvdal, so there’s been some great synergies and we’re very excited.” While a lot of what has happened since Justin and Greg’s discovery has looked purely organic, there has been a planning component to the whole thing, beginning before the controversy even began as the City of Moose Jaw looked to increase promotion of the community. “When they put out their video, we could have ignored it or responded,” Tolmie said. “We responded and look what’s happened. So this is some success from some of the pre-planning we’ve done. You don’t know what it’s going to look like but when it happens you roll with it. We’ve been getting up at five o’clock in the morning to do interviews in different locations, it’s been amazing and we’re looking forward to what happens in the future.” Tolmie was also quick to give credit to the rest of city council as well – in addition to Couns. Heather Eby and Dawn Luhning being on hand to welcome Henriksen at Tourism Moose Jaw, city representatives will be showing their Norwegian guest all the Moose Jaw sites and activities during her stay here. “This has become such a community thing, and I’m really proud to see council stepping up and helping out as much as they have and will over the next week,” Tolmie said. “It’s great to see so many people embracing this with open arms.” To that end, Henriksen’s impression of the city thus far has been nothing but positive. “I think it’s a really pretty town, I love all the old buildings and how the downtown looks,” she said. “I’ve had a really good impression and I’m looking forward to seeing as much of what you guys have to offer as I can. “Not in the least, the people I’ve met so far, they’ve all been so friendly and welcomed me with open arms. So that’s been so much fun.”
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What’s next for Mac and Storelgen? When it comes to Mac the Moose and the world’s largest moose statue, the reality is straightforward and simple. Storelgen – Norway’s silver goliath – is the largest statue of its kind in the world by about 30 centimetres. That’s a simple fact and isn’t going to change. For now. That’s because more than $39,000 has been raised so far to restore Mac to his former stature, courtesy of a $25,000 donation by Moosehead Breweries and an ongoing GoFundMe campaign that has brought in over $14,000 of a planned $50,000. All that money will be put to good use when the time comes, says Moose Jaw mayor Fraser Tolmie. “It’s in the very early stages,” he explained. “We’re having an engineer look into Mac and his lifespan and make sure that what we do is feasible and structurally sound. Once we get a report back on that, Jackie L’Heureux and Tourism Moose Jaw are looking after this and it’s in very capable hands… we trust them to make the right decisions and we’ll see what happens.” Given the number and amount of donations, it’s inevitable that something will happen to enable Mac to retain his crown. Whether that means a larger rack of antlers, longer legs or even a new statue altogether if enough funds are raised is yet to be seen. “There could be more stories, we’re waiting for this to continue and it could be going on for a long time, folks, be prepared,” Tolmie said. “And we’re happy for that because it is such a good news story.” For their part, Norway and Stor-Elvdal deputy mayor Linda Otnes Henriksen are essentially resigned to that happening. “Coming from where I’m from, we would like to have the biggest moose, but there’s nothing we can really do with ours since it is a piece of art,” Henriksen said. “So I’m thinking Canada might have the biggest moose in the future and we’re totally fine with that… I’m just so glad that this attention has raised quite a bit of money for Mac and there will be some work done on him. That’s a great thing that’s come out of this whole thing.” But there is one caveat, one that came up during the first day of the Moose Summit – Storelgen is a decidedly beautiful moose sculpture, and that could be hard for Mac to match. “Around the table this morning, we kind of conceded that,” Tolmie said wryly. “It is a nice piece of art, even if we don’t want to take away from Mac. . . I love Mac, he’s very close and near and dear to our hearts, but that is a shiny moose over there. I know I’ve said he looks like a hood ornament, but that’s just jealousy and please forgive me for my comment, that’s a nice moose and even I’d like to get my picture taken with him.”
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019 • PAGE A9
Chintzy Moose Jaw City Council decisions continue notorious theme The matter of the mayor’s car allowance was an issue at a recent Moose Jaw City Council budget meeting. The mayor receives $100 a month car allowance. The city manager gets $500 a month. Mayor Fraser Tolmie asked for $500 a month by Ron Walter explaining to his council how much he uses his vehicle on city business and for travel to encourage economic development. Apparently, his argument wasn’t convincing. His motion was defeated with one councillor claiming $500 was just too much. By making the motion to raise his own car allowance, the mayor made the request seem self-serving and easy to block. Had the mayor been able to convince another member of council to make the motion, the self-serving perceptions wouldn’t have existed. Why council denied the mayor’s request is a mystery. Several trips to Regina and back would use his $100
monthly allowance. But then, Moose Jaw council is historically notorious for silly nitpicking decisions. Another $4,800 a year won’t break the city. ––––– When this council was elected a little over two years ago, new councillors promised to overhaul the forever controversial snow clearance policy. In the dying months of 2018, a new policy was adopted. So, you ask: what has changed? To be fair, the new policy hasn’t been enacted to my knowledge; the reason being that snowfall amounts haven’t been large enough to trigger the new actions. This winter has seen the city receive from half an inch to two inches of snow at once, never the amount needed. The consequence: driving on many Moose Jaw streets resembles skating on an ice rink. Perhaps we should promote a provincial or interprovincial driving on ice road-eo. Moose Jaw driver experience would give our residents an advantage in this ice road-eo. Winter travellers to other cities notice bare pavement even though the snow pack is nearly as high as the parking meters in Winnipeg, Minot and Bismarck,
N.D. How can they keep the pavement bare with more snow than Moose Jaw? Maybe we need to send the mayor on a fact-finding mission — with expenses paid. The central snow clearance issue in Moose Jaw has always been policies not addressing the numerous small amounts of snowfall. The policy rightly assumes drivers will have no difficulty driving in these small amounts. Driving becomes difficult and dangerous when an accumulation of small snowfalls builds up and becomes icy. The driving experience is then of the skating rink variety. City crews usually take a blade to the ruts and accumulation of snowfall. What happened this winter has occurred in some others. The blading of many streets left them with smoother, icier surface. The city may as well have used discarded rusty razor blades to clear the streets. This type of snow clearance job might cause the road grader blades to last longer but does little for driver apprehension. Ron Walter can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
YMCA to host Home Alone Safety course for children Sasha-Gay Lobban
The YMCA (Fairford location) is hosting a one-day comprehensive safety and life skills course that prepares children aged 9 – 12 to be on their own at home or elsewhere for short periods of time. The course is set to run from 9:00am-4:00pm on Friday, March 29 as part of YMCA’s Home Alone Safety for Kids Program. The cost for the course is $35 for members and $45 for potential members. Broken down into four (4) sections, the course covers – Introduction and arriving home safely, staying home alone safely, accidents may happen and home alone readiness plan.
“We discuss street smarts, mapping safe routes home, people safety, routines, contact info, safe snacking, house rules, siblings, safe activities, preventing accidents and first aid. Some of the bigger topics are online safety, fire safety and basic first aid including choking, minor cuts, allergic reactions, poisoning, burns and much more,” outlined Jenna Englesman, Director of School Age Services at the YMCA. “This is truly an amazing course. I am so glad that I had the opportunity to be trained in facilitating it.” For more information on the program, you can contact Englesman at the YMCA at 306-692-0688 Ext 1 or email@example.com. Registration is now open.
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PAGE A10 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019
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Just a Second Eh?
DOWN ON THE
Everyone wants to be a winner; throughout our lives, the competitive spirit is drilled into our tiny brains by parents, teachers, bosses and coaches. To win is what “it” has always been about, by Dale “bushy” Bush but maybe times are changing and just maybe attitudes are as well. I am as competitive as the next guy. I am sure you will find people who will say I would compete against the next guy to out-compete him, but I am beginning to realize that it might be okay to be…er, second. I can’t believe I said that! That must come from years of me rarely winning. Our nation recently has had to settle (temporarily) for having the second tallest moose in the world. While it was hard to accept, it was also inspiring. Canada is one of about 180 countries in the world and we are the 35th most populated country on this planet. That is one category that being first or second in would be a crowded podium, but between you and me I appreciate the elbow room we have in Canada. We have some things that Canada is in second place
for and that is almost like winning. For instance, Ottawa is the second coldest world capital city. The coldest capital city in the world is Ulaanbaatar, Mongolia. I get the shivers just trying to imagine a colder place than Parliament in Ottawa. The smartypantsknowitall-scienceguys are blaming global warming for our colder temperatures but when Ottawa is colder than outer Mongolia I blame the politicians. Canada is second in the world with regards to water quality, behind only Finland, and that is something we should not only be proud of but also endeavour to maintain and possibly improve…cheers! We are also the second highest users of fresh water in the world behind the USA, probably because we have so much of it. Wouldn’t it be nice to be number one in water conservation? I’ll drink to that…again cheers! Canada is second to only Australia when it comes to exporting red meat (beef, buffalo and moose?), but when it comes to the other white meat, pork, Denmark kicks us right in the butt roast. With these two second places, it should come as no surprise to be second in the world in water usage and that is a factor in being second to the USA in greenhouse emissions. When it comes to greenhouse gas emissions, could our cow and hog flatulence nearly equal the output of hot air and other strange emissions from the USA and their White House Fella? Just a thought. Canada is a nation of hardworking people and a lot
of Canadians work long hours or have a second job, but when it comes to being workaholics, Canadians take a back seat to the Japanese. Canada takes another back seat to the Japanese when it comes to being a market for the American seafood industry. That came as big surprise to me. I had always thought that Canada was basically self suf-fish-ent, but I knew Japan was hooked. We Canadians have the second highest usage of chewing gum per capita. Once again, behind the USA. I could only hope that we are low on the list of under the table chewing gum depositors. Of course, there is an American company that will remove chewing gum from bar tables (a dry ice and chisel method) and for that they can stay number one, but you have to wonder if they recycle the end product? Canada has the second highest incidences of Breast Cancer in the world but could that be because of detection? Let’s hope so. We should be number one in detection.
Measles in Sask. a low risk, according to Ministry of Health By Larissa Kurz
A recent outbreak of measles in B.C. has Saskatchewan talking about the relevance of vaccinations once again, despite there being no confirmed cases of the virus within the province since 2014. Dr. Saqib Shahab, Chief Medical Officer at the Ministry of Health, addressed concerns surrounding the measles possibility in Saskatchewan, assuring the public that an outbreak is very unlikely due to the province’s current high rate of immunization among school-aged children paired with the high effectiveness of the MMR vaccine itself. “Measles vaccine is very effective, so two doses are 99% effective. What we’ve seen is that, for the most part, severe measles infection only happens in unvaccinated children. Sometimes vaccination can rarely get a mild illness, but it’s not contagious,” said Shahab. “We hardly ever see full-blown measles in a vaccinated child.” The efficiency of the vaccine remains partially contingent on what Shahab described as “community immunity,” a topic on which the Angus Reid Institute recently polled Canadians for their opinion. According to the poll, 92% of Canadians agree that vaccinations effectively protect the community from illness, and 83% of Canadians would vaccinate their children without reservation. “What we have heard from physicians, public health nurses and pharmacists is the following: less than 1% of people actually refuse immunizations due to personal beliefs,” said Shahab. He also noted that of those few who refuse vaccination, many do so due to underlying conditions such as anaphylactic reactions or immune deficiencies. The larger portion of individuals who question immunization do so because they have questions about the topic — one in five Canadians believe there is a risk of serious side effects, and
one-quarter of Canadians find the science behind vaccinations to be unclear. Dr. Shahab’s advice to those with questions about vaccines is to do research using credible sources and to talk to a professional about the topic. “We have seen people have that discussion with a public health nurse or a public health officer, and 9 times out of 10, they have decided to get vaccinated,” said Shahab. The Angus Reid poll found that the overwhelming majority of respondents agreed that those campaigning against vaccination were irresponsible and were largely supportive of vaccination in children. In fact, 70% of Canadians claim they would be comfortable if vaccines were mandatory for children upon entering school, while 24% say vaccination should be the parent’s choice. This opinion seems to be the feeling prevalent in Saskatchewan, as the Ministry of Health is estimating the MMR vaccination rate of school-age children in the province to be at approximately 90%. Ideally, according to Shahab, that rate would be at 95% or higher, and he recommends parents take community immunity into consideration when deciding on vaccination. “I think it’s really important to understand that when we choose to get our child vaccinated, we obviously protect our children, but we also protect others around them,” said Shahab. “It doesn’t matter if your child is pre-school or is in school, or is a young adult who for some reason didn’t get vaccinated, make that call [to Public Health] to get vaccinated.” Questions about vaccinations can be directed towards local public health professionals, and more information about measles and immunization is available through the HealthLine at 811, or on the Ministry of Health website.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019 • PAGE A11
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(306) 692-1012 341 Stadacona St E Moose Jaw, SK www.saharaspa.ca
Heartland Hospice to host ‘An Evening of Love, Hope, Faith & Resilience’ fundraising event Sasha-Gay Lobban
Heartland Hospice, Moose Jaw will be hosting an inspirational fundraising event at the Mae Wilson Theatre on Thursday, March 28. The event, “An Evening of Love, Hope, Faith & Resilience” fundraiser will start at 6:30 pm. Heartland Hospice Chairperson Lena Hartman says the fundraiser is aimed at raising funds for a new project the hospice will be undertaking soon. The project will be the creation of a beautiful garden outside of the hospice room to provide serenity for clients and families who use the room. “We’re hoping to raise as much as we can to support our room at Memory Lane, at Pioneer Lodge. For our upcoming project, we’re hoping to do a garden to promote serenity for the people and families that are using the room. This would be built in the outside space next to the hospice. We want to do some beautiful landscaping, install a water feature and a pathway. We already have a plan that was designed for the garden’s development so we’re hoping we can start that soon with help from this fundraiser. We would like to start this summer.” “An Evening of Love, Hope, Faith & Resilience” will have featured guest speakers, Greg and Leone Ottenbreit. The community will also be able to enjoy some delicious Hors D’oeuvres, music and a silent auction. Heartland Hospice says the speakers, Greg and Leone have navigated life’s greatest losses and victories. They will share how their profound love, deep faith, undying hope empowered them to find the resilience to rise up and thrive. Hartman added that the evening will be one of inspira-
tion and awareness from a family who has experienced the challenges that come with losing a loved one. “We want people who attend to receive information on how to cope during loss and some of the life challenges. We want it to also be an inspirational night for the community. We have two wonderful speakers and we’ll also give the community an update on what we’re doing at Heartland Hospice.” Hartman says Heartland Hospice continues to receive tremendous support from the community. “We truly appreciate the community’s support and the overwhelming response every time we’ve requested help. It has been very humbling, and we are thankful to the community for everything they’ve done.” Tickets for the event are 25.00 and available for purchase at the Theatre Box Office or call 306-693-4700 or online at www.moosejawculture.ca Hospice Care takes place in an environment where the care approach is holistic and helps families face life-limiting illness with dignity and comfort surrounded by a circle of support. This care can take place in the home, hospital, or in a designated hospice facility. Heartland Hospice Moose Jaw is committed to providing compassionate, holistic care to those nearing the end of their physical life. The Heartland Hospice’s vision is to support, educate, and empower hospice clients and their families through networking, public and professional education, advocacy, and community involvement. More information can be found online at www.heartlandhospicemj.com.
An Evening of Love, Hope, Faith & Resilience An Evening to be inspired, uplifted and moved while raising funds and creating awareness for Heartland Hospice Moose Jaw.
When: Thursday March 28th, 2019
Where: Moose Jaw Cultural Centre Mae Wilson Theatre (217 Main Street N)
Time: 6:30pm – 9:00pm Tickets Available:
• At Theater Box Office • Charge by Phone – (306) 693-4700 • Online at www.moosejawculture.ca
With Special Guests – Greg and Leone Ottenbreit
Greg and Leone have navigated life’s greatest losses and victories. Come be inspired on how their Profound Love, Undying Hope and deep Faith have empowered them to find the Resilience to rise up and thrive.
Bluegrass quartet rambling into town at Mae Wilson Matthew Gourlie
Bluegrass was born in Appalachia shortly after the Second World War. Now, the traditional roots genre is finally having its own cultural moment. Regina’s The Dead South recently passed 100 million views on YouTube for their single “In Hell I’ll Be In Good Company.” They and other artists in the bluegrass genre are seeing their fanbase grow rapidly. Toronto’s Slocan Ramblers have been fixtures on the bluegrass scene for eight years and will be in Moose Jaw at the Mae Wilson Theatre on Thursday, Mar. 7 at 7:30 p.m. “It seems to have kind of taken off in the last five years and it doesn’t seem to be slowing down,” said bassist Alastair Whitehead from the Slocan Ramblers. “It seems to be getting a pretty wide appeal. When we travel, particularly certain places in the States where we go to festivals, it’s all young kids. It definitely seems to be gaining in popularity and there are a lot of bands that are getting mainstream success. I think it is having a bit of a moment.” In addition to Whitehead, the Slocan Ramblers are an acoustic four-piece that also feature Frank Evans (banjo), Adrian Gross (mandolin) and Darryl Poulsen (guitar). Whitehead, who is from Newfoundland, Gross and Poulsen met at Humber College in Toronto where they were studying jazz. Whitehead and Evans worked together at a bike shop when Whitehead discovered Evans played the
The Slocan Ramblers are Frank Evans, left, Adrian Gross, Darryl Poulsen and Alastair Whitehead. They will play the Mae Wilson Theatre on March 7. handout photograph banjo. “I think we each came to it in different ways,” Whitehead said. “What really kind of brought us together was that there was a really strong bluegrass scene in Toronto. At that point in time it was centered around a weekly gig at the Silver Dollar Room with a band called Crazy Strings. It was a late gig, but it was a lot of fun with a really, really great band that played every Wednesday. A lot of us used to go there and we noticed that we were becoming regulars there and got
to talking and that led to jamming. We got a weekly gig and it snowballed from there.” Now, the Slocans tour most of the year – they were in the UK and Ireland for 20 dates in the late fall and will play 28 shows on their Western Canadian tour – and are seeing the changing popularity of bluegrass first-hand. “It depends where you go. Some regions we play, it tends to be an older crowd that have been around the music for a long time,” Whitehead said. “Other places we
go, there has been a whole movement of younger people who seem to have really taken to the music and are super-enthusiastic about it and coming out and discovering it for the first time. It’s cool to see it have this resurgence.” It has been a good year for the Slocan Ramblers. They released Queen City Jubilee in the spring and earned a Juno Award nomination for Traditional Roots Album of the Year for the album. “I don’t know if any of us really expected it. It was a really nice surprise,” Whitehead said. “When you tour so much and make your living playing music there’s a tendency to put your head down and with touring and playing shows there’s a lot to do. It’s nice to reflect on that. It’s a great little nod and a little bit of encouragement.” The band is between albums and working on writing new songs. Whitehead said their sound continues to evolve, but they are still rooted in the traditional sound and style that drew them to bluegrass music in the first place. “Over the years, I think we’ve shifted; we’ve all started to write more of our own music. We’ve gotten a little more comfortable bringing elements of other music that we listen to into our music,” Whitehead said. “A lot of people seem to think the band blends a lot of the old school traditional stuff with some more modern elements, while still staying true to that raw energy of the older recordings.”
women have reached and affected millions of people through their writings. Famous Authors! ReadThese each clue, then write the last name of the author in the puzzle: I know that writers today use computers, but a feather or quill pen is such fun!
1. Andrea Davis __________ award-winning children’s Harry author who writes about African American culture. Potter 2. Katherine ________ wrote Bridge to Terabithia and a number of other books, and has received many awards. 3. Louisa May ________ wrote Little Women, a story Rowling about being the best that one can be. 4. Anne ________ wrote a diary that told of two years of hiding from the Nazis while living in an attic with her family. 6 5. J.K. _________ is best known for her Harry Potter book series. 6. Maya ________ African American poet who is best known for her autobiography I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings.
Lit Womtle en
The most widely read author in the world is Agatha Christie. She wrote mysteries! 5 4 3
Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills LLC © 2019
PAGE A12 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019
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“If you want to see the sunshine, you have to weather the storm.” - Frank Lane ACROSS 1. Established 6. Cards with 1 symbol 10. Tale 14. Not inner 15. Awestruck 16. Margarine 17. Grave marker 18. Tall woody plant 19. A storage chest 20. Advertisement creator 22. Always 23. Couch 24. Decadent 26. Glove 30. Russian fighter 31. Mineral rock 32. Murres 33. Breezed through 35. Modify 39. Add together 41. Imitate 43. Peal 44. Wander 46. Creative work 47. Shade tree 49. To make a fool of (archaic)
W O R D S E A R C H Can you find the hidden words? They may be horizontal, vertical, diagonal, forwards or backwards.
50. Pause 51. Hogfish 54. Christmas season 56. Rope fiber 57. Contempt 63. Buckeye State 64. Fail to win 65. Forbidden 66. Palm starch 67. Pitcher 68. Arm joint 69. Black, in poetry 70. Cheers 71. Relaxes DOWN 1. Pear variety 2. Car 3. Stair 4. Evasive 5. Sketches 6. Inventor 7. Hauling 8. Type of sword 9. Record player 10. Companion 11. Quick
12. Adjust again 13. French for “Our” 21. Ancient empire 25. German for “Madam” 26. Mire 27. Press 28. An indefinite period 29. Bigger than a teaspoon 34. Voracious eaters 36. The thin fibrous bark 37. Decorative case 38. A musical pause 40. Ailments 42. European blackbird 45. Amazing adventure 48. Potpourri 51. Of which person 52. Rehabilitation 53. Chum 55. Banana oil, e.g. 58. Hawkeye State 59. Wan 60. Wanes 61. Codger 62. Drags Daily Sudoku Puzzles by KrazyDad, February 27, 2019
S U#5 D- Challenging O K U Sudoku
6 3 1 3 9 2
1 7 6 7 3 4 9 5 9 8 2 4 6 7 8 8 4 5 3 7
Sudoku #7 - Tough 9 4 6 2 5 7 8 5 1 3 4 9 8 7 7 2 8 6 1 3 9 8 5 4 3 7 2 1 1 7 2 9 8 6 5 6 3 9 1 4 5 2 2 8 1 7 3 4 6 4 6 7 5 2 9 3 3 9 5 8 6 1 4
4 3 8 7 9 5 1 8 7 2 6
3 1 2 6 5 4
Sudoku #5 - Challenging 4 1 5 7 8 6 2 3 9 2 7 4 3 1 5 6 6 8 3 9 2 5 4 1 5 6 8 2 9 4 3 7 1 3 4 6 7 8 9 5 7 9 2 1 5 3 6 8 2 4 1 5 6 7 8 9 3 7 6 8 4 9 1 2 8 5 9 3 1 2 7 4
1 2 4 3 5 6
Sudoku #8 - Super Tough 3 5 8 6 7 9 2 1 4 1 2 4 5 3 8 6 7 9 9 6 7 4 2 1 3 5 8 2 9 3 1 6 5 8 4 7 5 8 1 7 4 3 9 6 2 4 7 6 8 9 2 5 3 1 6 1 9 3 8 7 4 2 5 7 3 2 9 5 4 1 8 6 8 4 5 2 1 6 7 9 3
Sudoku #6 - Challenging 5 2 9 7 1 8 3 6 4 6 3 2 9 5 7 1 7 1 8 3 4 6 5 9 Puzzle 9 7 2 5 6 3 4 8 Solutions6 8 1 4 2 7 9 3 3 4 5 9 8 1 2 7 1 5 7 6 3 4 8 2 2 3 6 8 5 9 1 4 8 9 4 1 7 2 6 5
Fill in the blank squares so that each row, each column and each 3-by-3 block contain all of the digits 1 thru 9. 9
8 2 1 5 6
If you use logic you can solve the puzzle without guesswork.
Need a little help? The hints page shows a logical order to solve the puzzle. Use it to identify the next square you should solve. Or use the answers page if you really get stuck. 7
ABOUT, ALIBI, ARTICHOKE, BATHE, CLEAR, CONTAMINATE, DANCE, DEEM, FALSE, FLOOR, GAMBLE, HANDLE, HIDES HONEST, IMAGE, INFORMATION, INTRODUCE, KNOWN, LATE, LOAD, MARKET, MIRACLE, NADIR, NOISE, PARADE PLAGUE, POINT, PROSE, RANGES, REAL, RELEASE, SEND, SPREAD, STACK, TOLD, TOWEL, TREATY, TREMBLE
© 2019 KrazyDad.com
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019 • PAGE A13
Gov’t launching innovation challenge to address changes to trespassing act Matthew Gourlie
The Sask Party is set to announce an innovation challenge to address how hunters and other members of the public can navigate the province’s proposed changes to the trespassing act. The Saskatchewan government has tabled legislation to change the province’s trespassing act, requiring those who wish to hunt or snowmobile on rural property to seek permission from the owner before entering the land. During the Saskatchewan Wildlife Federation’s (SWF) 90th annual convention, provincial Minister of the Environment Dustin Duncan announced that Innovation Saskatchewan will be holding an innovation challenge. The goal of that challenge will be to find creative ways for the public to get land owner’s consent to access their land should the changes to the trespassing act pass in the legislature in the spring session. “As a government, we would like to tap into the ingenuity of the Saskatchewan people to come up with a technological way to make it easier, faster and more convenient to get land owners consent,” Duncan said. “The government will, in the coming weeks, pose a question to the Saskatchewan public calling on our province’s entrepreneurs, innovators, students, technology experts and researchers to submit their best technology ideas to tackle this challenge on how to make it easier to get consent.” The winner of the innovation challenge will receive a $10,000 prize and a 16week residency within government, or its partners, to develop a prototype of the technology. Details of the challenge and a deadline for submissions will be announced in the coming weeks. “We’ve done two of these through Inno-
Dustin Duncan, provincial Minister of the Environment, right, receives a token of appreciation from Saskatchewan Wildlife Federation president Heath Dreger at the SWF’s 90th annual convention. Matthew Gourlie photograph vation Saskatchewan in the last year or so,” Duncan said. “It’s basically just posing a question to anybody who wants to provide a technology solution to a problem we have as government. We’ve done this on rural crime in the past. “People have identified a concern of how they’re going to contact or find the contact information for the land owner, to be able to get that consent. We think that there might be an applicable technology solution to help that out.” As the act stands now, consent is presumed to have been given unless a land owner posts a sign on their land explicitly stating that they either do not want anybody accessing their land or that permission is needed to be gained. “We’re just reversing that onus to say that regardless of whether a land owner
Emily Rowe Winner of Numerous Awards at Sask Horse Federation Provincial Awards Ceremony Saskatchewan Horse Federation just had their provincial awards ceremony and local Moose Jaw Youth ( Emily Rowe) walked away with numerous awards. Including provincial western division junior award as well as the other all junior western champion. Emily and her horse R Taxes Wrong have had an amazing year. At nationals this summer Emily won showmanship, 3 way tie for western riding, reserve national champion in ope ranch trail( this class had over 15 people and only 3 youth). Emily and Taxi were the 13 and underoverall reserve champion as well. Emily and Taxi are also ranked 4th in the world for 13 and under western riding.
posts their land, the hunter -- the person who is wanting to access the land -- it’s their obligation to now go out and ensure they consented with the land owner before they’re on the land,” Duncan said. “Which is really best practice. Even the Saskatchewan Wildlife Federation encourages their members to get consent, even if it is unposted land, they should still do the right thing and be a good neighbour and a good hunter and seek the access to the land.” Attending the convention and as a member of the SWF, Saskatchewan New Democratic Party MLA Trent Wotherspoon, said he has hunted and fished his entire life. He feels that the majority of hunters and people that access lands are good stewards and the proposed legislation doesn’t address the real issues.
“The people in this room -- hunters and fishers across the province -- have always worked to maintain relationships and permission wherever possible in this province,” Wotherspoon said. “The changes brought forward by the Sask Party simply doesn’t make sense. “Certainly, it’s very important that a land owner has the right to control access to the land and to be able to post that land, but the current legislation that has been brought forward by the Sask Party would be devastating to this heritage industry in the province. It’s not enforceable and not a fix to the real problems that exist around rural crime and clubroot.” The proposed changes cover three separate acts — The Trespass to Property Act, The Snowmobile Act and The Wildlife Act — and those changes are still a bill before the assembly. The legislation still has to pass before the house. Before it does that, it may have to withstand a legal challenge from the Federation of Sovereign Indigenous Nations who believe the legislation infringes on existing treaty rights. Wotherspoon is hoping to see the changes amended to merely require permission for vehicles to access private land. “There is very reasonable consideration that could be given to ensuring permission for any vehicle to access land,” Wotherspoon said. “That would respond directly to concerns about rural crime and respond directly to clubroot concerns. That would include trucks and cars, but also snowmobiles and ATVs. I think it’s fair that permission be required to take a vehicle on, but I think hunting on foot could be an important amendment to this legislation.”
PAGE A14 â€˘ MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, March 6, 2019
City Hall Council Notes
Plenty of discussion prior to budget passing
Discussions cover wide variety of items; council also passes pipeline funding request, new garbage truck purchase Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Express
As Moose Jaw city council worked toward passing the 2019 budget during city councilâ€™s most recent meeting, there were plenty of re-votes called for by Coun. Brian Swanson, each touching on an issue that has been contentious over the last few months of council meetings. An area that received plenty of conversation was council remuneration and the elimination of the one-third tax exemption previously given to elected officials through the federal Income Tax Act. Swanson took exception to the cost to the cityâ€™s tax base and the appearance that the mayor and councillors didnâ€™t feel they were getting paid enough. Coun. Dawn Luhning agreed to that end, saying she felt uncomfortable voting for what could be seen as a raise for herself and her fellow councillors. The issue came into being when a onethird tax exemption previously applied to elected officials in Canada was eliminated by the federal government. Municipalities all over the country have dealt with the issue since. The motion called for the mayorâ€™s salary to be set at $79,801 and councillor salaries at $24,918. In defending the change, Mayor Fraser Tolmie pointed out that a one-third reduction would mean a major impact in monthly compensation, and that with the city looking to encourage civic service and individuals running for council, such a reduction sends the wrong message. Coun. Heather Eby pointed to the time taken away from work at her business as another reason the 1/3rd should be accounted for: time working on council issues and meetings means lost wages in her case and would be a concern for any self-employed individual. In earlier budget meetings, Coun. Chris Warren moved to have the remuneration replacement funded by a reduction to the
travel and convention budget; that motion was rescinded Feb. 19 and not included in the revote. Coun. Swanson suggested following an earlier consultation report that tied remuneration to compensation for members of the provincial legislature â€“ when they receive a raise, council and mayor receives a raise. The motion passed a second time 4-3, with Couns. Swanson, Warren and Luhning opposed. **** A presentation by Moose Jaw citizen Michel Labonte with regards to the planned Healthy Living program offering city workers free access to city-owned athletic and recreation facilities was met with further discussion as part of a re-vote, with Swanson calling the idea that there would be no cost to the city for such a program â€˜baloneyâ€™. Swanson echoed Labonteâ€™s comments, saying that the use of water for showers and flushing combined with other incidental costs would all add up over the long run and make such a plan more expensive than realized. Luhning expressed concern for private sector facilities that would take a hit when city workers who had previously been using their gyms decided to instead go with the free option. Warren took the opposite approach, pointing out that such a program is not unusual for other communities and would provide benefits while promoting active living. Eby felt much the same way adding that city employees often feel theirs is a thankless job and offering such a program is a way to show staff appreciation. City manager Jim Puffalt weighed in that the impact of the Healthy Living program would have the added benefit of fewer sick days for employees and make a difference when it comes to productivity.
Let them pay! Let them pay! by Dr. Steven Heidinger, Moose Jaw Chiropractor I am not one to take too much time off of work. It is one of my faults as I donâ€™t tend to take enough vacation time. I guess itâ€™s the by-product of owning your own business. Late last year I took a little time off, not for a pleasurable vacation, but for another time of â€œtourismâ€?. For a variety of reasons, I went out of province to have a hernia repaired. The hospital I attended in Ontario is world renowned for their hernia repair. It is a place that draws thousands of patients each year from around the world. Apparently, Ronald Reagan and John Travolta are just a few of the
e! Celebrat s Letâ€™ Maurice Gardner's 90th Birthday COME & GO TEA Saturday, March 9, 2019 2:00-4:00 pm Mulberry Estates Activity Room 220 Mulberry Lane
Moose Jaw city councillor Brian Swanson discusses the 2019 budget during the most recent meeting of city council. The motion passed 5-2, with Swanson and Luhning opposed. **** The original vote to pass the capital budget also drew Swansonâ€™s attention as he felt the massive future-looking budget component carried the wrong focus in too many areas. One major source of concern was the underfunding of the cast-iron watermain replacement program, for which he has long said the numbers donâ€™t bear out as a 20year plan given the replacement distance covered year-to-year. Several councillors were joined by Mayor Tolmie in pointing out that the capital budget deals with the long term from the perspective of the 2019 budget and that changes could be made down the road in future years, enabling work to be accomplished methodically and strategically. As a result, changes could be made with regards to major issues such as the watermain replacement in future budgets. **** Outside of final budget discussions, city council also approved a major change-order to the Buffalo Pound Water Supply Transmission Line Phase 1 replacement project to deal with costs for completing a 127-metre trenchless bore auger crossing of the Spectra Energy and Trans Canada
celebrities who have made the trek north of the border for hernia repair, Canadaâ€™s version of â€œmedical tourismâ€?. Heck if itâ€™s good enough for those guys itâ€™s good enough for me. Now this is where I get a little political. What is a private, for-profit hospital doing in Canada, the land of publicly funded medicare? How come this place is legally allowed to even exist? In some provinces, certain privately funded hospitals were able to stay open after the birth of medicare in the 1960â€™s, surviving the Private Hospitals Act of 1973 (Ontario) and the passing of the Canada Health Act in 1984, which ensured universality and public administration of health care in Canada. While many may be surprised that such a place is allowed, and others may be appalled by the fact that private services for health care even exists for those willing to pay, the fact remains that privatization of many health services exist within our borders, and it is my opinion that we should be thankful that it exists at all. â€œFor-profit health careâ€? already exists in home care, lab services, pharmacies, nursing homes and diagnostics.
Please Join Us to Celebrate!
Birthday Come & Go Tea
Pipelines. The work was completed on July 18, 2018 but saw a host of difficulties, with contractor Hamm Construction Ltd. pointing to challenging geological conditions â€“ including cobbles, boulders and stiff soil/mudstone â€“ as a major cause for an increase in construction time from three weeks to 11 weeks total. Council approved the additional costs at a total of $380,000, bringing the current total of change orders to $889,045.01, or 4.94 per cent of the total contract value. The new costs fell under the current construction contingency and contract variation, meaning no new funds were required. **** Council approved the purchase of three new garbage trucks at a total cost of $1,179,331.62 A request for proposals saw Superiorâ€™s submissions chosen at a cost of $329,074 per Labrie/Peterbilt cab-over truck. **** Two notices of motion for the next meeting of city council were brought forward. Coun. Swanson moved that organizations that have receive municipal project tax status by way of council resolution have that designation removed if in the most recent calendar year the organization has received less that $1,000 in donations via the municipal tax status. Coun. Luhning moved that a report be prepared to reevaluate the issuance of business licences for areas of the city where mixed use in a commercial district and others could be an issue for neighbouring properties. **** Coun. Eby was named deputy mayor for the upcoming two-term span, while Warren was named the executive committee chair and Luhning chair of the personnel committee.
Most of us know of people that have paid privately for an MRI both within and outside our own province. Private surgical hospitals, like the hernia repair facility I attended, are slowing popping up across the country. â€œWhen it comes to health care, everyone should be equal under the law!â€? Lack of timely access to health care is one of the more common complaints Canadians have with our current system. Waiting to see family doctors, waiting in the emergency room, waiting to get a call from a specialist, waiting to see the specialist, and if surgery is required, there is a wait for that too. In my opinion, much of the wait is unacceptable and, in some cases, access can be improved if more privatization was allowed. In my own office, I have had many patients leave the country for medical procedures (knee and hip replacements as well as cancer care). It was estimated that in 2013, 440 million dollars was spent by Canadians for medical procedures outside of the country. That is a lot of money that should have stayed in Canada. It should be noted, and I believe most Canadians may be surprised to hear, that Canada has numerous medical specialists who are unemployed. There are recent reports of nearly 200 unemployed orthopaedic surgical graduates in Canada. This makes no sense when there are wait times of over a year for some orthopedic procedures. While the manpower is there, the public money to pay them is not. The common-sense part of me thinks we should have more private clinics and hospitals providing a place for these surgeons to practice. Keeping well trained surgeons in Canada (many of whom were trained in part with our tax dollars) should be a priority. When it comes to taxing higher earners the masses often yell, â€œMake them pay! Make them pay!â€?. When it comes to private health care, maybe we should be yelling, â€œLET them pay! LET them pay!â€?
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019 • PAGE A15
City Hall Council Notes
City Council Approves Budget After a final stretch of debate and discussion, Moose Jaw city council officially passed their 2019 operating, capital and equipment reserve budgets during Monday’s regular meeting. The budget marked the first year for the city’s new priority-based budgeting system, which saw city administration and the various departments put themselves under close scrutiny in order to find the most cost-effective systems and savings possible. The end result is a 3.01 per cent mill rate increase, which will generate an additional $857,500 for the city’s operating and capital budgets. That’s down from the 3.82 per cent tax increase that the preliminary ‘status quo’ budget brought forth in early December. “We’ve had to navigate some very difficult waters and that’s just the reality of where we’re at, that’s not trying to shy away from the job we’re elected to do,” said Moose Jaw Mayor Fraser Tolmie in a passionate defence of the budget just prior to its final passing “I see within this budget that we’re bringing to the community something that is stable and positive, we need a steady hand and we need to know what we’re capable of… this budget is not perfect, but is correcting this ship called the City of Moose Jaw and we’re all part of it. We’re trying to help our local businesses. There are lots of positives, this city is a great city and we have lots of opportunities to capitalize on, and I think this is a good budget.” Coun. Brian Swanson brought forth numerous revotes on capital and operating budget items, ranging from municipal airport financing to council remuneration to the healthy living program for city employees, most of which remained as originally voted on. His final assessment of the operating budget alone saw
Randy Palmer much room for improvement. “This is the third operating budget of this council, there’s one left and I think the template has been set with the ‘status quo plus three per cent, higher taxes and more city hall employees’,” Swanson said. “I feel we’ve failed to address the needs of the community with respect to our budget; we’re disregarding the economic realities of Moose Jaw.” Swanson pointed to the city’s lack of population growth and vacant commercial properties as a sign of how the situation isn’t a positive one. Add in the 58 per cent increase in tax arrears and how 7.7 per cent of tax levies are uncollected and things don’t improve in that regard, he said. “We have significant expenditures in core infrastructure needs and rather than raise taxes, I feel it’s incumbent on us to redirect existing funding,” Swanson said. “I believe our budget disregards the fiscal pattern our city has seen for years and this isn’t changing what city hall is doing. . . I would suggest we have it backwards, instead of city hall serving the community, we have a community that serves city hall.” This rankled Tolmie, who pointed to his own work as mayor as an example of how to try and make things better. “We’re not some big monster sucking the life out of the community,” he said. “You want economic growth and you want to see people in the stores and out shopping? You don’t stand here and say ‘it’s doom and gloom in this community’, you get active.” Tolmie pointed to his discussions with Sask Polytech and recent job losses there as one way to turn a potential negative into a positive. “I’m actively talking to them to find programs so we can attract other students,” Tolmie said. “We have the
highest number of foreign students right here in Moose Jaw. We have new programs that are going to be kind to this community. We need to change the attitude of this city and not look at what we don’t have but what we can go after.” Coun. Heather Eby – who returned to council this fall after a by-election – pointed to her experiences in the past as a councillor and how some of the tough decisions that had to be made at budget time back then had her in a positive frame of mind with regards to council’s decisions for 2019. “Over the years of being here, I’ve had to support tax increases that weren’t easy to be a part of or support, but they were necessary to get things moving and I’ve never apologized for doing so,” Eby said. “But tonight to vote in favour of a 3.01 per cent budget actually feels pretty good. The work that was done to pare down the preliminary budget by nearly a full percentage point wasn’t easy, she said, and even involved herself and Coun. Chris Warren reviewing individual line items in addition to city administration bringing forth a report that proposed an eight per cent reduction and exceptionally severe cuts in many areas. “We didn’t feel it was good, we were able to at least have a look at those things and we appreciated city administration for putting that together and giving us options,” Eby said. “There were a lot of people who put a lot of effort into making this the best budget possible, and while nobody likes to see a tax increase, I think this is going to make things run more efficiently and I really look forward to next year when we can look back and see the positive things that came out of this.” Be sure to check MooseJawToday.com and the Moose Jaw Express for more on the budget in the near future!
Report from the Legislature
Lyle Stewart MLA Lumsden-Morse Your Saskatchewan Party government starts the Lyle Stewart spring sitting MLA, of the legisLumsden-Morse lature with a commitment to stand up for Saskatchewan and move forward with plans to build a stronger economy, all while managing spending and keeping taxes low. Standing up for Saskatchewan means protecting the people and jobs that keep our province moving forward. This means a focus on the three Ts – trade, transport and taxes. The United States-Mexico-Canada Agreement (USMCA) is a step in the right direction, but we need to keep working with our American counterparts and be mindful of the deep integration of our economies. From steel to manufacturing, to agriculture, we should keep working to improve the flow of goods back and forth across our borders and maximize our competitiveness. Growing and improving the Canada-U.S. relationship by reducing trade barriers was the focus of a recent trip to Washington. Premier Moe joined New Brunswick Premier Blaine Higgs and Ontario Premier Doug Ford as part of a Canadian delegation to build relationships and engage with U.S. governors on the importance of trade with our largest trading partner. We value the relationship we have with the United States, and it is one we must continue to improve. Importantly, we need the ability to trans-
port our products to port. The recent ruling by the National Energy Board on Trans Mountain confirms what we already know about the project: it’s in our national interest, and it needs to be built. Now we need the federal government to keep moving ahead to ensure it gets done. This reinforces the need for Canada to have a regulatory framework that gives private investors enough certainty to proceed with projects that are beneficial to our economy and create wealth for everyone in Canada. Bill C-69 most certainly is not that framework, and will only see the current trend of global energy sector investment leaving Canada accelerate. We also need a fair tax and regulatory environment so we are competitive with other people who are producing products around the world. Saskatchewan and its supporters recently put forward strong and compelling arguments in court, supporting the position that the Trudeau carbon tax is fundamentally unconstitutional. The Trudeau carbon tax is just that, a tax – not a regulatory charge – and it violates the principles of federalism which underwrite our great country. This spring, your Saskatchewan Party government will continue to stand up for Saskatchewan while delivering on our 3-year plan to balance budget while maintaining a competitive tax & business environment, and focusing on important government programs and services for the long-term. I look forward to the spring sitting and the opportunity to keep standing up for Saskatchewan’s interests in the Legislative Assembly.
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PAGE A16 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019
RCMP program informs students about risks of underage cannabis use Matthew Gourlie
The legalization of cannabis has changed the conversation, though not necessarily the consequences, for young people in Canada. Mylaine Gauvreau and Ashton Bennett from the RCMP National Youth Service made presentations at three area schools recently about the affects of cannabis use on young people and the legal consequences for minors. “With the new legislation coming out and wanting young people to know the risks, both legally and then health-wise, we felt this would be a good presentation,” said Sgt. Tim Schwartz, Moose Jaw RCMP Detachment Commander. “It is presented by younger adults. They’re not police officers; they’re public servants. Sometimes the messages that come across from police are like getting the same message from your parents.” Presentations were made to the younger grades at Peacock and to all years at Vanier. Gauvreau and Bennett also spoke to Caronport High School students, with Grades 7 and 8 also sitting in. All told, approximately 600 students attended presentations. “I think some of the kids were somewhat surprised by some of the affects and may-
Mylaine Gauvreau and Ashton Bennett, centre, from the RCMP National Youth Service pose with members of the Moose Jaw Police Service and the local RCMP following their presentation at Vanier Collegiate. (submitted photograph) be the legality part,” Schwartz said. “The biggest message we want to get across is when it comes to your health you can make a choice. Using drugs — that being marijuana or alcohol — are both illegal under the age of 19 and we’re just asking them to make the right decisions. “I think it was fairly well-received.” While the RCMP National Youth Services members discussed issues related to health and legality, they also emphasized the
dangers of driving under the influence of marijuana in addition to alcohol and other drugs. “I’m glad we’re talking about this in a non-taboo kind of way,” said Vanier principal Brad Moser. “This is their reality now and it’s good to talk to them now about the fact that this is their reality when they turn 19. They need to understand that driving impaired under cannabis is the same as drinking and driving. It affects
you the same way and driving impaired is still driving impaired.” While cannabis has been decriminalized there are serious punishments for possession for minors. “I don’t know if the students understand all of the legal consequences in Saskatchewan,” Moser said. “If you get caught with cannabis on school property the fine is more than $1,000. And I think if you’re underage that’s another fine and that’s another $300 I think. There are huge consequences that students need to understand.” RCMP National Youth Services has a variety of outreach and engagement programs and Schwartz said he tries to make those resources available to school districts as much as possible. “Any youth that can be educated within the city of Moose Jaw or within the RCMP jurisdiction, I think it’s important,” Schwartz said. “We always make it available to principals at the beginning of the school year. We make it clear to administrators that we do have presentations along the lines of addictions, bullying and things as basic as meeting with kids in Kindergarten or Grade 1 about Halloween safety. We try to get into the schools as much as we can.” 19031DS2
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019 • PAGE A17
Regina symphony debuting orchestral work Riel: Heart of the North by Larissa Kurz
On Mar. 9, the Regina Symphony Orchestra will premiere an original dramatic musical based on Louis Riel’s life and his love for his homeland, the heart of the north, and his quest to establish this area as a homeland for the Métis people. Riel: Heart of the North is part of the Regina Symphony Orchestra Masterworks series and is an orchestral and vocal work composed by Neil Weisensel, with vocals written by librettist and Métis poet Dr. Suzanne Steele. The show has been a sizable undertaking for the organization, but music director Gordon Gerrard is confident that it has come together. “It is a big spectacle, as I said, the forces are quite large: full orchestra, a large choir, five soloists, a fiddler, a narrator,” said Gerrard. “It’s a big work, lots of moving parts, and it’s a very celebratory look at the work and the life of Louis Riel, a figure that I think we’re still sort of trying to unpack his place in the development of what we now know as this place, Saskatchewan.” Steele and Weisensel began consulting Métis communities on the project nearly two years ago, and Weisensel spent many months researching Métis fiddlers and fiddle tunes to inform his composition.
“[Steele and Weisensel] did a lot of that work before they even started writing anything, and that was a big part of the project,” said Gerrard. “So it’s a big milestone for [Regina Symphony Orchestra] as an organization, and also I think a big milestone in our season, and we’re excited that it’s almost here.” Riel: Heart of the North incorporates the Métis people’s past, present and future and displays it through a framework of reconciliation and truth. The work will be presented in English, French and Michif, an inclusive homage to prairie history, and will be performed by some Métis and First Nations talent. Melody Courage, soprano, is an artist passionate about her Métis heritage, much like Métis-Canadian Rebecca Cuddy, mezzo-soprano. Marion Newman — who identifies herself as partially Kwagiulth and Stó:lo First Nations — will be joining Courage and Cuddy as a mezzo-soprano, as well as James McLennan, tenor, and James Westman, baritone. Playing alongside the soloists will be Jordan Daniels, a Saskatchewan fiddle prodigy from the Mistawasis First Nation, as Heart of the North features a traditional Métis fiddle tune that is at times the prominent voice in the orchestra, and at other times a foundation upon which the music is built. Heart of the North will be performed alongside Beethoven’s Symphony No. 6, a choice Gerrard describes as
interesting due to the nature of the two works. “The reason that these two pieces go together is that Beethoven’s symphony is all about the land, and nature, and our place in it, and it felt like this question of examining what homeland means for all of us, even in 2019,” said Gerrard. The idea of feeling at home is an important concept in the work and ties into the reason Heart of the North is being debuted in Regina, in Treaty 4 Territory. “I think that, obviously, this part of Canada has a lot of direct ties to Louis Riel and the Métis people and that part of our history, which I think few of us really understand in great detail,” said Gerrard. “So it seemed to me that if anyone was going to help tell the story and bring it to the stage, it should be us, in this part of the country.” “I thought this was a great fit for us, to help examine our community, and our history and our shared past, and how we got here,” said Gerrard. “It seems that these are the questions that we need to continue to ask, especially as we try and sort out what our own individual roles are in this notion of reconciliation.” More information about the event can be found at the Regina Symphony Orchestra’s website. Tickets can be purchased online at reginasymphony.com, by calling the Box Office at 586-9555 during the week, or at the door one hour prior to the concert.
From The Kitchen Fa m i l y w i l l s ay “ m o re p u dd i n g , p l e a s e” By Joyce Walter For Moose Jaw Express
Desserts are unlikely to have a listing on the Canada Food Guide but in most homes, some type of dessert is served to conclude the meal. This week’s recipes feature three choices for a family dessert. ••• Frozen Chocolate Pudding 1 1/2 squares semi-sweet chocolate 2/3 cup sugar 2 tsps. vanilla 1/2 cup milk 1 1/2 cups whipping cream 1/8 tsp. salt Melt the chocolate squares over water in a double boiler. Add the sugar and milk and cook until the mixture is smooth and the sugar is completely dissolved. Remove from stove and cool. Whip the cream until it holds its shape and then fold into the chocolate mixture with the salt and vanilla. Pour into a cake pan, cover with plastic wrap and freeze for several hours before serving. Cut with a heated knife. •••
Cake Pudding 1 cup cake crumbs 2 cups milk 1 tbsp. butter 1 tbsp. cocoa powder 1 tsp. vanilla 1 egg, beaten 1/2 cup sugar or to taste Scald milk and then add butter and stir. Add cocoa, crumbs and vanilla to milk. Beat egg and fold into mixture. Pour into a greased casserole and bake at 350 degrees F for about 30 minutes or until a knife comes out clean when inserted. ••• Potato Torte 1 cup butter 1 1/2 cups brown sugar 4 eggs, beaten 1/2 cup cold mashed potatoes (not leftovers) 1 cup milk 2 1/2 cups all purpose flour 2 tsps. baking powder 1/2 tsp. salt
Kisanne Marit & Martin Geis
of Assiniboia February 27, 2019, 8:23 am Female 8lbs, 7oz
Simone & Nigel Gemmell of Moose Jaw February 26, 2019, 9:47 pm Male 7lbs, 11.5 oz
2 tsps. cinnamon 1 tsp. allspice 1/2 cup melted, unsweetened chocolate (do not use cocoa powder) 1/2 cup finely chopped walnuts, optional 1 tsp. vanilla 1/4 cup flaked almonds, optional Butter two 9 inch round baking tins. Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. Cream butter, sugar and eggs. Cook potatoes then mash without adding milk or butter. Add mashed potatoes to butter mixture and mix. Add milk and stir again. Sift flour with baking powder, salt and spices and add to butter mixture. Add walnuts and vanilla and beat well. Pour into prepared pans and bake for 45-50 minutes until toothpick comes out clean. Cool for 10 minutes then tip cakes out of pans and cool on a wire rack. Frost with a favourite icing. Jam may be used between layers. Decorate with flaked almonds, if desired. Serves 8-10 slices. Joyce Walter can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
Tessa Hill-Borgeaud & Jacques Borgeaud of Moose Jaw February 23, 2019, 10:33 pm Female 7lbs, 10oz
Caroline & Steve Burry
of Moose Jaw February 28, 2019, 7:18 pm Female 8lbs, 13oz
PAGE A18 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019
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Langan hits 100 points as Warriors cap off week with win over Prince Albert Three-point night makes Tribe overage fourth Tribe player in last four years to break century mark Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Express
There was a time where a Moose Jaw Warrior scoring 100 points in a season was a rarity. Now it’s just another day, usually in early March. Warriors forward Tristin Langan was the most recent member of the Tribe to crack the century mark as he scored a pair of third period goals – his 46th and 47th of the season – as the Warriors took a 4-2 victory over the Prince Albert Raiders on Saturday night at Mosaic Place. In contests from earlier in the week, the Warriors lost 7-3 to the Red Deer Rebels on Feb. 26 and 5-0 to the Lethbridge Hurricanes on Mar. 1 Langan now has 47 goals and 100 points as his wildly impressive overage campaign continues. “It’s definitely special, especially to do it at home in front of our fans,” Langan said shortly before joining his teammates signing jerseys as part of Snowbirds Night. “I definitely couldn’t have done it without my teammates and especially my linemates, that’s a special couple of guys on my wing and I couldn’t have done it without them.” Those linemates – Justin Almeida and Brayden Tracey -- have had incredible seasons of their own. Almeida is next on the 100-point watch as after his goal and three assists Saturday he now has 26 goals and 93 points. Tracey, the reigning Western Hockey League player of the month, has 32 goals and 75 points to lead all WHL rookies. The trio are the top scoring line in the Canadian Hockey League. Langan had shown signs of brilliance in past campaigns, specifically just before Christmas last season when he went on a scoring tear while playing on the top line. As it turns out, that was just a sign of things to come. “It’s just about working hard both on the ice and in the off season and not getting down on yourself,” Langan said. “I was down on the third line and fourth line a couple years back, but you just have to stay positive and keep working… I’m glad they gave me a chance to stick around as a 20-year-old and that I was able to have the kind of season I’ve had.”
Moose Jaw’s Kaeden Taphorn gets off a pass against a Raiders defender. Langan joins an elite group of recent Warriors centurions – Jayden Halbgewachs (70-59-129) and Brayden Burke (32-81-113) hit the mark last season, Halbgewachs (50-51-101) in 2016-17 and Dryden Hunt (5858-116) in 2015-16. Langan’s output had an impact on the game as well – his two goals in the final period were key to the Warriors’ win over the WHL-leading Raiders. “Against Red Deer and Lethbridge we didn’t play as well as was wanted and we knew P.A. was going to come in and play hard so it was great to respond and come out with the win,” Langan said. Almeida scored the Warriors’ first goal in the first period, Tracey scored their final marker with 6:24 left in the game. Dante Hannoun and Justin Nachbaur scored for Prince Albert.
Brodan Salmond had an outstanding game in goal, turning aside 27 shots, many from in close and of the exceptional variety. Ian Scott got the start for the Raiders and made 25 saves before giving way to Boston Bilous for the final six minutes of the game. Against Red Deer, Jett Woo, Luke Ormsby and Carson Denomie had the Warriors’ goals while Adam Evanoff made 26 saves in goal. Brodan Salmond made 15 saves and Adam Evanoff 10 in the loss to Lethbridge. The Warriors improved to 35-18-6-2 with the win over P.A. and remain in third place in the East Division, 10 points back of Saskatoon and 12 up on Brandon with seven games remaining in the regular season. The Warriors were back in action Tuesday when they hosted the Saskatoon Blades, with scores from that contest unavailable as of press time. On tap for the Tribe is a home-and-home set with the Regina Pats this weekend, with the Warriors in Regina Friday and hosting the Pats Saturday (7 p.m., Mosaic Place).
Warriors forward Tristin Langan looks to strip the puck from the Raiders’ Noah Gregor as Brayden Pachal looks for a hit.
Wareham handing over Midget AAA reigns
Longtime Generals coach stepping aside after local squad closes out campaign with win Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The Moose Jaw Generals will see a few changes behind the bench next season. The local Saskatchewan Midget AAA Hockey League squad closed out their campaign in impressive fashion with an 8-3 win over the Beardy’s Blackhawks recently, but that was almost secondary to word filtering out that longtime head coach Ray Wareham would be handing off the coaching reigns for the 2019-2020 campaign. If everything goes according to plan, there won’t be any wholesale changes – Wareham is hoping to promote from within, with an announcement ideally coming later this month once things have been cleared with Moose Jaw Minor Hockey. “I’m stepping back from the coaching side of it, I’ll still be a part of the managerial side of it,” said Wareham, who has spent the last 17 winters behind the Generals’ bench. “It’s been long enough; it’s time for a new voice and I have some other things in the works. So we’ll see what happens, but I’m sure whoever takes over will do a great job.” The revelation came on the heels of one
Moose Jaw Generals forward Evan Sare gets a shot on net off against the Beardy’s Blackhawks during a recent contest. of the Generals’ best games of the campaign and in their final game of the regular season. The win, combined with their performance throughout the final weeks of the season as they put together a lastditch playoff push, had the local squad wondering what could have been, espe-
cially if not for a 13-game losing streak that lasted throughout the month of November. “That was the story of our year, the consistency,” said Wareham. “I think after Christmas, I thought we played some pretty good hockey. We were around 9-6,
and even the start of the year we were playing pretty good hockey, it was the middle portion when we went on that slide and couldn’t find our way out of it. We had some chances to win hockey games that we found a way to lose, it was tough sledding there for a little bit. “But to the guys’ credit, they went home and refreshed themselves at the Christmas break and gave themselves a chance in the second half.” While Moose Jaw’s final record of 17-242-1 was far from what they had hoped for and expected, there was a major positive: Wareham saw a ton of improvement from his players, to a man. And as a developmental league, that’s what it’s all about. “It was frustrating to have a losing season, but every one of our guys is leaving here a better player than when they came and we’re proud of that,” Wareham said. “Don’t get me wrong, I like to win, but we want to get them to where they want to get and that’s playing junior. So we’re happy with the progress of the guys as individual, it just didn’t come together as a group and that’s a little disappointing.”
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019 • PAGE A19
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Big crowd and big names attend local arm-wrestling event Matthew Gourlie
When Kayne Hemsing envisioned the Fit II Fight Armsports League, he wanted to bring the best arm wrestlers in Western Canada together. The league began with The Duke Invitational in 2018 and the second version of the Duke on Feb. 2 saw some big names and strong competition competing at Bugsy’s as the event drew a strong field from across the prairie provinces. “With a lot of tournaments, you don’t see that kind of travelling, but now the league is into our second year and we’ve built a good name,” said Kayne Hemsing from the Fit II Fight Armsports League. “We’ve got some good sponsors behind us. It’s very well run. We use first-class refs and we have first-class awards. We probably had more than $3,000 in payouts from our super matches and our Fit II Fight belt matches. “That’s what we’re trying to promote, a professional arm wrestling league, where some of the best in Western Canada can come and compete against each other.” The event drew close to 60 total entries in all of the classes and featured three super matches. The headline super match featured threetime world champion Ryan Espey from Portage la Prairie, Man. and Jeff “Popeye” Dabe from Minnesota who has 19inch forearms and entered the Guinness Book of World Records as having the biggest ring size for his massive hands. “Ryan took this match very seriously. They both prepared. They had both wanted to pull each other for a long
Brandon Olafson, left, from Moose Jaw and Jeff Dabe from Minnesota each took part in a super match in the Fit II Fight Armsports League’s The Duke Invitational at Bugsy’s. (submitted photograph)
Ryan Espey, left, and Jeff Dabe, right, prepare to square-off in the Fit II Fight Armsports League’s headlining super match at The Duke Invitational. (submitted photograph)
time,” Hemsing said. “Jeff being a big dude with some of the biggest arms and hands in the world and Ryan being in the top three in the world in the left and weighing in around 360 pounds. He wants to be No. 1 in the world again. He’s been there twice before. “He came in well-prepared and didn’t take Jeff lightly.” Espey won the left-hand main event with three straight victories. He had won two world titles in 2002 and 2003 and then won the title in the Masters category in 2018. Hemsing said Espey is “on a mission” and he was ecstatic to beat Dabe in the main event. “He hit him hard. He took his hand away from him. He grabbed him down low and used straight power and a straight hook and didn’t let Jeff use his big hand and top roll him,” Hemsing said. The two huge men were the main attraction and Hemsing said it was great to bring them in for the event. “They were both really great ambassadors to have in Moose Jaw for this tournament,” he said. “Any time you can get people who are in the top-10 in the world to come to our little city and compete, it’s great. We had 10 or 20 people who came in from all over just to see that match. They weren’t even competing, they just wanted to see the match and meet those guys and get their picture taken.” Hemsing won his best-of-five left arm
co-main event super match 3-1 over Sean McCallum of Grande Prairie, Alta. “He’s been bugging to pull me in a super match for years,” Hemsing said. “He beat me in the first match, so I pulled up my big boy pants and won the next three. I had to out-think him and outsmart and use a little old school technique and I was able to beat him 3-1.” The first super match lived up to its expectations as Moose Jaw’s Brandon Olafson met Stan Scott from Winnipeg. They had met twice before and each had one once in their right-arm clash. “This was a grudge match,” Hemsing said. Olfason won the first two matches, but Scott came back to win the next two of the best-of-five. “Brandon was able to pull it out for the big win and you could not hear. It was so loud in there,” Hemsing said. “Their matches were two minutes long. They’re such equal pullers. You won’t find two guys who are so equal. They were just grudge matches, back-and-forth. “That was a great co-main event. We knew it would be and it got the place rocking.” After three events in 2018, the Duke was the fourth event that the Fit II Fight league has put on. Hemsing was pleased to see between 10-12 competitors in each class. “I’ve been arm wrestling 18 years now and I always had this idea that we want-
ed a professional arm wrestling league in Western Canada,” Hemsing said. “There’s so many good pullers in Saskatchewan and across Western Canada, but we have nowhere to go.” Hemsing said there will be a third annual The Duke Invitational in 2020 and there is a lot of interest in hosting their next league stop. The event also raised $1,500 for the Jim Pattison Children’s Hospital Foundation to cap a great night. “Everybody won a little bit of money. Everybody had an incredible time. Everybody got to pull people that they had never pulled before. A lot of people made new friends and at the end of the day we got to help sick children,” Hemsing said. “And you got to do something that you love. How can anyone who attended, myself and the sponsors, how can we not feel good about that?” Fit II Fight Armsports League No. 4 Results Women’s Right Arm 0-154 lbs. 1. Brittany Sutherland (MB) Men’s Left & Right Arm 0-176 lbs. 1. Ty Sakal (AB) 2. Blair Weitzel (SK) 3. Curtis Holthe (AB) Men’s Left 177-209 lbs. 1. Jaden Majensky (MB) 2. Joel Goodsell (SK) 3. Clayton Turcotte (SK) Men’s Left 209+ lbs. 1. Dillion Houghton (AB) 2. Marc Guay (AB) 3. Dustin Houghton (AB) Women’s Right 154+ lbs. 1. Brittany Sutherland (MB) 2. Christine Latimer (SK) 3. Kim Mcnutt (SK) Men’s Right 177-209 lbs. 1. Joel Goodsell (SK) 2. Jaden Majensky (MB) 3. Chris Evans (AB) Men’s Right 209+ lbs. 1. Marc Guay (AB) 2. Dillion Houghton (AB) 3. Clark Evans (SK)
Fit II Fight donates $1,500 to Pattison Children’s Hospital Foundation Matthew Gourlie
In only its second year, The Duke’s Invitational was a resounding success. The fourth event in the Fit II Fight Armsports League held an arm-wrestling event at Bugsy’s early in February and raised $1,500 for the Jim Pattison Children’s Hospital Foundation. “For a small little tournament with a bunch of guys coming together to arm wrestle, we’re pretty happy with that,” said Kayne Hemsing from the Fit II Fight Armsports League. “We raised some money through the 50-50s and some raffles that we had donated. We even had a couple of guys donate their winnings back.” Garett Teriann, owner of Rockport Carrier Co. Ltd, and title sponsor of the Fit II Fight Armsport League, along with Hemsing were pleased that they were able to do something that would benefit sick children in the province. Hemsing was ice fishing with Teriann when they decided to partner to create the league. Rockport
Carrier came on as the title sponsor and helped pay for the championship belts for the kickoff of The Duke Invitational in Moose Jaw a year ago. “If it wasn’t for Garett coming on board with me, we wouldn’t be able to do nice stuff like this,” Hemsing said. The Jim Pattison Children’s Hospital location is on the University of Saskatchewan campus and will facilitate the 176-bed facility to provide specialized care to Saskatchewan children, so they don’t have to leave the province for treatment. “This donation is fantastic,” said Stacie Lawson, manager, development & engagement for the Jim Pattison Children’s Hospital Foundation. “It’s the first time that we’ve been associated with something like this and it’s opening year, so it’s a great time to be involved.” Lawson reports that the Children’s Hospital is 87 per cent complete with a target date of doors opening in October or November.
Kayne Hemsing, left, from the Fit II Fight Armsports League and Garett Teriann, owner Rockport Carrier Co. Ltd., present a cheque for $1,500 to Stacie Lawson, manager, development & engagement for the Jim Pattison Children’s Hospital Foundation. Matthew Gourlie photograph
PAGE A20 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019
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Kinsmen Speed Skaters represent Moose Jaw at provincial and world events Submitted by John Morris
The Kinsmen Speed Skating Club sent skaters near and far this past month representing Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan and Canadian teams. At a recent meet in Melville, Jesse Cline finished 5th while Tye Nicolson and Kharma Cletheroe took sixth place in their respective divisions while getting a number of personal best times. Seth Allen won a bronze while Avery Seman took a silver. Seman said’, “I’ve always liked the Melville meet. It was a great to race one more short track before the end of the year and getting a silver medal is a fantastic way to end the season.” Moose Jaw speed skater Morgan Capili recently joined Team Saskatchewan at the Canadian Age Class Long Track Competition in Winnipeg. In her first national competition, Capili finished 16th. Capili said, “It was my first Canadian meet and my goal was to get personal bests and to
Morgan Capili racing at Canadian Age Class Long Track in Winnipeg.
gain experience. I was really proud of all my races, especially the 300m because I got a second personal best.” February also saw another national competition with the Canada Winter Games being held in Red Deer, Alberta. The Moose Jaw club sent skaters Kali Ann Friesen and Marc André Doyon to the long track competition. Doyon finished 11th in the mass start race and 12th in the 500 m and will be joining the Olympic oval training program next year. Doyon said, “The CWG gave me a high level of competition…showed me how to stay focused and dedicated while still enjoying my time at Red Deer. My highlight was our team pursuit race. We worked like an amazing team together and ended up performing better because of how we worked as a team. This showed me that working as a team will get you somewhere faster and better than any other way.” Doyon’s Saskatchewan pursuit team put on a great performance just missing the podium with a 4th place finish. Two other local skaters were off to world competitions this past month. Graeme Fish who is now on the men’s national team posted a personal best ever World Cup finish with a 7th place showing in Inzell, Germany with a time of 13:07 in the 10,000 m. Gabrielle Sanson a junior aged local skater who trains at the Olympic Oval in Calgary made Team Canada for the recent World Junior Long Track Championships held in Basegla de Piné, Italy. In her second appearance at the World Juniors Sanson placed 20th in the all-round competition.
Graeme Fish racing at a World Cup. The local club will finish its season with events at the Kinsmen Arena including a mini meet on March 10th. The public is welcome to free open races March 24th for any skaters with any type of skates and free try speed skating sessions, skates pro-
Avery Seman a silver medalist at Melville.
vided, from March 17 to 31st. To find out more contact Heather at 306 694-4192.
Seth Allen, bronze medalist at Melville.
Wright set to return to world championship Gold the only goal for Moose Jaw wheelchair curling standout
When it comes to wheelchair curling, Moose Jaw’s Marie Wright has pretty much done it all. But there’s one thing that’s eluded her and her teammates on the international stage -- a gold medal. Wright and Team Canada have been close, finishing fifth at Worlds in 2017 and winning bronze at the 2018 Paralympic Games, but claiming the ultimate prize has proven difficult. So when Wright and teammates Mark Ideson, Collinda Joseph and Jon Thurston took the ice for their first games in Stirling, Scotland on Mar. 3, the goal was as straightforward as possible. Winning, winning and more winning, culminating in a gold medal. “That’s what we’re going for, it’s been long enough and it’s time,” Wright said Monday on the eve of leaving for the championship. “We’ve had a lot of practice and preparation and we’re ready to go, so hopefully things turn out as well as we hope.” Wright was named to Team Canada in January after a long try-out process throughout the fall and into the new year. The time since then has been spent practicing
Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express as much as possible in addition to playing a series of exhibition games against the United States wheelchair curling team and other high-level competitors from Canada. The results from those games were plenty positive, as Canada went 2-2 against the U.S. during an exhibition series in Winnipeg, despite going through a feeling-out process with two new members of the team in Thurston and Joseph. Against their Canadian compatriots, Team Canada posted a winning record in a series of games at the Moose Jaw Ford Curling Centre. “It’s been really good and I think we’ve really gelled as a team and we’re really prepared,” Wright said. As one of the most experienced members of the rink, it might seem strange that Wright would be playing lead – but in wheelchair curling, that position is even Moose Jaw’s Marie Wright - off to the more important than in the able-bodied game, especially with the newly imple- World Wheelchair Curling Championship in Scotland. mented five-rock rule. “It’s so important to have the ends set up face with his shots.” well that having someone with experience Canada opened the 12-team tournament starting off the end can make a big differwith a 7-6 loss to Latvia on Mar. 3 beence,” Wright said. “You really don’t want fore facing Korea and Norway on Mar. 4. to be leaving your skip a lot of rocks to
The second game Monday was a contest Wright was looking forward to for somewhat different reasons. “I’m bringing some moose figures along to give to them and they’re going to have ‘Mac’ written on them,” she said with a laugh, referring to the ongoing war between Moose Jaw and Norway over the largest moose statues. Assuming a battle didn’t break out, they continued their tournament Mar. 5 against Switzerland and China, Mar. 6 against Slovakia and Russia, Mar. 7 against Germany and the U.S. before closing out the round robin against Estonia and Scotland on Mar. 8. The top six teams advance to the playoffs on Mar. 9, with the medal games on Mar. 10. Wright is once again being accompanied by family members to the event, with the added bonus of her family origins being from Scotland. To that end, she plans to do plenty of sightseeing, including a visit to an ancient castle. “It’s going to be a lot of fun and hopefully we’ll have a gold medal to bring home, too.”
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019 • PAGE A21
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Eberl, Derenisky win silver medal at Canada Winter Games Ackerman just misses playoffs in women’s curling, Handley ninth in figure skating Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The second half of the Canada Winter Games proved to be podium-worthy for Moose Jaw’s Raine Eberl and Novice pairs figure skating partner Caidence Derenisky of Regina. The Team Saskatchewan duo went into the freeskate program on Feb. 28 in third place, just over a point behind the Ontario duo of Owen Brawly and Mackenzie Ripley after the short program on Feb. 26. Eberl and Derenisky would respond and then some, though, skating a 66.87 to not only surpass Brawley and Ripley but nearly take first place in the program -- the gold medal winning team of Quebec’s Gabriel Farand and Jamie Fournier wereless than a point ahead at 67.37. Quebec finished with a combined total of 110.25, Eberl and Derenisky second at 103.58 and Brawley and Ripley at 100.56. **** Moose Jaw’s Ryann Handley skated a score of 51.35 in her free program on Thursday to finish in ninth place
Moose Jaw’s Ryann Handley skates her Novice Ladies short program on Feb. 26. Maxine Lozinski/ Canada Games photo
Mavericks win first round series Randy Palmer The Moose Jaw Mavericks closed out their Saskatchewan Female Hockey League Pee Wee division first round playoff series in style on Tuesday night, as they rolled to a 9-3 win over the Swift Current Ice Cats. Brooklyn Nimegeers turned in another dominant game, scoring four times and finishing with seven points as Moose Jaw led 3-1 after the first and 6-3 through two. Dakota Tonge had a pair of goals while Jesse Mielke and Brinnagh McKean scored once and added an assist each. Schay Camphaug went the distance in goal to earn the win. The Mavericks (14-5-2 regular season) now await the winner of the Southwest Cyclones (20-0-1) and Swift Current Fire Cats (7-14-0) in their South Division semifinal series.
RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF MARQUIS NO. 191 Notice is hereby given that the assessment roll of the Rural Municipality of Marquis No. 191 for the year 2019 has been prepared and is open to inspection in the office of the assessor from 9:00 a.m. to noon and 12:30 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. on the following days: Monday to Friday inclusive, February 28th, 2019 – April 3rd, 2019. A bylaw pursuant to Section 214 of The Municipalities Act has been passed and the assessment notices have been sent as required. Any person who wishes to appeal against his or her assessment is required to file his or her notice of appeal with: The Assessor, Rural Municipality of Marquis, Box 40, Marquis Saskatchewan, S0H 2X0 by the 3rd day of April, 2018. Dated at Marquis, Saskatchewan this 26th day of February, 2019. Samantha Millard Assessor
Moose Jaw’s Raine Eberl and Regina’s Caidence Derenisky on the podium (left) with their Novice pairs figure skating silver medals. Maxine Lozinski/ Canada Games photo overall. Skating in the Novice ladies division, Handley recorded a 31.75 in her short program on Tuesday, giving her an 83.10 total. Alberta’s Kaiya Ruiter skated a 125.91 total to claim gold. **** Moose Jaw’s Skylar Ackerman and her Team Saskatchewan foursome saw their quest for a Canada Games curling medal fall short on Mar. 1 as they dropped a 6-3 decision to Nova Scotia in the quarter-final. Ackerman and her rink of third Madison Johnson, second Chantel Hoag and lead Samantha McLaren had earlier in the day defeated Manitoba’s Hayley Bergman 6-5 to finish the round robin with a 6-4 record, good enough for a tie for fifth place. That contest saw Ackerman build a 5-1 lead through five ends, only to see Manitoba claw their way back into the game with two in the sixth and a steal of two in the seven to tie things 5-5 coming home. Team Sask was up to the task, though, using the hammer to pick up a pair in the final end. The quarter-final against Nova Scotia’s Cassidy Currie didn’t go quite as well in the late going. Ackerman scored three in the fifth end to go into the break tied 3-3 but would be unable to build on that momentum, as Currie picked up one in the sixth and followed with a crucial steal of two the next end. Ackerman got one back in the eight but would fall short in her comeback. COMMERCIAL PROPERTY FOR SALE Tenders will be received by the Planning and Development Services Branch, 3rd Floor, City Hall, Moose Jaw, SK up to 2:00 p.m. C.S.T. on Wednesday, March 13, 2019 for the following property: Civic Address: Legal Description: Parcel Size: Description: Zoning: Reserve Bid:
341 Fairford Street West Lot 10, Block 96, Plan Old96 Ext 70 0.029 ha (0.07 acres) 25ft x 125ft Vacant Commercial Land C2f2 High Density Commercial District/Flood Fringe $29,625.75
This property is to be sold on an “as is” basis. There are no warranties offered or implied on the condition of the property. No water or sewer connections exist to the property. The City of Moose Jaw reserves the right to reject any or all offers. No conditional bids will be accepted. An Agreement for Sale and Purchase will be required between the successful bidder and the City of Moose Jaw. The Agreement will speak to required timelines for the development of the subject property. Tenders shall be submitted in a sealed envelope on which it clearly indicates the legal description and address of the property. The tender must be accompanied by a certified cheque, trust cheque or bank draft in the amount of 10% of the bid. Deposits will be returned to the unsuccessful bidders. The bid price shall be net of tax and should not include Goods and Services Tax or Provincial Education and Health Tax. The date of possession and adjustment of taxes shall be set as of the date of transfer. Failure by the successful bidder to conclude the transaction will result in forfeiture of the deposit as liquidated damages. Further information is available from: Planning and Development Services Department 3rd Floor, 228 Main Street North Moose Jaw SK S6H 3J8 (306) 694-4428 Fax: (306) 691-0292 E-mail: MLoney@moosejaw.ca
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the Estate of CLARENCE EUGENE WALDNER late of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, deceased. All claims against the above estate, duly verified by statutory declaration, and with particulars and valuation of security held, if any, must be sent to the undersigned before the 27th day of March, 2019. Phillips & Co., Barristers & Solicitors Haldane House 2100 Scarth Street Regina, Saskatchewan S4P 2H6
ATTN: Douglas Trithardt and Milbert Schock, Executors
Moose Jaw’s Raine Eberl and Regina’s Caidence Derenisky on the podium (left) with their Novice pairs figure skating silver medals. Maxine Lozinski/ Canada Games photo Ontario defeated Manitoba 8-3 in the championship final, Nova Scotia edged New Brunswick 8-7 for bronze. **** Saskatchewan finished the Games in sixth place with 17 medals, including three gold and three silver. Quebec was the runaway winner in the medal standings, claiming 65 goals, 41 silver and 40 bronze for 146 medals total. Ontario was second with 18 gold, 43 silver and 105 medals, Alberta third with 36 gold, 33 silver and 100 medals.
Skylar Ackerman watches the line on a shot. Mark Cundict/Canada Games photo.
PAGE A22 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019
SportS HigHligHtS h AUTO RACING
Friday 5:00 p.m. FSR NASCAR Monster Energy Series TicketGuardian 500, Qualifying. d BASKETBALL
Monday 5:00 p.m. TSN NBA Basketball Toronto Raptors at Cleveland Cavaliers.
Wednesday 5:00 p.m. TSN NBA Basketball Brooklyn Nets at Oklahoma City Thunder. 7:30 p.m. TSN NBA Basketball Golden State Warriors at Houston Rockets.
Friday 6:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey New Jersey Devils at Washington Capitals.
Saturday 6:00 p.m. CBKT NET NHL Hockey Toronto Maple Leafs at Edmonton Oilers. CTYS NHL Hockey Ottawa Senators at Boston Bruins. 9:00 p.m. CBKT NET NHL Hockey Vegas Golden Knights at Vancouver Canucks.
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7:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey New York Rangers at Edmonton Oilers. MOVIES
Saturday 5:00 p.m. TSN MLS Soccer Vancouver Whitecaps FC at Real Salt Lake. E TENNIS
Tuesday 6:30 p.m. TSN ATP Tennis BNP Paribas Open, Day 6.
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5:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Chicago Blackhawks at Toronto Maple Leafs. 7:45 p.m. NET NHL Hockey New Jersey Devils at Edmonton Oilers.
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Sunday 5:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Winnipeg Jets at Washington Capitals. 8:30 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Vegas Golden Knights at Calgary Flames.
8:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Vancouver Canucks at Edmonton Oilers.
7:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey New Jersey Devils at Calgary Flames. 10:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Nashville Predators at Anaheim Ducks.
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Découverte Ici Laflaque Tout le monde en parle (N) Téléjour. Big Brother Canada (N) NCIS: New Orleans NCIS: Los Angeles News Block World of Dance Dancers vie for $1 million. (N) God Friended Me (N) The Enemy Within (N) (5:00) Evenings on The Weather Network Overnight on TWN Overnight on TWN (6:00) World of Dance (N) Good Girls (N) News Sports Final Inside Edit. Paid Prog. Heartland (N) The Nature of Things (N) The Fifth Estate (N) The National (N) Aretha! A Grammy Celebration for the Queen of Soul Joel Osteen Madam Secretary NCIS: N.O. (6:00) American Idol (N) (:01) Shark Tank (N) News Sports Bensinger Castle Simpsons Burgers Aretha! A Grammy Celebration for the Queen of Soul Brain Food Brain Food (6:00) 2019 Tim Hortons Brier Curling Final. (N) SportsCentre (N) SportsCentre (N) NHL Hockey Sportsnet NHL Hockey: Golden Knights at Flames Sportsnet NHL’s Best Corner Gas Corner Gas (:01) Shark Tank (N) American Idol “203 (Auditions)” (N) (6:00) “Love on a Limb” Mystery 101 One of Amy’s students goes missing. Charmed How-West (:25) ›› “Sixteen Candles” (1984) ››› “Do the Right Thing” (1989) Danny Aiello. ›› “A Knight’s Tale” (2001, Adventure) Heath Ledger, Mark Addy. ›› “A Knight’s Tale” (6:00) Sister Wives (N) Seeking Sister Wife (N) (:01) Dr. Pimple Popper Sister Wives Alaskan Bush People Alaskan Bush People (N) Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang ››› “Mean Girls” (2004, Comedy) Lindsay Lohan. The Office The Office The Office The Office “Top o’ the Morning” ›› “Peg O’ My Heart” (1933) Marion Davies. ››› “Don Juan” (1926) The Walking Dead (N) (:01) Talking Dead (N) (:01) The Walking Dead Norman Reedus Drag Racing Drag Racing Drag Racing Drag Racing (6:25) › “Man Down” The Circus Toon Pres. Shameless “Found” (N) Black Mon SMILF (N) (6:00) “Father Figures” › “Slender Man” (2018) Joey King. (:40) ›› “Ocean’s 8” (2018, Comedy) (6:30) ›› “Maze Runner: The Death Cure” (2018) ›› “Going in Style” (2017, Comedy) (:40) Split Outside the Bubble Real Time With Bill Maher Adnan Syed Crashing (N) High Main.
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 CRV1 56 CRV2 57 CRV3 58 HBO
District 31 L’épicerie Les enfants de la télé (N) Cheval-Serpent Le téléjournal (N) Survivor (N) (:01) Chicago Fire Big Brother Canada (N) Global News at 10 (N) The Launch Grey’s Anatomy (N) Whiskey Cavalier (N) Big Bang etalk (N) (5:00) Evenings With Kim MacDonald Evenings-Kim MacDonald Overnight on TWN Chicago Fire Chicago P.D. “Trust” News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Creek Coronation Diggstown “Renee Joy” Ordeal by Innocence (N) The National (N) The World’s Best (Season Finale) (N) Ent. Tonight Late Show-Colbert Corden Mod Fam Single Whiskey Cavalier (N) News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) Mod Fam Single The World’s Best (N) Mom Mom Nordic L Nightclub Basketball NBA Basketball Golden State Warriors at Houston Rockets. (N) SportsCentre (N) NHL Hockey (:45) NHL Hockey New Jersey Devils at Edmonton Oilers. (N) Sportsnet NHL’s Best Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld Goldbergs Goldbergs Cardinal Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Charmed All American (N) Of Boys (:25) “Swept Under” (2015, Suspense) Black Sails “XII.” Black Sails “XIII.” Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. (6:00) My 600-Lb. Life (N) Family by the Ton My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life Moonshiners Moonshiners (N) Heavy Rescue: 401 Bad Chad Customs Goldbergs Fresh-Boat Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang Bitter Tea (:45) ››› “Hawaii” (1966, Drama) Julie Andrews, Max von Sydow. Inn of 6th (6:00) ›››› “The Godfather, Part II” (1974, Crime Drama) Al Pacino, Robert Duvall. Scarface Snowboard NHRA in 30 NHRA in 30 NHRA in 30 Car Warriors “Camaro” Car Science Car Science (:15) ››› “Game Night” (2018) Jason Bateman. ››› “Upgrade” (2018) Betty Gabriel Black Cop New Wave: Different Shameless “Found” Black Mon SMILF Desus The Circus (6:45) ›› “12 Strong” (2018) Chris Hemsworth. ›› “Sicario: Day of the Soldado” (2018, Suspense) (:15) “It Will Be Chaos” (2018, Documentary) Last Week Adnan Syed Crashing
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019 • PAGE A23
SELL IT TODAY AT:
AUTO PARTS For sale: 4 - 17” rims to fit GMC Terrain & Chev Equinox SUV. Call after 4pm 692-7211 1 set of tire chains. New 16” HD. Never used. $250. 2 Winterforce tires and 2 Fuzion tires. All new. 215/65/16 and 205/50/16. Asking $125 per tire. Call 1-306-693-2499 and ask for Tom. MOTORBIKES & SNOWMOBILES For sale: One snowbear 4 by 8 ft new take off sides, wired with lights. Ph 972-9172 TOOLS & EQUIPMENT For sale: 12 lbs of 1-1/2 gyprock screws, plumbing fittings & water lines, all new material. Ph 972-9172 For sale: New steel black lock & gate handle. Ph 972-9172 FOR RENT
A COZY FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT. Shared facilities. Heated, lights, water, internet, cable, fridge, stove, washer & dryer and car plug in. No parties. 5 blocks from Saskpolytech. $500.00/monthly paid on the 1st of every month. $500.00 damage deposit required. Please phone 306-631-9800 to arrange a convenient time for viewing.
Space for Rent Need rental space for your community event, club activity or weekly meeting? The Bridge Community Centre is available at 303 Coteau St. West on South Hill! The building features an Upstairs Chapel with seating for 60 people, built in sound-system and audio-video interface (projector and screen). Downstairs features a performance stage, seating for 80 people, kitchen and washroom facilities. Call 306-692-6792 or firstname.lastname@example.org to book your one-time or recurring spot today! For Rent: Three-bedroom house (one bedroom is on main floor) for rent, just 2 blocks walk of downtown Moose Jaw. Rent $850 per month. Call 306.692.8456 or 306.880.4656. For Rent: Bachelor Suite on the ground floor with own entrance from outside for rent in Moose Jaw. Rent $450 per month. Call 306.692.8456 or 306.880.4656 Condo for rent: Available May 1/19. Located at Fairview Manor - Chester Road Moose Jaw. 1300 sq ft, 2-bedroom, 2 bathroom, laundry. Spacious open concept on the first floor with
east patio deck. Underground heated parking with wash bay, storage locker, guest suite, multi purpose room for group entertaining. $1600.00 per month. No pets no smoking. Call 780-728-6607 MUSIC & INSTRUMENTS For sale: 1 big black speaker on stand with tuning buttons. Ph 972-9172 MISCELLANEOUS Ice fishing shelter, ice auger, underwater fish camera, fish locator and large commercial fridge. 306-642-1365 Metal rack - $2 306-681-8749 Newly built wood bench, 3 feet long - $30 306-681-8749 Assorted vases, candles and holders, Xmas decorations, security mirror and latex varnish 306-642-3061 I will pay cash for your unwanted guns, in any condition, gun parts, ammo, in Moose Jaw and area.. Can Pick up a location that suits you. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 HOUSEHOLD ITEMS Kenmore deep freezer 42 by 33 deep. 10 cub ft. Kenmore white fridge 65 high by 31 by 30. Kenmore washer & dryer year 2010. Ph 972-9172 For sale: I new all black sway leather foot stool. Ph 972-9172 4 sale: Temperpedic twin bed fully adjustable head and foot sections, very good condition, also has massage mode, comes with remote
control, mattress and base pad in excellent condition. Asking $800.00 obo paid over $2800.00 new. For viewing call 306-631-2384 Office desk - $10 306-6818749 Assorted kitchen utensils, adjustable bed, home spa and home and garage heaters 306642-3061 200 LOST & FOUND
Missing: A couple of weeks ago I misplaced a walking cane either at Chateau St. Micheal’s or around Athabasca and Main St. It has a black shaft and a gold plated hand knob. It has been handed down thru three generations of the Bellefleur family now, so it is very special to us - a family heirloom. The cane was originally gifted to my grandfather and carries the inscription on the knob “To F.X.B. From his Limerick Friends” Please call 306-6924049. WANTED Wanted Hunting, fishing items, freezer and fridge. 306-6421365 WANTED 3500 CHEV OR GMC 4X4 WANTED 1 TON DUALLY 4X4 1995 OR OLDER CHEV
OR GMC REGULAR CAB, MAY CONSIDE 2 WHEEL DRIVE. 306 642 3225 H 306 640 7149 Cg Wanted: kids pedal tractor or car. 40’s to 50’s GMC, Chev, ford 1/2 ton with old restoration would be nice. VW Beetles or Kharmannchia. 6407149 Free pickup of your unwanted garden tillers, snowblowers, generators, and lawn tractors in Moose Jaw and area. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 I pay cash for tractors up to 50 HP, with 3-point hitch, running or not, and 3 point hitch equipment, Call or text 306641-4447 I am looking for a Lever or Pump action 22 Rifle, as well as a Chipmunk 22 Rifle either magnum or long rifle. Call or text 306-641-4447 I am looking for a John Deere L or LA tractor in any condition, or parts. Call or text 306-6414447 Wanted: Garage to rent preferably in downtown area. 306684-0506. SERVICES Will do general painting & contracting interior & exterior. Free estimate 30 years experience. Phone 306-972-9172 Will fix & sell Lewis cattle oilers. Ph 972-9172 PROFESSIONAL NURSING FOOT CARE- Receipts may be used for income tax or insurance reimbursement. Meagan Newans, Licensed Practical Nurse/Certified Foot Care Nurse providing foot care to
MJ & surrounding areas. Diabetic treatments available. Please call Meagan @ 1-306313-0385 Junk to the dump in and around Moose Jaw - $35 and up 306-681-8749 HELP WANTED Wanted someone who knows painting & contraction who is not working or is retired and can come when is needed for work. Ph 972-9172 Seeking committed, evangelizing Christian business partner. To open up and operate a second-hand/flea market store in Moose Jaw, SK. Male, female or family. Computer/internet knowledge helpful. 684-0506 COMMUNITY, EVENTS, MEETINGS & OCCASSIONS Come join us on March 9th between 2-4 pm at the First Baptist Church to celebrate Gayle Lake’s 80th Birthday with a come and go tea
Got something you’d like to sell? Trying to find something special? email@example.com
Future of farming includes growing record data base By Ron Walter For Agri-Mart Express
Years ago when Saskatchewan Agriculture promoted diversity in crops, some area farmers
tried the program. One of them grew organic herbs. Organic farming takes a lot of management – detailed records of crop seeding, tillage, harvest transport and storage. Wanting to learn more, the herb grower took in some farming conferences and returned somewhat dejected. Considering the amount of record keeping speakers predicted in future for all types of agriculture, he wasn’t sure he wanted to stay in the business. A recent Canadian Taxpayers Federation survey showing 69 per cent of farmers wonder if the red tape makes it worthwhile encouraging children to take over the family farm indicates the herb farmer was right. The farm industry is about one generation away from the days when many found a shoe box full of bills, receipts and cancelled cheques was all the records needed for income tax or anything. How that has changed! The first major records need came when the GRIP farm safety net came into play. Farmers needed production data and acreage data.
Over the years, record-keeping became more important for safety net programs, crop insurance, banking, chemical use with GPS. It’s safe to say, today’s farmer has multiplied records and their management many times more than the last generation of farmers. More recently, cattle producers need to ear tag and record all animals, in what was once a voluntary program. In the last year, cattle producers need prescriptions for cattle medicine. Wait until they need to keep detailed records of use. The Canadian Agricultural Partnership (CAP) offers farmers excellent grants to encourage certain best practices and profit increases. Under the invasive plant control and targeted grazing, CAP offers 50 per cent of costs up to $45,000 each year. The permanent forage programs offer up to $10,000 funds.
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The livestock stewardship program offers up to $100,000 to relocate livestock facilities away from water drainage or water sources, just to name a few. All these programs have one feature in common — keeping good records. Many have an audit requirement every five years. The point is that keeping records (read red tape) will continue to grow in the agriculture industry. No one is trying to make farming any more difficult by demanding records. The demand by countries buying our food products and their consumers for safe food drives these programs. If consumers aren’t satisfied about food safety, Canadian farmers will lose markets, period. Just as vehicle owners expect the manufacturer to contact all owners at once about a recall, food retailers and consumers expect the same detailed process with the food they eat. Increasing rules and red tape are a hallmark of the future for agriculture and all business. Lucky for farmers, smart phones and computers use make the development of records so much less difficult. Ron Walter can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
To Book Your Help Wanted Ad
Call 694.1322 or email mjexpress @sasktel.net
PAGE A24 â€˘ MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, March 6, 2019
On the Front Porch
by Wanda Smith
Blockchain and its potential to advance local businesses
There are some hard winters that stand out when looking back over the years. This year would be one that we wonâ€™t soon forget. The cold weather that continues incessantly has not only been wearing on machines and animals, it also doesnâ€™t give us humans a break. We may feel Sasha-Gay Lobban cooped up, house bound, concerned about break downs, dealing with frozen pipes (house trailer owners will unThe local business community got an opportunity to learn derstand) and frozen water bowls (ranchers will underabout a relatively new technology, Blockchain, which exstand), fearful about traveling in this long-standing deep perts say is changing the way large companies store data freeze and simply, facing the cold day to day. Frustration, to better serve their business and consumers. impatience, and irritability may come into play and our An in-depth presentation on Blockchain by law firm, relationships may become tense and broken as we face Miller Thompson. Law partner Derek Fahl presented a this storm, if you want to call it that. thorough look into what Blockchain is and what it means One night as I was feeling overwhelmed by the long, cold for the future of business and technology. spell and hard things going on in my life, I decided to In explaining Blockchain, Fahl says it is not a cryptocurlisten to some prayers/prophetic words that had been sporency, but it is a data setâ€”a better data set that helps comken over me in the past few years that I had saved on panies have an effective and efficient database system. my smart phone. One of the words that stood out to me This technology of Blockchain could have the potential was â€œpraise was my weapon.â€? It stirred me to purposely to change dozens of industries. move into that frame of thought... turning my thoughts to Fahl explained that, â€œa Blockchain is essentially a dapraise, to thanksgiving, to worship, and to magnifying Jetabase or dataset that exists on the internet where data sus over the storm. There are times when our thoughts are is entered and stored. The difference between a normal not life-giving ; that is when we can nip those thoughts in database and a Blockchain is that rather than relying on a the bud and feed on some other thoughts that are better. centralized party to maintain it, it is maintained by all the The best way of attacking negative thoughts is by lifting users in a decentralized fashion. Also, because of the softup praise with our voice. ware that has been developed, it allows users to manipuMusic definitely sets the tone. I was at a funeral recentlate and use that data for automatically recurring transac- Derek Fahl ly when a favorite song of the deceased was played. I tions that are called â€˜smart contractsâ€™ that you canâ€™t do on looked around the room to see many tapping their toes of curiosity about Blockchain in the business community a normal database.â€? and nodding their head to the music; bringing the memory He says Blockchain is especially useful for large compa- for sure, so my job is to help them in understanding it so of their friend close in heart. nies and across any industry. â€œI think that anytime youâ€™re that it can be used in their business development if they Not only can music set the tone, it sets and shifts atmodoing a large number of processing transactions, Block- so choose,â€? Fahl said. spheres. There is power in our praise! The Lord spoke to chain makes sense. Anything with high volume of records He noted that Blockchain is a fast-growing technology Jerry Savelle in a visitation: â€œThe depth of your praise such as banking or financial data and large supply chains, that is advancing businesses. â€œI wanted businesses to un- determines the magnitude of your breakthrough.â€? When Blockchain definitely makes sense to have. Thereâ€™s a lot derstand the breath of applications that Blockchain is and darkness closes in, it can be suffocating. But the good can be used for. So many people think of Blockchain as news, praise dispels the darkness. Have you heard of the Bitcoins or tokens that are created but the true value of little boy in Redding, CA who became deathly ill due to a Blockchain is really in the business use cases that have or devastating E. Coli Infection that had shut down his kidare being developed,â€? he added. â€œItâ€™s a fast moving and neys and was causing multiple life-threatening complica277 Iroquois St W exciting field. The things we know and use Blockchain tions? Joel and Janie Taylor looked in the face of death, Moose Jaw, SK for today will be different five years for now but itâ€™s a the darkness closing in around them. They had many peoNext Service: March 10, 10:30am powerful tool that allows us to do things in a completely ple surround them in prayer and several came to the hosRev. Doug Shepherd different manner than we have done before.â€? pital to pray on Christmas Day. According to Faith FamiAndrew Meyer of Sycamore Energy, who is a new memly America, â€œOn Christmas day, Joel posted on Instagram ber of the Chamber of Commerce says Blockchains is his faith for a Christmas miracle.Â Later that day, something that has potential opportunities in the energy about several prominent pastors and worship leaders showed up market. His company, Sycamore, develops and installs We are pleased to invite our friends from other parishes at the hospital at the same time, unbeknownst to each othsolar energy. â€œIf you visit our website, youâ€™ll see a logo and welcome all visitors! er. As they were praying and worshiping with Jaxon, the WEST PALLISER called, â€˜Crypto NORTH Energyâ€™ something weâ€™ve adopted in the â€“ 150 Homes 2-year-old began experiencing rapid improvement. Joel SCHEDULE OF SERVICES: market so weâ€™re definitely looking into$19Â˝Â˘ creating BlockMinimum Pay per home or called it a â€œChristmas miracleâ€? as his son began to talk chains for the solar energy market.â€? Sunday*, March 10 1:30 pm and was soon able to eat. Our praise invites the presence PER WEEK He added that Blockchain opens many opportunities for Sunday*, April 7 1:30 pm of God on the scene. Our praise dispels the darkness. businesses and he was happy to receive a deeper underSunday*, April 21 1:30 pm Our praise elevates Jesus over the problem and reassures driverâ€™s license & vehicle required. standing of the*Valid technology and how it improves business. (Palm Sunday) us of His ever-present help in times of trouble. On the â€œPeople general think of currency exchange or buying Friday, April 26 4:00 pm darkest of nights when Jaxon didnâ€™t look as though heâ€™d SW SOUTH HILL â€“ 500 Homes goods and using this medium as a form of purchasing (Good Friday) pull through, the song â€œRaise a Hallelujahâ€? was birthed 60 Athabasca Street East products but itMinimum goes well beyond that, as we saw inper this home or Saturday, April 27 4:00 pm Pay 19Â˝Â˘ by a close friend of Jaxonâ€™s father. Find it on YouTube and 306-692-0533 presentation. It is becoming essential in storing and de(HOLY SATURDAY) let the words minister life to your spirit. Raise your voice Minister: Rev. Jim Tenford WEEK BLESSINGS OF BASKETS centralizing information. I think Blockchain hasPER a huge Music Director: Karen Purdy with the words and let praise shift the atmosphere in your opportunity because of the layers of processing and de* denotes full liturgy (confession, home. Donâ€™t let cabin fever get the best of you. Let praise th communion available) , 2017 Sunday, May 14 driverâ€™s & vehicle required. centralizing of*Valid information. It license opens opportunities for take you through! 10:30am newWorship businessesService to develop their business for sure.â€? 673 Grandview Street West Average Carrier can do about & Sunday School
TRINITY UNITED CHURCH
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ow! N e v a l D event or St. Andrewâ€™s United Calan Best Carrier PayChurch in the Industry!Got 3 100 homes per hour!
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27 Hochelaga St. W., Moose Jaw
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60 Athabasca Street East Moose Jaws one stop for all your flyers. 306-692-0533 MJFLYERS.COM Minister: Rev. Jim Tenford
Music Director: Karen Purdy â€˘ Choir Director: Jenna Nash
For more information contact: Fr. Glenn Galenkamp, Rector 306-691-2715
St. Andrewâ€™s College (Saskatoon) Sunday
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Celebrating Inclusion For All
Holy Communion Book of Common Prayer Sunday 11:30 am (new time) Coffee & fellowship after the service
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10:30 am Worship Service & Sunday School Sunday, March 10th, 2019 E-mail: email@example.com Facebook: www.facebook.com/StAndrewsUnitedChurchMooseJaw Website: http://standrewsmoosejaw.ca
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, March 6, 2019 â€˘ PAGE A25
Monkey Bars playcentre opens doors in Town â€™nâ€™ Country Mall New business offers massive play structure and host of other activities for local youngsters Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The line-up at the door just before their grand opening showed just how much potential a playcentre like Monkey Bars might have in Moose Jaw. More than a dozen people waited to get inside the childrenâ€™s play centre in the Town â€™nâ€™ Country Mall and the up to about 50 youngsters and their parents milled around the giant play structure and ball pit within an hour of opening, This was particularly heartening for Monkey Bars owner and developer Joey Ferguson. â€œWeâ€™re a little overwhelmed, and I guess thatâ€™s a good problem to have,â€? Ferguson said with a laugh in between fielding enquiries about birthday parties and other special events. â€œWeâ€™re learning our processes and itâ€™s a learning experience for staff; we have to train them and get them used to things without people coming through the door, so now that we have people here, thereâ€™s a lot going on. â€œWeâ€™ll try and make sure everyone is playing safe and having a good time and hopefully it stays just as busy as it is and the kids have a great time and great experience.â€? Monkey Bars is located in the south end of the mall, across from the food court and next door to Galaxy Cinemas. As a new tenant for Town â€™nâ€™ Country, mall manager Jennilee Novak hopes the playcentre will draw plenty of folks to the once-busy hub of local shopping.
Leave it to a place with â€˜monkeyâ€™ in its name to turn into a bit of a zoo, but things were plenty busy on opening day for Monkey Bars.
â€œWeâ€™re really excited to have it in the mall. This mall has been quiet for ages so something like this not only for the mall but for the community is a great addition,â€? Novak said. â€œSo, weâ€™re really, really excited to be here and weâ€™re hoping everyone enjoys themselves.â€? Ferguson came up with the idea for Monkey Bars while living in Calgary, where facilities of its type are common and much appreciated. The project has been four years in the making, with the last two years focussed on the actual infrastructure and building. â€œAs a young parent, I really banked on these types of facilities for children, like if there was a tough day and you really needed a break as a parentâ€Ś Itâ€™s about having some time for kids to have fun and parents to sit back and watch and maybe have a coffee MOOSE JAW
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Monkey Bars owner Joey Ferguson cuts the ribbon for the playcentre as Moose Jaw mayor Fraser Tolmie and Monkey Barsâ€™ Jennilee Novak look on.
and let the kids have a great time,â€? Ferguson said. â€œSo I think itâ€™s a really good concept and a really great product. Iâ€™m from Moose Jaw, born and raised, so I just wanted to bring that back here and see the community have that kind of experience, because I think itâ€™s important to give our kids a chance to play.â€? The playcentre also features an extensive cafĂŠ with healthy snack choices, as well as a birthday room and other amenities designed to make every visit as positive as possible. Hours for Monkey Bars vary throughout the week, with fees ranging from $6.95 to $9.95 per child to go along with a host of promotions and bundles. You can call Monkey Bars at 306-693-6665 for more information.
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
Kristin Bergen 1981-2012
IN THE ESTATE OF MARY CATHERINE GREGORY Late of the City of Moose Jaw, 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 22nd day of March, 2019. CHOW MCLEOD Barristers and Solicitors 48 High Street West Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan S6H 1S3 Attention: Mr. Tim M.A. McLeod Solicitors for the Executrix
Lovingly remembered & always missed The Florent Family
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On-Site Reception Room, at our Parkview Site
PAGE A26 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019
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.
NOON HOUR SLIDES AT MJ PUBLIC LIBRARY THEATRE March 6: Nikki Jacquin (Travel with Cultural Connections Painting Tours) March 13: Karla & Chris Rasmussen (Southern Saskatchewan – Treasures in Our Backyard) March 20: Rod Stutt (Cities of the American Northwest) March 27: Elaine Stutt (Europe) April 3: Gayle Jones (Trans-Siberia Rail) Stuart Anderson (Duncan, BC – Land of the Totem) REGISTRATION NOW OPEN FOR RIVERVIEW COLLEGIATE 60TH REUNION scheduled for August 9-11th. Early Bird Registration is $100/3days by visiting www.riverviewalumni.org THE GOOD FOOD BOX has started again for the new year. The dates are as follows: March 6 money due, pick up GFB March 12 / April 3 money due, pick up GFB April 9 / April 17 money due, pick up GFB April 30. GRIEFSHARE 13 WEEK RECOVERY SEMINAR AND SUPPORT GROUP for People Experiencing Grief and Loss will begin on March 5th at 2:00 p.m. at Minto United Church. Each week features a video of nationally recognized experts on grief recovery topics with time for discussion. Cost $25 includes workbook. For information and to register call Minto United Church 306.693.6148. CHESS CLUB will meet on Tuesday, March 5th at 7:00pm at the Public Library. If you enjoy playing chess, want to learn, or work on your strategy, join for some friendly competition. Come on your own or with friends. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. THE ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING OF THE MOOSE JAW NORTH SASKATCHEWAN PARTY CONSTITUENCY ASSOC. will take place March 6th at 7:00 p.m. at the Heritage Inn. For more information call 306.359.1638. SCREEN TIME AND THE BRAIN WITH LAYNE PETHICK AND KRYSTAL HAWKINS, sponsored by the Early Childhood Coalition and the MJ Public Library will be held on March 6th at 7:00 p.m. at the MJ Public Library Theatre. DEATH CAFE PROGRAM will take place on Thursday, March 7 from 2:30 - 3:30 p.m. at the Public Library. Come discuss the taboo and difficult subject of death in an informal relaxed setting at the Moose Jaw Public Library.. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. ELKS 21ST ANNUAL SASKATCHEWAN ELKS ASSOCIATION DART TOURNAMENT in Esterhazy March 8-10. Action begins Friday evening with blind draw doubles. Saturday is men’s and women’s singles. Sunday is mixed triples followed by men’s and women’s doubles. Awards presentation follows on Sunday. ANNUAL MOOSE JAW GUN SHOW will be held SAT MARCH 9,2019 from 10 am -5pm and SUN MARCH 10TH from 10am-3pm. The show will be held at the Moose Jaw Exhibition Convention Centre 250 Thatcher Dr East. This show sponsored by the South Saskatchewan Wildlife Association will feature over 160 tables of Firearms new and old, reloading supplies collectibles, Outdoor supplies, Hobby crafts, baking and much more. Admission is $5.00 for adults and children under 12 are free (when accompanied by adults). For further info contact Al 306 631 6601. INTRODUCTION TO DUNGEONS AND DRAGONS will take place on Saturday March 9 at 1:00 PM in the South Meeting Room, at the Public Library. This program is open to all those 13 and older. No registration is necessary. In this program we will learn about Dungeons and Dragons, what you need to get started, and how to create a character. We’ll cover the basics, like terminology, game-play and required resources so you can get started with your friends. No preparation is needed, but it’s a good idea to think about what kind of character you want to play! Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. SUGAR SHACK AND SHOW on Saturday, March 9 from 5:00 at École Ducharme, brought to you by L’Association communautaire fransaskoise de Moose Jaw. Join us for a celebration of French-Canadian culture! A traditional sugar shack meal will be served, including
tourtière, ham, pancakes, maple taffy on snow, and much more! The evening will finish off with French Canadian stories and songs performed by le Pére Garneau et les Rats d’Swompe. Doors open at 5:00 p.m. with supper at 5:30 and the show beginning at 7:00 p.m. Tickets for the supper and show are $20 for adults, $15 for kids between 10 and 16, $10 for kids under 10, and children two and younger are free. Tickets for the show only are $10 for adults, $5 for kids 16 and younger. For tickets, call 306-692-8112 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. READING & DISCUSSION FROM LISA BIRD-WILSON’S BOOK JUST PRETENDING, as part of Saskatchewan’s One Book One Province event will take place at 6:30 PM on Tuesday March 12 in the Herb Taylor Room, at the Public Library. Just Pretending is a powerful short story collection from Cree-Métis author Lisa Bird-Wilson. At the centre of these stories are notions of identity and belonging, and the complex relationships between children and parents, both those who are real and those who are just pretending. This event is sponsored by the Saskatchewan Library Association, the Saskatchewan Writer’s Guild and the Author Readings Program, SaskCulture, and SIGA. Special thanks also to the Festival of Words and the Wakamow Aboriginal Community Association. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. PANCAKE BREAKFAST with proceeds to the 15 Wing Fellowship is planned for Tuesday, March 12 from 7 a.m. to 11 a.m. at Smitty’s in the Town ’N’ Country Mall. The Fellowship is working in conjunction with the Military Family Resource Centre in support of the Smitty’s initiative to assist military families and veterans. Military personnel and Fellowship members will be on hand to assist at the breakfast. ST. JOSEPH’S CHURCH RENOVATION FUNDRAISER will be held Thursday, March 14 from 5 to 9pm at The Crushed Can:1/2 rack ribs. Cost $20. Tickets available at the door. Contact Elaine Anton 306.313.6787. FREE HIGH FIVE® TRAINING FOR HIGH SCHOOL OR POST-SECONDARY STUDENTS is being offered by Saskatchewan Parks and Recreation Association. If you are interested in exploring this training opportunity for your program or students, please email one of these Community Consultants prior to March 15, Anne@gosouthwest.ca or Elizabeth@ gosouthwest.ca. SASKATCHEWAN BASEBALL HALL OF FAME AND MUSEUM deadline for nominations to the Saskatchewan Baseball Hall of Fame is March 15, 2019. Call 306-446-1983 for further information.” A CANADIAN FIREARMS SAFETY COURSE will be held in Moose Jaw on Saturday March 16th at 8am. This is a one day training course for those wishing to obtain their Possession and Acquisition License (PAL) for non-restricted firearms. This is the license required for most hunting rifles and shotguns. For those wishing to obtain their Restricted Possession and Acquisition License (RPAL for handguns and restricted long guns) a course will be held on Sunday March 17th. You must pass the nonrestricted course prior to the restricted course. At the end of each course you will take a written and a practical test. After passing these tests you will receive the paperwork to apply for your PAL or RPAL. The courses will be at the South Saskatchewan Wildlife Assoc (276 Home St East, Moose Jaw). The cost of each course is $125. For further information contact Nolan at (306) 313-7715 or email@example.com. MOOSE JAW PUBLIC LIBRARY SUBSCRIPTION TO TUMBLEBOOKLIBRARY database is available from the homepage of www.moosejawlibrary.ca or www. palliserlibrary.ca. TumbleBookLibrary is a curated database of children’s e-books, with over 1100 titles for grades K-6. TumbleBookLibrary includes animated, talking picture books, read-along chapter books, Graphic Novels, national geographic videos, non-fiction books, playlists, as well as books in Spanish and French. With TumbleBookLibrary there are no check-out times or wait lists; the books are always available! SHOW AND TELL WITH PRIDE at the Western Development Museum on Saturday, March 16th at @ 2:00 p.m. You are invited to share a story or object of LGBTQ2+ significance with others. Special guests from the WDM Corporate Office will be on hand speaking about an upcoming LGBTQ2+ History project. Free event. Regular admission applies for Museum galleries. Refreshments to follow.
Introduces Women Xplorers Club
NEW PATIENTS WELCOME
We Direct Bill Insurance Companies! PERU: ARIZONA: Andes to the Amazon Cactus & Cowgirls For more info, visit your professional travel agent:
80 CARIBOU ST. W. MOOSE JAW • PHONE: 306.693.5117
15 WING FELLOWSHIP Sixth Annual Musical Swing Concert Sunday, March 17 at 1 p.m. at Timothy Eaton Gardens on Main Street. Some of the afternoon’s entertainment will include Capt. Rich MacDougall and the Cadors, Anne-Marie Rouault, Alethia and the Alleycats, Annie MacLeod, Kelly Sapergia and Ted McHolm and a musical group from Peacock Collegiate. Admission is $6 with tickets at the door. The program will include a penny parade, draws and refreshments. Proceeds will support assistance for military families, veterans and community projects. MARCH MADNESS – A TWO-DAY SHOPPING EXTRAVAGANZA will be held on Saturday March 16th from 11am-3pm and also on Sunday, March 17th from 11am-3pm at the Heritage Inn. Free to Attend. Gift bag draws full of items from the vendors available to be won on Saturday at 1pm/3pm/5pm and 7pm. Vendors: Magnolia and Vine/Scentsy/LipSense/Elevacity/ Thirty One Gifts/Epicure/Pruvit/Young Living Essentail Oils/ Tupperware/PureTrim/Terra Firma Rocks and Crystals …and more. TRINITY UNITED CHURCH STEW SUPPER will be held on March 17th. Doors open 5pm/One-sitting 5:30pm. Tickets $17. Advance tickets are available now. There is a chair lift to the lower level. Take-out meals will be delivered, if needed. Contact Harvey @306.693.5069 for tickets. NAFR # 23 ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING will be held March 20th ( Wed) at Timothy Eaton Gardens. There will be a Roast Beef supper with dessert at 6 pm with the meeting following. Tickets for the supper are currently on sale at Timothy Gardens for members. Cost $10pp. Limited number of tickets .No tickets sold at the door.Last date to buy tickets is March 18th (Mon). National Association Of Federal Retirees advocate to protect pensions. Call President Barry 306-692-7978 for info. TINTAMARRE FRANSASKOIS CEREMONY will be held on the 19th of March at 10am departing from Crescent Park. For information call 306.692.8112. ZION’S VILLAGE FLEA MARKET – Fri, Mar. 22 1-6 p.m., Sat, Mar. 23 10 a.m. – 3 p.m. Zion is looking for entries for their upcoming flea market. Application will be accepted on Tues, Feb. 26, they will be processed on a first come first basis, apply early to avoid disappointment. $25/ table, maximum three tables. Table rentals are not confirmed until payment is received. For more info please contact the church office at 306-692-3842 or Annette at 306-694-1020. Church office will be closed the week of Feb. 18-22. “AN EVENING OF LOVE, HOPE, FAITH & RESILIENCE” FUNDRAISER FOR HEARTLAND HOSPICE MOOSE JAW Will be held on Thursday, March 28th from 6:30-9pm at the Moose Jaw Cultural Centre, Mae Wilson Theatre featuring guests: Greg and Leone Ottenbreit. They have navigated Life’s greatest losses and victories. They will share how their profound love, deep faith, undying hope empowered them to find the resilience to rise up and thrive. Delicious Hors D’oeuvres; beautiful music; inspiring people, along with silent auction opportunities…all for a compassionate community cause makes for a powerful evening to remember. Tickets are $25 and available through the Theatre Box Office; Charge by 306-693-4700 or online at www.moosejawculture.ca THE MOOSE JAW MUSEUM & ART GALLERY ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING for members will be held March 28th at 7:00 p.m. in the South Meeting Rm (top floor of the Moose Jaw Public Library). This event will include review of the gallery’s activities in 2018, overview of the financial picture during 2018 and election of new board members. Social time and refreshments to follow. HIP-HOP INTO SPRING CRAFT & TRADE FAIR will be held Saturday, March 30th at the Masonic Temple, 1755 Main St. N, Moose Jaw (across form the WDM) from 10:00 a.m. – 3:00 p.m. Muffins & Coffee will be sold. Door prizes. For more information contact Sue Butz @306.586.1388 or firstname.lastname@example.org AN EASTER HAM & TURKEY BINGO hosted by The Knights of Columbus, Father Gilpin Council #9760 will be held on Sunday April 7, 2019, at Church of Our Lady Community Centre. Doors open at 6:00 P.M. Games start at 7:00 P.M. There will be a lunch counter. The whole family is welcome. AN ADULT (18+) FIREARMS LICENSING COURSE WEEKEND will be held in Moose Jaw on Saturday April 6 and Sunday April 7, 2019. The Courses will be conducted at the SSWA Indoor Range and Learning Centre. Sat April 6 will see a NON-RESTRICTED CFSC conducted. Completion of this course will allow the candidate to apply for the Possession and Acquisition (PAL) Federal firearms License. On Sunday April 7, a RESTRICTEDCRFSC will be conducted…successful completion of this course also will enable the candidates to apply for their RPAL, a Federal firearms License with the status to legally acquire Restricted firearms mainly handguns and certain long guns). Note: one must have completed and passed the CFSC before one can take the CRFSC course. For more information such as course hours, Registration Procedures, Loaner Manual pickup, costs, class location, etc. contact Course Coordinator Harry at email@example.com or 306 693 1324 EASTER MAUNDY THURSDAY COFFEE PARTY will be held at St. Andrew’s United Church in Lounge & court (main floor – 60 Athabasca St. E) on Thursday, April 18th from 10:00 a.m. – 12:00 noon. Cost by donation. Serving Coffee, Tea & Homemade Hot Cross Buns.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, March 6, 2019 â€˘ PAGE A27
140 Main St N 306-694-5766
of Moose Jaw
Beautiful maple cabinetry and island in kitchen. Gleaming hardwood floors. 3 bedrooms upstairs. Large family room, den, laundry/bath and storage. Large back deck, gas bbq hook up. Single attached garage. NW location!
Kaitlin Hammel 684-4675 Sonya Bitz 631-8471
Stunning bungalow with walk out basement. Main floor living area features gas fireplace, garden doors to upper deck with a view of the back yard. 4 bedrooms on main floor. Lower level developed. 50x70â€™ shop.
1229 Hochelaga St W
South hill starter home! Country kitchen with white cabinetry and breakfast bar. Sunny living room. 1 bedroom on main floor, 2 bedrooms up. Deck, extra parking, fenced and treed back yard. Reduced to $149,900.
251 Bluesage Dr
Frank Hammel 684-9491 Beth Vance 631-0886
Ideally located condo. Spacious living area, ample cabinets in kitchen, bright dining area. Insuite laundry. Wheel chair accessible. Detached 2 car garage.
602-940 Bradley St
E.G. (Bub) Hill
(306) 631-1161 (306) 681-9424 (306) 631-9966 (306) 630-5409
Palliser School area! Country kitchen with white cabinets, back door off kitchen. Formal dining room, could be changed back to 3rd bedroom. Finished basement. Fenced yard, carport plus garage.
Semi detached 3 bedroom bungalow. Sunny eat in kitchen, dining area adjacent to living room. Lower level offers large family room, laundry. Private fenced yard. 2 storage sheds. North West area.
1442 Glendale St
306-694-4747 324 Main Street N. Moose Jaw, SK
Katie Keeler 690-4333 Lori Keeler 631-8069
OF MOOSE JAW $214,900
New shingles,3 bed, 2 bath, some updated flooring, single detached garage set up for a BASEMENT SUITE! beautiful backyard with the nice trees and large patio! extra off street parking space, great for a small RV of trailer.
Custom Built 5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms and an office vaulted ceilings large island and patio door leading to the covered deck basement is bright , a gas fireplace, wet bar 2 bedrooms, full bathroom , main floor laundry!
Excellent condo on a desirable corner lot basement has been finished with a family room and three piece bathroom. The laundry is conveniently located on the second floor. Seller is very motivated!!
RENOVATED IN AND OUT - TOP TO BOTTOM 3+1 bedrooms, 2 Renovated Bathrooms, Soffits & Fascia, Shingles and PVC Style Windows. Interior upgrades include, Kitchen Cabinetry, Counter-tops with stainless steel appliances
Saturday, March 9, 2019 1:00PM-2:30PM
Attention first time home buyers! 1024 STADACONA ST. W. This home has been extremely well cared for and super affordable. Features 2 beds, 1 bath, and plenty of updates. All you have to do is move in! Single Detached Garage. Listed By: Teresa Thompson, REALTORÂŽ 630.5952 $164,900
into your life! JUST REDUCED! 2 LESLIE CRESCENT
Christine Marasse 306 690-6822
Itâ€™s not too early to dream about the lake! This amazing home away from home has just been reduced. Give Christine a call for the info and your own viewing.
1032 IROQUOIS ST. W.
Bright, clean, and newly renovated! Great opportunity for first time home buyers! Features 2 beds, 1 bath and main floor laundry. Listed By: Teresa Thompson, REALTORÂŽ 630.5952
710 Main St. N. (306) 692-9999 www.bhgmj.ca
Contemporary 4 bedroom bungalow located steps to schools on a quiet street and move-in ready!
H16-1455-9th AVE. NORTH EAST H16 Prairie Oasis Trailer Court 1520 sqft 3 Bedrooms Open Concept, Vaulted Ceiling Spacious Living/Dining Area Stunning Kitchen, Maple Cabinets
Sonya Bitz REALTORÂŽ
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
Sunday, March 10th
140 Main St N â€˘ 306-694-5766
1019-3rd AVENUE NW
Extensive Updates Beautiful Renovations 4 Floors of Finished Living Space 3 Bedrooms, 3 Bathrooms Stunning Custom Kitchen Beth Vance REALTORÂŽ Garage & Extra Parking (306) 631-0886
Realtor ÂŽ Residential Farms
64 ELSOM ST.
Impeccably maintained and move in ready! Not a detail was missed on this 3 bed, 2 bath home. Updates include: windows, main floor flooring, garage, furnace, and a remodeled basement. Listed By: Doris Lautamus, REALTORÂŽ 631.7744
OF MOOSE JAW
Sunday, March 10, 2019 1:00PM-2:30PM
Fabulous 3 bedroom bungalow styled home, move-in ready, perfect for you & your family!
Seniors Real Estate Specialist
A Beautiful Life Awaits You! Serving Moose Jaw, Regina & Area Fax: (306) 693-2112 â€˘ 138 Fairford St. W. Moose Jaw, SK S6H 1V3 â€˘ www.LaurieLunde.com
UNDER $1300/month* FOR MORE INFO
(306)631-5099 Enjoy the Caleb Village lifestyle for under$1300/month *including meal plan, housekeeping, transportation, condo fees, taxes & power when you purchase this 1 bedroom condo for $159,900. Unit has a kitchenette area and in suite laundry. Call today for full details!
Beautiful 2 bedro om, 2 bathroom Condo #4 - 212 Mulbe rry Lane Complet
ely updated with all new tops, computer desktop and buff granite counter et. Both bathroo all new granite ms counter tops. All new floor cov erings and fres h paint through Condo features out. just under 140 0 sq ft. 4 season sunroom. Sing le car attached garage, Fireplace. Water softener and reve Natural Gas rse osmosis, 7 appliances
1269 GRACE STREET
3 Bedrooms 2 Fully Renovated Bathrooms Updated Kitchen Lower Level Developed New Windows & Doors
Beth Vance REALTORÂŽ
All this for und
Wednesday July GS 4th, 2-3pm Friday July 6th , 2-3pm Sunday July 8th , 2-3pm
day July 11th, (to book a priva 2-3pm te showing time please leave your phone number in mailbox. we name and will call you to set up a time) Agents Welcom e
â€œVery pleased with advertising in the Moose Jaw Express. 10 people at 1st showing -â€œCONDO SOLDâ€?- Several showed up for 2nd showing to be turned away! Print advertising works! Glenn Christianson
26 BERKSHIRE COURT Stunning Dream Kitchen Open Concept Living Main Floor Laundry 6 Bedrooms, 3 Bathrooms Lower Level Developed
Sonya Bitz REALTORÂŽ
140 Main St N â€˘ 306-694-5766 www.remax-moosejaw.sk.ca
MarchA Madness Event On Now! M DNESS PAGE A28 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 6, 2019
2011 FORD EDGE SPORT
2015 HYUNDAI SANTA FE SPORT
AWD HEATED SEATS
AWD, HEATED FRONT AND REAR SEATS
NOW $17,896* OR $140 B/W**
2011 FORD F-150 FX4 LOW KMS
$19,890* OR $152 B/W**
2016 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LS
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2016 RAM 1500 ST 4X4 QUAD CAB
2013 GMC ACADIA SLE2
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2014 BUICK ENCLAVE
2015 SUBARU WRX
2014 FORD F-150 LARIAT
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2015 FORD F-150 LARIAT
2017 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 LT
2016 CHEVROLET TAHOE LTZ
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*All prices are plus applicable taxes and administration. ** All payments based on 72 months and are plus applicable taxes, standard bank rates apply OAC.
SALES & FINANCE MANAGER
CAP-iT SALES MANAGER
1708 MAIN ST N MOOSE JAW, SK • (306) 694-2900 • 1-877-785-2501 View our entire inventory on line at www.westerntruckcentre.ca
Moose Jaw Express March 6th, 2019