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Notorious rebranding to usher in new Roaring ’20s Larissa Kurz
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While Moose Jaw will always be friendly, now it will be also known as being equally notorious. As a nod to the colourful history of both the city and its people, Moose Jaw will now be known as Canada’s Most Notorious City. The campaign officially launched on May 8. The decision came from rebranding discussions from earlier this year and is being called the city’s “worst kept secret;” but that won’t deter its forward path. With Tourism Moose Jaw and the Chamber of Commerce spearheading the movement, the rebrand is finally here. Founders of the campaign are excited to see how the city shapes itself around the new moniker. Local businesses are already leaning into the flexible campaign: if you stop in at Oliv Tasting Room, owner Charmaine Frankel has already begun with a poster collection. The recent MJBEX Awards opened with a video compilation of local business owners answering the question, “What is Moose Jaw notorious for?” Built around the infamous Prohibition history of the city, the new slogan seeks to
From left, Jim Puffalt, city manager; Mayor Fraser Tolmie; Jim Dixon, manager of economic development.
acknowledge that history but purposefully leaves room for personalization. Tourism Moose Jaw executive director Jacki L’Heureux-Mason wants to see in-
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dividual businesses look to their past and build their own “notorious” stories. “There’s a story to tell. . . Everybody has that opportunity to jump on and make it just completely be like a chameleon and work for their business or their organization,” said L’Heureux-Mason. “It’s just going to be the fact that there’s this amazing amount of stories that come from this city and everybody’s going to have their own notorious way of sharing it.” The rebranding is really putting the spotlight on the interesting stories that Moose Jaw has to offer — something that keeps bringing people to visit Moose Jaw, according to Mayor Fraser Tolmie. “We’re just scratching the surface of people’s stories, and you’re going to be blown away by that.” L’Heureux-Mason’s hope is that the new perspective of Moose Jaw will be so enticing, it ushers in this century’s Roaring ’20s and keeps the city as notorious as ever.
PAGE A2 â€˘ MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, May 15, 2019
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The May long weekend signifies the start of the summer outdoor recreational season throughout Saskatchewan. Saskatchewanâ€™s provincial parks open for the 2019 season this Thursday, May 16. Our provincial parks provide great opportunities for a wide variety of outdoor activities. Campers can take in the fresh spring air, enjoy activities on the water, explore hiking trails as nature blooms, or relax with friends and family. There was good news in April concerning our local Buffalo Pound Provincial Park. The Government of Saskatchewan announced funding for a new swimming pool for the park. The old one was irreparable and demolished last fall. While there will not be a public pool in place this summer, construction of the new pool complex will begin soon and continue through fall and early winter. The new swimming pool at Buffalo Pound Provincial Park is being designed to meet the needs of a wide range of users. The facility will include a sloped accessible entry for young children or anyone with mobility concerns. The deeper portion of the pool will accommodate lane swimming and swimming lessons. A new change-house and a building containing mechanical systems and admission services will be added. Some existing facilities will be re-purposed, which will result in cost savings to the project. Summer family activities make for some of our most treasured memories. Good safety practices can make a difference in the kind of memories we will have at the end of the holiday season. To increase safety for every-
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one using the provincial parks this coming long weekend, an alcohol ban will apply in all campgrounds and picnic areas within provincial parks and recreation sites. The same rules also apply to cannabis use in in parks this weekend as well. Summer always seems too short in Saskatchewan, so we try to pack a lot into our few warm months. There is so much going on besides recreation; building construction, highway construction, and farming and ranching activity. It takes a concentrated effort to pay attention to safety in all areas. When enjoying the outdoors, protection from the sun and insects will make for a more enjoyable time. Boating and water safety canâ€™t be emphasized enough. Statistics indicate young children ages 1 to 4 and men ages 15 to 44 are at the greatest risk of drowning. The absence of effective adult supervision is a factor in 75 per cent of deaths by drowning for children under the age of 10. There is no safe way to mix alcohol and drugs with boating. Every year hundreds of people die as a result of boating-related activities. Almost 65 per cent of these deaths involve the use of alcohol. SaskPower reminds farm and construction machinery operators to â€œLook Up and Live.â€? Plan work in advance, lower equipment and use a spotter to prevent contact with overhead power lines. In May of last year, there were 154 reports of farm machinery coming in contact with electrical equipment. Safety initiatives should help to reduce the number of incidents in 2019. The highways will be busy this long weekend. This year, the province will invest more than $350 million to upgrade about 1,000 km of highways across Saskatchewan. This includes intersection safety improvements at Highway 1 and the Mosaic potash mine and passing lanes on Highway 2 between Moose Jaw and Chamberlain. For the safety of our highway construction workers, and for your own safety, you are encouraged to slow down to 60 km/h in construction zones. Remember safety, and be aware that speeding fines triple in construction zones. Enjoy the start of the summer season, be careful, stay safe and make some good memories.
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The Moose Jaw Co-Op presented several of our Not For Profit Members with their 2018 Cheques on Monday May 6th, thanking them for their support and partnerships. The total paid out to these non profits that attended was $37,274.45. Some of these groups include Moose Jaw Hume Society, Wakamow Valley Authority, Moose Jaw Families for Change, Moose Jaw and District Seniors Association, Royal Canadian Legion, The Salvation Army, Citizens All, Prairie South School Division, Fraternal Order of Eagles, Holy Trinity Catholic School Division, Sask Abilities, and Hunger in Moose Jaw. Also shown in the picture is Michaela Turner, marketing and community relations manager and Geoff Anderson, general manager of the Moose Jaw Co-op.
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Greg Lawrence, MLA Moose Jaw Wakamow 412 Lillooet Street West
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Prairie Hearts Quilt Show a heartwarming success
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Two buildings at the Exhibition Grounds were decorated with over 175 beautifully crafted quilts and other quilted pieces, collected together for the 15th biannual Quilt Show hosted by the local quilterâ€™s guild. Prairie Hearts Quiltersâ€™ Guild president Colleen Lawrence was very pleased with the turnout for this yearâ€™s show; the guild judged quilts from as far away as Manitoba and gave out around 80 prizes in about 30 categories. â€œOh, the quality of work â€” the judges had such a difficult time because everything is so well done. We have excellent quilters in Moose Jaw,â€? said Lawrence. The show had a great number of people stop by to see the displays, shop the vendors, and enter for the Guildâ€™s raffle quilt. The live demonstrations were popular, with a group of about 14 hand quilters working on a quilt-top with whomever would like to sit down and help. â€œWe have our featured quilters, which are our hand quilting group,â€? said Lawrence. â€œSo theyâ€™re quilting a quilt (right here); people can come, sit down and quilt with them, watch what theyâ€™re doing, ask them questions.â€? The theme this year was â€œEverything Old is New Again,â€? and so many quilts featured old-style patterns done with a new eye. â€œPeople just need to come and see what we can do. Anybody can quilt and we love to help people quit. Thatâ€™s our aim is to help people,â€? said Lawrence.
â€œHappy Times,â€? by Carolyn Duncan, winner of the Applique category.
Colleen Lawrence won first place in the Custom Quilted Long Arm category, with a colorful flower quilted with a unique butterfly pattern.
Ted Sheardâ€™s winning piece was made from a deceased family memberâ€™s collection of well-worn shirts, in memory.
Made by Cari Kooger Vixamar for the Modern Quilt category, this graphic style quilt won both first place in its category and also Best of Show.
The hand quilters from the guild had a live demonstration of what they do.
Marlene Morrison won both first place in the Applique category and a Judgeâ€™s Choice Award.
Barbecued pork chops, ribs gonna cost you a lot more By Ron Walter - For Agri-Mart Express
Outbreaks of African Swine Fever (ASF) in Asian hogs turned into a bonus for global hog producers, including Saskatchewan. Hog producers in this province saw a 34-per-cent increase in prices year-over-year for the week ended April 17. The price moved up 3.7 per cent the next week to $1.78 a pound. Netherlands agricultural bank Rabobank estimates that ASF and hog culling has reduced Chinese hog population between 150 million and 200 million. The severity of hog loss was illustrated when top Chinese hog producer Wenâ€™s Foodstuffs posted a $65.5 US million loss for the first three months of the year. Wenâ€™s production was up 20 per cent to almost 28 million hogs but lower prices and ASF protection measures caused the loss. By comparison, Canada had about 28 million hogs in 2018 while the Chinese loss equals 30 per cent of U.S. pig numbers. All of China, except Hong Kong and the gambling centre
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2019 hog prices in US cents/pound Feb 25 April 18 Iowa 33.71 58.07 Ontario 36.48 52.07 Russia 65.05 71.96 China 85.26 100.20 France 52.57 61.75 UK 65.16 65.63 of Macau, now have ASF infections. Northern Cambodia and nearby northern Vietnam have reported ASF with over 1,000 hogs infected or culled. Rabobank estimates China could be short 10 million tonnes of protein this year. China is the worldâ€™s largest pork producer and pork consumer. Canada exported 1.2 million tonnes of pork in 2018. And the disease has been discovered in South Africa outside an ASF-free zone.
To make matters worse, an outbreak of chlamydia in Chinese hogs threatens to further reduce the national hog herd. The disease prevents hogs from cycling and breeding. As many as 200,000 young gilts (females) and 30,000 older females may need culling with a consequent loss of millions of piglets. No one knows how the chlamydia started or how to stop it other than culling herds. Meanwhile, Thai food conglomerate Charoen Pokophand Foods has acquired the remaining 50 per cent of Manitoba hog producer/processor Hy life Investments for $498 million Canadian that it did not own. Hylife had $745 million revenues and $88 million profits last year The acquisition is one of three made by CPF in the last while. Ron Walter can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
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PAGE A4 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019
Moose Jaw’s Partners against Violence Committee brings together a number of local service agencies, as well as local RCMP and Moose Jaw Police to work towards building a safer community for all.
Phone: 306.694.1322 Fax: 888.241.5291 32 Manitoba St. West, Moose Jaw SK S6H 1P7 www.mjvexpress.com
Publisher: Robert Ritchie - email@example.com Editor: Joan Ritchie - firstname.lastname@example.org Sales: Wanda Hallborg - email@example.com Bob Calvert - firstname.lastname@example.org 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
I don’t know of anyone under the sun who would be glad to have an illness that affects their quality of life. Many people wear their physical illness, whereas it is noticeable. Others suffer in silence as the illness they have affects them in ways that many don’t understand. The sad fact is, many don’t even know what is wrong Joan Ritchie with them until they reEDITOR ceive a diagnosis, possibly after years of exhibiting strange behaviour. Last week was Mental Illness Awareness Week and the hope is that there should be no stigma attached to the illness. Mental illness is a health condition that changes a person’s thinking, feelings, or behaviour (or all three) and that causes the person distress and difficulty in functioning. Although scientists don’t know exactly the cause of mental illnesses, they know that genetic, environmental and social factors interact to influence whether someone becomes mentally ill. People are eager to admit that they have something… high blood pressure, diabetes, cancer or whatever, but not too many individuals are eager to mention that they are plagued with a mental illness. Staggering statistics claim that 75,100 residents in Saskatchewan report that they have been diagnosed with a mental illness. Scientists estimate that one of every four people is affected by mental illness either directly or indirectly. Unfortunately, society has and somewhat still does treat people with mental illness like they have the plague. The stigma attached to mental illness may be lessening, but not to the extent it should be. I can only imagine the pain and anguish mental illness causes in an individual’s life; the sad thing is, we just can’t understand it because we aren’t living in their head… and I guess if we were to examine our lives with a fine tooth comb, we would realize that we probably have exhibited a mental illness behaviour of one kind or another sometime during our lifetime. Have you ever interacted with someone and then afterthe-fact said, “Boy, are they ever strange?” I have and then I think, “I am sure that there are some who probably think I am strange, too!” With a little thought, I affirm, “You’re OK and I’m OK!” realizing we are all humans with our own individuality, and we all have issues, whatever they might be. My hope is that people would be more compassionate to those exhibiting behaviours we don’t understand, possibly a mental illness, and maybe even offer help or support. Send your letters to the editor to: email@example.com 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.
Victims and Survivors of Crime Week 2019 May 26 to June 1, 2019
Victims and Survivors of Crime Week is an annual outreach initiative of the Justice Canada Policy Centre for Victims Issues (PCVI). PCVI works to give victims and survivors a more effective voice in the criminal justice system by pursuing a range of activities and initiatives. The goal of Victims and Survivors of Crime Week is to raise awareness about the issues facing victims and survivors of crime and about the services, assistance and laws in place to help victims, survivors and their families. Victims and Survivors of Crime Week is also a time to acknowledge the work of service providers and their dedication to assisting victims and survivors of crime and their families. The theme for 2019 is “The Power of Collaboration”. This theme recognizes that: • Over the past three decades, Canada has made advances to ensure the criminal justice system is responsive to the
various needs of victims of crime. • There is a continued need within that system for increased cross-sector collaboration, partnerships, etc. to better support victims. • More needs to be done to fill in the gaps and to break down barriers for better access to meaningful supports that victims depend on in the criminal justice system. This year, for one of our Partners Against Violence committee events, we have planned a Victims and Survivors Crime Week Luncheon@ Heritage Inn Luncheon on May 29, 2019 with guest presenters and a delicious lunch. Please attend if you are able. Submitted by: Donna Y. Blondeau, Victim Services Coordinator and PADS JFD Handler-Kane Member of Partners Against Violence Reference: www.victimsweek.gc.ca/
Support for businesses a priority for City Hall Larissa Kurz
May 6 to 11 was provincial Economic Development Week, a topic that city hall does its best to focus on not just during the week, but year-round. Jim Dixon, manager of economic development here in Moose Jaw, spends a lot of time paying attention to the economic situation in the city. He regularly meets with business owners to hear their feedback regarding the state of business here. “It’s important that we connect with our existing business, find out what are the barriers to growth, if there are any, and how can we help to grow,” said Dixon. “You take notes and you collect data and you have some intelligence about the business community.” Staying in contact and addressing the concerns of business owners is key to keeping the local economy thriving, says Dixon. According to him, 80 per cent of new job creation in a city takes place at existing businesses, so paying attention to the continuing business owner is just as important as welcoming new ones. Mayor Fraser Tolmie also takes care to visit business
Dixon and Mayor Tolmie trying olive oil at Oliv Tasting Room. owners to check in — every Wednesday he takes a walk downtown and talks with a few business owners. The purpose is to connect with business owners, and use their perspective to inform future decisions regarding the retention and expansion of local business. In recognition of Economic Development Week, Dixon and Mayor Tolmie visited businesses Trino’s Menswear, Gemmell’s Shoes, and Oliv Tasting Room.
LETTERS TO THE
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.
Re: Ron Walter’s article dated April 16, 2019 : President Donald Trump’s legacy will influence world for generations I would like to respond to Ron Walter’s article in the Moose Jaw Express dated April 16th, 2019. The topic titles President Donald Trump’s legacy will influence world for generations. It is interesting the stand that has been taken against President Donald Trump. There has been no mention of the good things that President Trump has done. The problem lies in the fact that the USA was stunned when Trump turned the map red. The USA was already crowing Hillary Clinton and the popular magazines already had thousands printed with Hillary front page. Immediately the next day the left was trying to impeach the new president. THE NEXT DAY! They were not going to give him a chance and degradation began. I did not hear any of the good things that the new president has done. He is fighting for his life. Would you like your grandchild to be born and made comfortable while the 9parents) decide the baby’s destiny? A born baby! A life snuffed out! What is happening to the moral standard? Do you think it is okay? He is working on bringing in a heartbeat law. When a heartbeat is detected, the baby cannot be aborted. I shout hurrah! What about protecting the borders so that ‘ILLEGAL ALIENS’ are not allowed in. He wants them to go through the right channels. Is that not the right way? Should he allow anyone in that could be abusive to the USA? Do you remember the Trojan Horse? Where they brought in the
army inside the horse through deception and then rampaged that community. I hope you want a President to protect your nation. And what about dos or dossiers? Do you think that is okay? That is sex-trafficking disguised. Have you considered the amount of people that have gotten jobs? Unemployment rate is down. Economy is growing in the USA. The big issues are everything that Trump has done is scrutinized by the left; they just refuse to agree with him. We are seeing wrong being believed to be right and right to be wrong. Let’s not forget the Embassy moving to Jerusalem. Many presidents talked and nothing was done. His actions are being displayed not because of him but because of the opposition holding him back. Also, he supports freedom of speech and parents having say about education. I would encourage you to listen to Fox News and get a balance rather than just fake news; CNN and MSNBC, etc. Accusations against Trump have been proven false over and over again, but the left won’t stop; they are like a stone in the bottom of a shoe. Yes, Donald Trump did turn the States right side up and I applaud his success and hope he gets in for another term and more right-wing people on the Supreme Court. I would encourage you to seek the truth. I do agree that President Trump has some issues with what he says, but he is not perfect. His wife is also a great First Lady. Marilyn Daly
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019 • PAGE A5
Museum exhibit showcases Diefenbaker’s commitment to human rights and equality Jason G. Antonio - Moose Jaw Express
Former Prime Minister John Diefenbaker was dedicated to equality and human rights as a lawyer and as prime minister, while he was also the first leader to include minorities in his cabinet. These aspects of his life are now on display at the Western Development Museum (WDM) in Moose Jaw, as part of the exhibit One Canada: Diefenbaker’s Vision. From now until the end of September, visitors can get a glimpse into the mind of Canada’s 13th prime minister — the only one from Saskatchewan — through objects, text panels, art, videos and audio recordings. The exhibit will travel to all four WDMs across Saskatchewan; Moose Jaw is the first to receive it. “It’s a really nice exhibit. There is a lot of information, but the way it is set up and spaced out, it’s not overwhelming,” said Kathy Fitton, WDM manager. “You can take your time.” From the beginning of his career as a lawyer, Diefenbaker was committed to equality and human rights, she continued. Growing up in Prince Albert, he spent much time understanding the living conditions of First Nations people. When he went into law, it became important to him to take on cases even if his clients couldn’t pay.
“He was there for everyone,” Fitton said, adding when he became prime minister, he also worked to include French Canadians in everyday life. Diefenbaker — who served from 1957 to 1963 — is known for introducing the Canadian Bill of Rights in 1960. He also gave Aboriginals the right to vote without the need to for them to give up their Indian status; was the first to include in his cabinet a woman, a Ukrainian man and two Chinese men; and appointed the first Aboriginal person to the Senate. Diefenbaker also opposed Apartheid in South Africa and stood up to United States President John F. Kennedy by saying no nuclear-tipped missiles would be allowed on Canadian soil. Fitton joked that she doesn’t remember Diefenbaker since he was before her time. However, since she grew up in Nipawin, she noted it was a source of pride for residents there that Canada’s 13th prime minister came from a community 90 minutes away. “We’re really fortunate that we have a travelling exhibit gallery. It’s something we try to do as much as possible, is bring something different outside of our collection so it can reach a broader audience,” Fitton said. There is plenty of time to visit the exhibit
Kathy Fitton, manager of the Western Development Museum, admires one of the items on display as part of the One Canada: Diefenbaker’s Vision exhibition. The wooden globe has the crest of every province carved into it. Photo by Jason G. Antonio since it is here until September, she pointed out. Visitors can get into the museum by paying regular admission, while members can get in for free. There is much information about Diefenbaker that visitors can learn about. Fitton’s favourite part of the exhibit is a wooden globe that has the crests of every province carved into it.
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Political posters and memorabilia from when John Diefenbaker campaigned to be prime minister. Photo by Jason G. Antonio
“I know that he was a man of the people,” she added. “I did not realize how true that was. In seeing this exhibit and learning more about him and his politics, he really stood behind that, and he made some real inroads to equality and ensuring people’s human rights were upheld.” For more information call 306-693-5989.
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Joe’s Place prop masters wowed at Expo Larissa Kurz
Ever wanted to climb inside a Hoth turret and defend the Rebels against the Galactic Empire? Or watch a sleeping dragon snore smoke out of its nostrils right beside you? Or maybe you’ve always wanted to do an action movie pose surrounded by Mandalorian mercenaries or Storm Troopers? The good news is that you could have if you stopped by the charity booth at the inaugural Sask Expo Regina, where Joe’s Place Youth Centre had a bunch of super geeky, super realistic props on display — all of which have been built by Joe Dueck, local youth, and supporting local businesses. Joe’s Place was the charity of choice for the convention, and the youth centre paired with the 501st Legion Badlands Garrison and the Mandalorian Mercs Costume Club to provide some impressive Star Wars themed photo opportunities. Joe’s Place brought a number of their props and costumes, including a TIE Interceptor and a Hoth defence turret, seen in Star Wars: Return of the Jedi and Empire Strikes Back respectively.
“It is so important for these youth to realize that they have gifts and talents, and that they are able to learn how to use various tools and equipment, and build something with their hands,” -Joe Dueck
“The Vanier robotics team actually mechanized (the turret), so it turns back and forth with a joystick; so you can climb right up into the turret and control it back and forth,” said Dueck. “Then this year, courtesy of Prairie Storm Paintball, it now has a laser targeting system built into it. So you can actually turn the turret (and) fire the turret at various targets and actually hit them.”
The Hoth defence turret is made from water tanks and mechanized to actually turn and shoot. (supplied)
The props were all worked on by Joe’s Place youth, like Chris Caplette pictured here working on the TIE Interceptor model. (supplied)
That’s just the kind of detail that the group puts into their props; they also took a high-quality velociraptor costume à la Jurassic Park, several Marvel-related costumes including a 10ft tall Groot, and a full-scale replica of the TARDIS from Doctor Who. Plus, a fire-breathing dragon prop reminiscent of Smaug, from Lord of the Rings. “It’s got a built-in CO2 cryo head, it’s called. So it actually shoots out bursts of icy smoke that are lit red with LEDs, so it actually looks like it’s blowing fire. It is very cool,” said Dueck. All of the props are part of an ongoing project at the centre, where youths put their skills to use building incredible props and costumes while simultaneously building confidence. “It is so important for these youth to realize that they have gifts and talents, and that they are able to learn how to use various tools and equipment, and build something with their hands,” said Dueck. “And again, to have something that is a concrete, solid object that
The dragon is carved from styrofoam with a “custom smile courtesy of Joe’s Place youth,” and breaths real fake fire. (supplied)
The scaled-down replica of an Empire TIE Interceptor is made from a septic tank. (supplied)
Much like the raptors from the original Jurrasic Park movies, this realistic costume is worn by a person. (supplied)
they can point at and say, ‘I accomplished that.’” And what an accomplishment it is; those who get to witness the impressive display come away astonished, said Dueck. “They can’t believe that this is something that’s happening in small-town Moose Jaw, never mind Saskatchewan,” said Dueck. Joe’s Place has been going to Fan Expo in Regina for many years, and is happy to have been approached to come to the Sask Expo as well. Last year, their booth raised over $2,000 in donations, and Dueck is hoping to only see that number increase this year. The charity booth took donations in exchange for photos, with all proceeds going back to Joe’s Place to support the centre and its youths. “It’s great to get the word out about the programs that we’re offering to the youth because it’s not just these props and costume building that we offer, it’s all the camps and youth retreats and various other programs,” said Dueck.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019 • PAGE A7
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Gamer’s Association looking for cosplayers and gamers for two upcoming events Jason G. Antonio - Moose Jaw Express REporter
It’s going to be a busy July for the Moose Jaw Gamer’s Association (MJGA), as the organization will be showcasing cosplayers from across the province and hosting its annual summer gaming expo. The association — which recently became a registered not-for-profit charity — has started looking for participants for its inaugural Cosplay Alley, which takes place on Saturday, July 6 during Moose Jaw’s Sidewalk Days. MJGA will then host its Gamer’s Expo (GAX) a week later, from Friday July 12 to Sunday, July 14, at the Moose Jaw Cultural Centre. This is Saskatchewan’s longest running gaming expo — it started in 2010 — and features LAN gaming, popular and obscure board and card games, RPGs run by veteran gamemasters, e-sports, and classic and modern console games on projection screens. All proceeds raised are used to support community initiatives. Registration for both events can be done at www.mjga.ca. Cosplay The organization will use the Moose Jaw Cultural Centre’s foyer to showcase all the cosplayers, while it has also booked two dressing rooms in which participants can change.
DOWN ON THE
The Moose Jaw Gamer’s Association will hosts its summer GAX from July 12 to 14 at the Moose Jaw Cultural Centre. (submitted photograph) Several cosplay groups from Regina and Saskatoon have tentatively committed to attending, including one group that wears Japanese anime costumes. “Some of the costumes are very intricate,” said group spokesman Kristian Sjoberg. “We set that up for them, for a section of nerd culture that we had not been part of (before). … We are excited and scared all at the same time (for the inaugural event).”
The nerd culture in Moose Jaw is big, Sjoberg said. Hundreds of cosplayers from the community travelled to Regina recently for the Saskatchewan Expo to display their outfits. Some people are even considered top tier costume designers. The response to the association’s request for cosplayers has been good, Sjoberg added, as people are excited for this inaugural event. GAX The Gamer’s Expo is a semi-annual event — held in the winter and summer — that is the association’s main fundraiser. Proceeds have gone to support projects that focus on children, such as school lunch programs, iPads for the hospital’s pediatric ward, the Children’s Wish Foundation, hearing implants, and literacy initiatives. “We’re always looking for children’s charities to help … ,” Sjoberg said. “We’re not doing (this) for financial gain. We do it to benefit the children of Moose Jaw.” This year, MJGA is working with the Moose Jaw Food Bank to support its new Brain Bags program. These bags are filled with snacks and ensure children aren’t left out during snack time at school.
Giving Me the Fingers
I am trying to be a better person and there are times I may be fooling myself but at least this quest has caused me to stop and think about my actions. That being said, I still react with my by Dale “bushy” Bush gut more often than with my head. This has caused some problems in the past and probably will in the future. I have been labeled “interesting” at our local WallyMart and maybe I have earned that distinction. I am aware of the department store’s history and their effect on small business. To be honest, it bothers me at the checkout, but the size of my bank account bothers me too. It can be thrifty to shop for certain items at WallyMart and we do spread our shopping dollar as local as possible, but I seem to be in the store 3 or 4 times a month and have found many ways to make those visits entertaining. They are the biggest store in our little town. That means that the store’s staff are familiar and recognizable and that also means that the customers are remembered and
recognizable as well, perhaps too easily. There is a yellow vested supervisor who seems to have adopted me as a pet project for shopping behaviour modification. I truly believe it is because of an incident a few years ago. While shopping in WallyMart, I had recognized a “lady” who had absconded with my shopping cart (and my loony) from another store a few days earlier; I felt I needed revenge by secretly placing a few items in her cart like condoms and granny panties. I thought myself to be clever until I checked out and the supervisor caught my attention and gave me the “two fingers to her eyes then to my eyes signal” meaning she had witnessed my antics. I was also relieved and maybe encouraged by the thumbs up sign she covertly gave me. All was fine until a few weeks later when I almost had a heart attack as an extremely loud store announcement was made over the public address system by an inexperienced microphone user who shouted into the mic. I calmly asked the yellow vest lady if I could offer some microphone protocol lessons to the staff because I was tired of being startled by someone yelling into a system that was made to keep people from yelling. Again, with the two fingers to the eyes signal but done with a big smile, it seemed she indicated that perhaps it was a sore spot with her as well. A month or two ago, I was patiently waiting in the
checkout line watching the sea of humanity that seems to be my cheap entertainment when I suddenly realized that I had been in that line for almost 23 minutes, but who’s counting? I am retired now and try to make it a point of not rushing to do anything, that includes waiting in line to spend my money. I went to customer service to calmly comment that it was unusual to wait in line for so long. Sure enough, the yellow vest lady was there to handle my complaint, which she did with tact and diplomacy. In fact, she was so tactful and diplomatic that I think I was told to go to hell and somehow ended up looking forward to the trip. Now that is customer service! It seems that yellow vest lady is always at the store when I shop. I wonder if she lives there and if she does, I understand why I seem to be under surveillance. If she was in my house, I would be giving her the two fingers.
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PAGE A8 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019
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Occupational Health and Safety week at 15 Wing Moose Jaw by Lt. Camille Dolphin
Members of 15 Wing Moose Jaw held the North American Occupational Safety & Health (NAOSH) week from May 5 to May 11 at the O.B. Philp Complex. The goal of this health and safety weeklong event was to focus employers, employees, partners and the public on the importance of injury and illness prevention in the workplace, at home and in the community. This year the theme was People, Passion, Prevention. “The more we promote safety, the more it gets in people’s heads and integrates into their routines and becomes second nature. Safer workspaces migrate home, because the safer we are at work, the safer we become at home,” said Carla Forester, 15 Wing general safety officer. The week’s many events and activities included informative and educational sessions such as stress management, self-defence and awareness on the safe
use of cannabis. “Occupational health and safety includes a wide breadth of subjects such as food safety, psychological safety (psychologically safe workspaces), construction safety, office ergonomics, operational
stress injury prevention, confined spaces, high angle rescue and many more,” said Forester. May 8 was the highlight of the weeklong event, as 15 Wing hosted a safety fair and luncheon on health and safety issues
related to the work done at the Wing. Representatives from local agencies set up booths to talk about safe works habits and some of them even set up specific safety demonstrations. Guest speaker Julius Brown from OSICAN, an organization dedicated to helping serving members and veterans of the Canadian Armed Forces and first responder agencies, spoke about Operational Stress Injury and Post Traumatic Stress Support Initiatives. Occupational Health and Safety serves to highlight basic safety features and the importance of working safely. It benefits everyone as it facilitates safer workspaces, homes and communities. For more information about NAOSH and how to enhance safety at your workplace visit: www.naosh.ca/english/history.html
Fourth political party emerges to challenge old style politics in Canada Byelection results from Vancouver Island raised a few eyebrows across Canadian political circles when the Green Party candidate by Ron Walter won handily. The Green Party almost doubled its vote to 37.3 per cent for a 5,000-vote lead. In the previous federal election, the Green Party candidate was fourth. The NDP won that election by almost 8,000 votes but fell to third place in this byelection. The win puts two Green Party MPs in Parliament with leader Elizabeth May, also from Vancouver Island – hardly a threat to our two-party system. Or is it? Long considered a bunch of tree-hugger
goofballs, the Green Party has gained traction in Canada in the last two years. Greens elected three B.C. MLAs and share power in coalition with the NDP. The Greens have elected three MLAs in small ‘c’ conservative New Brunswick and recently were elected official opposition in P.E.I. If the Green Party success were limited to B.C., the gains could be written off as lotus land protests. But this party has established a toehold in three provinces. The latest Angus Reid poll finds one out of every nine Canadians supports the Green Party, a distinct difference from the usual one in 25 supporters. Green support has trended upwards for the months since the NDP selected a new leader, since the Liberal government reneged on a promise of proportional election choices and since the Judy Wilson-Reybould/SNC Lavalin affair. These matters and the inability of the Trudeau government to achieve climate
change agreement with the provinces are factors in the Green Party’s increased popularity. Some observers think the Green Party showing illustrates a desire for change from traditional politics where the Liberals and Conservatives alternate in power with the NDP acting as the conscience of Parliament. No major change seems to get done with this system, a setup that Saskatchewan’s Tommy Douglas described as tweedle-dee/tweedle-dum in the 1970s. His ranting got the NDP nowhere. Today’s young voters are often worried about the future of this planet. Their concern is based less on the need for jobs that obsessed previous generations. They are wondering if the planet will be a fit place to live on when they age. Overwhelmingly, scientists tell us future effects of global climate change — fire, flood, drought, wind – are almost irreversible.
Scientific evidence aside, politicians across the globe dither in taking drastic action on climate change. In Canada, politicians bicker over climate change policy and take each other to court. New supporters of the Green Party are tired and disgusted with politics as usual. They want action now. The P.E.I. Greens’ success was based on that feeling. When Justin Trudeau was elected many Canadians saw his style as different from the old politics. People are disillusioned with him and looking for a real difference in politics. Historically, Green Party supporters tend to be practical in the polling booth, with actual support usually well below polling numbers as voters decide to try and keep out the worst option. No party can ignore the influence of Green supporters in this October’s federal election. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ sasktel.net
- Moose Jaw’s Source for News! Local news, weather and sports Your connection to the world
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019 • PAGE A9
Local bronc riding rodeo school attraction becomes global By Ron Walter - For Moose Jaw Express
The freshly harrowed arena ground was still soft from snow the week before – a soft landing for wannabe bronc riders. When the Lee Bellows bronc riding school ended two days later the arena was full of holes — some poked by horse hooves, some in the shape of human bodies. About 20 riders from the three Prairie provinces wanting to learn bronc riding attended this year’s school at the Moose Jaw Exhibition grounds Gomersall rodeo arena.
“We’ve got some from England for gosh sakes, one from Quebec,” exclaimed Bellows, a retired rodeo clown. “That Internet is unreal. It’s hard to believe how they find it on Facebook.” The training starts with riding saw horse machines and spurring on sawhorse spurring boards. Potential riders graduate to equipment checks and pointers, then learn chute procedures while astride a trained horse. Before any riding, they experience bareback riding on a trained horse while spurring (without spurs), balancing and clamping the horse’s neck with their legs. “What we’re trying to do here is make this as safe as possible.” Safety is the whole reason the school was started. “They were running schools with horses that weren’t chute broke, more than likely they hurt you before you ever got on them.” This bucking stock from Art Francis isn’t “really rank” but riders will know when they are dumped on the ground. Some riders come for the experience; some want to ride in rodeos for possible prize money “A few get to the front of the line, they turn around and remember to get their gloves. Some really crave it. They get on 12 to 15 horses over the two-day period.” The young English man and woman, in Canada on a work share program, wanted the experience before heading to the Yukon. She will remember it. On day one she was grazed on the head by a hoof while falling but gamely rode again.
Riding high On day two she was dumped, took her time getting up and held her hip as she walked away. “I’m sure glad I’m not a cowboy,” commented a Regina hobby photographer as she walked off. Bellows is proud of his school’s graduates who last year won novice bareback and all-round championships in the Canadian Professional Cowboys Association. Ron Walter can be reached at email@example.com
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New boutique feels welcome downtown Larissa Kurz
Manager of Bella Chic Taryn Mackow feels like the new clothing store is doing well downtown, thanks to a warm welcome by Moose Jaw. Bella Chic, located at #12 High Street, opened about three weeks ago to an overflow of support that had people lined up out the door. The opening featured swag bags for the first people in line and some worthwhile desserts from Taste by Katrina, and really piqued the interest of customers. The party hasn’t stopped either, according to Mackow — the store has continued to see lots of people stopping in to check things out. “It’s been busy every day, steady,” said Mackow. “It’s great, we’ve got a great location being downtown, so there’s been lots of tourists in, lots of locals.” As a clothing store, Bella Chic features the whole range, from casual to business casual: trendy clothing, jewelry, sunglasses, swimsuits, and even shoes. Mackow noted that new summer stock is coming in every day, and the store is hoping to keep up with their clientele. “We’re trying to reach out to all ages, trying to bring stuff in for everybody.
The new boutique opened in April to join the downtown shopping scene.
New summer stock gives the sunny boutique some color.
So, we constantly are going to have new stuff coming in over the next few weeks,” said Mackow. “We’ve kind of got that like New York, L.A. vibe going on, so it’s kind of nice to see in downtown in this old building.” There’s also plans to have ongoing popups at the store, featuring fun collabo-
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ration from other businesses. Taste by Katrine will be back, as well as HoBo Donuts from Regina with specialty homemade doughnuts. On Fridays, the boutique will have selections of flowers from Ellen’s on Main for sale. “Michelle [Stratford], the owner, is definitely about supporting local, so we’re
trying to collaborate with lots of the businesses in Moose Jaw,” said Mackow. “She’s really great at doing that, so I think that is something that Moose Jaw needs.” The boutique is a second location, with the original store located in Regina. The easiest way to keep up with new product and pop-up dates is to follow Bella Chic on its Facebook or Instagram pages, or to stop by the store for a visit.
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by Dr. Steven Heidinger, Moose Jaw Chiropractor
Filed under “Door Handle Diagnosis.” Headache, back pain, neck pain. These are the big 3 when it comes to chiropractic care. These likely constitute around 90 per cent of the complaints that chiropractic patients have. The other 10 percent? Shoulders, elbows, fingers, toes, knees, feet, wrists and “other.” The non-spinal issues that are brought up by chiropractic patients often occur in the last few seconds of an office visit. The patient comes in for a regular office visit related to one (or all) of the “big 3” complaints, examination is made, treatment begins and ends, and recommendations for future plan of management are made. It is often when I reach for the door handle when I get the question, “Do you do thumbs?” Yes…I do thumbs….and feet, and elbows, and toes, and knees… While the last five seconds of an appointment may not be the most optimal time to bring up a new complaint (probably should have talked about that during the spinal adjustment rather than how poorly the Blue Jays are doing this year), I will always try to address these types of questions rather than deflect them to a future visit. I’m not sure why some patients fail to bring these types of problems up. Is it that they think we are just spine doctors? Do they think we itemize their bill like dentists do? Well, we consider all
aches and pains clinically relevant and we charge the same fee no matter how many joints are adjusted, or muscles are rubbed. If someone mentions a secondary concern during an appointment (even when the door handle is being turned), no matter how insignificant it may seem, they should be considered significant. Heck, if someone is bringing up a sore thumb it must be affecting their quality life in some way or they never would have brought it up. While a thumb takes up little real estate compared to the rest of the body, a sore one can have significant impact. Whether the problem is arthritis, tendinitis or a pinched nerve, a sore thumb can really interfere with your life. Swinging a golf club, writing your name, pulling weeds and even opening a jar can be a challenge or even impossible. A seemingly minor problem becomes a major one when it affects the things you enjoy or when you cannot accomplish simple tasks. Never be afraid to bring up any sort of complaint with your caregivers. Seemingly minor issues can become major ones if not addressed. Where would the elephant be today if he didn’t mention the thorn to the mouse? FYI… I don’t do thorns.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019 • PAGE A11
Dance festival celebrates 60 years of accomplishment By Jason G. Antonio - Moose Jaw Express Reporter
For 60 years, the Moose Jaw Festival of Dance continues on. In that time, Eloise Sitter has never missed any of the competitions. Sitter began attending the festival in 1959 at age four while accompanying her mother, Doris, who was one of the event founders. Her older sister was one of the first students to dance at the festival. At five, Sitter began dancing in the competition herself. That participation continued for the next six decades, as Sitter transitioned from dancing to teaching. “It’s great. This is part of life for me,” chuckled Sitter. “Come May, you come to Moose Jaw.” Sitter was in Moose Jaw from May 1 to 5 with her Saskatoon-based dance school to attend the festival, held at A.E. Peacock Collegiate. The Sitter School of Dance was one of 11 groups from across Saskatchewan and Alberta that participated in the competition, which featured 566 dancers. Students from ages six to 18 performed individually and in groups for enthusiastic family and friends. All the results can be found at www.danceinspirations. ca. “It’s gone great,” Jennifer Nant, president of Moose Jaw Festival of Dance, said. “There has been a lot of good dancing.” All three judges were on hand to adjudicate the Dance Challenge. Awards were handed out in the junior and senior categories, including $5,500 in cash prizes. Junior category First place: Sitter School of Dance (Saskatoon) for “Replay;” $1,000 prize Second place: Joy’s Dance Factory (Lethbridge) for “Maple Leaf Rag;” $750 prize Third place: Joy’s Dance Factory (Lethbridge) for “Viva Le Swing;” $250 prize Honourable mention: VanDance Studio (Lethbridge) for “Comin’ in Hot;” $200 prize Senior category First place: Doris School of Dance (Moose Jaw) for “Let The Games Begin;” $1,500 prize Second place: Joy’s Dance Factory (Lethbridge) for
There was certainly a private school vibe during a performance of Matilda by dancers with Moose Jaw’s Dance Images with BJ.
Heidi Branning performs a solo routine to the tune of Seven Nation Army during the Dance Challenge competition, after receiving the highest individual mark at the Festival of Dance. Photo by Jason G. Antonio s“Something Bad;” $1,000 prize Third place: Joy’s Dance Factory (Lethbridge) for “I, A Child;” $500 prize Honourable mention: Joy’s Dance Factory (Lethbridge) for “Mess Around;” $300 prize Organizing the festival To honour the 60th anniversary, organizers installed a new dance floor for the performers, while an adjudicator who danced at the festival as a youth was brought in to help judge. Organizing the festival is a big undertaking that involves many volunteers, Nant continued. Planning for the next event starts the night after the previous festival is finished. “We reach out to our community to help us get the scholarship money that we give back to the dancers,” Nant said. “It takes a lot of planning to reach out and walk the pavement and see who can help us out for the year.” Programming the festival is one of the biggest challenges volunteers face, she stated. Organizers need to ensure all the dancers fit into the program and have enough time to change into new costumes. One of Sitter’s first festival memories is performing a
Moose Jaw dancers Jacob Dueck (centre) keeps a strong hold on Sara Zerff while dancing to the song Pegate, during the Dance Competition on May 5 during the 60th annual Festival of Dance.
Autumn Bruce portrays Little Miss Muffet while performing her nursery rhyme dance during the Moose Jaw Festival of Dance on May 5. Bruce is the great-great-granddaughter of the founder of the festival, Doris Sitter. nursery rhyme dance; this year’s nursery rhyme dance featured the great-great-granddaughter of Doris Sitter portraying Little Miss Muffet. Another favourite memory was being able to spend time with her mother during the week-long festival, along with meeting the other dancers. Sitter enjoys teaching and being with kids. She appreciates seeing them use their full potential and the joy they experience while dancing. She believes performing at the festival will be great moments for them. “I think Moose Jaw should be proud of this organization, that it has lasted for 60 years,” she added. “Not many non-profits … can boast that they have survived for 60 years. It’s quite an accomplishment.”
Junior dancers from the Sitter Dance School in Saskatoon keep time with the song Replay while performing at the Festival of Dance on May 5 at A.E. Peacock Collegiate.
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PAGE A12 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019
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Yvette Moore celebrating two decades in business The Yvette Moore Gallery is an iconic destination in Moose Jaw, something people travel here to see, and the business is celebrating 20 years since it opened its doors in 1999. Yvette Moore, owner and artist, is so pleased when she hears someone describe her gallery as a famous part of the city, as her intention wasn’t to be famous; she was just looking to provide a place for herself and other artists to be seen. “I know how hard it is for artisans to be able to find places to showcase, to have people come in and enjoy and see and be able to purchase it,” said Moore. “So I think sometimes when I see people saying that about the gallery, its just wonderful to be part of it. It’s an honour to hear that and it feels really special for people to say that.” The award-winning gallery is a project borne of passion and brought to fruition by Moore and her family. It’s continued success over the years is attributed to not only the art, but also the historic building, the café, and the many partnerships with other local businesses. Moore is an artist who tells the stories of the prairies and has been given numerous awards over the years, the most recent being the Senate of Canada 150 medal in 2017. She finds that the gallery and the work that it displays really play a part in people’s stories — those who live here in the city, as well as those visiting who take a piece of Moose Jaw home with them. About 90 per cent of the wares available in the gallery are Canadian-made, and Moore and her staff hear often that both the quality of art and the experience of the gallery are something uniquely Saskatchewan — uniquely Moose Jaw, even.
Yvette’s artwork is on display throughout the gallery.
The gallery is housed in what used to be the Land Titles building, built originally in 1910.
Yvette Moore is an award-winning artist, including the Queen’s Diamond Jubilee Medal, Saskatchewan Woman of the Year 2015, and many others. (supplied) “We’re ‘hands’ people,” said Moore, about the overwhelming talent of Saskatchewan artists. Transforming the old Land Titles Building from a government office back to its original grandeur, and then into an art gallery, required dedication and hard labour from Moore — and friends and family. Built over 100 years ago, the interior had seen years of carpet, paint, and plaster damage. It took about three months of intensive work, but Moore and her crew uncovered the beauty of the original ceilings, archways, and copper doors. Walking through the
space now, it’s impossible to tell that once, a suspended ceiling covered the tops of the windows, the shining copper doors were painted over, and carpet covered the detailed tile flooring in the entranceway. “I always say if I ever had to build a gallery from scratch, I wouldn’t change anything about this building,” said Moore. “It has worked perfectly for us in all aspects, every room, every layout. We’ve just made it work.” The building is a point of pride for Moore, as she has a love of heritage sites and preserving the past; but she also finds joy in the collaboration she has within the gallery walls. Her son, Tyler, operates a custom framing business from the gallery; her daughter, Sarah, runs the café in the back corner of the space. Numerous other artists and artisans from across western Canada display their work, amongst Moore’s own art. “I could live anywhere as an artist. I really could. But I found Moose Jaw to have what I needed and it was neat to be part of what’s happening,” said Moore. “I think that’s really the neat part, and now to see my own children be part of it, too, is even a better part of it.” And the hard work hasn’t stopped; to celebrate the success of the last 20 years, Moore has been hard at work preparing 20 new paintings, set to be revealed at a gala on May 16. The guest list is by invitation, so they can prepare for the evening, but Moore welcomes those interested in coming to call the gallery at (306) 693-7600 and let them know — she’s not calling it a closed event. Moore is grateful to everyone who has supported her dream for all these years. “None of (the gallery’s) successes would have come to be without the support of family, friends and staff. But most important of all, our customers,” said Moore, in an email. “Those from here at home, and those that have traveled from all over the world and have taken the time to visit our Notoriously Historical city.”
- Moose Jaw’s Source for News! Local news, weather and sports Your connection to the world
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019 • PAGE A13
Band and Choral Festival set for 70th year
Event sees record number of entries, to hold concerts in Crescent Park Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The Moose Jaw Band and Choral Festival is preparing for its 70th year, and with that milestone a few changes are at hand. There are so many entries in this year’s event that they’ve had to add a new venue; the festival is also going ahead with the long-planned Moosic in the Park concert series featuring some of the top bands from the event. It’s all shaping up to be another interesting and educational week for participants during this week.
“...it’s exciting to be part of the audience when you can see the reaction... because they appreciate it all.” -Festival organizer Jamie Fries “It’s coming along really well, we’re really happy with the way things are organizing and falling into place,” said festival organizer Jamie Fries. “We have 103 groups that will be performing next week, and that’s a record breaker for the festival, which is kind of nice because we’re celebrating our 70th year, so we’re really pleased with that.” The event features bands from throughout western Canada taking the stage in front of a host of clinicians who will
King George Grade 6 Band performed at last year’s annual Band and Choral Festival. This year the festival celebrates its 70th anniversary and continues the annual tradition of hosting bands and concert choirs across the prairie provinces to participate in a non-competitive format.
evaluate their performances. The feedback is often invaluable to the development of the young musicians and is one factor that makes Moose Jaw’s festival such a popular destination. “One of the reasons it’s so successful is because we’ve been focusing on the educational component of the festival, which is why we get so many groups from so far away,” Fries said. “These students are really committed to making good music, playing it, having fun with it and doing it well. Not only that, but
even when those same students are in the audience, they appreciate what’s on stage and what those other performers are doing, and it’s exciting to be part of the audience when you can see the reaction as a member of the audience because they appreciate it all. They know what those performers are going through and they just lap it up; it’s great.” Among the major changes this year is the addition of a round-table discussion with the clinicians, which will give teachers a chance to “pop in and pick the
brains of the experts,” said Fries. The most exciting addition is the aforementioned concerts at the Crescent Park amphitheatre. The events will take place from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Wednesday and Thursday and will feature four bands each session playing 45-minute sets. “We’re really looking forward to that; we’ve been talking about utilizing that amphitheatre for a couple of years, so it coincides very nicely with the 70th anniversary,” Fries said. “We’re inviting everyone in Moose Jaw to come down to the park and enjoy some great music.” The opportunity to play the outdoor venue was one offered to the various bands taking part, with each jumping at the opportunity to show more of their repertoire than just what they played for the clinicians. “It gives the students a little more of an opportunity to play because when they come for the festival itself they only play a couple of pieces,” Fries explained. “So having that 45 minutes gives them another option to play things that are in their folder that they’re ready to play but don’t have time for at the festival itself.” The festival got underway on Monday, with performances and workshops for concert bands. Jazz bands and choirs took the stage on Tuesday. Performances continue through Wednesday and wrap up Thursday at 4 p.m.
Satellite services can aid farmers with crop management AGRIMART
EXPRESS Space satellites have a broad range of uses with agriculture becoming one of the applications. Recent improvements in technology offer farmers the ability to view plant health by satellite to plan inputs, future seeding rates, chemical and fertilizer applications,
By Ron Walter - For Agri-Mart Express High tech cameras measure difference in wider coverage of fields. plants’ reflection of infrared light and red Scouting a field by walking only allows light that plants absorb and provide a view farmers to see three or four per cent of of crop health/stress on the day of moni- the field compared with the satellite. The toring. satellite service can be directed at certain Two operators, Climate Corporation, a di- parts of the field that may not be as accesvision of Monsanto with offices in Saska- sible to the walking scout. toon and Corte, a Dow Dupont division, The satellite service also sees things farmoffer satellite services for agriculture, ac- ers can’t see when driving by or walking cording to Farm Credit Canada Express. the field. The advantage of the services comes from Some farmers have discovered the satel-
lite monitor can be an early growth stage predictor of yields while others find the service helps manage plant disease and fertilizer use. Cost runs around $1 an acre with the option of daily or less frequent eye-in-thesky views. A mobile phone app gives access to images. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ sasktel.net
PAGE A14 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019
Increase in recent crime due to drug use, police chief says Jason G. Antonio - Moose Jaw Express
There was a sharp increase in crime in Moose Jaw in 2016 compared to 2015, which the police chief mainly attributes to illegal drugs in the community. “Much of the crime is people getting money to keep that drug use moving forward,” said Police Chief Rick Bourassa. “We watch these data very closely. We get down into the details of it and we use it to shape some of our enforcement activities.” In 2013, the number of Criminal Code incidents here was 2,957, according to data from the Moose Jaw Police Service. That number increased to 3,098 two years later, before jumping to 3,803 in 2016. The number of incidents then decreased to 3,364 two years ago. Numbers for last year were unavailable. The Board of Police Commissioners and police force held an open house at the Moose Jaw Public Library on May 7 to give residents a better idea of the services the organization provides in the community. More than 40 residents learned about the force’s priorities and initiatives, the K-9 unit, the child abuse investigative team, and a police and crisis team. Size of the police force There were 57 police officers patrolling
Police Chief Rick Bourassa speaks about some of the data and statistics related to crime in Moose Jaw, during an open house at the library on May 7. Photo by Jason G. Antonio Moose Jaw last year, a number that has remained steady since 2012. Based on 2016 data, each police officer responds to 70 Criminal Code incidents. “Aside from Prince Albert (83 incidents per officer), Moose Jaw officers carry a very heavy workload,” said Bourassa. “Our members are busy.” Calls for service The number of calls for service the police force has received since 2014 has consistently hovered around 16,000, said
Bourassa. In 2014 there were 16,432 calls for service, while last year there were 15,642 calls. Moose Jaw has a crime rate that is similar to communities such as Regina and Saskatoon. A provincial formula has determined that Prince Albert had the highest crime rate in 2017, at 19,783, compared to Moose Jaw (9,679), Saskatoon (9,580) or Regina (9,067). “That (number) surprises people, because there is a bit of a notion that Moose Jaw is
a quiet place and not much happens,” said Bourassa. “No, that’s not true. We have similar issues here as elsewhere.” Crime Severity Index The Crime Severity Index (CSI) refers to a measure of police-reported crime that reflects the seriousness of individual offences, tracks changes in crime severity and gives a weighted rating to each incident. For example, a minor theft could be rated a one and a murder could be rated 1,000. Based on 2017 data, Moose Jaw’s CSI rating was 108. In comparison, Prince Albert had a CSI of 251; Saskatoon’s CSI was 127; and Regina’s was 117. Moose Jaw’s CSI rating fluctuated from 91 five years ago to 116 three years ago. The police force knows this is due to drugs, particularly crystal meth. The force is also seeing a shift in societal values, Bourassa continued. The municipality’s violent CSI rating was 73 two years ago, 84 three years and 45 in 2013. This shows that physical aggression, property crime, assaults and violence appear to be a more acceptable way to solve problems than in the past. “We watch these things and we recognize there are some issues we have to deal with,” he added.
REFLECTIVE MOMENTS Stripper’s shoes were not leather, says storyteller
There I was, sitting at the table with friends, eating my sandwich and drinking my chocolate milk when the conversation turned to strippers. I was so engrossed in dipping my sandwich into a mountain of ketchup that I must have missed how the conversation turned from mundane matters Joyce Walter such as the weather and what goodies a friend’s spouse had For Moose Jaw Express made for a church bake sale and tea to an in-depth discussion of strip clubs and sideshows at local exhibitions. I must hasten to add that the companions at my end of the table were all male and of an age where they might disrespectfully be referred to as “dirty old men” if that were still a politically correct term. At any rate, the discussion was led by a distinguished gentleman from the community who indicated he was out of the city when his colleagues suggested they go for lunch. He accompanied them to their chosen spot and discovered the entertainment for the lunch hour was a strip show.
In great detail he described the show and various attributes of the ladies who lost their bits of clothing while guests ate whatever patrons find on the menu at a strip club. His descriptions were vivid and had the males in the group held speechless and spellbound, then I started to laugh at the image of this rural Saskatchewan boy being thrust into such a situation in the big city. He didn’t seem to mind and by the time his recital was finished, we were all in stitches — more stitches than the ladies of the stage were wearing. He had paid attention to all sorts of details, not the least of which was the shoes one of the entertainers was wearing. “They weren’t leather,” he explained as though describing a stripper’s footwear was a regular lunch time topic. Not to be outdone, another gentleman at the table told his tale of being at the exhibition in Swift Current as part of a visiting community band and by some adventure or mis-adventure ended up in the girlie show tent. While he was studying his surroundings, he noticed his father walk in. That produced another round of laughter from us and even more guffaws when he explained that his own son later took him to a strip club in an Ontario city. “He twisted my arm . . . but I couldn’t wait to get out of there,” he explained.
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Then it was Housemate’s turn to describe his “coverage” of the girlie show at an Alberta fair before moving to the safety of Moose Jaw. Of course it wasn’t in his plan that the strippers would plop on his lap just as the newspaper photographer snapped some photos. “They had their clothes on,” he advised as he was teased that the photo was likely the reason he had never run for public office. By then our laughter had attracted the attention of friends at the other end of the table and they tuned in to hear some additional stories about a line-up of strippers in a Winnipeg location plus more details about shoes and add-ons to enhance various attributes. Before the meal was over, and not to be outdone by my compatriots, I admitted that as a young reporter I too was forced to attend the girlie show at the Moose Jaw fair. Even though I hovered at the edge of the tent, I figured this was one assignment I should have declined. Thankfully my parents and more thankfully, the local police department didn’t walk in and see me there — I was under age at the time and I doubt the policeman would have believed I was there only because of my job. Joyce Walter can be reached at email@example.com
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Sudoku #5 - Challenging 2 4 5 9 3 8 6 1 9 3 7 1 6 5 8 4 8 1 6 7 2 4 9 3 3 6 1 2 4 9 5 7 5 9 8 3 7 1 4 2 7 2 4 5 8 6 1 9 6 5 2 4 9 7 3 8 7 9 8 5 3 2 6 8 3 6 1 2 7 5 1
Sudoku #6 - Challenging 9 5 4 6 1 7 8 2 3 1 7 8 2 4 6 9 6 8 2 3 5 9 7 1 Puzzle 8 4 1 9 7 2 5 3 Solutions7 6 3 5 8 1 2 4 5 2 9 4 6 3 1 7 2 3 6 1 9 5 4 8 7 8 2 3 6 9 5 9 5 7 4 8 3 6 1 4
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6 5 1 4 8
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1 5 7 2 3 7 1 6 7 8 3
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019 • PAGE A17
BACK YARD LIVING 10 ways to enjoy your backyard this summer The time we have been patiently waiting for since the harsh winter set in months ago has finally arrived! That’s right--summer will soon be here, and not a moment too soon. When you think of summer, plenty of exciting things come to mind: backyard get-togethers, football games in the yard, time with family, and plenty of excitement! We don’t know about you, but we can’t wait to get out there and enjoy it! But where do you even begin with all the fun things you can do this summer? 10 Ways to Enjoy your Backyard this Summer: Host a garden party What better way to enjoy your backyard than by inviting your friends and family over to enjoy it with you? Choose a weekend with nice weather so you can focus on enjoying soaking up the sunshine and cool summer breezes. Keep the garden party theme going by arranging your ornamentals and flowers around your seating areas, and serve fresh flavors like basil, mozzarella, and tomato skewers, fresh made baked goods and fresh fruits! Throw a backyard barbecue If you’re looking for a more informal get-together, there’s no better way to draw a low-maintenance crowd than with a backyard barbecue. Show off your grill prowess and man the tongs, invite your neighbours over, and spend some time relaxing together and enjoying the summer air while you get to know each other a little better. Bonus, you will get to show off how beautiful your lawn looks. Get your DIY on Did you spend your winter watching gardening shows or home improvement flicks? If so, you may have hundreds of DIY ideas swimming in your head just waiting to come to fruition! A great way to enjoy your backyard this summer is to get out there and make something in it! Whether it’s as simple as a new birdhouse or as complex as a new deck, working with your hands in your yard is a great way to make you feel more connected with your landscape. Some great ideas include: A new garden planter A mosaic stone path Handprint stepping stones (one for each family member!)
A fun garden bench Have an outdoor family movie night The tired old family movie night gets an exciting twist when you move the party outdoors. Set up a white sheet and a projector and enjoy your favorite family flicks. Got a kiddy pool on the deck? Empty it out and fill it with pillows for a great family snuggle spot without worry of grass stains and bugs! Pop some popcorn, grab some snacks and enjoy a family evening under the stars. Enjoy an easy campfire Wouldn’t it be great to have the excitement of a campfire without the hassle of going camping? This can easily be a reality by making or purchasing a simple fire pit. You can make a great family tradition out of weekly bonfires with the kids, just don’t forget the marshmallows, chocolate and graham crackers to make s’mores! Go camping in your own backyard! Do you love a few more things about camping other than just the s’mores? If so, you can go camping right in your own yard! Grab your tents, some snacks, sleeping bags and the rest and head out to your yard to set up your camp for the night! This is a great way to get kids involved and excited about camping without having to drive to a remote campground. Even better, your bathrooms are right inside, and if it starts to rain, you can hightail it to the great indoors! Invite friends for a tailgate Who says that there has to be an event to warrant a tailgate? You can host your own backyard tailgate that is fun for the whole family. Invite the neighbours, family, and friends to come on by on a warm day to enjoy some cold brews, corn hole, lawn darts, and appetizers. At the end, you might even build a campfire in that fire pit and enjoy some time under the stars with those who matter the most. Start a garden with the kids Summertime is the perfect time to get kids interested in gardening. A small garden with easy-to-grow plants like petunias, tomatoes or any of your other favorites are perfect for little hands. They will enjoy spending the time with you outside in your yard and have something to
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BACK YARD LIVING Climate Change What can we do to help mitigate climate change? Our climate is changing, and everybody can do their part to make a difference. I understand that everybody has heard many ideas relating to climate change. For me climate change means doing what I can in my own backyard. Iâ€™m not likely to change the whole world myself but everything I do is my responsibility. So, planting extra plants and taking care to not waste our water. Water preservation can be as simple as installing underground sprinklers that run on a timer to regulate the amount of water used. How many times have you turned on a sprinkler and forgotten it on overnight? Most people have done this at least once! Taking charge of our environment is ev-
eryoneâ€™s responsibility. Here are a few tips on what you can do with plants to make changes in your own backyard. Plant a tree today for our future tomorrow. Trees take an exceptionally long time to grow to their mature size, but each day that your tree grows it cleans the air that you breathe and provides you with life sustaining oxygen. Having plants in your home improves your air quality indoors and creates a sense of well being. Using plants to prevent erosion on sloping parts of your yard. Planting herbs and vegetables in pots on your patio or deck will provide food for your family save you money an improve the environment all at the same time. Stop in at Cornellâ€™s and we can show you how to create your own backyard oasis!
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Creative ways to garden in the city City residents in many areas are challenging the notion that they can’t grow gardens in their urban settings, by finding creative ways to garden in limited space. Some folks are even pulling up their small city lawns to plant vegetable gardens, urban orchards, and edible landscapes. Of course, there are plenty of other ways to garden in the city. Following are some obvious and not so obvious ways to grow some greenery amidst the urban concrete and steel: Vacant lots. Many cities are taking vacant lots and transforming them into small parks, green oases, and community gardens. Container growing. Containers help avoid many soil issues because you are using soil specifically adapted for what you plan to grow. Containers can also fit in unusual places, like fire escapes or even straddling balcony railings, and can be moved with the sun and season. Balcony gardens. An apartment balcony or patio however small, may provide an opportunity for you to develop a garden, with perimeter potted plantings, unique containers, hanging baskets, and planters affixed to railings. To save on useable space, you can also incorporate vertical garden structures. Vertical gardens. One of the many vertical techniques is to use simple wall hanging pocket planters which can easily hang and affix to walls, rails, and fences, and can be used indoors or outside. A trellis garden. Growing on a trellis is an efficient and cost-effective way to develop your vertical garden. Even a 12-inch-wide planter can accommodate a small wood trellis. A teepee garden. Vertical garden teepees can create the additional space needed to help urban gardeners grow a larger and more abundant vegetable garden within a limited space. Teepee structures work especially well for beans, peas, and cucumber plantings. Indoor gardening. Using grow lights and maximizing the light received through windows, you can enjoy nu-
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PAGE A20 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019
Tourism Moose Jaw looking forward to new initiatives Jason G. Antonio - Moose Jaw Express
While Tourism Moose Jaw considers the breakdown of its trolley last year a major blow, the organization is looking forward to running some exciting initiatives this year. The organization held its annual general meeting and reviewed the previous year and discussed this year’s activities. Successes Tourism Moose Jaw saw many successes in 2018 and experienced a few mishaps as well, said Kelly Carty in her president’s report. However, with some direction from the board, executive director Jacki L’Heureux-Mason and her team tackled every issue head-on with optimism. It was L’Heureux-Mason’s first year with Tourism Moose Jaw. “The tourism centre has always been a hub of activity for our city’s visitors, but with the rising fame of our Mac (the Moose), we are forging ahead to new heights,” Carty said. The organization played a pivotal role in rebranding the city last year, said past president Margaret Moran. L’Heureux-Mason and her team used the phrase “Canada’s Most Notorious City” regularly. This led, for example, to Wakamow Valley using “notoriously wild” or “notoriously natural” as a tagline to show off the best attributes of the valley. Tourism Moose Jaw took the lead role in the 2018 Canada Day celebrations; it turned out to be a great party that included activities in Crescent Park and fireworks. Another highlight last year was the visit by Andrew Hiltz, the Saskatchewanderer. He provided important tips for social media and entertained staff with stories about his adventures. Mishaps Losing the trolley last September was a big loss, said L’Heureux-Mason. However, what became clear was the vehicle is important to the office and to Moose Jaw in general. Furthermore, solid planning and fiscal responsibility ensured Tourism Moose Jaw was insulated from the financial losses and recovered quickly. L’Heureux-Mason pointed out there were 6,000 fewer people who visited the Tourism Moose Jaw office during the six weeks the trolley was down. This represented a decrease of 20 per cent. However, merchandise sales were
Tourism Moose Jaw’s Margaret Moran, past board president, Kelly Carty, current board president, and executive director Jacki L’Heureux-Mason discuss the past year and upcoming activities during Tourism Moose Jaw’s annual general meeting on April 30. Photo by Jason G. Antonio up by three per cent, so between that number and an increase in membership revenues, the organized weathered the storm. In 2018, additional trolley and walking tours were added, including the successful children’s tours and inaugural cemetery tours. An online booking system was created for the trolley and walking tours, which has reduced costs and reduced paper waste. Finances Although the organization’s finances are still being audited, a draft financial statement was presented during the meeting, subject to change. It showed: • Revenues last year of $320,307.56, compared to $359,376.66 in 2017; this is a decrease of 10.87 per cent • Expenses last year of $314,182.25, compared to $317,340.19 two years ago; this is a decrease of one per cent • Total net income in 2018 was $6,125.31, compared to $42,036.47 two years ago; this is a decrease of 85.43 per cent Future initiatives The organization has taken on projects to brighten up the Tourism Moose Jaw office, said Carty. The bathrooms will receive new full wall wraps promoting Moose Jaw. “The bathrooms are the most visited room in the building,
so the idea of educating people while they are about their business is a very unique project that Jacki initiated,” Carty continued. The organization will soon have a new booth downtown for visitors to learn more about the city. This will look more like a retro news stand or ticket booth. Tourism Moose Jaw received much attention during the “feud” with Norway over the world’s tallest moose, said L’Heureux-Mason. This attention was course-altering since the organization has seen visitor numbers increase since February. “Somebody asked me how much this would cost us in a media program and I said there isn’t a number,” she continued. “Millions of dollars wouldn’t even fix this problem because it was organic.” The trolley is back in service and will offer more tours this summer, L’Heureux-Mason said. This includes a walking tour using information from a book written by Bruce Fairman. The organization is also planning a food and drink festival in September called Prohibition Days. “This summer is promising to be a busy one, with the rebirth of the air show and all the publicity our little city has received,” added L’Heureux-Mason. “Our staff is ready. They are excited.”
The city came together to support Mac the Moose in reclaiming its title as the world’s tallest moose. The feud with Norway was discussed during Tourism Moose Jaw’s annual meeting on April 30. File photo
Public Works Week May 19-25, 2019 Moose Jaw Mayor Fraser Tolmie has declared May 19-25 “Public Works Week”. “Public Works infrastructure, facilities and services are of vital importance to our health, safety and well-being,” Mayor Tolmie said as part of the proclamation, which invited residents to “join activities and ceremonies designed to pay tribute to public works employees and operations.” Public works crews in Moose Jaw are responsible for: - Sanitation Streets and roads - Bridges - Water and wastewater - Public transportation - Parks and green space maintenance - Facilities. “It Starts Here” is the theme of Public Works Week 2019 and the City of Moose Jaw invites all residents to the Public Works Day celebration to be held Wednesday, May 22 at the City Complex, 1010 High Street West. From 11:00 a.m.-2:00 p.m. attendees can meet Public Works staff, get an up-close look at a selection of heavy equipment used by our crews and enjoy Taco in a bag, TCBY and a drink by donation (all proceeds to the Family First Radiothon). Additionally, there will be interactive information, flower planting, games and face painting for kids.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019 • PAGE A21
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From The Kitchen
Li n e r s a ve d f ro m a f a m o u s B u n dt c a k e p a n Without being aware of it, there might have been a treasure stored in a household cupboard for several decades. That only became apparent after coming across a bag of recipe pamphlets and kitchen bakeware liners that had been saved for future reference. One of the liners is for “the original and famous Nordic Ware 12 cup fluted bundt pan . . . America’s most popular bake and salad mood.” Research indicates that since the pan was developed in Minneapolis in the early 1950s more than 70 million of the pans have been sold — which means the pan in my cupboard isn’t worth as much as originally thought. This week’s recipes come from the reverse side of the bundt pan liner. •••
German Pound Cake 1 cup butter 1 cup granulated sugar 1 cup confectioner’s sugar 4 eggs, separated 1 tsp. vanilla extract 1 tsp. almond extract 3 cups flour, sifted 3 times 2 tsps. baking powder pinch salt
By Joyce Walter For Moose Jaw Express 1 cup milk
All ingredients must be at room temperature. In large bowl, cream butter. Sift the two sugars together and add gradually to butter. Add unbeaten egg yolks, one at a time, and beat until smooth. Add in extracts. Sift flour three times with baking powder and salt. Add flour to mixture, alternately with milk. Beat egg whites until stiff and fold into batter. Grease the 12-cup bundt pan. Pour batter into pan and bake at 350 degrees F for 1-1 1/4 hours or until cake tests done. Cool in pan for 10-15 minutes then turn out onto rack or serving plate. Sprinkle with confectioner’s sugar or a favourite frosting drizzled over cake. •••
Gala Rainbow Ice Cream Mold 1/2 gallon vanilla ice cream 1 pt. orange sherbert 1 pt. lime sherbert 1 pt. lemon sherbert
Allow vanilla ice cream to soften. Make small balls of assorted sherberts, the size of a golf ball. Place in freezer if they should begin to melt. Stir softened ice cream to a creamy consistency. Spread about 1 cup in bottom of 12 cup bundt pan. Place 1/3 of assorted sherbert balls in pan. Top with half of remaining ice cream. With
flat side of metal spoon press mixture tightly into pan. Continue with remaining sherbet and ice cream, pressing firmly in place. Smooth top and cover with foil. Freeze. To remove from pan, dip bottom in warm water and turn out on serving plate. Return to freezer to firm up outside of mold. To serve, slice with a warm knife. Serve with cake or cookies or by itself. Leftover mold may be covered with foil and frozen indefinitely. •••
Inside-Out Chocolate Bundt Cake 1-14 oz. pkg. Jello instant chocolate pudding mix 1-18 oz. pkg. Devil’s Food or chocolate cake mix 1-12 oz. pkg. chocolate chips 1 3/4 cups milk 2 eggs
Combine pudding mix, cake mix, chocolate chips, milk and eggs. Mix until well-blended, about 2 minutes. Pour into a greased and floured 12 cup bundt pan. Bake at 350 degrees F for 50-60 minutes or until cake springs back when lightly pressed with a finger. Do not overbake. Cool 15 minutes in pan. Remove from pan and continue cooling on a rack or plate. Frost if desired. Joyce Walter can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
Dog walk fundraiser ensures residents with disabilities have access to dog guides Moose Jaw Express Staff
More people showed up to support Morgan than she expected. (supplied)
Student raises money for ALS with successful fun run Larissa Kurz
Morgan Capili is a Grade 8 student at Sunningdale Elementary School, and she is also the driving force behind the first ALS Fun Run at Sunningdale, held the weekend of May 4 — a project that Capili took on herself and she is extremely happy with the turnout. As a part of the school program called Genius Hour, Capili was tasked with creating a project that she was passionate about; she chose to combine her love of running with a cause near to her family’s heart. “I decided I’d put on a fun run, not just to get people active but to raise money for a good cause,” said Capili. “My great grandma had ALS and she sadly passed away from it, and I was named after her a couple of years after her death.” Capili set a goal of $1,000 and took to advertising her fundraiser. She spoke on the local radio stations and to media, she canvassed her neighbourhood handing out posters, and on the day of the run, was surprised with nearly double the amount of people she was hoping for. “It went extremely well. I raised three times as much as I wanted to,” said Capili. “I was expecting maybe 30 people
Morgan Capili, with her mom Jana Beesley-Capili and teacher Sarah Clarke. (supplied) would come out, but we had over 60.” Over $3,100 in donations was collected, and Capili feels lucky to have so much support from the community. “I was grateful for each and every person’s donation. Some people donated a lot, some people donated a little, and I was happy with everything,” said Capili. “I was so lucky that the ALS Saskatchewan (had) two representatives actually come to my event and they brought some swag and some really great stuff.” The 4km run was definitely a success, and Capili is hoping to do it all over again next year.
With about one in five Canadians being limited by a disability, the Lions Foundation of Canada wants to ensure people have a guide dog to support them in their daily living. In Moose Jaw, the 34th annual Pet Valu Walk for Dog Guides takes place on Sunday, May 26 at Wellesley Park in the Wakamow Valley starting at 9 a.m. The walk here is one of nearly 300 taking place across Canada. The cost is roughly $25,000 per service dog, and since the foundation receives no government funding, it relies on the success of the walks to continue training and providing the dogs. This walk is the largest fundraiser of its kind in Canada and helps to raise, train and place dog guides with Canadians who have a medical or physical disability. Each of the walks is organized by community volunteers, with support from Lions Foundation of Canada Dog Guides and Pet Valu stores. Held annually since 1985, the walk has raised more than $17 million. Besides Pet Valu, other sponsors include Rayment & Collins, Cadillac Fairview, VIA, Visa, and GoodLife. To register for the walk, visit www.walkfordogguides.com.
PAGE A22 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019
CITY OF MOOSE JAW
Notice is hereby given under the Tax Enforcement Act, that unless the arrears appearing opposite the land described in the following list are fully paid ON or BEFORE JULY 15th, 2019, a tax lien will be registered against the land. (Note: A sum of $6.45 for costs is included in the amount shown against each parcel.) ROLL NUMBER 455000450 455000950 464600050 464603500
464713500 474900250 474900400 474902250 474902800 474905850 474906950 474912500 474912600 474918850 474920750 474922450 474922850 475000750 475008000 475019200 475028143 484700085 484706250 484706722 484706739 484710600 484715800 484718950 484724400 484725700 484727850 484728700 484800250 484803650 484805900 484812550 484812800 484814950
CIVIC ADDRESS 2020 NORWOOD AVE 2015 NORWOOD AVE
227 CALYPSO DR 211 CALYPSO DR 65 CALYPSO DR 21 CALYPSO DR 117 FLAX RD 82 CALYPSO DR 20 BLUEBELL CRES 24 BLUEBELL CRES 80 TAYLOR CRES 74 LEWRY CRES 433 WOOD LILY DR 401 WOOD LILY DR 261 WOOD LILY DR 8 FLAX RD 25 CROCUS RD 306 67 WOOD LILY DR 1693 ADMIRAL CRES 1234 NORMANDY DR 1449 NORMANDY DR 1325 NORMANDY DR 1343 PRINCESS CRES 1389 REGAL CRES 1387 QUEEN CRES 1360 KING CRES 1319 KING CRES 1270 GRACE ST 1202 GRACE ST 1627 MARSHAL CRES 1620 GENERAL CRES 1004 JAMES ST 1030 JAMES ST 948 HENRY ST
$5,780.81 $17,176.54 $664.85 $146.21
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$118.14 $5,147.88 $5,059.21 $6,289.07 $3,694.50 $3,736.83 $3,266.28 $3,155.90 $3,885.86 $3,399.21 $4,370.85 $4,159.91 $1,994.95 $3,516.86 $3,702.81 $3,199.54 $740.18 $5,082.82 $2,059.65 $6,066.71 $10,679.95 $2,145.58 $3,584.32 $1,821.98 $1,706.31 $2,620.84 $2,378.24 $2,423.33 $310.21 $5,281.66 $2,611.12 $3,238.10 $3,091.39 $3,857.26
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$3,574.72 $754.77 $1,002.14 $752.17 $509.96 $1,754.23 $1,883.15 $2,068.38 $2,559.08 $2,183.10 $1,866.94 $1,878.87 $2,886.75 $2,259.99 $2,772.64 $2,400.67 $2,116.36 $3,098.26 $9,836.72 $3,203.54 $3,019.03 $2,658.28 $2,128.22 $1,416.78 $1,463.02 $1,414.81 $1,447.95 $2,541.14 $1,926.90 $3,192.31 $1,713.13 $2,203.90 $2,233.74 $3,941.05 $702.33 $3,731.30 $2,262.24 $2,735.22 $1,172.34 $1,187.25 $826.75 $1,059.85 $1,560.42 $1,628.92 $2,272.75 $2,341.74 $2,880.51 $2,930.86 $900.25 $2,463.77 $1,632.71 $1,705.05 $1,204.25 $1,747.37 $2,344.59 $1,976.62 $3,695.66 $1,826.27 $1,721.96 $1,976.32 $2,389.24 $904.48 $2,670.28 $1,596.16 $2,261.92 $2,040.47 $3,263.23 $1,853.88 $2,190.25 $2,199.96 $2,320.11 $3,080.29 $2,163.56 $2,969.00 $1,758.18 $1,389.96
495113050 495115850 495119750 495119950 495123750 495125700 495126050 495126550 495127450 495127850 495127900 495129050 495130300 495200650 495200850 495201750 495203000 495205150 495208300 495211050 495301040 495301350 495304150 504700150 504701150 504711250 504800050
1182 2ND AVE NE 1121 2ND AVE NE 312 OXFORD ST E 1031 3RD AVE NE 1058 WILLOW AVE 1089 WILLOW AVE 1129 WILLOW AVE 1287 WILLOW AVE 1236 4TH AVE NE 1166 4TH AVE NE 1160 4TH AVE NE 1004 4TH AVE NE 1005 4TH AVE NE 1095 WOLFE AVE 1111 WOLFE AVE 1261 WOLFE AVE 1074 5TH AVE NE 1026 6TH AVE NE 1039 7TH AVE NE 875 CARTIER AVE 1009 OXFORD ST E 907 OXFORD ST E 922 CARIBOU ST E 1547 CARIBOU ST W 1415 CARIBOU ST W 1339 STADACONA ST W 747 13TH AVE NW
$1,999.29 $3,140.31 $996.65 $1,631.68 $1,148.47 $1,822.15 $2,162.32 $1,089.70 $1,824.90 $435.44 $1,463.34 $2,488.46 $1,370.53 $709.71 $2,358.70 $5,197.88 $1,395.43 $699.04 $2,164.56 $755.58 $3,385.57 $2,749.96 $3,746.79 $1,481.93 $2,456.89 $3,698.53 $3,051.06
504802200 504803850 504804750 504805600 504807600 504807700 504809800 504811000 504814350 504814650 504816900 504816950 504817250 504817700 504820450 504821550 504822850 504903950 504904100
963 CARIBOU ST W 968 HOCHELAGA ST W 1064 HOCHELAGA ST W 1204 HOCHELAGA ST W 1105 HOCHELAGA ST W 1065 HOCHELAGA ST W 946 ATHABASCA ST W 1130 ATHABASCA ST W 1003 ATHABASCA ST W 955 ATHABASCA ST W 1010 STADACONA ST W 1012 STADACONA ST W 1034 STADACONA ST W 1104 STADACONA ST W 422 11TH AVE NW 1001 STADACONA ST W 914 OMINICA ST W 704 5TH AVE NW 724 5TH AVE NW
$1,636.65 $1,139.32 $4,308.22 $1,704.10 $2,737.72 $3,764.14 $1,111.79 $1,986.33 $1,453.17 $1,693.26 $1,257.12 $585.62 $977.97 $1,933.41 $2,509.57 $1,335.12 $754.60 $980.20 $1,971.69
504906300 504908150 504912450 504913850 504914750
670 ATHABASCA ST W 663 ATHABASCA ST W 541 STADACONA ST W 711 STADACONA ST W 835 STADACONA ST W
$2,460.39 $3,125.72 $970.04 $1,152.11 $1,475.81
505000850 505005350 505008450 505009750 505010750 505012100 505015300 505016750 505017050 505017350 505018150 505019900 505019950 505021250 505021700 505022050 505024600 505028500 505028550 505029850 505030200 505100900 505104750 505107500 505109711 505111806 505112050 505115300 505116300 505203000 505203750 505204200 505204700 505205700 505206850 505208100 505208400 505208500 505210900 505210950 505211250 505215750 505217350 505218100 505218200 505219400 505225050 505225850 505306700 505310250 505310900 505310950 505313000 505400850 505401750 505401850 505401900 505402050 514300300 514300325 514704400 514706200 514706950 514801300 514803100 514803400 514804900 514808700 514810400 514810500 514813500 514903550 514904500 514906050 514907900 515000350 515000450 515003150 515005800 515006350 515009300 515103600 515103800 524605654 524606400 524704400 524705000 524705150 524706850 524709050 524711650 524720200 524726050 524729600 524805700 524807400 524812050 524813200 524814700 524815750 524823450 524824450 524828000 524900700 524901550 524901950 524902350 524902400 524905050 524906550 524910950 524911550 524912150 524913500 524915050 524916450 524917950 524919550 525001000 525005750 525006050 525007150 525009750 525102000 525103550 525104250 525300510
320 HOCHELAGA ST W 358 ATHABASCA ST W 319 ATHABASCA ST W 450 STADACONA ST W 254 STADACONA ST W 155 STADACONA ST W 35 OMINICA ST W 333 OMINICA ST W 377 OMINICA ST W 441 OMINICA ST W 412 FAIRFORD ST W 44 FAIRFORD ST W 40 FAIRFORD ST W 331 FAIRFORD ST W 415 FAIRFORD ST W 428 HIGH ST W 223 HIGH ST W 403 RIVER ST W 417 RIVER ST W 20 MAIN ST N 116 MAIN ST N 331 MAIN ST N 47 RIVER ST E 23 HIGH ST E 220 FAIRFORD ST E #106 605 3RD AVE NE 235 HOCHELAGA ST E 361 ATHABASCA ST E 367 OMINICA ST E 821 HOCHELAGA ST E 713 HOCHELAGA ST E 615 HOCHELAGA ST E 511 HOCHELAGA ST E 444 ATHABASCA ST E 658 ATHABASCA ST E 836 ATHABASCA ST E 845 ATHABASCA ST E 837 ATHABASCA ST E 706 STADACONA ST E 714 STADACONA ST E 762 STADACONA ST E 644 OMINICA ST E 841 OMINICA ST E 747 OMINICA ST E 735 OMINICA ST E 511 OMINICA ST E 591 SKEENA ST 115 CORONATION DR 1005 STADACONA ST E 355 9TH AVE NE 1004 FAIRFORD ST E 1006 FAIRFORD ST E 1375 MANITOBA EXPWY BB 1450 OMINICA ST E 1480 MANITOBA ST E 1590 MANITOBA ST E 1550 MANITOBA ST E 50 CORSTERPHINE AVE 550 28TH AVE SW 2855 BRITANNIA RD 1371 MANITOU CRES 1286 IROQUOIS DR 1226 IROQUOIS DR 917 HOME ST W 1016 LILLOOET ST W 960 LILLOOET ST W 937 LILLOOET ST W 966 IROQUOIS ST W 1013 IROQUOIS ST W 1017 IROQUOIS ST W 1026 COTEAU ST W 465 HOME ST W 552 LILLOOET ST W 427 IROQUOIS ST W 760 COTEAU ST W 303 MAPLE ST W 321 MAPLE ST W 235 HOME ST W 58 LILLOOET ST W 25 LILLOOET ST W 220 IROQUOIS ST W 303 MAIN ST S 335 MAIN ST S 10 BERKSHIRE CRT 298 WELLINGTON DR 1522 DUFFIELD ST W 1531 DUFFIELD ST W 1519 DUFFIELD ST W 1221 DUFFIELD ST W 1522 GRANDVIEW ST W 1211 GRANDVIEW ST W 1411 SMITH ST 1239 WARNER ST 1403 GLENDALE ST 1132 VAUGHAN ST 1176 DUFFIELD CRES 1142 HASTINGS ST 1125 HASTINGS ST 1118 WARNER ST 1245 12TH AVE SW 1048 HASTINGS ST 957 VAUGHAN ST 925 WARNER ST 777 COTEAU ST W 641 COTEAU ST W 565 COTEAU ST W 471 COTEAU ST W 465 COTEAU ST W 806 DUFFIELD ST W 743 DUFFIELD ST W 767 GRANDVIEW ST W 643 GRANDVIEW ST W 467 GRANDVIEW ST W 646 KEITH CRES 885 9TH AVE SW 772 KEITH ST 828 VALLEYVIEW DR 415 VAUGHAN ST 257 COTEAU ST W 137 DUFFIELD ST W 726 SKIPTON RD 314 GRANDVIEW ST W 295 GRANDVIEW ST W 50 ELSOM ST 221 COTEAU ST E 146 ELSOM ST 1251 COTEAU ST E
$643.12 $3,203.20 $1,330.11 $1,498.31 $1,243.09 $10,830.69 $13,495.82 $1,952.58 $2,128.19 $2,652.85 $940.77 $27,385.94 $5,617.59 $1,800.50 $3,432.03 $3,615.76 $1,465.51 $775.32 $2,251.83 $8,286.72 $4,273.29 $17,517.80 $1,206.24 $7,892.53 $1,277.46 $2,480.02 $2,518.75 $1,340.35 $2,147.81 $1,408.91 $941.41 $2,454.97 $815.49 $3,070.42 $661.58 $1,263.55 $1,658.22 $1,812.30 $947.58 $2,046.47 $1,307.57 $848.10 $1,077.09 $1,111.80 $838.63 $930.94 $5,123.30 $53,465.14 $2,609.94 $1,494.10 $1,581.54 $1,438.01 $9,055.24 $403.54 $1,093.08 $1,015.35 $1,182.63 $4,329.12 $5,628.87 $10,056.80 $2,338.71 $1,147.18 $2,046.61 $1,536.81 $1,159.64 $1,975.64 $727.33 $1,715.46 $1,381.89 $2,168.27 $1,430.46 $1,071.43 $1,525.40 $948.19 $1,707.33 $546.88 $863.85 $436.80 $1,511.23 $1,255.76 $827.02 $2,151.88 $1,989.72 $4,434.81 $3,280.31 $1,471.52 $3,140.58 $2,045.78 $1,042.57 $3,002.21 $1,611.99 $2,186.00 $2,663.78 $4,184.96 $2,512.44 $1,815.27 $3,087.31 $1,132.08 $4,260.10 $6,740.13 $1,476.28 $1,180.64 $2,208.42 $1,421.72 $2,277.15 $2,251.11 $1,680.51 $2,668.31 $1,319.46 $2,338.20 $1,883.15 $2,525.63 $2,079.93 $4,491.26 $2,443.49 $3,858.23 $2,359.15 $2,676.45 $1,337.08 $2,282.64 $1,791.01 $1,026.15 $1,094.52 $4,289.78 $2,615.46 $1,465.00 $5,021.31
Dated at Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan on this the 1st day of May, 2019.
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019 • PAGE A23
Cupcakes at the Co-op for Nursing Week Larissa Kurz
Last week was National Nursing Week and several local nurses set up a table at the Co-op Marketplace downtown to hand out cupcakes — and also apples, because healthy choices are important. “We come to the Co-op, who are gracious enough to let us in, and three, four or five of us come in and man the table and try to give away cupcakes, in appreciation for local nurses,” said Joyce Taylor, local registered psychiatric nurse. Sponsored by the Moose Jaw Thunder Creek SUN District Council, a group of nurses do this every year during Nursing Week to interact with the community and raise awareness about the support nurses provide to so many people. “We enjoy what we do with helping, no matter whether it’s with mental health or right now, (with addictions),” said Taylor. “(The best part of it) is just coming out and showing our appreciation to the people and the exposure for us.” The group present represented RNs, RPNs, and nurse
The nurses union provides cupcakes every year, made in house at the Co-op. practitioners, and were all local nurses — working in both mental health and home care in the community. Taylor and her colleagues hoped to remind people that the work local nurses do is so important, and to keep mental health at the top of people’s minds — because nurses are always willing to help those in need and deserve appreciation for their work.
Free 12-week program to help improve physical, mental and social health of youths Jason G. Antonio - Moose Jaw Express
More than 1,000 youth in Moose Jaw now have the opportunity to improve their physical and mental health — at no cost — with the help of the YMCA. Alliance Health is organizing the Healthy Kids Initiative, a free 12-week program that gives youths from grades 6 to 12 the opportunity to work with a registered dietician, psychologist or social worker, and kinesiologist. Each of these health workers will provide advice about nutrition, cognitive behavioural therapy classes, and being active five days a week, respectively. Pratts Food Service will provide daily fresh fruit to youths participating in the program. There will be no cost for any of the educational services, YMCA gym membership, or fruit. To register, contact Alliance Health at 306-693-6222 or call the Moose Jaw YMCA at 306-692-0688 (Fairford) or 306-692-1211 (Athabasca). All youths — athletic and non-athletic — are eligible for the program. The initiative’s focus is not weight loss but giving youth the tools to lead healthy lives. The launch of the initiative occurred at the YMCA Fairford Street location on May 8. “We’re using a validated tool to measure quality of life (and) a validated tool to measure depression. We’ve already had good results,” said Dr. Mark Lemstra, CEO of Alliance Health. A three-month pilot project was held from January to March, he continued. In the first group, 57 per cent of youths were depressed, but only 18 per cent were depressed at the end of the pilot program. With youths being given 72 free sessions in the gym, plus a free gym membership, plus other health-related sessions, this adds up to $2,000 per participant. With 3,000 participants in the three communities, this equals $6 million.
A free 12-week program that will help improve the physical, mental and social health of youths was launched on May 8 at the YMCA Fairford Street location. On hand were Police Chief Rick Bourassa, Deputy Fire Chief Mike Russell, Mayor Fraser Tolmie, Alliance Health CEO, Dr. Mark Lemstra, and Diana Deakin-Thomas, interim CEO of the Moose Jaw YMCA. Photo by Jason G. Antonio
However, all the costs are covered, Lemstra said, since the federal government has contributed some money, the YMCA is letting youths use the gyms for free, and Alliance Health is covering the health costs. The YMCA has a history of working with other agencies to improve the lives of youths, said Diana Deakin-Thomas, interim CEO of YMCA Moose Jaw. Having worked in other municipalities, Deakin-Thomas has found that Moose Jaw is unique in how every organization attempts to work together on projects. She also thinks it is great that this project is occurring.
L-R: Joyce Taylor, RPN; Michelle Gillis, RPN; Terri Hanson, RN; Lisa Tipper, RN; Maureen Sullivan, RN.
Co-op gets Inuit carving
Don Mathies, district Federated Co-op director, presents Marc Girard, president of the Moose Jaw Co-op, with a directional marker inukshuk hand carving purchased from the Arctic Bay Co-op. The inukshuk symbolizes deep roots in the community like the Co-ops have as well as safety, hope and friendship. Ron Walter photo
FREE PALLETS High Quality, Barely used pallets. FREE for the taking! Located at the rear of
32 Manitoba St W
Hurry! Limited supply available!
CITY OF MOOSE JAW NOTICE OF DISCRETIONARY USE APPLICATION The City of Moose Jaw, pursuant to Zoning Bylaw No. 5346 is considering an application to allow for a proposed “Office” for a landscaping business on Lot 4, Block 11, Plan No. N3925 Ext 73, civically known as 1060 Main Street North, Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, which is a discretionary use within the CS – Community Service/Institutional District. The application, and any representations, will be considered by the Municipal Planning Commission on Tuesday, May 28th, 2019 at 4:00 p.m. in the Scoop Lewry Room, City Hall, 228 Main Street North. The application, and any representations, will also be considered by City Council on Monday, June 10th, 2019 at 5:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers, City Hall, 228 Main Street North. Written submissions must be received by the Office of Planning and Development Services, 228 Main Street North, Moose Jaw, SK S6H 3J8, by 10:00 AM on Monday, June 10th, 2019 in person or by email at email@example.com Myron Gulka-Tiechko City Clerk/Solicitor
PUBLIC NOTICE CITY OF MOOSE JAW All Departments in City Hall will be closed on:
MONDAY, MAY 20, 2019 (VICTORIA DAY) In addition, there will be NO TRANSIT SERVICE on Monday, May 20, 2019
CITY OF MOOSE JAW PUBLIC NOTICE
Executive Committee Meeting City Council, at its Executive Committee meeting to be held on Monday, May 27, 2019, will be considering amendments to Bylaw No. 5175, City Administration Bylaw, Schedule D, Investment Policy for the City of Moose Jaw. Interested parties may obtain a copy of the proposed amendments from the City Clerk/Solicitor’s Department, 228 Main Street North, or obtain information by contacting the City Clerk’s Office at 694-4426. Dated at Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, the 14th day of May, 2019. Tracy Wittke Assistant City Clerk
PAGE A24 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019
Lemonade and airplanes to help support fight against cystic fibrosis By Jason G. Antonio - Moose Jaw Express Reporter
Suffering from cystic fibrosis can feel like breathing through a straw, something Cassidy Evans understands too well, so she is continuing to raise awareness about the disease by hosting several upcoming fundraisers. Cystic fibrosis (CF) is an inherited genetic disorder that affects the respiratory and digestive systems. Some symptoms include thick, stick mucus build-up in the lungs and complications in digesting fats and proteins. Although people are living longer with the disease, life expectancy is significantly lower than the average Canadian. There is no cure for the disease. “On a bad day with CF, I usually feel like I don’t want to do much because my stomach’s hurting, I can’t breath sometimes very well, and I just want to lay in my bed and cry,” says Cassidy in a promotional video on her website, Cassidy’s Lemonade Stand. The second annual K+S Potash Canada SOAR for Cystic Fibrosis in Moose Jaw will be taking place on Saturday, May 25 beginning at 7 p.m. at the Moose Jaw municipal airport. This event is being described as a “whimsical evening of celebration” and features cocktails, appetizers, dancing, performances by Weyburn’s Tenille Arts, and Brent Hardy Aerobatics. The evening kicks off at 7 p.m. and runs until 11:30 p.m. Tickets are $100 each or $1,350 for a corporate table of 10. Drink packages with 20 tickets are $100. The other activity Evans, 11, is hosting
toward cystic fibrosis advocacy and research to help find a cure. The lemonade stand has raised more than $40,000 since it began squeezing lemons six years ago.
The sixth annual Cassidy’s Lemonade Stand is coming back to Moose Jaw for the weekend on June 21 and 22 to raise funds for research into cystic fibrosis. Photo from Facebook page is the well-known Cassidy’s Lemonade Stand. Now in its sixth year, the lemonade stand — contained in an old ice cream truck — is taking place on Friday, June 21 from 1 – 5pm and again on Saturday June 22nd from 11am – 3pm at Pal-
liser Heights School in Moose Jaw The cost for a glass of lemonade is $2, which Cassidy says is delicious and is her family’s special recipe, “made with love.” All proceeds from every event are going
“SOAR for Cystic Fibrosis is a very unique event,” said Cassidy’s mother, Kimberly, in a promotional video on the lemonade stand website. “It is a whimsical evening of airplanes and raising funds and awareness for cystic fibrosis.” The family was shaken to its core when Cassidy was diagnosed with cystic fibrosis in October 2012, said Mrs. Evans. The family didn’t know what to expect or what the future would hold for the young girl. They also didn’t know what Cassidy’s life would look like in the future, even as the family began exploring the world of this disease. “Nobody wants to watch their child suffer,” she added. The SOAR evening is designed to encourage participants to live life to the fullest. Organizers want people to take the circumstances in their life and see that they can be better and do better. Mrs. Evans pointed out they also want participants to be inspired in attending the event while realizing light can come from dark times. To purchase tickets, or for more information, visit https://cassidyslemonadestand. com.
The Last Five Years cleans up at TheatreFest 2019
Moose Jaw Community Players production picks up seven of 12 honours at celebration of provincial community theatre Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
Anyone who took in the two-night performance of The Last Five Years by the Moose Jaw Community Players might have had an inkling they were watching something a little bit special. As it turns out, that feeling was bang on. The production picked up no less than seven of the 12 awards on offer at TheatreFest 2019 last week in Regina, the annual celebration of community theatre in Saskatchewan. “We were very, very happy,” said director Debbie BurNOTICE OF INTENTION TO AMEND ZONING BYLAW NO. 5346 AND OFFICIAL COMMUNITY PLAN NO. 5345 The Council of the City of Moose Jaw intends to consider bylaws pursuant to The Planning and Development Act, 2007 to amend the City of Moose Jaw’s Zoning Bylaw No. 5346, and the Official Community Plan No. 5345. The purpose of the amendments is to accommodate the redevelopment of the former Union Hospital site for mixed residential and commercial use. The amendments will also align the zoning of selected surrounding properties with their current residential use. The amendment proposes to change the zoning of the former Union Hospital property, civic address 455 Fairford Street East, from CS – Community Service District to R4 – Core Mixed Residential District. Part of the 500 Block of Fairford Street East is also proposed to change from CS – Community Service District to R2 – Medium Density Residential District. This will affect the following civic addresses on Fairford Street East: 537, 545, 553, 561, 569, 577. In order to change the zoning of the subject area, an amendment must be made to the City of Moose Jaw Official Community Plan (OCP). The Future Land Use map that accompanies this Plan identifies the area for long-term Community Service use which is proposed to change to long-term Residential use. The Zoning Bylaw amendment and the OCP amendment are proposed to be completed at the same time. A map and copy of the proposed Bylaws may be inspected by any interested person at Planning and Development Services, 3rd Floor City Hall, 228 Main Street North, or may be found under the “announcements” section at www.moosejaw.ca, from Tuesday May 7th, 2019 to Monday, May 27th, 2019 from 8:15 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Written submissions must be received by Planning and Development Services, 228 Main Street North, Moose Jaw, SK S6H 3J8, by 10:00 AM on Monday, May 27th, 2019 in person or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org. Questions may be directed to the Department of Planning and Development Services by email or by phone at 694-4443. The proposed Bylaw and any submissions regarding the proposed Bylaw will be considered at the regular meeting of City Council to be held in Council Chambers, City Hall, at 5:30 p.m. on Monday, May 27th, 2019. DATED at Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan this 1st day of May, 2019. Myron Gulka-Tiechko - City Clerk
gher. “I think when you’re involved with a show, any show, you always fall in love with it because you see it from its infancy to being on stage. You know the change that it’s come through so you feel really proud.” The musical featured Keyanna Burgher and John-Mark Smith in the lead roles of Cathy Hiatt and Jamie Wellerstein, respectively, telling the tale of their failed relationship from their two persectives – with Cathy’s story told in reverse from the end of their marriage to the beginning and Jamie’s story from the beginning to the end. The play – penned by Jason Robert Brown – has been performed Off-Broadway and in 2014 was made into a major film starring Anna Kendrick and Jeremy Jordan. The Community Players show played two nights in late April at the Mae Wilson Theatre and was exceptionally well received, leading the Players to enter it in Theatrefest. The variables of performing competitively are many, not only from the aspect of packing up the entire production and moving it to a new venue, but just what the adjudicator might see that the director and actors might not. For Theatrefest 2019 judge Kenn McLeod, well, you might say he liked what he saw. Not only did The Last Five Years win the the Stan Danbrook Technical Merit and Best Visual Presentation awards, Tara Gish picked up the McIntyre Trophy for Best Characterization, Sophie Grajczyk was honoured with the Margaret Corbett Aspirant Award for Best Newcomer, Keyanna Burgher the Woodward Trophy for Best Actress and Debbie Burgher the Goodfellow Trophy for Best Director.
The cast and crew of the Moose Jaw Community Players production of The Last Five Years gather for a group photo. And to top it all off, the big one – the McIntosh Memorial Cup for the Winning Entry “It was just nice to do well, that the adjudicator saw what we were seeing, which is not always the case,” Burgher said. “So, we were just lucky it was the right place and the right time with the right person and it all worked out perfectly.” The one drawback? Theatrefest marked the last performance of the show by the local crew. “If I could I would put it on again and again, it was magical to watch at times. But sometimes you just have to let your baby go,” Burgher said with a laugh. The Moose Jaw Community Players, on the other hand, will simply gear up for their next event -- the annual Fall Dinner Theatre at the Cosmo Centre at the end of November.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019 • PAGE A25
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Spring Classic features top riders from throughout western Canada Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
Saskatoon’s Andre Gagnon took first place in the Category 1/2/3 division during the Moose Jaw Spring Classic cycling road races held the weekend of May 4. The event – staged by the Moose Jaw Pavers cycling club – featured riders from throughout the province and western Canada taking part in three races through two days of competition: a time trial hill climb in Buffalo Pound, criterium on the tarmac at 15 Wing and road race from Bushell Park and down into Wakamow Valley. Gagnon, a member of the provincial cycling team, finished second in the hill climb with a time of 5:44, eight seconds back of Saskatoon’s Michael Gavelis. He followed with a commanding 17-second win ahead of a trio of riders in the criterium, crossing the line in 38:04, before closing out with a second place finish in the road race and a time of 2:01:58. B’yauling Toni of Saskatoon broke away from the group to win the road race in a time of 2:01:41. In the women’s division, Caitlyn Kirkpatrick of Saskatoon pulled off a sweep on her way to the title, winning the time trial in 6:50, the criterium in 33:33 and a full lap ahead of the nearest competitor and the road
Riders compete in the criterium second stage of the Spring Classic road cycling race on Saturday. race in 1:49:31, just under 13 minutes ahead of the second-place finisher. Regina’s Jonathan Slywka also had a perfect weekend in the Category 4 division, finishing first across the board (6:30 time trial, 32:41 criterium and 1:49.16 road race). It was much the same case in the Category 5 race, this time with Regina’s Dufton Lewis taking the sweep, even if all three of his races were close. He won the time
trial by 15 seconds in 6:22, squeaked out a 14-second win in the criterium and finished with the same time as Regina’s James Korpan in the road race in 1:13:44. The Pavers’ Jennifer Gauthier took part in the road race and finished 20th overall in a time of 1:24:01. The event was part of the Sask Cup road race series and acted as one of the qualifying events for the Western Canada Summer Games in Swift Current this fall.
Behrns wins silver medal at provincials
Cornerstone standout drops two matches to same player throughout championship
Cornerstone’s Kenzie Behrns in action earlier this season.
Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express Kenzie Behrns finally found a player in nior-level player and in Grade 9 at that Saskatchewan who could defeat her on – reached the gold medal final in girls the badminton court. singles before falling 21-19, 21-14 to Out of the hundreds of girls playing high Skavlebo and claiming the silver medal. school badminton in the province, across That capped another remarkable weekevery Grade from 9 to 12 and after a se- end for the reigning city champion, after ries of playdowns beginning at the city reaching provincials without dropping a level, only Shellbrook’s Marissa Skavle- single set in either districts or regionals. bo was able to best Behrns on the court Behrns opened the round robin portion – and as one can imagine, that made for of provincials with a 2-1 win over Noa pretty big weekend for the Cornerstone tre Dame’s Ali Fournier before dropping Christian School standout at the provin- a 2-1 decision to Skavlebo in her seccial championships in Swift Current on ond game. That set up a crucial contest Saturday. against Neilburg’s Ethel Borja, with BehBehrns – in only her first year as a se- rns more than up to the task and taking a
Recent Duplicate Bridge Club Results ROOKIE/MASTER PAIRS MONDAY EVE SESSION APRIL 22, 2019 1/2 Don MacDonald - Jeff Bryant 1/2 Donna Campbell - Anita Duncan
ROOKIE/MASTER PAIRS MONDAY EVE SESSION APRIL 29, 2019 1/2 Len Davidson - Jeff Walpole 1/2 Paul Silvester - Nancy Findlay
WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON PAIRS WEDNESDAY AFT SESSION APRIL 24, 2019 A B C 1/2 1 Lynne Zadorozny - Bonnie New 1/2 Gloria Cowie - Joanne Gilbert 3 Anita Duncan - Gail Fitzpatrick
AGM Individual WEDNESDAY AFT SESSION MAY 1, 2019 1 Earl Knipfel 2 Linda Griffin 3 Donna Campbell 4 Len Davidson 5 Frank VanBreugel 6/7 Ken Newton 6/7 Dorothy McFadden
THURS. STRAT PAIRS THURSDAY EVE SESSION APRIL 25, 2019 A B C 1 Len Davidson - Ken Newton 2 Joanne Gilbert - Gloria Cowie 3/4 1 Lynne Zadorozny - Bonnie New 3/4 Jeff Bryant - Nancy Findlay 2 Anita Duncan - Gail Fitzpatrick
THURS. STRAT PAIRS THURSDAY EVE SESSION MAY 2, 2019 A B C 1 Len Davidson - Ken Newton 2 Joanne Gilbert - Gloria Cowie 1 Gail Fitzpatrick - Anita Duncan 2 Lynne Zadorozny - Bonnie New
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2-0 win to finish second in the pool. That sent Behrns into the medal round semifinal, where she promptly found herself in a war: Meadow Lake’s Kayleen Oftedal had finished 3-0 in the other pool and was no shrinking violet herself. The end result was an epic battle, but a win for Behrns all the same as she won the first set 22-20 after a back-and-forth tilt before finishing things off with a 21-11 win in game two. Estevan’s Ruth Pecson finished third with a 21-14, 21-10 win over Oftedal.
Friendship Bridge Club Results Apr 30 1. Albert Berger and Cameron Coghill 2. Bryce Warren and Jeff Walpole 3. Phyllis Johnstone and Farris Baba Hidden. Dot and Don Swenson Apr. 23 1. Bryce Warren and Jeff Walpole 2. Linda and Ron McInnis 3. Dave and Valerie Morrell Hidden. Dot and Don Swenson Apr 16 1. Linda Sempel and Debbie Firth 2. Bryce Warren and Jeff Warren 3. Carolyn Duncan and Mary Belbin Hidden. Lynne Davis and Dianne Wells Apr 9 1. Albert Berger and cameron Coghill 2. Dave and Valerie Morrell 3. Bryce Warren and Jeff Walpole Hidden. Debbie Firth and Linda Sempel
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Three Moose Jaw wrestlers earn spots in Western Canada Summer Games Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
Moose Jaw will have a solid contingent of competitors taking to the wrestling mats at the Western Canada Summer Games this August in Swift Current. Three wrestlers qualified outright for Team Saskatchewan at the Games trials on Saturday in Regina, with three more earning alternate spots in case one of the winners is unable to compete in three months time. On the boys side, Moose Jaw Kinsmen Wrestling Club competitor Payton Kell earned the spot in the male 39-to-42-kilogram class, with clubmates Kayde Kell (46 kg) and Liam Vargo (58 kg) emerging as alternates. They’ll be joined by Regina Advanced Wrestling Academy’s Kyle Yamniuk, who claimed top spot in the 63-kg division. On the girls side of things, Alexis Bradish continued her meteoric rise, winning all three of her matches in the 65kg class to take first place. Sydnee Christmann finished second in the 74-kg division and will be the alternate there. While the trials weren’t as massive a tournament as other events earlier in the season and saw fewer matches, that’s for good reason, according to Kinsmen Wrestling Club coach Rob Villeneuve. “Usually at the end of the year you have a pretty good idea who the top two or three in the province are, so some of the weight classes only had a few kids, but those were the ones who thought they had a good chance of moving on,” he explained. Kell, for example, had a single match in which he defeated Arieus Cyr of the Regina Wolverines by pinfall.
Moose Jaw’s Kyle Yamniuk might not have had a tough weekend in qualifying for the Western Canada Games, but he and Regina Advanced Wrestling coach Rob Lang will still gladly take the result.
Moose Jaw Kinsmen Wrestling Club competitor Alexis Bradish has been in this position many, many times this season and will now be representing Saskatchewan at the Western Canada Games. As one of the younger competitors in the age 12-16 draw, he might be in tough at the Games, but odds are that won’t be a factor. “He could have has his work cut out for him, there’s a big difference between a 12-year-old and a 16-year-old, but it’s all weight classes and he’s in a smaller one, so the chances are a lot of the kids he’ll be wrestling will be young, too,” Villeneuve said. “So it could be interesting.” Yamniuk had the easiest trip of all, advancing by acclamation and opting to spend the weekend coaching his teammates. The Grade 10 Peacock competitor is coming off an appearance at the Wrestling Canada national championships earlier this spring and could be a medal favourite at the Games. “I think I should do pretty good, hopefully,” Yamniuk said “The key will probably be my training in Regina right now, I’m learning a lot of stuff. New moves I haven’t been taught before, different angles, set-ups and all that type of stuff. Hopefully it all helps.” That training regimen will only ramp up substantially in the coming months, something he’s looking forward too. “That’s what my coach did heading into nationals, my training picked up a lot and it helped because we got more cardio in and things like that,” he said. “It made a difference and I’m hoping it’ll help a lot this time, too.” Bradish’s run was the toughest of all, and even more impressive given she only picked up the sport in November. Well, toughest in the sense she had the most matches
– considering she won all three in under 1:10 and two in under a minute, ‘difficult’ wouldn’t be the word one would use to describe her trip. Not much of a surprise for the reigning provincial champion in the 61-kg division. “She’s only in her first year, but she won SAWA provincials, so we thought ‘okay, we better bring the provincial champ’,” Villeneuve said with a laugh. “She had three matches and there were some tough kids in her draw, but Alex is a tough girl, she really aggressive and she’s a fast learner,” he added. “This will be a good opportunity win, lose or draw and no matter what happens at Western Canada Games, it’ll show her what the competition is going to be like at that level.” As for the three alternates, the message is simple: stay ready. “We’ve seen that in the past, too, where kids have been training all throughout the year just in case they have to go,” Villeneuve explained. “I remember back in 2011, one of the kids who was supposed to be on the team ended up breaking his arm and the alternate needed to step up. So it does happen, there’s a long time between now and then and with hard training and stuff that happens, you never know… just because you didn’t get the gold doesn’t mean you won’t be on the team later, so keep training.” The wrestling portion of the Western Canada Summer Games runs from Aug. 16 to 17.
Payton Kall and Alexis Bradish both emerged victorious from the Western Canada Games wrestling trials this past weekend and will represent the province at the Games in August.
Phoenix Volleyball announces beach volleyball program in Moose Jaw Phoenix Volleyball will be holding a summer beach volleyball program, for both boys and girls, age 14U-18U, in Moose Jaw and area. Participants of the program will take part in Sask Volleyball’s beach volleyball initiative, and players will have the opportunity to play in Sask Volleyball’s beach volleyball tournaments and provincials. Phoenix Volleyball is coming off a successful first club season, fielding three teams in the boys 14U, 15U, and 16U divisions, involving nearly 40 players from the Moose Jaw area. They also hosted two Phoenix Volleyball Classic tournaments that brought teams from all over Saskatchewan and Manitoba to our city. The 15U boys team, coached by Joel Mowchenko, is off to represent Moose Jaw at volleyball nationals in Regina May 18-20. There is currently no Sask Volleyball
beach volleyball program in Moose Jaw for either girls or boys. “We are excited about the opportunity to provide coaching and game experience to athletes in Moose Jaw and area,” said Phoenix co-founder Jadon Ward “There is a growing interest in beach volleyball, as it is a fun way to compliment and improve indoor volleyball skills during the summer months.” Partnering with Briercrest College to install new nets and lines on their beach courts, Phoenix Volleyball will be run-
ning the beach volleyball program out of the college’s campus in Caronport (around 15 minutes outside town). The program will be coached by Ethan Larsen and Joel Mowchenko. The Phoenix Volleyball summer beach program will run twice weekly, from 4:00-5:30pm on Mondays and Thursdays, from June 3 to August 2. Players can enter the program as a team with a
predetermined partner (two players per team) or individually, to be matched up with a partner by the coaches. A total of 10 teams (20 participants) will be accepted to the program. For more information about Phoenix Volleyball and their summer beach program, go online to PhoenixVolleyballClub.ca, or find them on Facebook at @Phoenix. Volleyball.MJ
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019 • PAGE A27
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Canucks 15U sweep Estevan
AAA squad takes both ends of doubleheader Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The Moose Jaw U15 AAA Canucks are rounding into form in record time as the Canucks improved to 3-1-1 on the Baseball Regina league season with a pair of commanding wins over the Estevan Brewers at Swarbrick Diamond, taking a 12-5 victory in the opening game Sunday before following up with an 8-2 win in game two. “I thought we were pretty good, there are a couple things mentally where we have to stay (in the game),” said Canucks head coach Ray Wareham. “The first game was 12-1, it kind of got out of hand and that’s tough to stay mentally focused in, then you make a couple of errors you probably shouldn’t have and they get a couple, but those are tough things to teach 15-yearold kids. “But I’m happy with the second game, I thought Carson Reed did a heck of a job going pitch-for-pitch with their guy. He was throwing pretty hard obviously, but we started to get on him a bit in the third and fourth and it worked out… so it was a pretty good weekend.” The opening contest was a rout from the get-go – after Estevan scored a pair of runs in the top of the first, the Canucks sent four across the plate in their half of the inning, added another one in the second and extended their lead to 10-1 after three innings. The Brewers took advantage of the aforementioned late errors to pick up a pair of runs in the sixth, but they’d get no closer.
Carson Reed delivers a pitch for the Canucks during fifth inning action.
Moose Jaw 15U Canucks batter Carson Reed flares a base hit into right field.
Kaedyn Banilevic draws a bead on the ball as Nathan Varjassy covers the play on this Estevan steal attempt. Dylan Montgomery knocked in three runs and Dylan Anderson send home a pair in the commanding win. Nathan Varjassy got the start on the mound and struck out five in five innings work. Anderson was a multi-facet threat in the second game, picking up a pair of hits and knocking in a run before tossing two innings of shut-out ball in relief of Reed’s gem. The Canucks were nursing a 4-2 lead when Anderson came into the game; two innings later things were more than in hand heading into Estevan’s final at bat. “It was just being focused, it was pretty quiet so it was nice,” Anderson said of his control on the mound. “It makes a difference because everyone is focusing and you’re kind of leading the game.” That, and as Wareham pointed out, throwing strikes. Something Reed was a master of as 14 of the batters he faced found themselves behind in the count after the first pitch, while Varjassy did the same in his start. For his part, Anderson didn’t allow a walk and kept the ball in the zone throughout his appearance. “If our pitchers are throwing strikes, we’ll be in games,” Wareham said. “We’re not going to wow anybody offensively, but we’re scrappy enough that we can score runs and that’s kind of what we need to
do. Have our pitchers throw strikes and play good defence.” The Canucks have a week off before heading to a tournament in Williston,
N.D., with the team hoping to see more of the same from this past weekend. “They’re a fun bunch, they all want to work and listen,” Wareham said. “I call us an ‘East End’ squad because we just come out and play. There’s some things they still need to learn, but we’re 3-1-1 now and that’s not a bad way to start the year.”
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PAGE A28 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019
Cyclist rides across Canada to raise money for Parkinson’s disease Jason G. Antonio - Moose Jaw Express
After cycling through the mountains in British Columbia and Alberta, Walter Reich is now facing the prairie winds as he rides across Canada to raise funds for Parkinson’s disease. Having covered 1,935 kilometres since starting out in Tofino, B.C. on April 12, Reich and his wife, Regula, stopped in Moose Jaw on May 6 and 7 for a short rest — and to meet with a Parkinson’s support group — before continuing on. Reich is doing the pedalling, while his wife is driving an RV and acting as the support vehicle. Mr. Reich is averaging about 100 kilometres per day on the bike. His longest stretch was 176 kilometres, while his shortest was 80 kilometres. With another 6,000 kilometres left to travel, the Reichs expect to finish the trip in St. John’s, Nfld. in late July. Pictures and updates of the trip can be found on Facebook under Walter and Giant, while donations can be made to
Walter Reich, 70, is riding across Canada to raise money for Parkinson’s disease. He and his wife have travelled 2,000 kilometres so far. Photo by Jason G. Antonio
the gofundme page at Walter and Giant. The fundraising goal is $50,000.
Bookstore at Humane Society now open year-round
Larissa Kurz Due to popular demand, the Moose Jaw Humane Society has made their bookstore fundraiser a year-round event; the bookstore is now permanently set up at the shelter and available to everyone, every day. Executive director Dana Haukaas has found that the new structure for the bookstore is working well; more people are stopping at the shelter to buy some books and pet some The bookstore has lots of different genres, someanimals. thing for everyone. “It’s more accessible, it’s cheaper to have it here, and we can have it open every day that we’re open,” said Haukaas. “And it kind of gives people the chance to see our animals and gives the animals a little more exposure to the people when they come in as well. “We eliminated the overhead(of renting another space) and that gives us the opportunity to put even more money toward the animals in our care.” Though it may look smaller than when they were set up at other locations, Haukaas assures people that they still have a pretty impressive stock of books, in every genre: romance, science fiction, biographies, children’s books and teen novels, horror, even puzzles and games. The Humane Society is always taking book donations as well, which can be brought down to the shelter and dropped off. They take any genre — excluding Reader’s Digests, encyclopedias, dictionaries, and magazines — and Haukaas said one thing they can’t seem to get enough of are westerns. All proceeds from the Humane Society bookstore go towards the care of the animals in their shelter, said Haukaas, making it an easy way to support a good cause and find some new reading material at the same time. “Every dollar raised by the bookstore stays right here at the Moose Jaw Humane Society, and it helps the homeless animals right here in the community,” said Haukaas. The bookstore is open during the shelter’s regular hours, which are 12-5pm on Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, and 12-8pm on Tuesday and Thursday.
The Reichs will distribute any money they receive to Parkinson’s groups and
affected individuals they meet during the journey. Some of Mr. Reich’s favourite memories so far have been the people he has met; the mountains and the Prairies; and the massive farm fields. He pointed out he can ride for an hour and not see a house anywhere. Mrs. Reich normally drives ahead of her husband and then waits for him in case he wants to change clothes or stop to eat. She also takes pictures of the scenery and the people they meet to send to their media handler to post on social media. Many of the campgrounds the couple has stayed at have let them stay for free because of their ride for Parkinson’s. Some of the campground owners have given them donations, while others have given them lunch. “It keeps costs down,” said Mr. Reich about the free stays. “We have no sponsors. No companies.”
Federated Co-ops celebrates 90th anniversary in 2019 By Ron Walter - For Moose Jaw Express
The Federated Co-op’s wholesale operations entered its 90th year with record first quarter earnings and sales. “It was a fantastic first quarter for FCL with the highest results in 90 years,” Don Mathies, district Federated Co-op director from Herbert, told the Moose Jaw Coop annual meeting. The record profit of $322 million came from sales of $2.1 billion. In 2018, FCL earned $1.1 billion on sales of $10.8 billion and returned $789 million to the 180 Co-op retail operations in Western Canada. Most of FCL’s profit is returned to the 180 independent Co-ops. The rest is invested in current assets, facilities and preparing for the future. Local retail Co-ops pass on rebates to 1.9 million members and in community support. Having a 90th birthday is “a great milestone we should all be very proud of. “This accomplishment is not because of any individual but it is from the collective efforts of everyone over the last 90 years,” Mathies said. Federated Co-ops in unity with retail co-ops “is constantly working at building a sustainable business model which balances economic, environmental and social responsibilities. “We were created by our communities and are part of the fabric of our communities.”
By working together, Co-op members provide unequalled competitive advantages over competitors. Mathies said members should realize refining margins from the Regina refinery won’t stay this high. Low oil prices boosted refining profits last year. “We are all aware of the amount of instability in the energy sector due to government regulations as well as movement to a low carbon clean fuels environment.” Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ sasktel.net
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Stigma around mental illness curable if issue is better understood, author says Jason G. Antonio - Moose Jaw Express
Mental health advocate Jason Finucan wants to eliminate the stigma around mental illness in the workplace, after his co-workers reacted differently to his psychological illness compared to another co-worker’s physical illness. “We talk about mental health a lot. But my experience has been that we don’t talk enough about mental illness,” said Finucan, who was diagnosed with bipolar disorder in his mid-20s. Finucan spoke to the Moose Jaw Express on May 7 to promote his new book, Jason: 1, Stigma: 0 — My battle with mental illness at home and in the workplace. He released the book to coincide with Mental Health Week, which runs from May 6 to 12. Finucan is also the founder of the StigmaZero Online Training Academy. This website features a comprehensive program to help employees, managers and human resources/senior management better understand mental illness in the workplace. The book can be found at www.stigmazero.com. The author and motivational speaker has developed five steps that could cure the stigma of mental illness in the workplace: • Mental illness literacy: Deepen your understanding of mental illness and identify stigma • View mental illnesses for what they are: illnesses, no different than physical illnesses like cancer
Rylan McKinley and Jason Finucan are the co-founders of StigmaZero, a website that provides training to workplaces to help eliminate the stigma around mental illness. Photo from StigmaZero website • Foster empathy for those with mental illness • Learn how to let go of stigma and appropriately respond to people with a mental illness • Be kind, offer your help and support, just as you would someone who has any other illness “They are very effective if employed consistently,” Finucan said, adding eliminating stigma would help change minds and the workplace culture. According to the Canadian Mental Health Association (CMHA): • 64 per cent of workers would be concerned about how work would be affected
if a colleague had a mental illness • 42 per cent of Canadians would be unsure whether they would socialize with a friend who has a mental illness • 39 per cent of workers indicate they would not tell their managers if they were experiencing a mental health problem Finucan has experienced both physical and mental illnesses. He had heart surgery in 1984 at age 12 to fix a heart defect. He noted there was no stigma around that and no one questioned his character. He experienced symptoms of bipolar disorder from 2002 to 2004 around age 26. In 2005 he had a manic episode where he did not sleep for five days. His family admit-
ted him to a psychiatric hospital for two weeks. “It was a relief to have a name of what was happening to me. It had controlled my life for a couple of years … ,” he said, adding while some people stood by him, others were uncomfortable with his illness. Finucan took an 11-month leave of absence in 2005 to deal with his mental health. While his company’s HR department supported his time off, his co-workers did not know how to respond. They sent him a get-well card six months into his leave, with only the first names of his co-workers and no supportive messages. When he returned to work, another co-worker soon took a leave due to a major physical illness. A large get-well card was purchased and supportive notes were written inside. “It hit me: what is the difference between these two reactions?” said Finucan. “Is it they like him more than me? No … The difference was, everyone understands that (the co-worker) was in the hospital with a virus and that it wasn’t his fault. “Stigma interrupted the empathy interaction with me, because all they knew was, ‘Jason’s off sick.’ They didn’t know why … because I had too much stigma to disclose my illness. I was afraid of them even knowing.” Finucan added that removing stigma in the workplace would increase morale and make it easier to attract top talent.
By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express
China will accept Canadian canola when the leadership feels like it, no sooner The federal government announcement of loan increases for canola farmers facing lost markets from Chinese bully boy tactics does little to help matters. Aside from the dubious wisdom of farmers taking on more debt when prices for commodities are sliding, many farmers have little need for the loans. What the feds did is window dressing to create the appearance of taking action now. Producers are rightfully outraged. Saskatchewan Premier Scott Moe is outraged but some of his outrage appears to be political posturing for rural supporters. If Moe really wanted to send China a message, he could send home the thousands of Chinese university students or triple their tuition fees. Instead he and others want the federal Liberals to get tough with China. This trade issue is no David and Goliath story. Canada has no slingshot or magic stone to slay the Chinese. Canada sits in a small rowboat on treacherous trade war waters, caught between two warring bully ships coming at us from both sides firing shots at each other and throwing “friendly fire” our way. Sadly, this country has few options, other than pursuing the science angle and hopefully convincing the Chinese
to accept Canadian canola shipments. China had a good crop and needs less canola, allowing that nation to penalize Canada for complying with a United States treaty by arresting a Chinese telecom executive, who happens to have connections with Chinese leadership. The whole American rant against this telecom outfit seems to be part of trade war bullying to ensure America stays ahead in the technology race. Action under World Trade Organization trade rules is an option, but these cases and rulings usually take a year or two to complete. With China there is no guarantee of compliance or another round of appeals is possible. China will accept Canadian canola when it feels like it. Release of the telecom executive under house arrest, or a Canadian court ruling that she won’t be sent to the U.S. for trial, should solve the matter. If she is sent for trial to the U.S. look for more and continued retaliation from China. Canadian farmers have sustained similar political fake scientific export blocks before — flax, canary seed and peas. Generally, these disputes have been solved within a year
or two: the solution often being a poor crop in the country with trade restrictions. As a trading nation Canada has purred along the waters nicely, supported by international trade rules and co-operation. The declaration of a trade war by United States President Donald Trump made the ride bumpier. No doubt, the Chinese, known for past bully tactics, were emboldened by the Trump trade actions. The Chinese target hurt Canada and Australia, which also is dealing with Chinese sanctions. We are caught between two giant bullies, each capable of inflicting devastating economic harm on us. Canadians are productive, producing much more than we need; obtaining between 30 per cent and 40 per cent of our national income annually from exports to other countries. If the trade wars continue long enough Canada may be forced to re-think and re-examine the export business model. Ron Walter can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
Strays in Spring: The Humane Society Larissa Kurz
Currently, the Moose Jaw Humane Society shelter is home to a few adult cats and dogs, and even a guinea pig, and the expectation is traffic will only increase from here, as batches of kittens have already being taken in this season. Executive director Dana Haukaas encourages people to call when they see dogs running loose, as the first thing many pet owners do when their pet is missing is call the Humane Society. “We might be able to connect the lost pet to their owner without ever having to come to the shelter. So it’s really important, if you find a stray, that you bring it to us or you call us,” said Haukaas. “Thankfully for us, the dogs that come in to us as strays, their owners do come looking for them; the cats, that isn’t so much the case.” The humane society is also happy to help pet owners rehome pets that, for whatever reason, they find themselves unable to care for any longer — which, in addition to dogs and cats, now includes furry friends
Litters of kittens don’t usually stay at the shelter for long, although executive director Dana Haukaas says black kittens are usually the last ones left. of a smaller type. “We take small animals now as well: hamsters, guinea pigs, rabbits, chinchillas. We’re not really educated on reptiles just yet, but anything with fur we’ll be happy to help out,” said Haukaas. Spring is a busy time in terms of adoptions, as the influx of animals also brings an in-
flux of visitors to the shelter, but Haukaas welcomes the interest and reminds people to be diligent in keeping their pets safe outside. The humane society’s regular hours are 12-5pm on Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, and 12-8pm on Tuesday and Thursday.
Kitten season always brings in a number of visitors to cuddle the cute furballs.
PAGE A30 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019
SELL IT TODAY AT:
AUTOS For sale: 1962 Ford 2 ton box and hoist. 1969 fargo 1/2 ton 6 cyl std. 1967 Dodge 1/2 ton six cly. Std. 1977 ford 3/4 ton offers. Phone 693-4321 or 690-7227 2016 Dodge Laramie 4 door 3500 dually, Cummins diesel (trailer equipped) 30,000 original KM (bright silver metallic colour) 6 speed standard trans loaded with every option. 306570-2714 AUTO PARTS For sale: parts for 1998 4 by 4 1/2 ton truck. Ph. 972-9172 For sale: 1 set of 4 tires & rims. 3 ply LT 265/70r17. Grip mud terrain tires. 972-9172 Pair of new automotive lights $10 306-681-8749 MOTORBIKES & SNOWMOBILES For sale: One snowbear 4 by 8 ft. new take off sides trailer wired with lights. Ph. 9729172 RV’S & MARINE 5th wheel travel trailer Thor Signature Series. 38 ft. triaxle, three slides, loaded, low mileage, immaculate condition. 306-570-2714 For sale: Older 24 foot fifth wheel travel trailer with fifth wheel hitch raised, shedded, new tires. $4800 or BO. Call 306-693-2543 For sale 14ft aluminum boat with trailer asking $850. 306693-5274. 306-690-5275 FARMS, SUPPLIES & LIVESTOCK For sale: Cattle manual head gate. Also western riding saddle. 306-693-4321 or 306690-7227 JD 45 ft air seeder 777 grain tank A1 condition. 306-5702714 Versatile 555 tractor. Plumed for air seeder, low hours, new motor, and good rubber. 306570-2714 New Holland model #357 mix mill good condition. 306-5702714 M.H. 850 Combine, 24 ft. straight set header & pick up table, mint condition. (low hrs) 306-570-2714 For sale: 1 - 3600 bushel steel ban great condition except floor. 1 - 3300 bushel steel bin on cement. 1 - Smaller steel bin 1000 bushel needs floor. All have to be moved. Best offer for overall. 306-313-5145 For sale: 1 - 40x80 straight wall shed. Needs 1 door. Great shape. Best offer. 306-3135145 TOOLS & EQUIP-
MENT 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. Drywall lift 50.00, scaffolding on wheel 50.00 (306)6307104 For sale: 2 matching wood end tables $30 each. 2 brass base tall lamps $15 each. 306-6931859 leave message. FOR RENT Condo for rent: Available immediately. 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 Condo for rent: 2 bed, 2 bath 1320 sq ft in quiet seniors bldg. Freshly painted, new appliances, in suite laundry, underground heated parking and storage room. Glassed in balcony. Elevator. This is a no pets, no smoking or vaping property. $1550 per month. Damage deposit required. For viewing, call 306-693-5254
Main floor large deluxe suite with all amenities, laundry, fireplace, gas range, central vac, parking for 2 cars, nice gazebo, 1/2 block to convenience store, optional heated garage, cat or small dog welcome, wheel chair lift, rent incentive or rent to own options. Phone 694-0675 or 684-2827. House for rent: 1009 Stadacona St W. 2 bedroom fridge, stove, washer and dryer. Call 306-693-1966 REAL ESTATE For Sale : 2 bedroom condo, walk-in bathtub with shower, 20 year old 15 unit building, new appliances, flooring, window coverings, paint and flooring 4 years ago. Underground parking Would switch for conventional bathtub if desired, located in central Moose Jaw. $215,000.00 offers. 306630-9003 COMPUTERS &
TECHNOLOGY BROTHER HL-2240D Laser Printer in Excellent Condition asking $15.00 OBO. Plz.. Call 692-3061 MUSIC & INSTRUMENTS For sale: 1 big black speaker on stand with tuning buttons. Ph 972-9172 For sale: Several guitars phone for more information. 6934321 or 690-7227 MISCELLANEOUS For sale: Old sask license plates, clocks, jugs, wood planes, canning sealers and much more. Phone 306-6929904 best call time 7 - 9pm For sale: 162 pc model car collection, 1/24th & 1/25th scale. Some Franklin & Danbury models. Must be seen. To view call 306-692-9904 best call time 7 - 9pm For sale: Corner entertainment centre, large glass top coffee table, wooden filing cabinet, 6’x9’ antique rug, singer sewing machine, small writing desk, shelving, etc. Best call time 7 - 9pm Phone 306-6929904 New Replacement filters for Master Vac and Dirt Hound #90342 - $15, #90328 - $20. 306-693-1364. New patio umbrella stand $15. 306-693-1364. Playboy books from late 80’s; early 90’s for sale. Offers? Assorted brassware. Getting rid of other collectibles as well; some coins, stamps, baseball cards, and spoons. Buy one or all. Phone 306-692-3615. For sale: Antique tea cart $35 obo. 306-693-3757. For sale: Box of yoga journal magazines & yoga videos $5. 306-693-3757 KING SIZE WHITE SATIN SHEET SET- Contains 1 Flat Sheet, 1 Fitted Sheet and 2 King Size Pillow Cases, Easy Care and Wrinkle Resistant. Brand New still in PKG. Paid $40.00, will take $30.00 OBO. Plz. Call 692-3061 VHS MOVIES- Comedy, Drama, Suspense, Horror and Childrens Movies. Asking 50 cents apiece..Plz. Call 692-3061 MOTOMASTER Car Interior Warmer. Easy Installation. Slim Compact and Lightweight. High, Low or off heat settings. Built in protection against overheating. 8 Foot Powercord. Mounting hardware and instructions included. Brand New still in PKG. Asking $40.00 OBO.. Plz.. Call 692-3061 For sale: 2004/5 Olson oil fur-
nace. $800 or BO. Call 306693-2543 HOUSEHOLD ITEMS For sale: Kenmore deep freezer 42 by 23 by 33 deep - 10 cub ft. Kenmore white fridge - 65 high by 31 by 30. Kenmore washer & dryer - year 2010. Phone 972-9172 For sale: 1 new all black sway leather foot stool. Ph 972-9172
Antique dresser $60. 306-6931364 Pair of new purple candles - $2 306-681-8749 For sale: Small round table with glass top $25 obo. 306693-3757 For sale: Jewellery, some fifth avenue. 306-693-3757
Radio stand $15. 306-6931364.
Pedestal table. 3 feet tall. 30” diameter top. $60. 307-6931364.
Plant stand. $15. 306-6931364
Sturdy dresser and night stand $50. 306-693-1364. LAWN & GARDEN For sale: Propane barbeque
with cover. Like new. Men’s and ladies bicycles with wide tires. Ph 693-4321 or 6907227. For sale: tomato plants. Ready to plant. Healthy and in individual containers. We have a variety to choose from; beef steak, early girl, patio, cherry, and orange tomatoes (a new variety, like beef steak.) please call 306 6932406. Don’t wait, they’re going fast. Thirty three unused charcoal edging bricks 12”x4”x4”. $45.
306-693-1364. SPORTS Two buckets of golf balls for sale. New condition. $10 for
lot. Phone 972-2257 Moose Jaw PETS For sale: 4’x4’s steel dog cage $15. 306-693-3757 WANTED Wanted: Oil burning space heaters, Phone 306-693-1380 Wanted: a small class C motorhome. Also 2 need some good used furniture. 306-354-7350 Guns, I am a licensed gun buyer paying cash for unwanted guns, ammunition, and parts in any condition in Moose Jaw and area. Will meet at a location that suits seller. Call or text 306-641-4447 I am looking for a lever or pump 22, and a smaller 22 bolt action rifle in either 22LR or Magnum. Call or text 1-306641-4447 Free pickup of your unwanted snowblowers, tillers, generators, ice augers, or any other yard and garden equipment, in Moose Jaw and area. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 Tractors. I pay cash for tractors up to 50 HP running or not, and 3 point hitch equipment. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 I am looking for a John Deere LA tractor in any condition, or parts. Call or text 306-6414447 Wanted: Garage to rent preferably in downtown area. 306684-0506.
Wanted: Downtown rental space for a store. Reasonable cost or will also supply security maintenance, cleaning. Can be boiler licensed and have a excellent recommendations for last 50 years. 306-684-0506. SERVICES Dynamic injection service, common rail service, fuel injection repairs, injection pumps, injectors, nozzles and turbo chargers. Call 306868-4849 or 306-205-5624. Avonlea, SK. Email: osirus1@ sasktel.net Website: www.dynamicinjection.ca Will do general painting & contracting interior & exterior. Free estimates. 30 years experience. Phone 306-972-9172 Will fix & sell Lewis Cattle Oilers. Ph 972-9172 Offering plumbing and welding repairs. Call Derek at 306.630.8910 306-630-8910 Junk to the dump in and around Moose Jaw and surrounding area- $40 and up 306-681-8749 Mature housekeeper, reasonable rates. Experienced, dependable, highly efficient. Dependability, confidentiality, integrity are important to me. References supplied upon request. Please contact Denise at 306-983-3976 HELP WANTED Wanted: Someone who knows painting & construction 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 GARAGE SALES Yard Sale May 10 9-7 May 11 9-12noon 856 5th ave nw moose jaw drywall lift, scaffolding on wheel, camping house hold and lot of different things Garage Sale May 18 1121 Iroquois St West Time 9am to 5pm. Garage sale at 1615 Pascoe Cres May 16th - 18th hours - Thursday & Friday 10am 5pm; Saturday 9am to 3pm. Patio table & umbrella, household items, sewing & items, pictures, beads small tables etc.
More than 300 motorists ticketed during police operation near Swift Current Moose Jaw Express Staff
An increased police presence in southwest Saskatchewan recently helped nab more than 300 motorists who violated the law in some manner. From May 3 to 5, the RCMP Combined Traffic Services Saskatchewan (CTSS) Swift Current hosted a joint forces operation in that corner of the province. Members of the Moose Jaw police and RCMP were also involved in this operation, according to an RCMP news release. During the three-day initiative near Swift Current, Ma-
ple Creek, Shaunavon, Kyle and surrounding communities, 16 police and peace officers from the RCMP and other municipal and provincial agencies targeted many traffic safety offences. Some offences included excessive speed, wearing seatbelts, cellphone use, unlicensed and suspended drivers, and commercial vehicle enforcement. During the duration of the operation, 577 vehicles were stopped, and 351 motorists received tickets for traffic
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offences. Of those charges laid, 31 were related to driving more than 60 kilometres per hour past emergency vehicles. The fine for speeding past emergency vehicles with lights flashing starts at $170. CTSS also charged one driver with impaired operation of a motor vehicle near the town of Eastend.
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019 • PAGE A31
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WEDNESDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 CRV1 56 CRV2 57 CRV3 58 HBO
Squelettes Morissette Les chefs! (N) Bonsoir bonsoir! (N) Téléjrnl. Rire Chicago P.D. The Code (N) S.W.A.T. “Armory” News Global Big Bang Big Bang MasterChef Canada (N) The Fix Big Bang etalk (N) (5:00) Evenings With Kim MacDonald Evenings-Kim MacDonald Overnight on TWN (6:00) The Voice (N) The Enemy Within News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers NHL Hockey Boston Bruins at Carolina Hurricanes. To Be Announced The National (N) The Code (N) Late Late Show Carpool Ent. Tonight Late Show-Colbert Corden (6:00) The Bachelorette (:01) The Fix News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) The Bachelorette “1502” (N) (:01) Paradise Hotel (N) To Be Announced World Hockey SportsCentre (N) SportsCentre (N) SC With Jay and Dan (N) Memorial Cup Sportsnet Central (N) Sportsnet Central (N) Blue Jays Misplays Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld The Voice The final four artists perform live. Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ››› “The Devil Wears Prada” (2006, Comedy) (6:35) “Canadian Bacon” (:15) ››› “The Cry of the Owl” (2009) Julia Stiles Apocalypse Apocalypse Man-Plan Man-Plan Man-Plan Man-Plan Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. 90 Day Fiancé 90 Day Fiancé 90 Day Fiancé: What Now 90 Day Fiancé Gold Rush: Parker’s Trail Jade Fever Jade Fever Homestead Rescue Gold Rush: Parker’s Trail Goldbergs Fresh-Boat Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Devl Play ››› “Journey Into Fear” (1942) ››› “The Fugitive” (1947, Drama) Henry Fonda. (5:00) “Tombstone” (1993) ››› “Tombstone” (1993, Western) Kurt Russell, Val Kilmer, Michael Biehn. Drag Racing Drag Racing Car Warriors The 10 The 10 (:15) › “Peppermint” (2018, Action) Jennifer Garner. › “Father Figures” (2017) Ed Helms, Owen Wilson. (6:05) ››› “All Saints” ›› “Phoenix Forgotten” (2017) ››› “Patti Cake$” (2017, Drama) (:15) ›› “The LEGO NINJAGO Movie” (2017) “The Padre” (2018) Tim Roth. (:40) Dunkirk Student Real Time With Bill Maher Last Week Chernobyl (N) (:05) Gentleman Jack (N)
TUESDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 CRV1 56 CRV2 57 CRV3 58 HBO
Découverte Les poilus Viens-tu faire un tour? 1res fois Téléjour. valdrague Mary Kills People (N) SEAL Team NCIS: Los Angeles News Block Kitchen ›› “Thor: The Dark World” (2013, Action) Chris Hemsworth. The Enemy Within (N) Evenings on TWN Captured! Overnight Overnight on TWN Overnight on TWN (6:00) Dateline NBC (N) Good Girls “Jeff” (N) News Sports Final Inside Edit. Paid Prog. To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced The National (N) (6:00) The Red Line NCIS: Los Angeles Joel Osteen Madam Secretary NCIS: N.O. (6:00) American Idol The winner is announced. News Sports Bensinger Castle Simpsons Burgers Family Guy Mod Fam The Murders “Stereo” Innovation Innovation NBA Basketball Milwaukee Bucks at Toronto Raptors. SportsCentre (N) SC With Jay and Dan (N) Memorial Cup Sportsnet Central (N) Blue Jays Misplays Gotta See It Plays/Month Corner Gas Corner Gas American Idol “218 (Season Finale)” The winner is announced. (6:00) “Sailing Into Love” “When Sparks Fly” (2014, Romance) Meghan Markle. Charmed (N) (5:45) Babe (:20) ››› “Babe: Pig in the City” ›› “Heaven Is for Real” (2014) Pettigrew ›› “Just Friends” (2005) Ryan Reynolds. Funniest Home Videos Funniest Home Videos (6:00) 90 Day Fiancé: Happily Ever After? (N) 90 Day Fiancé 90 Day Fiancé Naked and Afraid “Stalked on All Sides” (N) Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang ›› “Weekend at Bernie’s” (1989, Comedy) The Office The Office The Office The Office (6:00) ›››› “To Kill a Mockingbird” ››› “The Trip to Bountiful” (1985) John Heard B. Bumps A Discovery of Witches A Discovery of Witches A Discovery of Witches (:04) ››› “Taken” Drag Racing NASCAR Gander Wheel “Kingsman-Gold” Toon Pres. The Circus ››› “Three Identical Strangers” Desus “Goosebumps 2” ›› “Complete Unknown” (2016) (:35) › “Flatliners” (2017) Ellen Page. (:05) ››› “Thank You for Your Service” (2017) ››› “Lady Macbeth” (2016) (:35) Chuck (6:30) “I Am Evidence” Real Time With Bill Maher Game of Thrones (N) (:20) Barry
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
Squelettes L’épicerie Dans l’oeil du dragon (N) Bonsoir bonsoir! (N) Le téléjournal (N) Chicago Med Chicago Fire Chicago P.D. “Reckoning” Global News at 10 (N) The Amazing Race (N) The Amazing Race (N) Whiskey Cavalier Big Bang etalk (N) (5:00) Evenings With Kim MacDonald Evenings-Kim MacDonald Overnight on TWN Chicago Fire Chicago P.D. “Reckoning” News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers NHL Hockey Carolina Hurricanes at Boston Bruins. To Be Announced The National (N) The Amazing Race (N) SEAL Team Ent. Tonight Late Show-Colbert Corden Live Single Whiskey Cavalier News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) Mod Fam Mod Fam Paradise Hotel (N) Catch-22 (N) Mom To Be Announced MLS Soccer SportsCentre (N) SportsCentre (N) SC With Jay and Dan (N) Memorial Cup Sportsnet Central (N) Sportsnet Central (N) Blue Jays Gotta See It Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld Mighty Cruise Ships Highway Thru Hell Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Pretty Little Liars Ruby Herring Mysteries (6:50) ››› “The Fault in Our Stars” (2014) Power “Don’t Thank Me” Power “New Man” Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. (6:00) My 600-Lb. Life (N) Dr. Pimple Popper (N) My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life Expedition Unknown (N) To Be Announced To Be Announced Mummies Unwrapped Goldbergs Fresh-Boat Seinfeld “The Raincoats” Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) “Cool Hand Luke” (:15) ››› “The Helen Morgan Story” (1957) Ann Blyth. Paris Blues (6:00) ››› “Top Gun” (1986, Action) (:35) ›› “Mission: Impossible” (1996) Tom Cruise, Jon Voight. (6:00) NHRA Drag Racing Southern Nationals. Car Warriors “Camaro” The 10 The 10 (:15) ›› “A Dog’s Purpose” (2017) Dennis Quaid ››› “Lady Macbeth” (2016) Glass (6:25) “Terrified at 17” › “Tulip Fever” (2017, Romance) Alicia Vikander. “The Book of Henry” (:15) ››› “Chuck” (2016) Liev Schreiber. Jeff Lynne’s ELO: Wembley or Bust (6:30) “I Am Evidence” Real Time With Bill Maher Barry Game of Thrones
PAGE A32 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019
On the Front Porch
Seeding completion near average in Saskatchewan By Ron Walter - For Agri-Mart Express
by Wanda Smith
Early Risers There is something special that happens in the early morning. I admit I’m an early riser and if there’s anything I enjoy most, it’s that peaceful serenity that greets me before the world around me starts to awaken. A few years back, I joined a spring boot camp for a two-month stint. I got up at 4:45 a.m. three days a week in order to make it to the city on time for my workout. Leaving home with everyone still tucked into bed, driving on empty roads, seeing the sun rise in the land of living skies, and smelling the fresh, cool morning air was like balm for the soul. It didn’t matter that my body was pushed to the limit as I tried desperately to keep up with lifetime athletes. It didn’t matter that I was super nervous to show up each and every day to learn moves that felt as though I was learning a foreign language. It didn’t matter that I had to get up so early and leave the warmth of my bed. I would arrive home around 7:30, the time when many would be rising to greet the dawn. I felt like I’d lived a full and beautiful day already. It has been one of the most rewarding life experiences for me; unfortunately, at this time in my life, it is just not feasible for me to drive to the city three mornings a week to work out and admittedly, I’d need to be in a lot better shape to ever begin to think I could stay with the pack at this point. “In the morning, Lord, you hear my voice; in the morning I lay my requests before you and wait expectantly.” Not only can it be good for our emotional health and physical health, it is certainly beneficial for our spiritual health to spend time with the Lord is in the morning. It sets the tone for the day. I’ve heard it said, “How you start the day is how you’ll end it.” If we get a step on the day, we will be better prepared for what comes our way that day. A few minutes of meditation, being still and filling up on a word from The Word will set us up for high quality time that will pay off greatly in our day and life. Practically, something I’ve noticed is that no matter what kind of weather that day would end up having; early mornings are almost always calm! We all know in this country how inspiring it is when there is no wind. You’ll notice if you get up with the birds, you’ll get to appreciate a calmness you may not experience in that day otherwise. Speaking of birds, I’m reminded of my five-yearold nephew’s witty words when he was spending the night at his grandparents... I’ve shared it before but it’s worth sharing again because it is so cute. My nephew was an early morning riser so his grandpa tried to tell him to stay in bed a bit longer the next morning by mentioning that he shouldn’t get up with the birds. His response was, “I’m not going to get up with the birds, I’m going to wake the birds up!” Maybe we should take his advice and embrace the early mornings. Scripture reference: Psalm 5:3
Farm seeding operations made headway even with cool weather and were just slightly behind the five -year average at May 6. Thirteen per cent of the crop had been seeded, according to the weekly Saskatchewan Agriculture crop report. Some local farmers noted the soil
is still cold with occasional frost patches in the places. The amount of seeding varies by district. Twenty-seven per cent was done around Moose Jaw, 10 per cent in the Coronach, Assiniboia, Ogema areas. Only one per cent was seeded in a belt stretching from Gravelbourg Mossbank and Mortlach to Central Butte. Rain in the north delayed seeding with completion at three per cent in the northeast, seven per cent in
the the east-central, and nine in the west-central. Rockglen was the only place in this region with rain that week posting three mm. Almost one-quarter of peas, onefifth of canola and 10 per cent of wheat were seeded. Moisture conditions were almost unchanged for the week, although a few more hay and pasture fields are short of moisture.
Knowing about the different options for post-secondary financial aid can really help students.
Lecture highlights common post-secondary financial aids Larissa Kurz
A recent information session at Vanier Collegiate offered some valuable information to students facing the world of post-secondary education: where to find financial aid and how to use it. Average tuition for the 8-month post-secondary year, including the costs of living, range from an estimated $13,000 to $18,000. This amount, presenters were sure to emphasize, doesn’t have to come straight out of a student’s pocket, as there are a number of aids available. Conexus representatives outlined how RESPs are a combination of principle provided by the parents and supplemented government grants and can cumulate for a number of years before being accessed. They also talked about the details of a student line of credit. Vanier Collegiate teacher, Christa LaPointe gave an overview of the options available outside of a financial institution; government student loans are given based upon need, but can also be supplemented by grants that aren’t required to be paid back. Scholarships and bursaries are another option and can be applied for throughout one’s education. Universities and trade schools have many financial awards available, as do a number of local service groups and companies. And, of course, she talked about the age-old tactic of working a summer job to prep some savings. LaPointe has been hosting this information session for
TRINITY UNITED CHURCH
60 Athabasca Street East 306-692-0533 Minister: Rev. 277 JimIroquois TenfordSt W Music Director: Karen MoosePurdy Jaw, SK th , 2017 Sunday, May 14 Next Service: May 19, 10:30am Worship Service 10:30am Rev. Walter Engel & Sunday School
St. Andrew’s United Church
seven years at Vanier and finds that those who attend usually walk away feeling more prepared. “It just opened my eyes to things that I should be paying more attention to,” said Holly Beattie, a parent present at the session. “Like the fact that she won’t be 18 so she won’t be able to qualify for a [credit union] student loan until after [term has started]. So we will have to come up with her tuition ahead of time, so we’ve got a bit more time to prepare for that.” One of the main points of the advice offered was to the students specifically: to be careful with your loan money, and only use what’s necessary because interest accumulates quickly and quietly. “It taught me to be safe with my money during school and to work as hard as I can, and to apply for as many things as I can,” said Maddie Sills, a grade 12 student from Vanier. “I thought it was really useful and it’ll be helpful in the future too, knowing that you can apply for things as well in the many years of your university experience.” LaPointe continues to offer the session every year because she feels that having the information benefits parents and students alike. “Hopefully we alleviate some of the stress and at the end of this, connect them with the organizations that could be very useful for them,” said LaPointe. “Any little tips that we can give these students about how to manage their money, how to utilize and approach their education as an investment in their future, I think will only give back benefits and rewards to them, going forward.” Questions about financial aid can be directed to appropriate counselors at your school, to experts at your financial institution, or to the government Student Loans line, at 1 (800) 597-8278.
Traditional Anglican Parish Now worshipping at
27 Hochelaga St. W., Moose Jaw
The beautiful home of Central Lutheran Church Holy Communion Book of Common Prayer Sunday 11:30 am (new time) Coffee & fellowship after the service For more information contact: Fr. Glenn Galenkamp, Rector 306-691-2715
All Are Welcome!
Celebrating Inclusion For All
60 Athabasca Street East 306-692-0533 Minister: Rev. Jim Tenford
Music Director: Karen Purdy • Choir Director: Jenna Nash
Sunday, May 19th, 2019 10:30 am Worship Service & Sunday School E-mail: email@example.com Facebook: www.facebook.com/StAndrewsUnitedChurchMooseJaw Website: http://standrewsmoosejaw.ca
20x50 or 40x50 Heated Bays • On-site parking • Remote overhead door • Security cameras • Each bay contains bathroom Located at 822 & 830 Snyder Rd, Moose Jaw
Contact Trevor at (306) 630-9137
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, May 15, 2019 â€˘ PAGE A33
Malcolm (â€œMacâ€?) Harry Barber It is with great sadness in our hearts that our family announces the passing of Malcolm (â€œMacâ€?) Harry Barber. Mac passed away peacefully on March 4th, 2019 in Chilliwack B.C. at 100 years of age. Mac was born February 22nd, 1919 on the farm at Buttress Sask. He was the 5th of 9 children to Mary and George Barber. Mac attended Bevitt School until Grade 10 and then worked for several years for various farmers. He took an aero-engine mechanics course at the Saskatchewan Technical Institute in Moose Jaw, and then voluntarily enlisted in the Royal Canadian Air Force in 1940. He completed military and further mechanical training at several Air Force bases in Eastern Canada, and then volunteered to go to the â€œtropics.â€? Mac was shipped overseas to India where he became a member of the first 435th Squadron (Transport & Rescue), which formed in 1944 and was part of the Burma Campaign. He was discharged in 1946. His service to his country was very important to him. When Mac returned home he said he met â€œthe prettiest girl in the countryâ€? and married Greta Elizabeth Macdiarmid in 1947. He worked in Moose Jaw until 1952 when they moved to Crestwynd and opened the Purity 99 service station, which was moved to # 2 Highway near Mitchellton when the road was re-routed. In 1963 he farmed in the Dunkirk district and in 1968 he sold the service station to farm full time until 1984 when he retired. Mac and Greta spent the winter months in Moose Jaw for a few years and sold the farm in 1996 and moved to Saskatoon to be closer to family. Greta passed away in 2006 and Mac later moved to Chilliwack in 2010. Mac was predeceased by his wife Greta (2006), son Ronnie (1953), daughter Shirley (2002), and son-in-law Dave Nichols (2009). Mac is survived by his daughter Sandra (Ray) Flynn of Chilliwack B.C., son Spencer (Terry) Barber of Saskatoon, grandchildren Jason, Amber, Brayden, Chad, Jody, Jenna, and great-grandchildren Cypris, Jordis, Keira, Ryan, Taylor, Brandy, Astrid, Nathaniel, Violet, Aurora, Sienna, Sayde, and Sunday. Mac was a hard worker and loved the farm, but his greatest love was his family. He was a devoted husband, father and grandfather with endless amounts of unconditional love and support. He would do anything and sacrifice everything for his family. He set a high standard to follow on how to parent and live a good life. While his family will miss him we know he deeply missed Greta and other family members, and we are happy he is now with them again. A celebration of Macâ€™s life will be held at St. Andrews Church at 60 Athabasca St East, Moose Jaw on Tuesday May 28th at 1:30pm in the Social Hall in the basement.
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
REIHARD â€œREINEYâ€? BAHR A Funeral Service in honour of Reiney will be held on Saturday May 18, 2019 at 11:00 AM at St. Josephâ€™s Roman Catholic Church, 1064 3 Ave NW, Moose Jaw. Father George Thattuparampil will preside. In lieu of flowers memorial donations may be directed to the Heart and Stroke Foundation, 1738 Quebec Avenue, Unit 26, Saskatoon, SK S7K 1V9. In living memory of Reiney, a memorial planting will be made by Jones - Parkview Funeral Services. Please sign the memorial register at website: www.wjjonesandson.com or www.parkviewfuneralchapel.ca (Obituaries). Dayna Chamberlain - Funeral Director
Div. of W.J. Jones & Son Limited & Parkview Funeral Chapel Inc
RITCHIE Peter Smith Ritchie (Scotty), aged 75 years of Moose Jaw, SK passed away quietly at the Regina General Hospital on Thursday, May 2, 2019 after a short illness. Scotty immigrated to Canada in April 1956 with his mum and three siblings to join their dad who had set up the family home in Moose Jaw. He attended Peacock Technical School, became a licensed Journeyman Carpenter, and was employed by the Saskatchewan Wheat Pool. Scotty took early retirement due to an industrial accident. In his younger days he was an avid roller-skater, loved to dance, and was a big fan of Roy Orbison. Scotty was active in the community and was a long-time member of the local Eagles Club. He was liked and loved by many. His close friends: Wayne Walker, Ken MacKay, Brent MacNevin, and Terry Wendzina, will all miss him. Peter (Scotty) is survived by his brothers, Jim and David; sister, Jean; niece, Debbie; and nephews, Lawson and Arleigh. He is missed, but will always live in our hearts. â€œâ€Śso when I saw you sleeping, and at last free from pain, We could not wish you back to suffer once again. We know we all will meet again in Godâ€™s own time.â€? The family wishes to thank the staff at Regina General Hospital for the care, comfort, and compassion shown to Peter â€“ Dr. Betcher, Dr. Zacharias, nurses Jodi, Sarah, and Jessica, and the ICU team. A Celebration of Scottyâ€™s life will be held at a later date. Arrangements are entrusted to Moose Jaw Funeral Home, 268 Mulberry Lane. Michelle Surtees, Funeral Director 306-693-4550 www.moosejawfuneralhome.com
Div. of W.J. Jones & Son Limited & Parkview Funeral Chapel Inc
Thank-you! We would like to thank everyone for the messages of condolences and sympathy we received on Elmaâ€™s passing, and to all who attended her memorial service. Special thanks to Rev. Bill Cantelon and Paster Marvin Seaborg for the beautiful service and to organist Connie Hasmatali. Thanks also to the helpful staff at Moose Jaw Funeral Home and to Charlotteâ€™s Catering for the lovely lunch.
Alan Rudeen and family
Tradename for W. J. Jones & Son Ltd & Parkview Funeral Chapel
Jones Funeral Home 106 Athabasca St E 306.693.4644
Pearl Iris Blanchard of Moose Jaw formerly of Parkbeg passed away May 4, 2019 at the age of 90. She was born and raised in Secretan, SK where she met the love of her life, Lucien Blanchard and they were married July 14, 1948. After having had three daughters, they followed their hearts back to farming in Parkbeg in 1965. Pearl was a perfect homemaker, cook, gardener and enjoyed all that farm life encompasses. She enjoyed rock painting, paper tole, various crafts and always had time for coffee and visits. Pearl was predeceased by her husband Lucien in 1992; parents Henry and Lily Moxham; brothers Leslie and Allan and sisters-in-law Dorothy and Margaret. Pearl is survived by her daughters Donna (Rene) Young, Irene (Danny) Hicks and RenĂŠe (Jack) Wakeford; grandchildren Jenny Young, Colin (Kimberly) Young, Shannon Young, Kurtis (Celine) Hicks, Veronica (Brad) Doenz; step-grandchildren Wanda Langer, Nick (Paulette) Wakeford; 14 great-grandchildren as well as numerous nieces and nephews. A Funeral Service was held at W. J. Jones Chapel, 106 Athabasca St E, on Saturday May 11, 2019 at 3:00PM. Reverend Till Ellis will officiate. Interment to follow at Sunset Cemetery. Flowers are gratefully decline and for those so wishing donations may be directed to a charity of your choice. In loving memory of Pearl, a memorial tree planting will be made by Jones-Parkview Funeral Services. Please sign the memorial register at website: www.wjjonesandson.com or www. parkviewfuneralchapel.ca (Obituaries). Dayna Chamberlain - Funeral Director
Parkview Funeral Chapel 474 Hochelaga St W 306.694.5500
YOUâ€™VE WRITTEN A WILL BUT ARE ALL YOUR DUCKS IN A ROW? Thursday, May 16th - 9am Coffee & Donuts or 7pm Coffee & Dessert At: Parkview, 474 Hochelaga St. W. RSVP: 306.693.4644 Topics: Wills & Estates, Powers of Attorneys, Finalizing Estates Pre-Planning your Final Wishes, Financial Planning
PAGE A34 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 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.
SCRAPS has many adoptable cats. They are vaccinated, spayed and neutered and have tattoo identification. If you have a forever home for one of these superstar kitties, please call SCRAPS cat line at 306.684.9048. 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 dates are as follows: money due May 22 - pick up May 28th/money due June 5th - pick up June 11/money due June 19th - pick up June 25th. There is no Good Food Box for the months of July and August. MOOSE JAW’S CANADIAN COUNCIL ON REHABILITATION AND WORK (CCRW) Grand Re-Opening will be held on May 14th from 1:303:30pm located at 175 1st Ave. NE in the lower level. BEREAVED PARENTS Grief Support Group for Parents who have experienced the death of a Child Next Meeting: Wednesday, May 15, 7:30pm to 9:00pm at Parkview Reception Centre, 474 Hochelaga St. W. Everyone is Welcome. LYNBROOK GOLF CLUB MEMBERS, if you have a cart in storage at the Lynbrook, and have not yet paid for it, please be advised that May 15 is the deadline for payment. Also, anyone who has left pull carts in club storage should remove them so the staff can identify which spaces are available for rent. The Seniors are now golfing on Monday and Wednesday morning at 9 AM. All Seniors are welcome and encouraged to come. FEEDING BABY FAMILY FOODS, with Melanie Warken, Dietitian, Saskatchewan Health Authority program will take place on Thursday, May 16, at 2:00 p.m. – 3:30 p.m. at the Public Library. Do you have an infant starting solid foods? Join in for tips on how to establish a healthy feeding relationship with your baby, signs that your baby is ready for solid foods and ideas on how and what to offer your baby. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. MINTO UNITED CHURCH ANNUAL GARAGE SALE will be held on Friday, May 17th from 9am-8pm and Saturday, May 18th from 9am-2pm. Huge! One of Moose Jaw’s largest indoor garage sales with something for everyone. Priced to sell. K+S POTASH CANADA SHORT LINE 101 STEAM LOCOMOTIVE OPENING DAY will be held at the Western Development Museum on Saturday, May 18th from 11am-4pm. Tickets can be purchased at the WDM Visitor’s Service desk – Admission $5 per individual ride; $15 per family (2 adults and dependent children). Regular admission applies to Museum galleries. Gallery admission is FREE to WDM members. This event is weather dependent; Full schedule coming soon. BOOK CLUB FEATURING THE NOVEL THE WOMAN IN THE WINDOW BY A. J. FINN will take place on Tuesday, May 21, at 7:00pm at the Public Library. This thriller is based on the observations of a reclusive woman who may or may not be imagining what she sees out her window at night. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. SURVIVORS OF SUICIDE Grief Support Group for those who have experienced the death of a Loved One by Suicide Next Meeting: Wed. May 22, 7:30pm to 9:00pm at Parkview Reception Centre, 474 Hochelaga St. W. Everyone is Welcome. THE MOOSE JAW STAMP CLUB will meet Wednesday, May 22, at 7:00 pm at the Lindale School staffroom, 1322 11th Ave. NW (north entrance). Visitors are always welcome. Call 306-693-5707 for more information. THE MOOSE JAW HOMEGROWN FARMER’S MARKET will kickoff for the 2019
Gamin Abet Association Inc.
ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING Will be held on May 28, 2019 at 6:45pm Rodos Pizza • 855 Grandview Street W. General Public Welcome
NEW PATIENTS WELCOME
We Direct Bill Insurance Companies!
season on Saturday May 25th on Langdon Crescent from 8:00 AM - 1:00 PM. Come on out and get all the fresh seasonal veggies, jellies ,preserves, baking and other fabulous treats and crafts you need. SASKATCHEWAN SENIOR FITNESS ASSOCIATION 55 PLUS SUMMER GAMES will take place on Saturday, May 25th in Hazlet, Sk. Entry forms available at Senior Centres. Fees: S.S.F.A Membership $ 5/Registration $ 10/Banquet (If attending) $ 17. Deadline for entries May 16, 2019. Submit Entries to Box 865, Gull Lake SK, S0N1A0 PRINCIPLES OF HEALTHY CHILD DEVELOPMENT (PHCD) Training will be held on Saturday, May 25th from 9am-4:30pm (lunch-noon to 1pm) in Yara Centre (Nitrogen Rm upstairs). The program is free by calling Kinsmen @306.694.4483 to register). Participants from SW District member communities may be eligible for travel support. Instructor: Scott Osmachenko. ST. VLADIMIR UKRAINIAN ORTHODOX CHURCH LITURGY will be held at the Ukrainian Orthodox Church, 673 Grandview St. W on Sat., May 25th at 10:00 a.m. with a lunch to follow. There will be a blessing of grave sites at approximately 1:00 p.m. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS COUNCIL 9760 STEAK NIGHT FUNDRAISER in the Church of our Lady Community Centre on 6th and Vaughn, on Sunday, May 26th, 2019 from 5 PM to 8 PM. For $18.00 you will get a steak (made to order), baked potato, salad and dessert. Tickets can be reserved in advance by contacting Keith Byers @ 306-630-3451, Les Good @ (306) 693-0470, Lawrence Wionzek @ 306-684-0815, or Dom Mancuso @ (306) 631-9236, or at the Church Office @ (306) 692-2950. Limited tickets will also be available at the door. Come out and enjoy a steak that you won’t soon forget! JONES-PARKVIEW TREE OF MEMORY DEDICATION CEREMONY will be held on Sunday May 26, 2019 at 2pm In Crescent Park Amphitheatre with Music by Joya Johnston. The event begins at 1:30pm to dedicate a Tree of Memory in honour of all Jones-Parkview have served from May 21, 2018 to May 20, 2019. All are invited. SSA SECOND TEAM SHUFFLEBOARD TOURNAMENT will be held on May 27-29, with a banquet on Monday May 27. Enter as a single shuffler as names will be drawn at random to form the teams. Cost is $20 for shuffling and $20 for the banquet. Entries to Milly Schultz at firstname.lastname@example.org, 306-983-0089 or Aime Archer at email@example.com 306-545-4638. FREE YOUTH LAWN BOWLING OPEN HOUSE will be held on Sat. June 1st, from 1pm until 5pm at the MJ lawn bowling club in Crescent Park. Parents welcome as well so come out and meet coach Kim Alexanderson. Great summer game for all ages. Participants have opportunity to purchase memberships at last year rate for the 2019 summer season. $40 students $80 adult. BRIERCREST HERITAGE DAY will be held on Saturday, June 8 at 10:00 am at Briercrest Museum. Demonstrations, old time music, cowboy poetry, blacksmith, bouncy castles, pie & ice cream, tours, Artisan’s Shoppe, on site concession. Slo Pitch Tournament & Beer Gardens: entry fee $200.00 per team (includes 10 free dance wristbands), cash prizes. Contact: Chris Gadd (306) 631-7979 or Justin Hill (306) 631-8541. Show & Shine: bring your tractors, classics, antiques, modern day. Parade at 2:00 pm. Contact: Merv Gadd (306) 631-7932. Community Centre: Roast Beef Supper: 6:00 – 8:00 pm, Adults: $20.00, 6-12 yrs: $10.00, 5 yrs & under: free. Prepaid advance tickets only, deadline for supper tickets Monday, May 27th. Supper tickets: Meghan Rosso (306) 630-3269 or Roger Beitel (306) 799-2148. Cocktails: 6:00 pm. Family Dance $10.00 at door (midnight lunch Included). Primitive dry camping available. Event sponsored by Briercrest Museum, Community Centre, Rink, Firefighters, BRIC. MOOSE JAW G 4 GRANDMOTHERS STRIDE TO TURN THE TIDE FUNDRAISER WALK June 8 - Sat at the Town & Country Mall from 1-4 pm. Stroll and shop while helping others! Some may also walk at Crescent Park weather permitting. Registration table will be at the Mall. Forms available at Zion United Church on Main St till June 6. G4 Grandmothers will be at the CO-OP with registration forms May 22 (Wed) May 30 (Thurs) and June 5 ( Wed) from noon-5:30 pm. Registration fee: $5. If you can’t walk on June 8 register online stride@ stephenlewisfoundation.org and walk ahead of the 8th . Stroll with your family! A 45 min walk, and your donation can help so many! If you have an orange t shirt or scarf, please wear it to show support. Funds raised go to the Stephen Lewis Foundation’s Grandmothers campaign to support African Grandmothers raising Children orphaned by AIDS. For info call: 306-693-3848 or 306-693-4496. AN ADULT (18+) FIREARMS LICENSING COURSE WEEKEND WILL BE HELD IN MOOSE JAW SAT JUNE 15/SUN JUNE 16. The courses will be conducted at the SSWA Learning Centre. Sat June 15 will see a CDN Firearms Safety Course (Non-Restricted) conducted. Completion of this course will allow the applicant to apply for their PAL (Possession and Acquisition) license. Sunday June 16 a CFRSC (a Restricted Firearms Safety Course) will be conducted for those who wish to have a PAL with Restricted Status also (RPAL). Note: One must have completed and passed the CFSC course before one can take the Restricted course. To participate in this adult learning opportunity and obtain details such as: course hours/location/costs, Loaner manual pickup and Registration, etc. contact Course coordinator: Harry 306 693 1324 firstname.lastname@example.org THE 5TH ANNUAL ROCKGLEN SHINE &
DINE CAR SHOW AND FOOD FESTIVAL will be held in Rockglen, Sask. on Centre Street from noon until 3 pm on June 15. Classic car, hotrod and truck enthusiasts from the Rockglen area and beyond will compete for cash, trophies, prizes and bragging rights in five categories: Truck – sponsored by Rockglen-Killdeer Credit Union/Car – sponsored by Star Tusk Enterprises/Contestant’s Favorite — sponsored by Flat Top Automotive/Tractor – sponsored by Sage Valley Farm. The festival includes activities for kids, a 50/50 raffle, lots of great food and a farmer’s market and craft sale. Show entrants are encouraged to arrive between 10:00 and 10:30 am for setup. Tractor entrants, please contact Jim at (306) 476-7233 for special instructions. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION – Branch 59 Moose Jaw, 268 High St W: Contact 306-692-5453 Like us on Facebook @ Royal Canadian Legion Branch 59 Moose Jaw. VETERANS’ MORNING COFFEE - Monday-Saturday @ 10:00 am SUPPERS - Fridays @ 5:30 pm - Please purchase tickets by the previous Wednesday MEAT DRAW FUNDRAISER - Saturdays @ 3:00 pm Everyone welcome FOOT CARE CLINIC for Legion Members – May 22nd please call for an appointment MONTHLY CRIBBAGE TOURNAMENT – Wednesday, May 29th @ 1:00 pm – in the lounge - $5 per person – prizes for 1st, 2nd, 3rd. Sign up at the Legion or call 306-693-9688 – EVERYONE WELCOME ANNUAL LEGION SHOW & SHINE - Saturday, June 15th 11:00-5:00 - Open to any vehicle type, 1980 or older - No entry fee - Concessions & Beer Garden - Viewers’ Choice Award. MOOSE JAW & DISTRICT SENIORS’ ASSOCIATION @Timothy Eaton Garden – 101-510 Main St N. For more information or the regular listing of ongoing daily events call 306-694-4223 or mjsenior@ sasktel.net ONGOING PROGRAMS: EVERY WEEKDAY 7:00 am Billiards, Walking track/MONDAY’s: 10:30 Fitness; 1:00 Crib the board game, Painting; 7:00 pm Billiards, Pickleball, Mat Bowling/TUESDAY’s: 10:00 Line Dancing; 1:00 Paper Tole, Painting, Whist, Pickleball, Floor Shuffleboard/WEDNESDAY’s: 10:30 Chen Tai Chi, Fitness; 10:30 Cribbage, Pickleball/THURSDAY’s: 10:00 am Pickleball; 1:00 pm 500 Cards, Paper Quilling; 7:00 pm Billiards, Floor Shuffleboard/FRIDAY’s: 10:00 am Jam Session; 1:00 pm Floor Curling, Kaiser, Nickel Bingo, Floor Shuffleboard, Pickleball SPECIAL EVENTS: Monday May 20 – Centre CLOSED for Victoria Day Wednesday May 22 – Mini Cribbage Tournament 1:004:00 p.m. $5.00 Please register in advance Saturday May 25 – Military Whist Tournament 9:30 a.m. – 3:30 p.m. Cost: $12.00 Saturday May 25 – Roast Beef Fundraiser 6:00 p.m. Cost: $20.00 Sunday May 26 – Potluck Supper 5:30 p.m. Cost $1.00 Mon. May 27 to Thurs. May 30 – Shuffleboard Tournament - Everyone Welcome! Call for more information Saturday June 1 – Social Dance featuring “Len Gadica”. 8:00-Midnight with lunch to follow. $14.00 COSMO SENIORS’ CENTRE, 235 Third Ave. N.E. For more information call (306) 692-6072. Line Dancing Classes are held on Thursdays from 10 to 11:30 a.m. at the Cosmo Centre. Fee: $3 per session. Newcomers are welcome. For more information, call Donna Douglas at 306.692.7365. Mini Bridge Tournament on Friday, May 17th at 1pm. Cost $5 includes snacks and prizes. Social Dance with Band Al & Company on Saturday, May 18th at 8pm. Cost $14; lunch provided. 1st BBQ of the Season on Thursday, May 23rd at 5pm. Cost $10. Come out for great BBQ hamburgers or hot dogs with all the trimmings. Mini Cribbage Tournament on Tuesday, May 28th at 1pm. Cost $5 includes prizes and snack. ARMY NAVY AND AIR FORCE VETERANS, 279 High St. W. Phone 306.693.1656. Anavets Meat Draw held every Saturday afternoon at 4:30 p.m. Everyone Welcome. Pool on Tuesday nights at 7 p.m. Contact Rick for more info @ 306-631-9116. Cribbage on Thursday afternoons at 1:30. Please register by 1 p.m. by contacting the club @ 306-692-4412. EVERYONE WELCOME! Shuffleboard on Friday afternoons at 1:30. Fun League. LOOKING FOR A HALL TO RENT!! Give Gail a call 306692-4412. Max 100 people. Non-Members are welcome! INFORMED CHOICES PREGNANCY CENTRE is hosting a support group for those who have experienced perinatal (miscarriage and stillbirth) and infant loss every first Wednesday evening of each month at 679 Hall St. W at 7pm. It is open to women and men for sharing, understanding and support as a walk through a grief journey that is unique and often misunderstood. FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES 3395, 561 Home St. W, Moose Jaw. Monday Night Crib 7:00pm Everyone welcome. Wednesday Night Darts 7:30 pm Live Music every Friday and Saturday night ELKS FUNDRAISER MEAT DRAW RAFFLES are held every Friday evening at 5:30 PM in the Legion lounge. There are eight chances to win meat, a teddy bear draw and a 50-50 draw. It’s a great way to start the weekend! Funds raised support Elks projects.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, May 15, 2019 â€˘ PAGE A35
Market Place REAL ESTATE
140St Main your life! Kaitlin Hammel 684-4675 Frank Hammel 684-9491into 140 Main N St N Kaitlin Hammel Katie Keeler 690-4333 684-4675 Frank Hammel 684-9491 Katie Keeler 690-4333 306-694-5766 631-0886 Lori Keeler 631-8069 Sonya Bitz 631-8471 Beth Vance 306-694-5766 631-0886 Lori Keeler 631-8069 Sonya Bitz 631-8471 Beth Vance of Moose Jaw www.remax-moosejaw.sk.ca
Amazing detail in this VLA home! 4 bedrooms, 3 Spacious 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom condo. Excellent bathrooms. Beautiful open concept living room, location to mall and main street. Large living room with gas dining area and kitchen! Gleaming hardwood floors. fireplace, patio doors to balcony. White cabinets in looks park like yard! Pride of kitchen. In suite laundry. Elevator, heated underground use. LargeLarge foyer,deck overNumerous updates have been done! Over 1100 sqftparking. Ideally located condo. ownership shows!!
e windows in living k. Maple cabinets, nd, breakfast bar. nd extras!
Size-Price-Location! 2 bedroom condo , 2 walls of Over 1300 sqft bungalow . Open concept on main floor, Over 1000 sqft raised bungalow, Good size eat in Sunningdale location, backing the park with walking country kitchen. 2 bedrooms on main. Lower level with windows beautiful natural light. U shaped kitchen, eat vaulted ceilings, good size living room, beautiful hardwood paths. 4 level split home, 4 bedrooms. Cathedral 2 bedrooms, bath, family room could possibly be turned up counter. Formal dining with sliding doors to private ceiling in living room, stairs lead to 2nd level with 3 floors. Large eat in kitchen with lots of oak cabinets. covered balcony. parking.with 2 REDUCED! into3asuites! suite. Single garage and bedrooms. Kitchen overlooks the backInvestor yard. 3rd Main floor laundry. Basementstarter fully developed suite with Street! OverUnderground 1300 sqft condo opportunity, 2 bedroom unitoffonstreet mainparking.Â˝ block off Main Excellent home! Step saver kitchen level with family room, extra bedroom,bath. Spacious living area, ample separate entrance. bedrooms, 2 baths. Large living dining room floor, 1 bedroom unit upstairs and the basement is a
Main floor laundry with adjacent entry way leading to the cabinets in kitchen, bright dining area. Insuite laundry. bachelor unit. Excellent location on Alder Avenue. back yard, detached garage. 2 bedrooms. Appliances Wheel chair accessible. Detached 2 car garage. included. REDUCED!! F14 Prairie Oasis Tr Crt 1643 11th Ave NW 1138 Chestnut Ave 70 Everton Cres
306-694-4747 324 Main Street N. Moose Jaw, SK
E.G. (Bub) Hill
(306) 631-1161 (306) 681-9424 (306) 631-9966 (306) 630-5409
combination. Lots of cabinets in kitchen. Glassed in balcony. Elevator. Underground parking. REDUCED!
Have a House or Apartment that you need to Rent out?
We have 11 Agents Ready $189,900to help. $439,900 50 foot lot and HEATED GARAGE built in 5 Bedrooms, 3 Bathrooms and a Triple WeRoxul ARE Heated Garage, 9 foot ceilings, gas 2015 with 10 foot ceilings, Sound your fireplace, main floor laundry, master Insulation, 220 plug and hardwired forTown Home speakers updated windows, exterior bedroom with tray ceiling, spacious Team in in-floor heat and a walk-in doors, shingles, paint, electrical panel, en-suite, closet. HEATED 14 X 20 WORKSHOP bathroom and much more! Real Estate!
WE HAVE Conditional Sale
Affordably Priced, this 1090 Sq numerous updates. Updated Shingles, Soffits, Fascia, Vinyl Siding, PVC Windows, Kitchen Cabinets, Flooring. and More. 3 bedrooms, full 4 Piece Bath and Laundry Room Area. Large Foyer Addition Good sized deck!
4 level spit ready 3bedroom home, hot tub is located in itâ€™s own housing, large back yard many updates and equipment included Solid oak doors, oak flooring and oak trim All the windows have been replaced with pvc windows.
Tenant Procurement Specialist...
www.moosejawrealestate.net OUR NEW LOCATION:
506 Lillooet St W
39 Bluebell Cres
Looking for a starter or revenue home? This 2+2 bedroom, 2 bath home is the perfect fit. Hardwood flooring in living room and bedrooms on main floor. Downstairs has a rustic cabin feel wtih log panelling. Partially fenced property, single garage, close to schools, grocery story, and pharmacy - this home is sure to please!
306-630-3910 St W
Larissa E.G. (Bub) Kurz Hill
1040 sq ft 3 Bedrooms 2 bath . Developed Lower Level with a second kitchen, Family Room and 2 Dens, 3 Piece BathDouble Detached Garage (24 x 26), Maintenance Free Fencing updates included: New Shingles New Exterior Doors, Main Floor Carpets, some Updated Windows
Friday is Norway Day! (306) 631-1161 (306) 681-9424 (306) 631-9966
RealtorÂŽ Residential, Commercial
1-70 Caribou St E
RealtorÂŽ Residential, Commercial
260 Ross St W
521 Ominica St W, Moose Jaw, SK www.picketfencemj.ca
RealtorÂŽ Residential, Commercial, Farm and Property Management
family orientated 2 story features 4 second 1166This Coteau St W 1229 Hochelaga Looking for a large 3 bedroom home to make floor bedrooms, 3 full baths, main floor family your own? Then you can be the next owner to room , and a spacious eat in kitchen with granite enjoy this spacious bi-level on a large pie shaped counter tops and feature gas fireplace. The fully lot. The lower level of this home has never been developed lower level has a second family/ games developed but is ideally suited to have 2 more room, den and full bath plus loads of storage. bedrooms, a large family room.and 3rd bath. You will also enjoy the mature landscaped back Furnace and A/C have been updated. Large well yard that backs onto green space and the walking fenced lot , concrete drive, double garage trail to Sunningdale School.
324 Main Street N. SK $188,900 Moose Jaw,$229,900
white cabinets, appliances included. Sunny living room adjoins formal dining area, sliding door to deck. 2 bedrooms upstairs. Cozy family room, bedroom, laundry down.
2 bathrooms, some updated flooring, spacious single detached garage (approx. 16 x 26) and is set up for a BASEMENT SUITE! extra off street parking space, great for a small RV of trailer. Beautifully Maintained Property in the Palliser Area and has the option off extra income all for a great price!!
Freshly renovated property, with gleaming original Hardwood flooring on the main, new carpeting on second floor, freshly painted, newer fixtures and more. Main Floor features a spacious kitchen, large dining area and Living Room Area main. Second Level has 3 good sized bedrooms and full 4piece Bath....Lower Level is partially developed!
Professionally Landscaped Yard and HEATED GARAGE . The main floor features a updated kitchen, formal dining room wit French doors leading to the family room. Th family room also has doors leading to th spacious deck and patio area. 3 larg bedrooms and a full bathroom ,finishe basement!
t n e R or F
McLean REALTOR ÂŽ After the brief competition with NorwegianBilltown (306) 630-5409 Stor-Elvdal over whoâ€™s the bigger moose, a peaceful www.moosejawrealestate.net â€˜Moosarandum of Understandingâ€™ declared the two cities friends, which is why Moose Jaw is celebrating Constitution Day alongside Norway on May 17. FOR SALE Beautiful 2 bedro The schedule for the first-ever Norway Day celebraom, 2 bathroo m Condo #4 - 212 Mulbe rry Lane tion has been released, and it features scrambled eggs Completely upd ated with all new LOOKING FOR AN AGENT THAT IS PART OF A STRONG tops, computer granite counte des â€” a tradition in Norway, and therefore a tradition here all new ktop and buffet. Both bathroomr s granite counte All new floor cov r tops. erings and fres in Moose Jaw too. PROFFESSIONAL REAL ESTATE TEAM? h paint throug Condo features hout. just under 140 0 sq ft. 4 season sunroom. Single car attached garage The day will kick off at the Tourism Visitor Centre Fireplace. Water , Nat ura l Gas softener and rev erse osmosis, 7 If you need help with selling your home, buying a new home, or appliances with a toonie breakfast of scrambled eggs and sausage, All this for under $300,00 Norway flag: (supplied) 0. from 8am to 9am, which will be donated to Mac the OPEN SHOW investing in real estate in the newÂ year, us a call today! INGS give Wednesday Jul y 4th, 2-3pm FridayMooseâ€™s July 6th, 2-3pmongoing cosmetic upgrades. Â? Sunday July 8th , 2-3pm The Norwegian flag will be raised at 8:30am, beginWednesda y July 11t h, 2-3pm ning the official ceremonies. Mayor Fraser Tolmie Agents Welcom e will say a few words, and there will be an update on the state of Macâ€™s project and a special message from â€œVery pleased with adStor-Elvdalâ€™s deputy-mayor Linda Henriksen. Followthere will be a performance from Peacockâ€™s vertising ing in those, the Moose vocal10 jazzpeople choir. Jaw Express. TWYLA DORIS TERESA KIM DOREEN Mayor Tolmie is encouraging everyone in Moose Jaw at 1st showing -â€œCONTondevold Lautamus Thompson Robson to join in the celebrations: Heinbigner come down to the Tourism DO SOLDâ€?- SeverCentre and enjoy some breakfast, decorate your home al showedor wear up for 2nd the Norwegian blue, red, and white on Friday. showing â€œWe to be turned are proud of the relationship established with our away! Print advertising Norwegian friends and hope that Norway Day will Macâ€™s upgrades are coming along, with announceworks! help make that relationship even stronger and lead to ments just in time for Norway Day on May Glenn 17. future partnerships,â€? Mayor Tolmie said in a press reChristianson lease. *Ad approved December 28th. Not intended to solicit those already in a Brokerage contract.
THINKING OF SELLING YOUR orPROPERTY? Phone 694-0675 684-2827
(to book a priv ate showing time please leave you phone number r name and in mailbox. we will call you to set up a time)
To Book Your Wanted Ad EXPECT Help BETTERâ„˘
Call 710 306.694.1322 Main St. N. (306) 692-9999 orwww.bhgmj.ca email
1214 1st Ave N.W $215,000 Carmen Davey
935 Caribou St. W $162,500 Dave Low
REALTY EXECUTIVES MJ www.realtyexecutivesmj.com
1281 Grace St. $279,900 Jim Low
1058 Caribou St. W $168,800
70 Athabasca St. W (306) 692-7700
181 Wood Lily Dr. $549,900 Ken McDowell
the advantages of working with an
PAGE A36 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, May 15, 2019
Maytag® 30-inch Wide Electric Range With Shatter-resistant Cooktop - 5.3 Cu. Ft. YMER6600FZ
* In-store instant savings on retail purchase price (before taxes) valid on purchase of qualifying Maytag® major appliances will be deducted at the time of purchase. Instant savings dependent on qualifying appliance and may vary by dealer. Purchase of qualifying Maytag® major appliances must be made between May 2–May 29, 2019 from a participating authorized Canadian Maytag® appliance dealer. Open to Canadian residents only. Offer cannot be combined with any other Maytag® appliance offer. This offer is not available to second channel, dealers, builders or contractors. All models may not be available at all dealers. No substitute models qualify. Dealer prices may vary. Dealer alone has sole discretion to set retail prices.** Offer excludes discontinued models. See Sales Associates for details.†† Visit maytag.ca for warranty details and to find appliances with Fingerprint-Resistant Stainless Steel.®/™ © 2019 Maytag. Used under license in Canada. All rights reserved.
MAY 11 - MAY 30
Moose Jaw Express May 15th, 2019