MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018 • PAGE A1
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Volume 11, Issue 38 Wednesday, September 19, 2018
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First awareness conference to be held in Moose Jaw on Fetal AlcoholSasha-Gay Spectrum Disorder (FASD) Lobban The community will get an opportunity to learn more about Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (FASD) as the Moose Jaw South Central FASD Committee, in partnership with the Saskatchewan Prevention Institute is pleased to offer an educational event for all community members and local service providers titled: FASD Conference: Building Capacity and Connections. The conference will be held on Friday, October 19 at Hillcrest Church Hall- 1550 Main St. N, at 9:00 am- 4:00 pm (doors open at 8:30 am). Lunch will be on your own from 12:00-1:00. The event is free to the public to attend but everyone is asked to RSVP with Shannon Gray by October 10 at email@example.com or call 306-631-5613 for more information. This is the first conference of this type to be held in Moose Jaw. The Committee says up to 4 per cent of people are affected by Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (FASD) in Canada. The conference seeks to promote awareness, understanding and support for those impacted by FASD. Shannon Gray, who is one of the organizers of the FASD conference says this is
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Shannon Gray- Cognitive Disability Strategy Consultant, Kathy Knudson- Regional KidsFirst Community Developer,Mayor Tolmie and Bonnie Nelson-Public Health Nurse. an important conference that will not only increase awareness but highlight ways in which individuals can work together to address some of its challenges and provide support. “It is the first time we’ve put together a conference like this in Moose Jaw. We have had FASD awareness in the past but not of this particular format where we have a whole day event.” She says there was a need for more information on FASD in the community. “One of our committee members felt there was a need for more information among our service providers across the community in relation to FASD and how to support people living with it. We wanted to be able to answer those questions surrounding FASD and how to provide support. As a result, we felt it was important to stage this conference,” Gray said. “It’s really about promoting awareness and providing support to let people know that they can be all that they can be if they’re living with FASD.” This event will feature various speakers that will shed more light on FASD. The speakers will be: Marlene Dray-from the Saskatchewan Prevention Institute who will offer an introduction and overview of the medical condition known as Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorder (FASD). Dray will provide a deeper under-
standing of the societal context of FASD. Shana Mohr-who is a parent of a young girl with FASD as well as a training coordinator with the FASD Network of Saskatchewan, will share what she has learned and experienced as a parent and an advocate in her efforts to overcome the ‘shame and blame’ discourse that surrounds FASD. Cheryl Charron- with the Regina Community Clinic will inform participants of the latest diagnostic processes surrounding FASD. She will also lead a discussion of the pros and cons of seeking a diagnosis and further describe the potential impact FASD has on the brain and body. Niall Schofield-author of the book “Who Am I?” Schofield is a published author, public speaker, FASD Advocate and Policy Advisor, as well as being a wellness and fitness coach and model. He sends a clear message of hope while inspiring others to persevere in the face of adversity by sharing his personal story of living with a disability. Tara Castle- Supervisor from the Regina Provincial Court Office, will speak on the challenges faced by those who require services from the justice system and live with FASD. The City of Moose Jaw recently signed a proclamation declaring September 9th as FASD Awareness Day.
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Reducing Crime is a Priority
Warren Michelson Moose Jaw North
Warren Michelson, MLA
Your Saskatchewan Party government continues to look at innovative ways to address crime in Saskatchewan. The province recently marked the anniversary of the Protection and Response Team, created a year ago to help reduce and better respond to crime in Saskatchewan. The initiative includes Saskatchewan Highway Patrol Officers, Ministry of Environment Conservation Officers, and police officers from the RCMP, Saskatoon Police Service, Prince Albert Police Service, Regina Police Service, Moose Jaw Police Service, Estevan Police Service, and the Weyburn Police Service. Two Moose Jaw Police Service officers, and two local area Highway Patrol officers, will be part of the Protection and Response Team once all officers are fully trained and deployed this fall. The goal of the Protection and Response Team is to: â€˘ Improve police response to emergency calls for services, including property crimes that are in prog-
ress; â€˘ Enhance uniform visibility and presence in rural Saskatchewan; â€˘ Increase the law enforcement of drug trafficking on Saskatchewanâ€™s roadways; and â€˘ Enhance the safety of roads by reducing the number of serious collisions and fatalities. Protection and Response Team vehicles are equipped with Automatic License Plate Readers. These devices automatically scan licence plates â€“ up to one plate per second â€“ and alert police if a nearby vehicle is unregistered, or associated with a driver who has been suspended for impaired driving or other reasons. They can be used to look out for a vehicle that has been reported stolen, or is connected to a crime or an Amber alert. Since the operational launch of the Protection and Response Team in April, conservation officers and highway patrol officers have taken more than 400 Protection and Response Team related actions. The Protection and Response Team partnership with Conservation Officers and officers from the Moose Jaw Police Service were able to assist the RCMP in dealing with a motor vehicle collision involving six vehicles, including a semi tractor-trailer unit, near the Belle Plaine overpass. In central Saskatchewan, a Conservation Officerâ€™s expertise with a drone
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helped locate two suspects of attempted theft and theft of a vehicle, who were then arrested without incident. We are pleased the partnership is working. The Government of Saskatchewan is also acting to ensure the safety of urban communities and families through Municipal Police Grants. The provincial government provides funds to urban police services across the province to support 128 municipal police positions and policing initiatives. In combination with the Provincial Response Team, this grant fulfills the governmentâ€™s commitment to support policing services within the provinceâ€™s municipalities. Moose Jaw Police Service received $330,000 as part of the Targeted Policing Initiatives to fund three Moose Jaw Police Service positions in 201718. The funding is dedicated to Serious Crime and Combined Traffic Services Saskatchewan. As our government has reiterated many times, the purpose of growing the economy is to be able to provide the services needed by Saskatchewan people for quality of life for all. Safety is a top priority along with health services, education, housing and social supports. Safety and security of Saskatchewan people remains a top priority of our government, we look forward to the continued positive impact of these policing initiatives.
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Parkinson’s SuperWalk sets fundraising record Third annual Moose Jaw event brings in nearly $17,000 for Parkinson Canada Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
As donations rolled in for the third annual Parkinson Canada SuperWalk in Moose Jaw, there was an indication the local event could see an impressive final fundraising total. The Jeep Cruise for Parkinson’s put together by Kurt Luchia brought in over $3,000. A novelty bike race at Palliser Park organized by Richard Molde also raised in the range of $3,000 That was a good start. Then there was another $1,000 donation by the 15 Wing Fellowship organization on the day of the event, and things start adding up rather quickly. In the end, it all came together to the tune Walkers take to the course around Wakamow Valley at the start of the Parkinof $16,974, the most ever raised for the son’s SuperWalk. local SuperWalk and $4,000 more than the fundraiser brought in last year. the community when it comes to the bat- event also looks to spread awareness of “That’s really, really good, wow,” said tle against the disease. the disease and the efforts to support Todd McPherson, Parkinson Canada “We were so excited; you always want to those suffering its effects, as well as the managing director for Saskatchewan, do a little better than the year before and battle to find a cure. shortly after totaling up the donations. “I to surpass it by that much was great to “It’s really critical for people to underreally didn’t expect that. This was a re- see,” Luchia said just after the 100-plus stand that one of our biggest concerns ally strong year for these guys and they walkers began the circuit through Waka- is that over 25 Canadians a day are dishould be proud.” mow Valley. agnosed with Parkinson disease and that Needless to say, Moose Jaw SuperWalk While fundraising for Parkinson Cana- number is expected to double by 2021,” organizer Sandra Luchia was more than da is a major part of the SuperWalk, the said McPherson. “So it’s a huge growhappy with the kind of support shown by
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RIB OR T-BONE STEAKS A donation of $1,000 was made by the 15 Wing Fellowship at the recent Parkinson SuperWalk held in Wakamow Valley. The donation was made in memory of Perry Luchia who passed away in 2016 from Parkinson’s Disease. Part of the Fellowship’s mandate is to provide support to current and former military families with funds raised through various projects including the Highway to Heroes Car Show and Concert, and the Musical Swing Concert. The Fellowship also assists other worthy projects and recently made a donation to Stars Ambulance and Quilts of Valour. Perry Luchia retired from the Canadian Armed Forces in 1994 after first training as a radar technician and being posted to CFB Moose Jaw where he was a technician with the Snowbirds demonstration team for the 1981-82 season. He obtained his own pilot’s wings in 1986 and served in both North Bay and Cold Lake. He was also a test pilot for Bombardier Aerospace in Montreal. The cheque was presented by Fellowship vice-president Roy LaBuick, second from left, and treasurer Phil Adkins, left. Accepting the cheque is Sandra Luchia, Erin Luchia, Kyle Luchia and Todd McPherson, managing director of Parkinson Canada-Saskatchewan.
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ing problem in Canada and we with Parkinsons Canada are a major part of the support those who have been diagnosed need, the education they need and also education for health care professionals.” That’s in addition to the various major research projects the organization supports, as they pour $1.5 million a year into new ideas and initiatives seeking to find the cause and cure for Parkinson’s. That’s where the SuperWalk fundraising comes into play. The nationwide event raises around $2.25 million a year in Canada, with more than $150,000 of that coming from Saskatchewan. “That’s a significant chunk of revenue for our organization and a good step toward the research and fundraising we need to do,” McPherson said. It certainly doesn’t hurt when service organizations get involved, too, with Luchia pointing to the 15 Wing Fellowship donation as an example of that. “It’s like their president said in an e-mail to me, they want to help out and be part of the solution,” she said. “That’s what we’re all trying to do, and hopefully we’ll all be a part of it someday.”
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PAGE A4 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018
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Mosaic Community Food Farm continues to grow Matthew Gourlie -- Moose Jaw Express
The Community Food Farm program continues to grow itself. The farm planted more than 1,200 pounds of seed potatoes and were hoping to yield 15,000 pounds of potatoes. The yield at the main farm location in Churchill Park was excellent. They also planted the excess seed potatoes at their secondary location in Paashkwow Park, just south of the Saulteaux pedestrian suspension bridge, in Wakamov Valley. However, they focused their efforts on the main garden. “We had 1,200 pounds of seed potatoes, so basing it off of that, 15,000 pounds seems reasonable, but this site next to the bridge we never watered or weeded,” Tille said. Every year they are harvesting more food with potatoes, carrots, beets, tomatoes, onions, squash and zucchini being the main produce. They branched out a Owen Tille, left, Mosaic Community Food Farm coordinator, and Margaret Mo- little this year and grew some peppers ran, CEO of the Wakamow Valley Authority, gather some of the freshly-picked -- three varieties of bell peppers, but produce from the Community Food Farm harvest. Matthew Gourlie photograph also jalapenos, habaneros, chillies and banana peppers -- along with coriander, weed or pick cucumbers or zucchini. “Some people came from a farming basil, mint and melons. Whatever needed to be done that day,” background and they knew a bit, but “There is still a lot of things to build up in Tille said. “We gave them tours around there were a lot of people who didn’t,” the program,” Tille said. “The orchards the garden and we taught them some Tille said. “Now living within the city are coming along, we still have some things.” or apartments, they don’t get the chance beets and lettuce still in the ground. Of course, many of the newcomers came to garden themselves. A lot of the kids “There’s still a good two or three acres from agricultural backgrounds, but for who came out, they’ve seen these in that we have, untilled, good old prairie some of the kids, watching food grow the store before, but they’ve never acthat we can put into cultivation. Maybe tually grown them themselves. It was a from seeds was a new experience. in years to come, when we get estabnice experience to see where it actually lished well, we can get that going too.” comes from.” Most trees take 5-7 years before they hit Even for those who did have agricultural maturity and start producing, so the orexperience in their home country, there chards are still early in that process. were differences to how the food was “There are two orchards, the north one grown on this side of the world. is in its third year, so it’s not producing Moo Lae, who is from Myanmar, said it anything yet. The south orchard is in its was interesting being part of the growfourth year, so it’s just starting to proing and harvesting this year. duce,” Tille explained. “We had enough “It’s the same for gardens (as in my apples for all of the kids who came out country),” explained Atef Al Nemr who and they each got to take a little handful is from Syria. of gooseberries and currants. They got Syaed Abidi, who is from Pakistan, said to try things that they’ve never tried bethey would have used a small trowel fore too.” rather than a spade to dig up the potaTille is hoping to start getting pears and toes back home. Looking out across the plums from the south orchard in the next expanse of the Wakamow Valley he said Ginny McColl, left, picks up a potato that Warren Michelson, MLA for Moose that in the area he grew up in all of that year or two. Jaw North, had dug up at the Mosaic Community Food Farm harvest. Matthew land would be used to grow food. Gourlie photograph The Mosaic Community Food Farm continues to grow. Volunteers recently harvested the bounty from three locations in Wakamow Valley that are part of the Food Farm. “It’s looking pretty good,” Community Food Farm coordinator Owen Tille said of the harvest. The project began in 2015 and is funded by the Mosaic Company and is headed by the Wakamow Valley Authority. The harvested food is distributed to the Moose Jaw & District Food Bank, Hunger in Moose Jaw, Riverside Mission and the Moose Jaw Multicultural Council. A number of the volunteers at the harvest came from the Multicultural Council. “Each class has come out once a month, so we’ve been pretty involved with planting and now with the harvest,” said Stephanie Rokaya, an English teacher at the Multicultural Council “They really enjoy coming out. They like being back in nature; they like giving back to the community and they also like taking some of the food home as well. So, it’s been a benefit for everyone.” Tille said having the four classes from the Multicultural Council was a benefit to the gardens and they tried to teach their students as much as they could about gardening. “They came out every week to help
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By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express
U.S. Democrat proposes profit-sharing model for big corporations United States Democrats are facing election difficulties even though pitted against an unpopular, unpredictable president in Donald Trump. The Democratic brass is trying to maintain centrist middle of the road policies. Their success is limited by the large number of leftist Bernie Sanders candidates being nominated. Some of them make the old Canadian CCF Socialists look like Boy Scouts — not at all appealing to the entrepreneurial bent of most Americans. The reason for extremist candidates of the left and right was summed up by one Florida Democrat who told a reporter; “We’ve tried centrism. It didn’t work for us.” Senator Elizabeth Warren, a potential Democratic presidential contender in 2020, has come up with a plan that could appeal to the left and the right. The Massachusetts Democrat is behind a plan that should result in profit sharing by large companies with annual revenues of
more than $1 billion. Her idea is to move large corporations away from the single focus on maximizing shareholder value that has dominated since the 1980s. Every large company will need a charter requiring corporate boards to weigh in on interests of all stakeholders — shareholders, employees and the community. Forty per cent of board seats would be filled by employees. Warren told an interviewer she loves markets and capitalism; they are what make us rich, but they must be fair and governed with rules. Executives and shareholders will see red with this plan. They will lose control. Mere voters might see the idea as appealing, providing them with some say at the top. Such a plan should naturally lead to profit sharing with workers, even with community project funding. According to a 1993 study on profit sharing by the Upjohn Institute, between one-
sixth and one-quarter of U.S. employees already worked under profit sharing. The profit-sharing method is supposed to have two effects: one, increased productivity and profits; two, more stability in employment and less job turnover. By comparing companies with and without profit sharing in the same industries, the study found productivity and profits generally increase, but do best with 775 or less employees. Larger employee operations tend to remove some of the incentive , a possible explanation for the success of family businesses. The matter of employment stability appears to be correct. The study found cash profit sharing has the most impact on operations while deferred gain sharing, a long-term plan, has less impact. Profit-sharing is not a new idea in the United States. In 1792, President George Washington
faced a cod export industry destroyed by the British. The British had destroyed cod ships, ports and warehouses. Recognizing the role workers played in building an industry, the president signed a law offering tax credits on supplies with three-eighths of credits to workers. A Philadelphia ship owner later told Washington that ships with profit sharing were more productive than ships paying wages only. For some observers the idea of profit sharing is the only way to peacefully address the imbalance of wealth and income where the top one per cent controls more wealth than the bottom 50 per cent. The plan gives people hope, a feeling too many Americans on the left, right and centre have lost. Without hope there is no future. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ sasktel.net
Large portion of this years’ crops grading top quality By Ron Walter For Agri-Mart Express
EXPRESS Grade of grain is good with 58 per cent of the Saskatchewan crop in the bin, according to the weekly Saskatchewan Ministry of Agriculture crop report Fifty-four per cent peas in the Moose Jaw/Regina crop district are grading number one with lentils at 54 per
cent and 39 per cent number two. Sixty-six per cent of durum is number one with 31 per cent making number two. In the southwest grades are a little better with 64 per cent of peas at number one and 34 per cent number two. Lentils are 48 per cent one and 47 per cent two while 64 per cent of durum grades one and 33 per cent at two. Provincially, 60 per cent of durum is number one with 34 per cent at two. Fifty per cent of the Saskatchewan pea crop grades one with 46 per cent at two. Forty-six per cent of lentils are
grading one with 49 per cent at two. The Moose Jaw area was 77 per cent harvested at Sept. 10 with 97 per cent complete in the Assiniboia/Gravelbourg region, 68 per cent in the Mossbank, Mortlach, Central Butte districts. The northeast doubled harvested acreage to 27 per cent during the last week while the northwest had 16 per cent off. Moisture conditions on cropland improved somewhat with 25 per cent adequate compared with 22 per cent the previous week.
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PAGE A6 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018
Journey to Hope talks 2017/18 highlights at AGM Sasha-Gay Lobban
It has been a busy year for Journey to Hope, Moose Jaw, as the group extends its services and support to the wider community. Journey to Hope held its Annual General Meeting (AGM) at the Crescent Park Event Center where they highlighted a long list of activities and partnerships that the group has built in the community. For 2017/18, the group has already built a strong presence across the community by not only reaching adults but has also developed programs targeted at youth in Moose Jaw and other groups. Some of these initiatives that were highlighted at the AGM are: screening for mental health; sponsored and hosted diversity training events for Moose Jaw Pride; donated $200 to CMHA Come Together Support Group; sponsored Safe Talk training at Peacock for 37 students; silver sponsor of $1000 to Leaving Trauma Behind Conference 2017 and much more. For 2018, Journey of Hope has also forged more partnerships that they say will be beneficial to the whole community. So far, Journey to Hope has partnered with Moose Jaw Pride for Trans Hope fund by donating $2,000. They have also partnered with Keon Garden
Journey to Hope AGM.
Center to create Suicide Help Cards to be distributed throughout the community; donated personal hygiene products to Mental Health and Addictions; partnered with CMHA for their 100th anniversary through Hope Sings Project. Chair for Journey to Hope Della Ferguson says these partnerships form an integral part of the group’s mandate to reach the wider community. “The partnerships in our community stand out as being the highlight throughout the year as we have
worked so closely with both school divisions, mental health and addictions, Moose Jaw Pride, CMHA and so many others to reach our goals. In working together, we epitomize the statement that ‘together we’re stronger’ and I believe that having that foundation of working together, we can go even further into our community to help those who may be feeling overwhelmed.” She says the partnerships also create safe spaces for those who require help.
“These partnerships are also helping people to know that there are safe people and safe places to go to work through what’s weighing on them and secondly, that we’re equipping people in our community to be safe spaces and safe people to address some of these concerns.” Ferguson expressed thanks to the community for its continued support. “I feel deep gratitude for the team and all the partnerships we’ve had as well as the community in the way they support us in big ways to help raise the funds to do what we do. It is just so profound for us.” Some of the upcoming Journey to Hope events that everyone is invited to be part of are: • Journey to Hope Walk, Saturday, September 22 at 10am, Crescent Park Amphitheatre • First Responders Sexual Assault workshop, October 18 & 19 • Three (3) suicide prevention training workshops that free to thee public to participate. Find out more by calling Della Ferguson at email@example.com. • Hope Summit, Saturday, November 3 at 1pm, Moose Jaw Library and Museum Theatre • Suicide Survivor Day, Saturday, November 17 at Riverview at 10:00am
Moose Jaw Museum and Art Gallery prepares for fall openings By Sasha-Gay Lobban
The Moose Jaw Museum and Art Gallery (MJMAG) is gearing up for its fall season of exhibitions as it sets to open two showings, starting on Thursday, September 13. The openings will kick off with an artist talk with Jefferey Spalding on Thursday, September 13 at 4pm with the art gallery openings following at 7:30pm. The two openings that will be featured this fall are: Keep on Going with Frank and Victor Cicansky, and Jeffrey J. Spalding’s Ghosts and Angels. They will be open from September 13 to December 30. “We are doing two openings this fall,” said Jennifer McRorie, curator at the MJMAG. “The first one is about a father and son whose work is being presented together, where their artwork is positioning dialogue with each other. Frank was a folk artist where he did lots of carvings of houses and barns. He also did a series of paintings about when he first came to Saskatchewan from Romania in 1926. Whereas Vic’s work is also about memory and a response to place; growing up in Regina in a Romanian home and looking on all that was very important to the family and how he was connected to his roots,” she added. Victor Cicansky will host his artist talk on Saturday,
September 29 at 1pm. Born in Regina in 1935, Victor Cicansky (Czekanski) completed a Bachelor of Education at the University of Saskatchewan (1964), a Bachelor of Arts in Literature and Art at the University of Regina (1967) and a MFA at the University of California at Davis (1970). Cicansky taught at the University of Regina for over 20 years, as well as the Nova Scotia College of Art and Design, the University of California at Davis, and the Banff School of Fine Arts. He has had many solo and group exhibitions across Canada, the United States, Japan and Europe. Meanwhile, in Ghosts and Angels, Jefferey Spalding uses rejected artist paintings and revamps them. According to the MJMAG, “Through the use of chance and happenstance, Canadian artist Jeffrey J. Spalding has created exciting and unexpected expressive abstractions. Working with printmaker Gordan Novak of Novak Graphics in Admiral, SK, Spalding uses the off-cast printmaking materials and found colours gathered from the works of other artists in a very specific printing process designed to ensure the development of almost random composition making.” “Jefferey Spalding uses rejected artists prints and re-
vamps them, printing layers and layers to transform the images. It will be really interesting to see,” McCrorie said. “The opening is open to the public and we would love to see persons come out and join us.”
MJMAG staff prepares for an exciting fall season.
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, September 19, 2018 â€˘ PAGE A7
Integrity .Trust . Commitment The community has embraced us and we take this responsibility with the deepest honour. Thank you for allowing us to serve your family.
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Who neglected city councilâ€™s homework on handicapped parking meter issue? The 80-year-old senior and his wife were having supper when she looked across the street and asked: â€œWhat is the meter man putting on the car?â€? The meal completed, they walked over and found a yellow piece of paper cut crookedly from a paper the way a pre-kindergarten child might do. It read: AS PER CITY HALL â€” NEW
have been asleep to miss the firestorm this would create. Two: Or this is a simple tax grab without concern for the cityâ€™s disproportionate and growing numbers of handicapped. PLUS Either way, it leaves city council and senior administra tion looking like they are mean to and inconsiderate of the handicapped and military veterans. To book, visit your professional travel agent: A strong case can be made, and has been made in this 80 CARIBOU ST. W. MOOSE JAW â€˘ PHONE: 306.693.5117 column, to limit the time drivers with handicapped plates can park. by Ron Walter Some park in one spot all day. Usually, these folks are not firstname.lastname@example.org 306.630.4152 issued a ticket. PICK OF THE BYLAW 5556 But any change to a longstanding policy and practice â€œPeople using the disability placard who are parked at a like this should be preceded by plenty of advance notice meter must pay the meter and abide by the time limit. and public consultation. One suspects that after-the-fact â€œDisability placard is only good to park in the â€œmarked/ consultation will happen now that many people are up in signed disability spots.â€? arms over an undemocratic process. Our senior didnâ€™t think this amateurishly drafted note was The loss of free parking for handicapped drivers and mila very professional way to inform the public. itary veterans will place pressure on the city for more meWhat the note neglected to say was the bylaw passed ters designated for their use. through council on June 11 and will become effective Oc- Yours Truly recalls observing 10 or 12 years ago many tober 1. handicapped meters were rarely used. That has changed. Yours Truly went back almost a year in city council Finding a vacant handicapped meter has become difficult. agendas to see when and where this parking meter by- When the handicapped meter no pay process was in2018 law change originated and when and where, if there was, stalled, council, out ofSeptember respect for veterans12, and the current was the public consultation â€” finding no mention of this military base in Moose Jaw, decided to extend the bylaw change or any public notice/consultation. to drivers with veteransâ€™ plates. The transportation services advisory committee had dis- Removing the veteransâ€™ privilege can be taken as a mercecussed other changes and did an online survey on them. nary show of disrespect.The city has 514 parking meters 2018 F-150 Lariat SuperCrew $64,587 An e-mail to the city indicated no one in the city knew but has no count on the number designated for handiwhere the bylaw originated, although Coun. Chris Warren capped driver use. This 2018 Ford F-150 Lariat Supercrew comes with $9,900 Nominate Moose Jawâ€™s ofofSignificanceâ€? is quoted in one media as saying the meter change wasâ€œTree an Each those city meters averaged $1,478 last year for in dealer installed accessories. This truck normally retails for $77,751.36, but until Sept 30th, you can save over oversight in updating the old traffic bylaw. almost $760,000. By that count, and my estimate of 30 $13,000 with our â€˜Better Than Employee Pricingâ€™ sale! Apparently, the city lawyer drafting the bylaw used a designated meters, the city would gain $45,000, unless Hurry in today or give me a call! Weyburn bylaw as the model. Some cities are adopting drivers choose to shop where the parking is free. bylaws require drivers with handicapped designation Choosing free parking the high-taxed downJaw â€“ Inthat commemoration of National Tree Day and National Foresthurts Week, the City of veterans to Recreation pay the parking meter fee. town. awâ€™sand Park and Department wants to recognize trees of significance in Moose The oversight shows one or two matters of concern for this politically-sensitive issue. Ron Walter can be reached at email@example.com moosejawfordsales.com â—† 1010 North Service Road One: everybody on council or senior administration must
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â€™s official National Tree Day is Wednesday, September 26, 2018, an annual event held Wednesday of National Forest Week (September 23-29). National Tree Day will serve as a ion for all Canadians to appreciate the great benefits that trees provide us - clean air, abitat, reduced energy demand and a connection with nature.
Tree of Significance Nominations Open to September 19th, 2018
a tree in Moose Jaw that you feel other residents should know about? Let us know why the tree is special:
â€œA people without children would face a hopeless future; a country without trees is almost as helpless.â€? cause of its size and shape? Theodore Roosevelt (1907)
have a historical significance? Moose Jaw is abundant with beautiful trees to grace
our landscape. This yearâ€™s nominations for Moose Jawâ€™s â€œTree of Significanceâ€? are open until Septemre species for this region? ber 19th by filling out a nomination form available at the Cityâ€™s website, www.moosejaw.ca or from the sualParks or interesting some way? & Recreation in office. In Commemoration of National Tree Day and National Forest Week, the annual event serves as a minated should be accessible to the celebration for all Canadians to appreciate the great ch as in front yards, public orair, wildlife habbenefits that trees provide: clean nal spaces. itat, reduced energy demand and a connection with nature. Trees nominated should be accessible to the view,available as in front yards, public or institutional spaces. ion public formstoare on the Cityâ€™s website, www.moosejaw.ca or from the Parks & If you have a special tree that is significant, let the community know why you think so. on office. Complete the Nomination form and return it to the Parks & Recreation * Is it because of its size and shape? ent*by September 19, 2018. Does it have a historical significance? * Is it a rare species for this region? Is it unusual interesting in some way? and the winning tree will be announced on be *judged onorthe criteria supplied Trees will be judged on the criteria supplied and the winning tree will be announced on September 26, 2018 â€“ Naber 26, 2018 â€“ National Tree Day. tional Tree Day.
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PAGE A8 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018
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It was during a conversation with my eleven-yearold granddaughter that I used the words “far out” to express my delight about whatever we were talking about. She had a look of puzzlement on her face, until I realized she did not understand by Dale “bushy” Bush that term. Once I explained that I used to be (and may still be) a hippy and that those words meant “neato” and “groovy”, she still had a look of bewilderment. “Oh Grumpy”, she said, “Do you mean ‘gucci’ or ‘phat’?” Then I had a look of bewilderment on my face, but we eventually understood what we were saying to each other. Then we agreed to try and not use any slang words, modern (hers) or archaic (mine). It made us wonder about lost words and phrases we never hear any more…or have ever heard, so we got on the interwwweb and had ourselves a few giggles. Up until the 18th century, if you had been walking down the street in merry old England and you heard a call of “gardy loo” chances are very good you would look up at a window above and be prepared to move faster than a pension cheque. That would be because “gardy loo” was the then universal warning
that the contents of a full chamber pot was about to be hurled out of a window to the streets below by a chamber maid. Chamber pot is a polite term for… well you know. Rumour has it that Thomas Crapper, the “inventor” of the flush toilet (also known as a water closet, also known as a prep chapel) was hard of hearing and missed a few gardi loo warnings, and for some reason was motivated to make the flush toilet a reality. As if merely walking down the street way back then wasn’t adventurous enough, there were many other obstacles a pedestrian would be wary of and try to avoid. Things that would stick to your boot like yackum, cur spoor, alley apples and of course, the street itself, which was usually muddy. We all know that yackum is cow poop, curspoor is dog poop, alley apples are horse poop and when the streets were muddy you could fall and land on your buttocks or your assterior, if you know what I mean. I always wondered if buttocks meant one cheek or both? Is there a plural? Like buttockses? To use slang from the 60’s…that would be a bummer! We discovered some old words that should be reintroduced to our modern vocabulary, simply because of their poetic and descriptive beauty. Words like “muliebrity” which has been described as “the condition of being a woman”, and even though this word just might be accurate, I hesitate to use an example because I know Mrs. B might read this, take
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offence, and then I would suffer her muliebrity…sigh! In old word terms, both Mrs. B, myself and a whole slew of our friends can be described as a “retirants” or those who are retired. “What do you do for a living?” can now be answered with, “I am a retirant”. There are some old words that accurately describe the jerk in charge of our neighbouring country. One of my favorites is “snollygoster,” which means “a shrew, unprincipled person, especially a politician”. Another extremely accurate old word is “oppugnant” which means combative; opposing; and antagonistic. If you combine that with “recrement” (waste material) you can narrow in on his style of leadership. I say he is an oppugnant snollygoster who is full of recrement, but he will say he is the best snollygoster that ever snollygosted. My granddaughter and I had a groovy and gucci afternoon increasing our vocabulary. Not bad for an old reti(rant)er eh?
Toy Run Parade once again a huge success
Hundreds of motorcyclists from throughout province take part in 30th annual run Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The loud and ongoing rumble of hundreds of motorcycles of all shapes and sizes roaring through town has become a yearly sign of one of the greatest charity events in Moose Jaw.
What it’s all about – a huge pile of toys sits gathered outside the Salvation Army community church at the conclusion of the 30th annual Toy Run.
The 30th annual Moose Jaw Toy Run Parade took place on Saturday, Sept. 15, featuring more than 200 bikes from all over the province running up Main Street and Thatcher Drive on their way to their final destination, and the heart and soul of the entire event, the Salvation Army Community Church. Each of the riders brought with them books, cash donations or a ne, unwrapped toy, – as evidenced by the cadre of bears, monkeys and various stuffed critters catching a ride through the Run with the bikers – to be donated and gathered at the Salvation Army at the end of the event. The resulting pile of everything from teddy bears to bicycles is sorted through and given as children’s Christmas gifts to families in need. The event is sponsored by the Moose Jaw Cycle Association and has become a major toy and fundraising ven-
Even Santa Claus was out and about as part of the annual Moose Jaw Toy Run Parade.
ture for the Salvation Army’s Christmas gift program. For more information on the program or to donate, contact the Salvation Army at 306-692-5899.
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018 • PAGE A9
PAGE A10 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018
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The Moose Jaw Police Service outlined its 2018/19 initiatives and provided updates to the community at a recently held Board of Police Commissioners openhouse meeting. The meeting was held at the Moose Jaw Public Library on Tuesday, September 11 where the community got an opportunity to hear presentations from the Moose Jaw Police Services and ask questions. Chief of Police the Moose Jaw Police Service, Rick Bourassa highlighted the importance of this open-house styled event, stating that it enhances transparency and accountability. “The meetings of the Board of Commissioners are always open to the public. The majority of topics discussed are open for people to come and get information and ask questions. There are a few cases where we can’t talk about things publicly, but the majority is open to the public and we encourage people to come and take an interest in the police service,” he said. “Because the bigger picture is, we’re the public’s police and the more people know about us and are engaged with us, the better we’ll be. Openness and transparency are absolutely critical in policing and by extension our community. The more open and transparent we are, the more accountable we are. So, it is important that we have public centered police.” He says since they have opened-up the forum to inviting more people to take part, the feedback has been great as everyone is able to be more informed. “We take this opportunity to present a lot of
Chief of Police Rick Bourassa makes a presentation. data to the community. Things like this open-house or being involved in the community, being present is part of that transparency we want to give to the public. The feedback we get from individuals is that they expect the police to be open and this is one way of ensuring that. People enjoy the transparency we have with the community.” During the meeting, Chief Bourassa outlined some important initiatives that the police are focusing on for 2018/19. These initiatives include: combined traffic safety services/protection and response team; local authority freedom of information and protection of privacy; cannabis decriminalization and regulation; enhanced responses in child abuse, mental health and serious crimes; missing and murdered indigenous women and girls in-
quiry; community building; trauma informed investigations; enhanced canine; drone technology and information technology. Bourassa says he is excited to work on these initiatives which he says will benefit the community as a whole. “There are two areas which I am mostly excited about in our focus. These involve the child abuse initiative where we’ll be working with Social Services. I see a very strong proactive component to this as well. A lot of times we would investigate pieces that don’t necessarily cross the threshold into a criminal piece, but there would be some behaviors that really need to be addressed in family situations. And so, for us to be able to work more closely with our Social Services to ensure the proper supports are put in
place, I see this being of great value for us,” he noted. “We are also looking forward to working with the police and crisis team aspect. We have been working with mental health issues across our community and this team will give us and our health authorities a much greater opportunity to work together and to be more proactive in addressing some of these issues. There is a broader benefit to the community when these resources are put in place, not only to those impacted by mental health issues but also the broader community. That’s what policing is about, building partnerships for the betterment of our community,” Bourassa emphasized. Chief Bourassa also presented the proposed 2019 budget, crime statistics and provided an update on the canine unit. Bourassa also used the opportunity to appeal to the community to be vigilant and report any suspicious activities. He noted that the police have seen several reports of sexual assaults in the city and investigations are underway. A sketch was recently released to the media describing a man who they believe is the perpetrator of these incidents. “We appeal to persons to come forward with information if they know anything and we implore the community to be vigilant at all times,” said Bourassa as he wrapped up his presentation. The next Board of Police Commissioners meeting will be Tuesday, October 16 at 9:00am at the Library, south room (upstairs).
After the Open Forum meeting held earlier in the morning, the Moose Jaw Police Service fired up the grills and served the community free hotdogs and hamburgers outside the Police Department on Fairford. It was great to see such a large turnout come out to enjoy the barbecue and support the police service.
Const. Jim Biniaris, left, speaks to two members of the public during the Moose Jaw Police Service community barbeque and open house on Tuesday, Sept. 11. Matthew Gourlie photograph.
Const. Rod Zoerb mans the grill as the public lines up for free hotdogs and hamburgers at the Moose Jaw Police Service community barbeque and open house on Tuesday, Sept. 11. Matthew Gourlie photograph.
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Wholly mackerel! - Reel in some fish & chips to support community cats! SCRAPS will be hosting a“A Fish Fry Fundraiser for Friends of Frankie”…..on September 29th from 4pm7:30pm at Bobby’s Place Olde World Tavern, 63 High St. E. The Band City Stray Cat Rescue and Protection Society Inc.(SCRAPS) along with Bobby’s Place cast out a call inviting everyone to join us downstream for an evening filled with delicious food, great conversation and live evening music. Step into the hospitality and unique décor of a Celtic pub setting where you will experience a generous serving of incredible cod served in a basket of home cut fries, with coleslaw and secret recipe tartar sauce! Come for the amazing food, stay for live entertainment beginning at 9 pm to end an incredible Saturday night supporting Moose Jaw’s Community Cats! Saturday, Frankie was a former feral cat – wounded, despondent and had all but given up on the world. This gentle and loving boy has with the help of SCRAPS found a safe and loving home. We continue our efforts for all the others. This event is a tribute to those in this special cats’ colony “Frankies’ friends” who remain out there….. Throwing out Hook, Line and sinker! Come join us for an incredible evening and get “caught” up with family and friends while improving the lives of our feline neighbours – like the friends of Frankie who need your help. Cost: $25 per person Tickets available at: Bobby’s Place (306/692-3058) or Pet Valu Moose Jaw (306/691-0495) Buy your ticket today – limited availability at the door.)
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Under the realm of bizarre and unique holidays, September has a full share of corny and also important days to celebrate. As I read Joyce Walter down the list for the For Moose Jaw Express month, it was interesting to note that this is “be kind to editors and writers month.” Well, what do you know! I didn’t know that and it is for certain sure that most people don’t know it either. And furthermore, what are the odds of there being a greeting card for this occasion? Colleagues down south must be waiting with baited breath to see if “you know who” will send a greeting card to his favourite editor or writer this month. Hopefully they aren’t running to the mailbox every day in anticipation of a letter of respect or congratulation from the man in that white house. The kindness act they should expect is to fall well out of his radar. It was ironic, at least to me, that another event this month is “good manners month” for children. Why, I wonder, is it only for children? All of us should display the good manners which we were hopefully taught by our parents and grandparents. The explanation reveals certain aspects of behaviour that should be encouraged during the 30 days of September, and hopefully on all the days of the 11 other months. Books and videos have been produced to teach children how to behave: hold the door open for someone behind you — and smile while doing so, especially if the fol-
lower is a bit wobbly on his or her feet. Allowing the door to smack him/her in the face only adds to the wobbles. Keep those elbows off the table; don’t slurp your soup; drink tea out of the cup, not from the saucer; chew with your mouth closed and don’t talk while it is full; write thank you letters with paper and pencil/ pen and send them promptly, not just before birthday or Christmas of the next year in anticipation; say please and thank you; — well you get the idea. Perhaps the most interesting part of the month though is the reference to mold. Authors of the monthly bizarre days calendar want all of us to be aware of mold, so as to know how to deal with it safely. I am aware of the mold that takes over houses and can be a health hazard in times of storms, floods and general deterioration of buildings. However, my first thought regarding mold awareness was what I might find in the containers that have been shoved to the back, difficult to reach regions of the refrigerator. Such mold was studied in biology classes and as students we set out to create the green, fuzzy growths in petrie dishes and we were graded on the best production of what might become a form of penicillin. Now such growths are considered disgusting when discovered covering some form of foodstuff that was once something edible. So, yes, I agree with the celebration of mold awareness month and I do so declare that in future we in this household will attempt to prevent the development of fuzzy greenery covering that last bite of chili — the bite I saved because I was taught not to waste good food. There should be a month for good intentions. Joyce Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ sasktel.net
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PAGE A12 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018
City Hall Council Notes Waterworks, traffic intersections dominate council Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
Discussion surrounding the City of Moose Jaw’s traffic control program – specifically a funding shortfall and plans to improve a pair of intersections – dominated the most recent meeting of city council on Sept. 10. The issue stemmed from the current lack of funds in the traffic control budget, with $435,000 remaining to conduct $621,000 of work. That includes upgrades to the 1st Avenue NW and Caribou Street intersection ($260,000), as well as work at 9th Avenue SW and Lillooet ($295,000), recently the subject of a request for upgrades by businesses and residents in the South Hill area. The reason for the budget discrepancy was two-fold, according to director of engineering services Josh Mickelborough: changes and additions to the scope of various projects, as well as challenges with estimates and project management. It was recommended that the $186,000 shortfall be covered by $46,000 from the off-site levy reserve and $140,000 from the bridges and structures budget. Coun. Brian Swanson was the first to speak to the issue, and moved that the 1st Avenue and Caribou project be deleted from this year’s budget and if an irreparable breakdown were to occur to traffic apparatus at the intersection, a four-way stop should be put in place. “A few summers ago, the traffic lights
occur, the work was deemed critical, and the request passed unanimously.
The intersection of 9th Ave SW and Lillooet was back under council consideration during their most recent meeting.
at that intersection were down for several months, and it was converted to a four-way stop,” Swanson said. “In my personal experience and the experience of people I spoke to about this, the intersection worked very well... rather than robbing other infrastructure accounts to accommodate for this over-expenditure in budget, I believe we as a city make do with a four-way stop at that intersection, stay within budget and focus on other infrastructure priorities.” Mickelborough pointed out that First and Caribou was considered high priority, due to the accident severity statistics, which place it most in need for upgrades,
while Coun. Crystal Froese said that while the four-way stop might be good for vehicles, foot traffic – especially from high school students at lunch time – would be heavily impacted. Swanson’s motion failed to pass on a 3-3 vote, with Coun. Dawn Luhning, Scott McMann and Swanson for; Coun. Chris Warren, mayor Frazer Tolmie and Froese against. Coun. Warren then moved that city administration defer some traffic upgrade projects from the 2018 budget to 2019 in order to stay within the current budget parameters. The lack of direct instruction for administration when it came to which projects to prioritize saw his motion defeated 5-1. Finally, Tolmie moved that administration prioritize the projects currently in danger of going over-budget, with the aim of finding common ground between the Warren and Swanson motions. “I don’t feel this recommendation would throw the baby out with the bath water with other projects that have been approved,” Tolmie said. “It would just ask administration to come back with ‘this is the project that we deleted from our program because we couldn’t fit it within the 2018 budget’... that would mean we’d have empirical data brought to council for those reasons.” City manager Jim Puffalt suggested that the intersections be improved in phases, with the traffic control devices improved as soon as possible and within the existing budget, and the geometrics deferred to next year. Tolmie pointed out that would be within the scope of his motion. Tolmie’s motion passed 5-1. **** Council approved a change order to the Hamm Construction contract on the Buffalo Pound Transmission line for replacement of three valves on the High Service reservoir, at a cost of $238,234.60. The need for the two 20-inch isolation valves and 24-inch interzone valve to be replaced came out of a detailed condition assessment of the city’s three reservoirs – Northeast, High Service and South Hill. Water must be removed from the reservoir to conduct such an inspection, and when the work was attempted at High Service, it was found that all three valves had seized and couldn’t be operated. As the valves would need to be operable in order for connections to the $23-million Buffalo Pound Transmission Line to
**** Council gave first, second and third readings to ‘Bylaw No. 5566, Waterworks Utility Infrastructure Rehabilitation Borrowing’, which authorizes administration to borrow $30 million through an interest rate swap loan with the Bank of Montreal. Coun. Swanson opposed the bylaw, saying that the city’s debt would increase to $66 million and reach $80- to $90-million in two years, resulting in the city going from least to most per capita debt in the province, eventually resulting in tax and other increases. Coun. Warren pointed out that the loan was of utmost necessity given it would be used to complete the Waterworks Utility Infrastructure Rehabilitation and if the work was not completed, a potential failure of the water supply system from Buffalo Pound was greatly increased. The recorded vote approved the loan 5-1, with Swanson opposed. **** A recommendation from the Municipal Planning Commission for the city to adopt and approve the concept plan for phases five and six of the Westheath subdivision on South Hill was referred to 2019 budget deliberations. Coun. Swanson spoke to the issue and said given the city’s stagnant population and low number of housing starts in the current year, creating a whole new subdivision made little sense, especially going on the assumption that the lots would sell. “It’s basically taking $4 million out of the bank and sinking it into the ground, hoping for a return,” Swanson said. His motion to have the plan tabled passed. **** During the executive committee meeting on Sept. 10, council initially approved the purchase of an automated waste collection vehicle suitable for the city’s manual collection zones at a cost of approximately $180,000. The smaller truck. would be able to transit the narrow alleys, unlike the current full-size vehicles. The difference is substantial – current vehicles have a hopper capacity of 22 yards; the new vehicle between 10 and 12 yards. Once the new waste management truck has been obtained, all manual collection lanes will transition to automated collection. **** Council gave initial approval to an amendment to Waste Management Bylaw 5156, allowing a second waste bin if requested by residential properties. The cost would be $55 for delivery and administration costs, plus an additional charge of the monthly bylaw collection rate. The city will also allow a second recycling bin if requested, at a cost of $27.50 in addition to the other charges listed above.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018 • PAGE A13
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at Moose Jaw Public Library
Local businesses on a mission to help Riverside with charity BBQ Matthew Gourlie -- Moose Jaw Express
It wasn’t a great day for a barbecue, but that didn’t stop the people of Moose Jaw from coming to Canadian Tire to support a charity barbecue for Riverside Mission Kitchen & Shelter. “It’s been a fantastic turn out,” said Lisa Schenher, regional sales manager for Suburban Hotels, who helped organize the barbecue. “Surprisingly, at 9:35 when we had just cranked up the barbecue, there was a lady that came and it’s been a steady flow ever since. I’m so happy with it.” There were free hamburgers and hot dogs Mayor Fraser Tolmie, left, eats a hamburger and talks to Lisa Schenher from Subfrom Hub Meats for anyone who made a urban Hotels at the charity barbecue in support of Riverside Mission. donation to Riverside Mission on Thurs- “There is such a need for it. We’ve seen need or anyone who wants to come down day, Sept. 13. There was also a draw for it first-hand ourselves at the hotel. I said, for some fellowship. We have an emertwo free hotel stays at Suburban Hotels ‘we have to do something for these guys’. gency men’s shelter... so guys can come if and also prizes donated by Canadian Tire I didn’t know what that looked like at the they’re homeless and can stay there. We and Murray GM. time, then Jacob (Oddie from Riverside also have low-income rental housing and “Anything we suggest to Suburban Ho- Mission) came up and met and he ex- we have seven suites that we rent out. We tels, they just say ‘let’s get on board,’” plained all of what they do. It’s not even have what’s called the MATH program said Schenher whose hotel also worked just the funding. The funding is the grass- which is for people with addictions. They with STARS Air Ambulance last year. roots for what they are going to do to start can come do a nine-month program at rebuilding these people’s lives. One step Riverside Mission.” is getting them in, helping them get back The need for Riverside Mission hasn’t on their feet and all of the coaching that decreased any. Mullens said that they comes along to get them so that they can serve up to 40 lunches and 60 suppers per progress in life.” day. That is more than 1,100 meals that “To come out and have someone else they serve each month. throw it so we aren’t doing all of the work, that’s really nice actually. That doesn’t happen very often for us,” said Rachel Mullens, kitchen manager and office manager at Riverside Mission. That allowed the people from Riverside to take time to speak with the people who were there and tell them about the Mission and their programs. People line up for hot dogs and ham- “We have a community kitchen where burgers at the charity barbecue in anyone is welcome to come,” Mullens exsupport of Riverside Mission at Cana- plained. “We have five suppers and three dian Tire on Sept. 13. lunches. So, we feed anyone who is in
September is Childhood and Youth Cancer Awareness Month Rural and Remote Health Minister Greg Ottenbreit is acutely aware of how devastating cancer can be. “As the parent of a child lost to cancer, along with my own recent, personal experience fighting the disease, I know what the effects of this illness can be, not only on the patient, but also on family, friends, and loved ones,” Ottenbreit said. “Recognizing September as Childhood Cancer Awareness Month is an important step in improving the quality of care for patients, and ultimately, finding a cure. I want to thank everyone, from health care professionals to advocates, who have championed this important cause.” The Ministry of Health has proclaimed September as Childhood and Youth Cancer Awareness Month, which will be observed each year in recognition of the impact that cancer has on the lives of children, youth and families across Saskatchewan. “It is important for the community to remember that kids get cancer, too,” Regina childhood Cancer Awareness Advocate Sherri Melnychuk said. “The gold ribbon worn during Childhood Cancer Awareness month helps raise awareness of childhood cancer, as children are more precious than gold. We owe it to the children to support childhood cancer research, more effective treatments, and improved quality of care.” Sherri Melnyhcuck is the Regina representative of Small But Mighty, an organization that helps raise awareness of childhood cancer. The Melnychuks lost their four-yearold daughter Ava Hope to acute myeloid leukemia (AML) in 2011. The number of new pediatric patients seen provincially at Saskatchewan’s two cancer centres typically ranges from 40 to 60 each year. Pediatric oncologists, nurses, social workers, and support staff work together to provide high-quality care to ensure the best possible outcomes. In Canada today, approximately 83 per cent of children diagnosed with cancer will survive.
“There are a lot of causes out there, but this is an important one. We’ve been part of Riverside Mission for awhile now doing different things, so this is just an extension of that,” said Charles Vanden Broek, owner and general manager at Murray GM. “You try to do positive things your family and for your co-workers and finally for your community. This is one of those events where you can reflect back and try to make a difference. “It’s a good cause and if you can help others out when you put your head down on the pillow at night you feel good.” Schenher lives in Weyburn but is in Moose Jaw for two days per week for work and plans to volunteer during one of those days to help feed people at Riverside Mission. She continues to be impressed by the people of Moose Jaw as she gets to know the community better. “People were very generous, I will say that, and we appreciate everyone that came out,” Schenher said. “We really appreciate Murray GM giving prizing and Canadian Tire didn’t hesitate to help. They made it effortless. They set up everything for us. “This community is pretty great.”
PAGE A14 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018
Put on the Brake if Not Fully Awake by Dr. Steven Heidinger, Moose Jaw Chiropractor
In just a few months, my oldest son will be driving (where does the time go?). Sooner than that he will be taking the in-class portion of his drivers’ education. Lately, I have been casually assessing myself with respect to the bad (more likely lazy) habits I have developed over the last 37 years of being a driver. Not coming to a complete stop when required, occasionally driving over the posted speed limit, tailgating other drivers who I perceive as driving too slow and even one-handed driving (and
the occasional knee holding the steering wheel!). I think having a kid in drivers’ education will prove invaluable to me as well, in getting me back on track with safer driving. Just barely into my son’s drivers’ education and I have already learned something that was not mentioned at all nearly 4 decades ago when I received my training. There was the obvious, no drinking and driving (which has morphed into the generalized “no driving under the influence of anything”). We have since been aware of the dangers of distracted driving, especially cell phones. What was brought to my attention recently was another factor that can affect a driver’s ability to operate a vehicle safely, and that is fatigue. I am not a big drinker, so driving while intoxicated (knock on wood) should never be an issue for me. My cell phone has its place in my vehicle where it is not going to be looked at, let alone touched, and my days of
eating sloppy burgers while driving are long gone. I do recall however, the numerous times I have driven while being tired. It was not until recently, that I learned of the sobering statistics of driving while impaired with fatigue. According to the Saskatchewan Government Insurance (SGI) website, more than 145 people are injured and 7 are killed each year in crashes involving driver fatigue. I am not too proud to admit that too often I have driven while tired, especially on the highway. Yawning, fidgeting in my car seat, heavy eyes and head bobs have happened. I am finally being smart about noticing when I am too tired to drive. Blasting the radio or opening the window is not enough. Pulling over or letting someone else drive is the best way to avoid a possibly tragic situation. Wellness is all about health maintenance and promotion and managing risk and this includes making the right decisions behind the wheel.
Citizens All celebrates 45th anniversary Sasha-Gay Lobban
Citizens All Association has been providing well-needed support for individuals with intellectual disabilities for 45 years! The group celebrated this milestone with a 45th anniversary celebration at the Wildlife Federation on Thursday, September 13. Participants, staff, as well as family and friends, got an opportunity to join the celebrations as Citizens All marks 45 years in the community. Citizens All was first started by a group of parents who wanted diverse supports for their adult children. They started out with houses at the Valley View property before branching out into the community. Valerie Budd-Pritchard, Executive Director of Citizens All, says they now operate seven (7) houses throughout the community that allows participants to be part of the wider community. “Citizens All was started by a group of parents who wanted different residential options for their adult children. The first house Cit-
Staff and participants stop to take a picture. izens All operated was actually on Valley View property. We operated houses there as a non-profit and then moved into the community,” Budd-Pritchard said. “Currently, we have seven houses throughout the city, providing supports based on the needs and wishes of those that live in those houses. They’re operated like a
visit us at our new location
32 Manitoba St W
family home and each home is antonymous in how they operate, and it is really flexible.” Budd-Pritchard says Citizens All has been able to operate for so long because of innovative and proactive approaches in how they meet participants’ needs. “It is interesting for any organization to last 45 years. It takes some real innovativeness and we have to be proactive and think about what the future will be. If we continued to operate the same way that we did 45 years ago, then the services we provided would be extinct, so it takes an innovative, forward thinking and proactive approach to last 45 years. We want to make sure that the people we support have a voice in the services that we provide so that we are doing what they want us to do. It would be futile for us to go in a direction that did not meet their needs and the needs of their families and the community. So, it’s really about listening to what they need.” Budd-Pritchard emphasized that the support they provide is tailored, based on their clients’ needs—person centered. “We provide residential, housing and supports for people experiencing intellectual disabilities as well as supported living supports where people live in-
dependently but we provide additional supports, so they are able to live independently. This might be social support, medical support, communication, budgeting, transportation, grocery shopping and more—usually whatever that person needs. The support we give is really developed around the participant.” Citizens All provide support for up to 70 participants per year. “We provide support for up to 60 or 70 persons annually. Some of the persons we support have been with us for the whole 45 years!” she said. “We supported people throughout their lifetime.” She added that Citizens All also ensures that participants are very involved in the community. “Even though this year marks our 45th anniversary, we celebrate everyday. We have picnics, BBQs; we have an annual Christmas party and activities everyday that we participate in the community. We do a lot of recreational things in the community and that’s what it’s all about; being a part of and involved in our communities.” Budd-Pritchard added that the support they are able to provide could not be possible without the commitment of Citizens All board of directors, staff and participants. “We’re operated by a tremendous board. Our board of directors are very committed to providing excellent support and services to people. Our staff and our participants are the best in the world! We have between 80 to 90 staff members that cater daily to the needs of our participants.” During the celebration, one parent, Dianne Campbell thanked the dedicated staff at Citizens All saying that they have done a wonderful job for her son. “My son has been here for over 20 years and I’ve never heard a complaint. You guys do a wonderful job and I thank you for all that you’ve done to give him the best life,” Campbell told the group.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018 • PAGE A15
Friends of the Library Used Book Sale: September 21/22
Sukanen Parade observes 100 years making tractors The tractor parade at the Sukanen Ship Museum Threshing Bee observed the 100th year since John Deere bought the Waterloo Boy tractor company and started on the path to manufacturing a full line of farm implements. Ron Walter photos
Friends of the Library sorting books for the upcoming sale on September 21/22.
The Friends of the Library Used Book Sale will be held on Friday, September 21st from 1:00 p.m. - 4:30 p.m. and Saturday, September 22nd from 9:30 a.m. - 3:00 pm. There will be adult books, children’s books, DVDs, audiobooks, and more. Everything is priced to sell and it’s a great way to support the library.
Moose Jaw Toy Run Parade September 15, 2018
PAGE A16 â€˘ MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, September 19, 2018
D.& D. Quality Care
YOUR AIDS TO DAILY LIVING STORE
DR. LUCY MIKHAEL
11 Hochelaga St W. www.ddqualitycare.ca
- Douglas Adams
ACROSS 1. Not written exams 6. Pleads 10. It was (contraction) 14. Pontifical 15. Nursemaid 16. Hazard 17. Incapable of being influenced 19. Ancient Peruvian 20. Reddish brown 21. Help 22. Plunder 23. Weave diagonal lines into 25. Hindu social division 26. High fidelity 30. Egg dish 32. Desert 35. Pertaining to vivid recall 39. Kindling 40. Rattle 41. Gist 43. Protective wall 44. Debacle 46. Boys 47. A firm open-weave fabric 50. The day after yesterday 53. Weightlifters pump this
WORDSEARCH Can you find the hidden words? They may be horizontal, vertical, diagonal, forwards or backwards.
26. Despise 27. Nile bird 28. Devotees 29. Vague 31. City in Peru 33. Jeans material 34. Killer whale 36. The thin fibrous bark 37. Frozen 38. Felines 42. A dais 43. Detachable container 45. Outer covering of the eye 47. Greek letter 48. Sing softly 49. Android 51. Mountain 52. Youthful 54. Arab chieftain 56. Winglike 57. Figures 58. French for â€œStateâ€? 59. Expunge 62. Belief
54. Mistake 55. Wealthy 60. Mongolian desert 61. Control 63. Debatable 64. Midmonth date 65. Area of South Africa 66. Blind (poker) 67. 500 sheets 68. Grille
DOWN 1. Creative work 2. Hindu princess 3. Church alcove 4. A field of grass 5. Tilt 6. Bleat 7. Preserve a dead body 8. An area of northern Israel 9. Outbuilding 10. Involving three parties 11. Drunkards 12. Cravat 13. Hockey footwear Daily Sudoku Puzzles by KrazyDad, September 12, 2018 18. Swerve 24. Charged particle 25. A type of tree
S U#5 D- Challenging O K U Sudoku
5 7 1 3 4 1 6 9 2 5 1 6 9 3 4 5 7 2 1 5 3 8 2 4 5 3 9 7
8 9 1 4 2
ÂŠ 2018 KrazyDad.com
Sudoku #5 - Challenging 1 4 3 2 5 6 7 9 7 9 8 1 3 4 5 2 5 2 6 8 9 7 1 3 2 8 5 7 4 1 9 6 3 6 7 9 2 5 4 8 4 1 9 6 8 3 2 5 9 3 4 5 1 8 6 7 8 7 2 4 6 9 3 1 6 5 1 3 7 2 8 4
Sudoku #8 - Super Tough 4 8 3 7 2 1 9 6 5 5 2 6 4 9 3 7 1 8 1 9 7 8 6 5 3 2 4 3 6 4 9 5 7 2 8 1 9 1 5 2 4 8 6 7 3 2 7 8 1 3 6 4 5 9 6 4 2 5 8 9 1 3 7 8 3 1 6 7 4 5 9 2 7 5 9 3 1 2 8 4 6
Solutions3 9 6 8 2 5 1 7 9 6 8 3 4 5 2
Sudoku #6 - Challenging 2 4 8 1 9 5 7 6 5 6 7 4 8 3 2 1 9 3 1 2 7 6 4 8 Puzzle 7 1 4 3 5 2 6 9 8 1 7 5 2 6 4 9 1 3 5 6 8 3 4 2 4 9 5 3 1 8 7 7
2 1 6
Fill in the blank squares so that each row, each column and each 3-by-3 block contain all of the digits 1 thru 9.
3 1 7 2
If you use logic you can solve the puzzle without guesswork. 4
Need a little help? The hints page shows a logical order to solve the puzzle. Use it to identify the next square you should solve. Or use the answers page if you really get stuck.
7 3 2 1 4
8 6 9
7 2 3 6 9 1 8 5
AFFORD, AGAIN, AGENT, ALONG, ANOTHER, ARSON, BROKEN, CURTAIN, DEBACLE, DELUGE, DREAM, FORTH, GORE, GRAVY, HONEST, HOUSE, NIGHT, PACE, PENGUIN, POLICY, POLITICIAN, RADIO, REBOUND, ROBE, RUNG, SEVERE, SHOWER, SICKNESS, SIDEWALK, TELEVISION, THINK, WARMTH, WATER, WRINKLE, WRONG
Sudoku #7 - Tough 9 3 2 4 8 6 7 4 8 1 2 5 7 9 5 6 7 9 3 1 4 6 2 5 1 4 9 3 7 1 4 3 6 8 5 8 9 3 5 7 2 6 2 7 9 6 1 3 8 4 8 7 9 5 2 5 6 8 2 4 1
7 9 2
â€œA common mistake that people make when trying to design something completely foolproof is to underestimate the ingenuity of complete fools.â€?
Supplementary Health, DVA, WCB and SGI approved.
The D&D Quality Staff would like to thank all the Moose Jaw and Surrounding Area Doctors and Receptionist, Nurses, Physiotherapists and Massage Therapists for their continuing Support.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018 • PAGE A17
We’re going to a farm for a hay ...
Newspaper Fun! www.readingclubfun.com
I want one this big!
Let’s Go To... The
I love everything about pumpkins: from baking them into my favorite pies and muffins, to setting them on window sills to decorate, to carving spooky Jack O’Lantern faces in them and lighting them! 6 3
Kids: color stuff in!
Annimills LLC © 2018 V15-37
It’s harvest time! Time to go to the pumpkin patch! Do you think that I could lift it? 1
...wagon ride to the pumpkin patch!
It’s Harvest Time
Color in your own pumpkin patch.
What do you 4 5 know about pumpkins? cooking Read the clues to fill 2 10 8 in my pumpkin puzzle: Pumpkins: 9 fruit 1. are 90% __________ 2. are a __________, 7 not a vegetable 3. are healthful, with lots of grown potassium and _______ A Illino is 4. are used in ________: soups, pies, squash breads, dips, coffee and spices pounds melon 5. may be turned gently while growing so they will have a nice __________ shape 6. were first __________ in North and Central America 7. (largest number) grown and canned are from the state of __________ 8. name comes from the Greek word ‘pepon’ meaning large __________ 9. can be huge; the record breaker (2012 in Rhode Island) was 2,009 ______ 10. are related to __________, zucchinis and other kinds of gourds
6 2 What kind of fun activities might you do at a farm with a pumpkin patch? maze 5 1. turn right and left to find your way through the hay bale __________ field 2. paint a __________ on a pumpkin 3. ride in a straw-filled __________ pulled by a tractor or horses 4. load a pumpkin into a large pumpkin __________ and let it fly What did Little Mouse make out 5. knock down __________ s h of a pumpkin? pins by rolling pumpkins u e 6. wander the pumpkin _______ A __ __ __ __ __ ! o and pick your favorite
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From The Kitchen
Ve g e t a b l e m a r ro w, c i t ro n o f te n a b s e nt f r o m m a r k e t s By Joyce Walter For Moose Jaw Express
Two vegetables/fruits that aren’t often found on grocery store shelves or at the farmers’ markets are the long, yellow vegetable marrows and the round, variegated green-coloured citron. In the past, days requests have been made for recipes for these items, both of which were frequently cooked in the family home while I was growing up. I could not find the family recipe for stuffed vegetable marrow but came up with one from a Manitoba cookbook. The citron recipe is from the family recipe box and is one of my favourites. ••• Stuffed Vegetable Marrow 1 yellow, long marrow 1 tbsp. olive oil 1 onion, diced 2 garlic cloves, crushed 1 tsp. smoked paprika 1/2 tsp. cayenne pepper 1/2 tsp. dried oregano 1/2 tsp. dried thyme 2 cans chopped tomatoes
1 roasted red pepper, sliced 3/4 cup fresh bread crumbs 1/2 cup grated parmesan cheese Heat oven to 350 degrees F. Peel marrow and cut in half lengthwise. Scoop out middle, preserving seeds if desired for planting next year. Put halves cut side up in a large roasting pan and season. Heat oil in saucepan, add onion and sauté on low for 10 minutes until soft. Add spices and herbs and cook 5-10 minutes then add tomatoes and peppers. Reduce heat and cook 10 minutes. Spoon tomato mixture into marrow halves. Cover and wrap sides in foil. Bake for 30 minutes. Remove foil, sprinkle with crumbs and cheese and cook another 10 minutes until crumbs are golden and crisp and cheese begins to melt. Note: marrow may also be filled with a mixture of hamburger, similar to what is used in cabbage rolls. Longer cooking time would be required. Use skewers to bind halves together. When cooked, slice and serve. •••
Citron Preserves 4 medium citron 2 small lemons 8 1/2 cups sugar 7 cups water dash salt 1/2 cup raisins 1/2 cup cubed pineapple slices, if desired Peel and seed citron. Cut into cubes and slice the lemons. In a large heavy kettle place the citron, lemons and six cups of sugar. Cover and let stand overnight. In the morning, add the remaining sugar, water, salt, raisins and pineapple (if using). Cook over a medium heat until citron is clear. Stir frequently to avoid burning. Fill sterilized jars and seal. Process for five minutes in a hot water bath. Remove from water, dry jars, cover with towel and let cool completely. Serve as a dessert, possibly with ice cream. Joyce Walter can be reached at email@example.com
PAGE A18 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018
Share your Team’s news, pictures and results with us! email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Warriors bank more than $500,000 profit for 17-18 fiscal year Matthew Gourlie - Moose Jaw Express
The Moose Jaw Warriors set a franchise record for wins in 2017-18. The franchise came just short of setting a record for net revenue, but had a robust fiscal year all the same. The Warriors reported a net revenue of $704,182 for the 17-18 fiscal year at their annual general meeting on Wednesday, Sept. 12. After their annual $200,000 multiplex pledge, the Warriors posted a profit of $504,182. The team has paid $1.9M to date through seven years of their 10-year multiplex commitment. The Warriors bowed out in the Eastern Conference semifinals but did get eight home playoff dates which $369,165 in revenue. “Everybody knew we had a good chance of making a run for (a championship). Unfortunately, there are no guarantees in hockey, but it turns out that we had a great year financially thanks to the great support of the fans, with what the Booster Club does and some good management. It’s great to see,” said Warriors governor and president Chad Taylor. The franchise spent $233,648 to pay for half of the new CrystalPlex aluminum dasher board system that sees new glass and boards in place for this season. That expenditure will be part of the 2018-19 fiscal year, but even after spending that money the Warriors currently have $1, 157,466.27 in the bank. “We keep investing back into the building,” Taylor said. “Next year you’re going to see the profit come down based on what our expense of the boards and glass
Moose Jaw Warriors governor and president Chad Taylor speaks at the team’s annual general meeting were. The beautiful thing is the balance in the bank account. The club continues to thrive and is meeting its obligations -the staff and the players are being well looked after -- and we’re continuing to grow.” It was a record-breaking year for the Warriors Booster Club who raised $424,403.83. Saskatchewan Liquor and Gaming provides a grant amount, which is 25 per cent of the club’s net, and the Warriors received the maximum amount of $100,000 which raised the Booster Club contribution to $524,403.83. The Booster Club benefited from the four pre-seated 50-50s that were held last season. The club set a Canadian junior hockey record for a 50-50 draw and will likely break it again. The Warriors 50-50 at the home opener will begin at $166,615, af-
ter one of the pre-seated 50-50s wasn’t claimed at the end of last season. “Thus far, the draws have generated considerable excitement and have proven to be a win-win for the fans and the Warriors as a whole,” said Mark Mullen from the Warriors board. “With an average per head figure of $4.68 for the 2017-18 season, Warriors fans are spending close to two dollars-per-head per game more than their closest rivals (in Regina and Swift Current).” The board added a new member, Robert Walchuk, by acclamation, while Dave Kiefer and Darrell Markin were elected to another three-year term unopposed. They are joined on the board by Taylor, Mullen, Scott Wray, Bill Jameson, Mark Hetherington and Bob Dougall. The membership voted to transfer the $113,283.42 in the legacy fund -- effec-
tively a rainy-day fund that was put in place before the move to Mosaic Place -and transfer that money into the Education Fund. With that move the Education Fund sits at a balance of $304,027.54. The Warriors saw 27 alumni access the Education Fund in 2017-18 in addition to three current roster players who took post-secondary classes while still with playing in the WHL. All told $168,343.08 was dispersed from the fund. “Activation rates by players have gone from 35 per cent to about 57 per cent in the last 10 years,” said Warriors general manager Alan Millar. “It’s a considerable investment by the owners in our league in what is the most important thing that we do for our players in giving them that scholarship for playing in the WHL.” The Warriors may be retooling after seeing a number of veterans move on, but their financial situation remains rosy. Shortly after the AGM, the Warriors announced that they had 2,389 season-ticket holders, surpassing last season’s season total. “You’ll be the envy of a lot of teams in our league,” said Bruce Hamilton, chairman of the Western Hockey League’s board of governors after the AGM. “Very few would have an opportunity to turn a profit like your organization did this year. Kudos to (the organization), but more importantly kudos to your fanbase for the outstanding support. “You are arguably the strongest and most stable community-owned team in our league.”
Moose Jaw Minor Hockey partners with Western Prospects hockey New development program to work with players of all age groups Moose Jaw Express Staff
Open House Saturday September 22 • 1pm – 4pm
Make a Move. Give a Meal.* Reserve a suite and a Thanksgiving turkey will go to those in need.
Share in the bounty of the harvest. Join us for our Fall Open House, to indulge in our favourite seasonal fare and activities. Call to RSVP today The Bentley
425 4th Ave NW Moose Jaw • 306-692-7161
* Applies only to new leases signed on September 22, 2018
Players taking to the ice on Moose Jaw Minor Hockey development programs will have the added benefit of specialized instruction from Western Prospects Hockey this season. The Weyburn-based organization – led by certified Hockey Canada Skills instructors Matt Scott and Taras McEwen, who is also the manager of scouting and hockey operations with the Kootenay Ice – offers a broad base of skills camps and player improvement programs, ranging from the youngest Atom age groups all the way up to players in junior and college programs. “Western Prospects Hockey brings a wealth of experience and knowledge to Moose Jaw,” Moose Jaw Minor Hockey president Patrick Boyle said. “We are excited to work with them as we continue to shift more of our focus to player development.” Both the Warriors male teams and Mavericks female teams will be involved, each receiving six development sessions per team across the association during regular practice times. The sessions will take place from October to December. ““We are excited to work with the Moose Jaw Minor Hockey Association in 2018,” McEwen said. “The focus in Moose Jaw this year will be to try and develop more skating skills across the association.” Western Prospects Hockey was established in 1999 as a scouting services business providing player information to major junior, junior ‘A ‘ and midget AAA teams. In 2000, the Western Prospects Summer Showcase and Evaluation Camp in Regina was founded and the evolution began with goaltending programs and skill development camps. Today, the WPH conducts a series of summer camps as well as power skating, checking and female high-performance camps in order to give players the best possible jump on the season while offering the widest skill development possible.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018 • PAGE A19
Share your Team’s news, pictures and results with us! email: email@example.com
Partnership with Whitecaps a new era for Moose Jaw soccer Randy Palmer
Moose Jaw soccer players will have a chance to learn from high-level coaches and take part in professional-level training programs thanks to a new partnership between Moose Jaw Soccer and the Vancouver Whitecaps of Major League Soccer. The Moose Jaw Academy Centre will begin operations in the fall and will run out of YaraCentre, featuring eight week training blocks by Whitecaps Saskatchewan coach Jonathan O’Neill and Moose Jaw technical director Jordan Jeffery. And the instruction won’t just be run-of-themill soccer drills – the instruction will be geared toward creating an opportunity for players to take the field at the Whitecaps Boys Academy and Girls’ Elite programs, with the goal of having players take the field for high-level elite programs as they grow older. Jeffery pointed to Dorian Zambuchini as an example, as he recently graduated from the Whitecaps Academy in Saskatoon and joined the University of Saskatchewan Huskies. “That’s the hope, too, now we bringing these kids to the next level,” said Jeffery. “I think the trouble in the past has been programs have been titled ‘elite’ but weren’t elite when it came to delivery of
Players listen to coaches during the Whitecaps camp this past summer at YaraCentre. programs and the quality of instruction. the forefront. The sessions for the Academy come from “They were a big fan of YaraCentre and the Whitecaps, these aren’t just bits and what we have in town here, it is a world pieces picked up off the internet, we have class facility, so that was the big sales access to the curriculums they use and point, we have the facility and why don’t stuff like that... Now they have something we come here?” Jeffery said. that can take us to the next level and help “We’re trying to be the location where everyone can come and meet. The high us out.” A major reason for the local academy be- school league here, you have Swift and ing created is YaraCentre, which wowed Weyburn and they’re coming here to play Whitecaps Academy coaches when they because it’s the easiest to get together and visited for a Premier Soccer League game meet. So we’re looking to have those arbetween U-15 boys teams earlier this year. eas come in and have that exposure with The Whitecaps partnership in Regina had the Whitecaps.” recently dissolved, and with the academy One major benefit will be the level of aclooking to open a new second hub in Sas- cess local players will have, as evidenced katchewan, Moose Jaw quickly came to by a recent camp – while it was expected
Cornerstone takes four-game win over Central in boys volleyball Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
A close, hard-fought battle on opening night could be a sign of things to come in the Moose Jaw high school boys volleyball league. The Cornerstone Christian School Falcons repeatedly battled back from deficits in the final two games to take a 3-1 (26-24, 18, 25, 25-21, 25-22) victory over the Central Cyclones at a packed CCS gym on Sept. 20. And while it wasn’t the most technically proficient volleyball you’ll see, at this time of season it’s just about getting the job done – something the Falcons seemed determined to do on their home court. “I always like coming back from behind, it shows that they can hold up under pressure. That was encouraging for me,” said Falcons coach Tami Elliot. “We’re definitely working out the kinks, we have a few brand-new players from another school, so we’re all trying to get to know each other.” Cornerstone has the advantage of having a largely veteran crew this season, led by captain Ben Lewis, and bolstered by the arrival of Oliver and Xavier Bilodeau from Yellowknife. “We have several seniors and that’s huge for our team, we only lost one guy from last year and gained two more who are pretty good players so I’m pretty stoked about our chances,” Elliott said. That being said, knowing what’s in the works at Central – a solid hitting game when it connected and a fair amount of size up front – and not having seen other schools as of yet means there’s still a lot up in the air. “You never know until you actually play, because of who they lost to and who you lost to, and how it affects things,” Elliot
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Selection Long Grain Rice Central’s Connor Heath hammers a kills between the block of Jacob Pilon (11) and Xavier Bilodeau. explained. “You just go out and play your game and see what happens.” For their part, the Cyclones weren’t all that disappointed with their performance, given their overall youth and how they where able to put Cornerstone on their heels for stretches at a time. “We’re still a fairly young team and we have a bunch of new guys who are still learning some of the systems and that kind of thing,” said Central coach Cal Carter. “They just have to learn to work through adversity sometimes and that’s volleyball... That’s what I said to them at the end, there’s nothing to hang your head about, Cornerstone played a great game. They can really hit the ball, and they mixed it up a little bit, they played great defence and that’s why they won it tonight.” In other boys league action, the Vanier Vikings took a 3-0 (25-10, 25-13, 25-20) win over the Avonlea Eagles and the Peacock Toilers downed Briercrest Christian Academy 3-1 (20-25, 25-18, 25-23, 25-19). In girls league play, the Toilers took a 3-0 (25-20, 25-13, 25-16) win over Briercrest and Central swept Cornerstone 3-0 (26-24, 25-19, 25-22).
players from Regina would be dominant, a host of Moose Jaw standouts also attracted plenty of attention. “The dialogue was that the players are here, too, you don’t have to just set up here to attract players from Regina,” Jeffery said. “We have players in our own town here who can step into that program and do it justice.” Early returns indicate that word is getting out. Registration for the academy is strong and the numbers for indoor soccer over the winter are also on the rise. With more players taking the field and finding top flight instruction, Jeffery feels it’ll only be a matter of time before major opportunities start to flow Moose Jaw players’ way. “We’ve had some really talented players in the past who at the tail end with us should have maybe been playing for a stronger program. But now we have that program here and that’s the key for us,” he said. For more information about registering for Whitecaps Academy and other Moose Jaw Soccer programs, contact Jordan Jeffery at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 306-693-1757.
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PAGE A20 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018
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WHL chairman talks lawsuits and growing cost of Memorial Cup Matthew Gourlie -- Moose Jaw Express
Following their annual general meeting, the Moose Jaw Warriors held a hot stove Q&A session with general manager Alan Millar, head coach Tim Hunter and WHL chairman Bruce Hamilton who is also the owner/president/general manager of the Kelowna Rockets. Hamilton touched on a number of hot-button topics affecting the league as the WHL’s 2018-19 season is set to open. One of the biggest issues is the current class-action lawsuit against the league for improved wages and back pay from a group of former players. There are similar suits going forward against the OHL and the QMJHL. “We’re confident that in the end we’ll succeed, but how long it takes is the thing that wears people out a little bit,” Hamilton said. “We can only do what we’re asked to by the courts and that’s what we’re doing. In the end, our plan is for us to be successful and save the amateur status for our players. “It’s sad because if it ever came to be, it would really impact a lot of other sports and things that go in with ama-
During a recent trip to Moose Jaw to visit Walt’s brother Mike Bechtold and families, Walt Bechtold (89 years old) had his picture taken in front of the picture of the 1953 Jewels softball team, which he was the coach for. Picture taken at the Uptown Cafe. Walt now resides in Nanaimo, B.C.
the parking lot and you’ll get an idea. There aren’t five old beaters out there that are hay-wired together. They’re all driving brand new vehicles. Unfortunately, that’s us, that’s the parents. We’re behind this.” Another area where the money in the junior game has changed is with its championship. Kelowna is joined by Kamloops and Lethbridge as one of three markets bidding for the 2020 Memorial Cup. Victoria pulled their bid this summer.
Bruce Hamilton, right, the WHL’s chairman, speaks during the Moose Jaw Warriors hot stove Q&A beside Warriors head coach Tim Hunter, left, and general manager Alan Millar.
teur athletics in Canada.” In 2015 Washington state passed a bill that exempted their major junior hockey teams from their state’s employment law. That meant that teams didn’t have to follow minimum wage laws, holiday pay or set work hours. A similar ex-
emption was passed in Saskatchewan and most provinces with a major junior team have followed suit -- with two large exceptions. “We have legislation in every province now except Alberta and Ontario,” Hamilton said. “We anticipate Ontario, when the new premier can find time to work towards that, we feel confident that it will go through there. Alberta, we may need to wait until there is an election there, but it is moving forward. It’s going to take time. It’s going to be a long, drawn-out thing is what it is.” The change in legislation is no guarantee of winning the suit which covers a time that pre-dates the changes. While he said the league is planning for success, it only makes sense to try to prepare for any outcome. “I think people would be prudent to be looking at making sure that if something happened, you’re in a position to look after it. To me that’s just good business,” Hamilton said. Hamilton said that he, commissioner Ron Robison and Red Deer Rebels owner Brent Sutter -- who are dealing with the suit on behalf of the league -- speak daily and keep each member club informed. While Hamilton praised Saskatchewan players and said he would build his roster exclusively with players from the province if he could, he also said there are unique challenges in dealing with modern players. “There’s a tremendous amount of entitlement from their side. Adversity is a new thing that they really have a hard time going through,” Hamilton said. “Now these young men all go to these different academies and mom and dad pay and they’re on the team. They don’t have to face the adversity of the challenge of trying to make a team until they get to us. Then it’s a big shock for them. Today’s players changed tremendously. They come with a lot of things a lot of kids didn’t 10 years ago for sure. All you have to do is look at
“I think people would be prudent to be looking at making sure that if something happened, you’re in a position to look after it. To me that’s just good business,” - Bruce Hamilton, WHL’s chairman The Regina Pats paid the CHL $3.65 million to host the 100th Memorial Cup last spring. The Pats owners took a loss on the Eagles concert that kicked-off the week-long tournament and expected to lose more than $2 million. The Pats ownership group said that even if every seat for every event had sold, they still wouldn’t have broken even. “It’s a massive undertaking in the sense that it’s millions of dollars just in expenses to host the thing,” said Hamilton whose team hosted the tournament in 2004. “Getting all of your corporate things lined up so that you can move forward and make the bid has been an interesting process considering we haven’t done it since ‘04. We were ecstatic when we won it then and now to win it would be a great honour for whoever gets it, but it’s a big, big undertaking compared to what it was. “It’s a $3 million pill to swallow to put that thing on.” The Kelowna bid is a partnership with the city, the province and Tourism Kelowna all doing their part. Hamilton feels the tournament hasn’t out-grown mid-sized markets like his. “I think it has to be more realistic with the events you build around it,” he said. “You’ve got to do so many other things that are revenue-generators to help make it work for the cost of putting it on. You can’t do it on your own. “We almost did it all on our own the first time. Tourism Kelowna is a big arm of the city now. They’ve become real important in the process of developing other events that will be tied to our event. When you’re based in a city like we are where tourism drives it in the summertime, it’s good to see that they’re interested in doing some things in the early spring. They’ve been a real help to us.”
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018 • PAGE A21
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Peacock surges late for solid win over Estevan Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The Peacock Toilers and Estevan Elecs each came out of their Moose Jaw High School Football League contest with plenty of good things to talk about. For Peacock, it was their first win of the season – a 36-12 victory that saw them score 28 points int he second half – and their impressive running game. For Estevan, it was how close they were able to keep things until the Tornadoes broke away and how much of a positive sign it was for their team. Tornadoes running back Kayde Shymko had 14 catches for 68 yards and three touchdowns while quarterback Dallas Lister had 140 yards rushing and two majors to lead Peacock to victory. “I think we played really good as a team,” said Shymko, who saw his team improve to 1-1 on the season. “We worked together on offence and defence, everyone on the offensive side worked together and defense worked together to make it happen.” The dual-pronged attack out the backfield kept the Elecs guessing all game, with the duo racking up 224 yards on 34 carries total. “We’re having fun,” Lister said. “No words can really explain, we’re pretty dominant back there and things are just going to get better from here.” As well as things went for the Tornadoes on the ground, they found themselves in a battle from the opening kick-off. In fact,
it showed in the game,” Lister said. “We didn’t come out with our intensity in the first half, but we talked to everybody at the start of the second. We brought it and it turned out great.” In other league action during the week, the Yorkton Raiders (2-0) took a 38-14 win over the Central Cyclones (1-1) and the Swift Current Colts (2-0) took a 28-1 win over the Vanier Vikings (0-2).
Estevan Elecs quarterback Kaleb Bechtold didn’t have a lot of running room most of the game. it was Estevan who struck first on a Jonah Bachorcik 46-yard punt return, taking a 6-0 lead early in the second quarter. Their first drive of the game was also impressive but saw them fall short of scoring points. “It was good game, we played solid on the offensive side of the ball and now we just have to capitalize on more scoring chances,” Elecs quarterback Kaleb Bechtold said. “Like in that first drive, we had a shot at the end zone and should have capitalized and we didn’t. Bechtold finished the game 14-for-26 passing for 214 yards and hit Dalton
Schrader with a touchdown pass with just over a minute left in the game. “It was a good game all-around for us, we knew right from the start we could stick with them and we did,” Bechtold said. In the end, though, Peacock was able to keep pounding the lines and as the game wore on, the Elecs slowly began to fold. Lister scored on an 11-yard run midway through the third; Shymko from three yards out as time expired in the quarter. The duo each had goal line stand majors in the fourth quarter. “We turned things around really well this week, we executed in practice and
Tornadoes running back Kayde Shymko hauls in a pass from quarterback Dallas Lister.
Generals close out pre-season with three wins Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
Generals goaltender Reece Hodson knocks the puck away from Notre Dame’s Jackson Krupa in front of the net. In the Saskatchewan Midget AAA Hockey League preseason, the Moose Jaw Generals are exactly where they thought they’d be coming into the 2018-19 campaign. The local squad capped off their exhibition schedule with three straight wins, defeating the Regina Pats 4-3 in overtime on Sept. 13 and then sweeping both ends of a home-and-home series with the Notre Dame Hounds, 6-0 in Wilcox on Sept. 15 and 4-2 at Mosaic Place on Sept. 16. That left their preseason record at 5-1, good enough for second best in the league, and pretty much exactly what head coach Ray Wareham was looking for. “I thought the first three games were very average, but I don’t know if it was because we had so many guys coming back we thought it would be easy. So, we really stressed in practice this week that we needed to bear
down,” Wareham said. “It wasn’t great in Regina, we had a really good goaltending performance from (Reece) Hodgson, but I think we finished off playing our best two games of the preseason, which is really good heading into regular season.” Against Regina, Brendan Kemp had a goal and an assist, while Casey McDonald added a pair of helpers. Jake Palmer, Evan Sare and Skylar Sangster had single markers while Hodson made 30 saves. It was Jaxson Taupert’s turn to shine in goal in Notre Dame, as he made 25 saves to earn the shutout. Sare scored twice; Kemp and Cody Davis each had a goal and an assist to go along with another two helpers from McDonald. Ben Peterson and Skylar Sangster had their other goals. In the Generals’ final exhibition game Jake Palmer led the way with a goal and an assist, Kemp, Sangster and Steven Kesslering also scored. Taupert made 18 saves through the first two periods, Hodson 11 in the third. “Our top nine, all those guys are back, and we’re missing (Jaxson) Georget and (Connor) Giebel so hopefully those guys come back and make us stronger,” Wareham said. “We do think our depth is up front and if our D simplifies things like they did this weekend they’ll be effective too. Then if we get good goaltending like we had this weekend, it’ll be fun.” The Generals open the season on Saturday, Sept. 22 in Prince Albert and Sunday, Sept. 23 at Beardy’s, and you can bet it’s all systems go. “We wanted to make sure we were as high as we could be heading into the regular season and I thought the guys did a fantastic job,” Wareham said. “The work ethic this week was good, the other thing we talked about was having a purpose out there and executing and playing with discipline. So, there was some good effort and great plays and now we’ll have a long week of practice and get ready for P.A.”
Generals defenceman Carey Levesque shields the puck from a Notre Dame attacker.
Annual General Fall Meeting Oct 14 2018 • 1:30 PM. Lynbrook Clubhouse Amendments to the Constitution Election of Board Members Committee Reports General Business
ALL MEMBERS WELCOME TO ATTEND!
PAGE A22 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018
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Central posts dominating boys soccer win over Peacock Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Express
The Central Cyclones had revenge on their mind when they took to the field against the Peacock Tornadoes in Moose Jaw high school boys soccer league action on Sept. 13. Coming off a 4-3 loss to Peacock in their season-opening match-up the previous weekend, the Cyclones scored four times in the first half and went on to a 7-1 victory at Smith Field – a result veteran Fharis Ebet felt was far more indicative of the kind of team Central has. “I feel like we dominated, we did last game, too, but we got the short end of the stick,” Ebet said. “We played really good today, we bounced back and found our rhythm. Hopefully we keep it up and keep it going all season.” Ebet and Aleksa Bijetic each scored twice for Central, while Eh Tei Na, Logan Cushway and Zuhri Akeulkhir all had single goals. Tata Mugisha scored Peacock’s lone marker in the second half. “Our passing was way better and we actually put some shots on the net,” Ebet said with asked about the difference between the two games. “We didn’t want to lose again, so it was a revenge kind
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Central’s Galajo Bah collides with Peacock goalkeeper Maguire Lyall during a race for a loose ball
of thing.” The Tornadoes, on the other hand, found themselves in a bit of a depleted state that was only exacerbated as three players went down to injury. “We were missing players today, so I’m not really surprised this happened,” said Peacock coach Jordan Jeffery. “We didn’t feel that even though we won our two games on the weekend we played as well as we could have or should have. So now we have to get back to the training
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ground and get ready for the two games we have next week.” The Tornadoes defeated the Vanier Vikings 7-0 in their other weekend game. Given that the 2018 high school soccer season is in its infancy – and also started a week early – both teams are still looking to hit their stride. “We’re still recruiting players, this isn’t even the team we’ll have at the end of the season,” Jeffery said. “We’re scrambling to make sure we have enough players for now and build as the training sessions come along.” Ebet, meanwhile, is confident that his team’s win will be one of many this year. “I think we’re going to have a really strong team,” he said. “We might be smaller, but if we play wise and smart we should have a good year.” ****
A dispute between the Saskatchewan Soccer Association, their referees and the Saskatchewan High Schools Athletic Association resulted in the cancellation of the Soccerfest girls soccer tournament set for this past weekend. The dispute, which surrounded insurance for SSA referees when they work SHSAA games, saw the SSA remove their on-field personnel from SHSAA contests, creating a massive shortage of referees and linesmen for games – and especially major tournaments like the 16-team Soccerfest. While an agreement was reached the middle of last week, many teams had already pulled out of the tournament as it was expected to be cancelled due to lack of officials. With no time to rebook hotels and rework the draw, the tournament was cancelled outright.
Tribe open WHL campaign next weekend with home-and-home set against Brandon Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The Moose Jaw Warriors were all about development through the 2017-18 Western Hockey League preseason. Now it’s time to see things at full speed. The Warriors closed out their exhibition campaign with a pair of 3-2 losses to the Brandon Wheat Kings in a homeand-home set, including a shootout loss at Mosaic Place on Sunday afternoon. That closed out a preseason run that saw the Tribe put together a 2-3-0-1 record, something to build on. “There’s a lot of teaching and a lot of development going on; we had 36 guys in camp here who played games for us and I don’t know how many organizations can say they did that and had that much depth,” said Warriors head coach Tim Hunter. “So, we know what our 14 forwards are going to look like and our eight defenceman are going to look like and that came out of all that. “It’s been a good process and I think we’ve found some areas we need to work on continually and found some areas of strength. You learn a lot about these young guys when they get into games because there’s some nerves and they all want to try and make the team and perform. But now we’re ready to move on.” In Brandon on Sept. 14, recently acquired 20-year-old defenceman Dalton Hamaliuk and forward Tate Popple each had single markers, while Brodan Salmond turned aside 31 shots in goal. Two nights later Tristan Langan and Tyler Smithies each scored once for the Tribe, Adam Evanoff stopped 18 shots in the loss. For Smithies, it was the first goal of the year in a season both he and his team hopes will bring a break-out campaign for the 18-year-old forward. “It’s going to be good; it’s going to be nice to have that opportunity to help out offensively and become the player I need to be growing up in this league,” said Smithies, who had a goal and five points
Warriors goaltender Adam Evanoff stops Brandon’s Luka Burzan in close. in 36 games last season. That’s exactly what Hunter is looking to see, as revealed when asked about the weaknesses and strength he’s seen from the team so far. “Offence is something that will be different, it’s going to be offense by committee, five guys not Jayden Halbgewachs taking the puck and going to the net and scoring,” Hunter said. “Our strength is we’re going to be a fourline team with six defencemen playing because the guys are going to have to develop. The depth of our prospect pool is great and the guys who are coming in filling the spots left by (Brett) Howden, Halbgewach, (Tanner) Jeannot, (Brayden) Burke, they have big shoes to fill. We’re going to be relying on (Ryan) Peckford and (Justin) Almeida to bring some offense for us and then guys like Popple, Smithies, Langan, they’re going to have to help out.” The Warriors open the season Friday, Sept. 17 in Brandon, the home opener the following night against the Wheat Kings (7 p.m., Mosaic Place).
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018 • PAGE A23
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FRIDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
En direct de l’univers (N) Victoria (N) Liar (N) Téléjournal Les Bougon Security Security “A Fighting Man” (2014, Drama) Famke Janssen. News Global W5 (Season Premiere) (N) “Past Malice: An Emma Fielding Mystery” (2018) Big Bang Big Bang Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN America’s Got Talent Dateline NBC News (:29) Saturday Night Live Short Film Face Off (N) CBC Arts Filmmakers “Jean of the Joneses” (2016) Sherri Shepherd. NCIS: New Orleans 48 Hours Family Feud Family Feud NCIS: New Orleans (6:07) College Football Stanford at Oregon. (N) News ThisMinute Castle “Hailey Dean Mystery: Dating Is Murder” (2017) “Hailey Dean Mystery: 2&2?4 Murders” (2018) CFL Football CFL Football Hamilton Tiger-Cats at BC Lions. (N) Hockey NHL Preseason Hockey Vancouver Canucks at Calgary Flames. (N) Sportsnet Blue Jays Corner Gas Corner Gas Saving Hope Flashpoint “Scorpio” W5 (Season Premiere) (N) (6:30) ›› “Dear John” (2010) Channing Tatum. “Love by Chance” (2016) Ben Ayers, Beau Garrett. (6:25) ››› “The Color Purple” (1985, Drama) ›› “Old School” (2003) Luke Wilson. The Omen Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba Raymond Raymond Outdaughtered Sweet Home Sextuplets Outdaughtered Sweet Home Sextuplets Insane Pools: Deep End Insane Pools: Deep End Insane Pools: Deep End Insane Pools: Deep End King King King King King King Big Bang Big Bang “The Professionals” (:15) ›› “Ten Seconds to Hell” (1959, Suspense) ››› “The Stranger” (6:00) ›› “Armageddon” (1998) Bruce Willis, Billy Bob Thornton. ››› “True Lies” (1994, Action) Motorcycle Racing Monster Energy Supercross: Daytona. Motorcycle Race (:10) ›› “The Greatest Showman” (2017, Musical) ››› “Phantom Thread” (2017) Daniel Day-Lewis. (5:55) “Jason Bourne” ›› “Passengers” (2016) Jennifer Lawrence. Prince: Sign O’ the Times (:05) ›› “The Mummy” (2017, Action) Tom Cruise. ›› “Kingsman: The Golden Circle” (2017, Action) Game (:45) ›› “The Wizard of Lies” (2017, Docudrama) Robert De Niro. “Beware Slender”
SUNDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
District 31 La facture Unité 9 (N) Faits divers (N) Le téléjournal avec Céline NCIS “Destiny’s Child” FBI “Pilot” New Amsterdam “Pilot” Global News at 10 (N) The Voice (N) This Is Us “Ave Maria” Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang etalk (N) Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night The Weather Network This Is Us “Ave Maria” (:01) New Amsterdam News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Laughs Coronation Standing 22 Minutes Baroness Hang Ups The National (N) FBI “Pilot” NCIS: New Orleans Ent. Tonight Late Show-Colbert Corden Dancing With the Stars (:01) 20/20 (N) News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) The Gifted “eMergence” Lethal Weapon Mom Mom To Be Announced World/Poker SportsCentre (N) SportsCentre (N) SC With Jay and Dan (N) MLB Baseball Sportsnet Central (N) MLB Baseball Oakland Athletics at Seattle Mariners. Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld Criminal Minds Big Bang Big Bang Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU › “The Back-up Plan” (2010) Jennifer Lopez. (6:50) ››› “Selma” (2014) David Oyelowo. ››› “Munich” (2005) Eric Bana, Daniel Craig. Reba Reba Reba Reba Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. (6:00) Outdaughtered (N) Sweet Home Sextuplets (:09) Outdaughtered “Busby Birthday Bash” Mad Dog Made (N) Highway Thru Hell (N) Treasure Quest: Snake Mad Dog Made Mike Mike Friends Friends Friends Friends Big Bang Big Bang Hollywood ››› “Stir Crazy” (1980, Comedy) Gene Wilder. ›› “Watermelon Man” (1970) “Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse” ›› “The Chronicles of Riddick” (2004) Vin Diesel. Monster Jam Monster Jam NASCAR Race Hub Car Warriors “Le Mans” (:05) ››› “Thank You for Your Service” (2017) ››› “Phantom Thread” (2017) Daniel Day-Lewis. (6:10) ›› “In the Fade” ›› “Nerve” (2016) Emma Roberts. (:40) “Media” (2017) Brian White ›› “Assassin’s Creed” (2016) Michael Fassbender. Shameless Kidding Film Stars Jane Fonda VICE News Fight Game Last Week Real Time With Bill Maher Ballers Insecure
WEDNESDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
District 31 Discussions Demain des hommes (N) Ruptures (N) Le téléjournal avec Céline NCIS: New Orleans 9-1-1 “7.1” (N) Bull (Season Premiere) (N) Global News at 10 (N) Big Bang Sheldon Magnum P.I. The Good Doctor “Hello” The Resident “00:42:30” Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night The Weather Network (6:00) The Voice Manifest “Pilot” News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Coronation Coronation Murdoch Mysteries Frankie Drake Mysteries The National (N) Magnum P.I. Bull (Season Premiere) (N) Ent. Tonight Late Show-Colbert Corden Dancing With the Stars The Good Doctor “Hello” News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) Dancing With the Stars “Premiere” Manifest “Pilot” To Be Announced (6:15) NFL Football Pittsburgh Steelers at Tampa Bay Buccaneers. SportsCent. SC With Jay and Dan (N) MLB Baseball Sportsnet Central (N) MLB Baseball Oakland Athletics at Seattle Mariners. Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld The Voice “The Blind Auditions Season Premiere” Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU 9-1-1 ›› “Butter” (2011) (5:50) Luck (:25) “Before Tomorrow” (2008, Drama) The White Queen (:01) Counterpart Last Man Last Man Last Man Last Man Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. Counting On Joe and Kendra welcome their baby boy. (:04) Counting On “Jinger’s Double Surprise” Alaskan Bush People (N) BattleBots (N) Cash Cab (N) Alaskan Bush People Mike Mike Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang ››› “The Last Waltz” (1978) Robbie Robertson. (:15) ››› “Boxcar Bertha” (1972) David Carradine Better Call Saul (N) (:15) Lodge 49 (N) (:19) Better Call Saul Lodge 49 Monster Jam Monster Jam NASCAR Race Hub Car Warriors (:05) ››› “A United Kingdom” (2016) Kidding Shameless Spin Out (6:45) XTC: This Is Pop ›› “Snatched” (2017) Amy Schumer. (:35) “Paper Year” (2017) Avan Jogia Rising ›› “Table 19” (2017) Anna Kendrick. ››› “Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri” Twisted VICE News “Jane Fonda in Five Acts” (2018) Jane Fonda. (:15) The Deuce
TUESDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
Découverte Ici Laflaque Tout le monde en parle (Season Premiere) (N) Téléjournal 9-1-1 “Under Pressure” Big Brother (N) NCIS: Los Angeles News Security Big Bang Big Bang The $100,000 Pyramid (N) The $100,000 Pyramid W5 (Season Premiere) Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN (6:20) NFL Football New England Patriots at Detroit Lions. (N) Local 4 News at 11 (N) Sports Final Anne With an E The Nature of Things Great Barrier Reef wit The National (N) NCIS: Los Angeles Madam Secretary Joel Osteen Madam Secretary NCIS: N.O. The $100,000 Pyramid (N) The $100,000 Pyramid News Sports Bensinger Castle Celebrity Family Feud Family Guy Rel “Pilot” The Bletchley Circle: San Doctors With Borders NFL Football New England Patriots at Detroit Lions. (N) SportsCent. SC With Jay and Dan (N) MLB’s Best NHL’s Best Sportsnet Central (N) Misplays Blue Jays MLB’s Best Poker Night (6:20) NFL Football New England Patriots at Detroit Lions. (N) Corner Gas Big Bang Big Bang “The Nanny Diaries” “Love by Chance” (2016) Ben Ayers, Beau Garrett. ››› “The Blind Side” (6:50) ›››› “The Untouchables” (1987) › “New Year’s Eve” (2011) Halle Berry, Jessica Biel. ››› “There’s Something About Mary” (1998) Cameron Diaz. “There’s Something About Mary” 90 Day Fiancé (:05) Unexpected (N) (:11) 90 Day Fiancé: Before the 90 Days Ultimate Ninja Challenge Ultimate Ninja Challenge Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang “Weekend at Bernie’s” ›› “Harold & Kumar Go to White Castle” (2004) Tosh.0 Tosh.0 (6:00) ›› “Irene” (1940) ›› “The Yellow Canary” (1943) Anna Neagle. ›› “The Love Light” Fear the Walking Dead (:05) Talking Dead (N) Fear the Walking Dead Fear the Walking Dead Motorcycle Racing Monster Energy Supercross: Indianapolis. Drag Racing “A Bad Moms Christmas” The Circus Toon Pres. Shameless (N) Kidding (N) Purge (6:05) “Patti Cake$” ›› “Rules Don’t Apply” (2016) Warren Beatty. “A Cure for Wellness” (6:55) ››› “Battle of the Sexes” (2017) (:01) ››› “Baby Driver” (2017) Ansel Elgort. “The Wedding Stalker” Real Time With Bill Maher The Deuce “Seven-Fifty” Ballers (N) Insecure (N)
MONDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
District 31 L’épicerie Les enfants de la télé (N) Trop (N) Les Simone Le téléjournal avec Céline Survivor “Appearances Are Deceiving” Big Brother (Season Finale) (N) Global News at 10 (N) Goldbergs Housewife Grey’s Anatomy The doctors vie for a new position. Big Bang etalk (N) Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night The Weather Network Chicago Fire Chicago P.D. News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers marketplace Coronation Baking Show Vanity Fair (N) The National (N) Survivor Big Brother (Season Finale) (N) Ent. Tonight Late Show-Colbert Corden Mod Fam Single A Million Little Things News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) blackish Cool Kids Mod Fam Single A Million Little Things To Be Announced MLB Baseball MLB Baseball Teams TBA. (N) MLB Baseball Sportsnet Central (N) Blue Jays Devils Misplays Poker Night Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld Carter The Detail Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ›› “It’s Complicated” (2009) Meryl Streep. Something (:20) › “Wrath of the Titans” (2012) ›› “Sherlock Holmes: A Game of Shadows” (2011) Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. (6:00) My 600-Lb. Life Dr. Pimple Popper My 600-Lb. Life An obese woman is nearly immobile. Mayday “Pilot vs. Plane” Mad Dog Made Highway Thru Hell Ultimate Ninja Challenge Mike Mike Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) “The Silencers” ›› “Murderers’ Row” (1966, Action) Dean Martin. ›› “The Ambushers” (6:00) ›› “Con Air” (1997, Action) ››› “True Lies” (1994, Action) Arnold Schwarzenegger. Drag Racing NASCAR Race Hub Car Warriors “Cutlass” (6:55) ››› “The Shape of Water” (2017, Fantasy) ›› “Ouija: Origin of Evil” (2016) Greatest “A Bad Moms Christmas” Shameless Kidding “Racer and the Jailbird” (2017) (6:35) ›› “Kingsman: The Golden Circle” (2017) › “Birth of the Dragon” (2016) Xia Yu Purge Stalker VICE News Real Time With Bill Maher Ballers Insecure The Deuce “Seven-Fifty”
PAGE A24 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018
National / International News BUSINESS
Rising interest rates mean fewer no interest auto loans By Matt Jones THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Since the early 2000s, zero per cent annual percentage rate auto loans have been an important part of the car-buying landscape. Whether the vehicles were subcompact cars or heavy-duty trucks, zero per cent APR offers seemed to be everywhere, particularly around big holiday sale weekends and the fall car-clearance season. Interest-free offers usually require shoppers to have a credit score above 700 to qualify. But if they can tick that box, they can net some significant savings: A buyer who gets a zero per cent interest rate on a $25,000, 60-month loan would save $3,300 in interest charges, compared to a loan with the average 5 per cent APR. Recently, though, zero per cent loan offers haven’t been quite as easy to find. In August 2017, for example, 14.6 per cent of car deals were financed with zero per cent loans, according to Edmunds analysts. This year, however, that number dropped to 7.4 per cent. Notably, Nissan and Toyota pulled sharply away from zero per cent financing in August, which used to be prime time for such deals. In Toyota’s case, zero per cent finance deals accounted for 4.6 per cent of Toyota’s August 2018 sales. In August 2017, Notice of Call for Nominations RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF MARQUIS PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that nominations for candidates for the offices of: COUNCILLOR FOR DIVISION NO. 2 COUNCILLOR FOR DIVISION NO. 4 COUNCILLOR FOR DIVISION NO. 6 Will be received on Wednesday, September 19th, 2018 at 9:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. local time at the Municipal Office 13 Main St, Marquis, SK S0H 2X0 Dated this 4th day of September, 2018 Samantha Millard/Returning Officer
PUBLIC NOTICE Public Notice is hereby given that the Council of the Resort Village of North Grove intends to adopt bylaws, pursuant to requirements of the Planning and Development Act, as follows; Bylaw No. 06-2018 known as the Official Community Plan and Bylaw No. 07-2018 known as the Zoning Bylaw of the Resort Village of North Grove. INTENT The proposed Official Community Plan and Zoning Bylaw permits the Resort Village of North Grove to manage the land uses within the municipal boundaries and adopt policies to encourage future growth and maintain community viability. REASON The reason for the adoption of these bylaws is the potential for growth of the community and to be accountable to the residents of the community of North Grove and surrounding area. AFFECTED LAND The affected land is all that land contained in the corporate boundaries of the Resort Village of North Grove as shown on the maps forming part of the OCP and Zoning Bylaw. PUBLIC INSPECTION Any person may inspect the bylaw at the Village Office located at 5-1410 Caribou St W in Moose Jaw, SK, between 9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m., Tuesday to Thursday. Copies are available at cost or digitally on the Village website www.resortvillageofnorthgrove.com PUBLIC HEARING Council will hold a public hearing on Friday, October 19, 2018 at 3:00 p.m. at the Village Office to hear any person or group that wants to comment on the proposed bylaws. Council will also consider written comments received at the hearing or delivered to the undersigned at the Village Office before the hearing. Mailing address is 5-1410 Caribou St W Moose Jaw SK. Issued at City of Moose Jaw on September 17, 2018 Tracy Edwards, Administrator
the figure was 21 per cent. For Nissan, zero per cent deals this year accounted for 4.8 per cent of sales. In August 2017, the figure was 13 per cent of sales. Chrysler has tapped out as well. Zero per cent loans made up less than half a per cent of its financed deals in August 2018. A year ago, such loans accounted for 13 per cent of the company’s sales. The culprit is rising interest rates. Zero per cent loans are free money if you’re the buyer, but not if you’re the carmaker. A carmaker has to pick up the tab for such offers, just as it does with traditional cash-back rebates. Car inventory also is responsible for the scarcity of these offers. It’s at its lowest level since 2016, and with fewer cars to sell off, there’s less need for automakers to lure shoppers with a pricey incentive. For consumers, though, the good news is that there are other ways to save significant money on a car deal. CASH-BACK LIVES ON Cash-back rebates show no sign of going away, and they might even save you more money than zero per cent offers. People who have average credit can qualify for most cash-back rebates, while only shoppers with excellent credit can get zero per cent loans. Further, these cash-back rebates can be used in conjunction with low-rate financing that can still be found outside of dealerships. Shoppers can still find such incentives as discounts for members of the military, reservists and veterans. Meanwhile, direct-to-dealer incentives are also in
play. Carmakers provide these to dealers to, for example, meet certain sales goals. Dealerships often use these hidden incentives to sweeten an offer without a potential buyer ever having to ask for it. IMPORTANCE OF PRE-APPROVED LOANS Getting pre-approved for an auto loan before heading out to a dealership has always been a good idea, but it may be even more important as zero per cent offers at dealerships wane. It’s no longer a given that a dealership will offer you a very low interest rate that’s subsidized by a carmaker. By having a bank or credit union pre-approval in hand as you shop, you can be sure you’re getting the best interest rate available. Between rising interest rates and rising car prices, getting the lowest interest rate possible is more important than ever. Getting a loan that’s 2 interest points lower could mean saving $2,000 over the life of the average car loan for a $31,000 vehicle. DOWN BUT NOT OUT Although zero per cent loans aren’t as abundant as they have been, they are still around. Carmakers that are offering zero per cent loans for at least 60 months are Cadillac, Ford, GMC, Hyundai, Jeep, Kia, Lincoln, Maserati, Mazda, Mitsubishi, Nissan, Ram, Subaru and Volkswagen. Note that zero per cent financing offers will only be available on selected models and maybe only for a limited time.
Notice of Call for Nominations VILLAGE OF MARQUIS
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MOVE A BUILDING
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that nominations for candidates for the offices of: MAYOR Will be received on Wednesday, September 19th, 2018 at 9:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. local time at the Municipal Office 13 Main St, Marquis, SK S0H 2X0 Dated this 4th day of September, 2018 Samantha Millard/Returning Officer
© 2018 The Canadian Press
An application has been received for permission to move a dwelling 7.3 metres in width and 14.6 metres in depth (24.0 feet x 48.0 feet) from Parcel A, Plan 78MJ07626, Ext 1, to Lot 20, Block 53, OLD96, civically known as 836 Stadacona Street East, Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan. Any person may inspect the plans and photographs of the building at the Planning and Development Services Department, Third Floor, City Hall, 228 Main Street North, during regular office hours, Monday - Friday. 8:15 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Any objections must be filed with the Office of the City Clerk at City Hall on or before Wednesday, October 3rd, 2018 at 5:00 p.m. Dated at Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, on the 19th day of September, 2018. Virginia Shepley Building Official
Investment Management Services The City of Moose Jaw has issued a Request for Proposals (RFP) for Investment Management Services. The RFP closes on October 17th, at 2:00 p.m.
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MOVE A BUILDING An application has been received for permission to move a dwelling 7.3 metres in width and 14.6 metres in depth (24.0 feet x 48.0 feet) from Parcel A, Plan 78MJ07626, Ext 1, to Lot 18, Block 22, OLD96, civically known as 520 Athabasca Street East, Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan.
The City of Moose Jaw is inviting proposals from qualified Investment Management Firms. The City of Moose Jaw Investment Committee is seeking professional Investment Management Services to review and revise the City’s Investment Policy and to manage its Investment Portfolio based upon the Investment Policy.
Any person may inspect the plans and photographs of the building at the Planning and Development Services Department, Third Floor, City Hall, 228 Main Street North, during regular office hours, Monday - Friday. 8:15 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
For more information on the RFP, please visit the City website www.moosejaw.ca, follow the quick link to Tenders & Calls for Proposals and/or contact Brian Acker at 306-694-4478.
Dated at Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, on the 19th day of September 2018.
Any objections must be filed with the Office of the City Clerk at City Hall on or before Wednesday, October 3rd, 2018 at 5:00 p.m.
Virginia Shepley Building Official
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018 • PAGE A25
National / International News INTERNATIONAL
GM recalls over 240,000 vehicles to fix rear brake problem DETROIT _ General Motors is recalling more than 240,000 vehicles, mainly in the U.S. and Canada, to fix a problem that could hamper rear brake performance. The recall covers many GMC Terrain, Buick Lacrosse and Regal, Cadillac XTS and Chevrolet Cruze, Equinox, Volt, Impala and Bolt vehicles from 2018 and
2019. Also covered is the 2018 Chevrolet Malibu. GM says the rear brake caliper pistons can contain trapped hydrogen gas that could make the brakes feel soft and increase the risk of a crash. GM says it’s not aware of any crashes. Dealers will bleed the brakes to remove gas. Once the
gas is out GM says the problem won’t happen again. GM is preparing to notify owners, but those with concerns can call dealers and schedule repairs now. © 2018 The Canadian Press
Tic Tac Toe, Tickle Me Elmo among Toy Hall of Fame finalists By Carolyn Thompson - THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
ROCHESTER, N.Y. _ This may be the year that chalk makes its mark on the National Toy Hall of Fame, or American Girl outmuscles He-Man for a place of honour. But don’t count out Uno or Magic 8 Ball, which are also in the running, along with Chutes and Ladders, the Fisher-Price Corn Popper, pinball, the sled, tic-tac-toe, Tickle Me Elmo and Tudor Electric Football. The finalists for the hall of fame’s class of 2018 were announced Wednesday, chosen by staff from thousands of online nominations. A committee of experts will choose which should take their place alongside other toy box mainstays like Barbie and Play-Doh in the western New York hall. The annual induction ceremony is Nov. 8. ``These 12 toys represent different play styles, from outdoor to imaginative, and different eras, from ancient to more modern,’’ Christopher Bensch, vice-president for collections, said. ``But they all share an undeniable ability to inspire people of all ages to learn, create and discover through play.’’ Since the National Toy Hall of Fame was established at The Strong museum in 1998, 65 toys have been recognized for their longevity, innovation and ability to foster learning or discovery through play. This year, fans are invited to vote for their favourites through Sept. 19 as part of a ``Player’s Choice’’ ballot . The top three vote-getters will be factored in with ballots cast by a selection committee made up of industry, education and community experts. About the finalists: _American Girl Dolls: Created in 1986, each doll comes with a narrative that fits an era in America’s history. _Chalk: Traced by historians to the earliest people and times, it has yet to fall out of
favour with artists. _Chutes and Ladders: Milton Bradley introduced the simple board game to American audiences in 1943. It is based on an ancient Indian game called snakes and ladders. _Fisher-Price Corn Popper: Babies have been honing their walking behind the device since 1957, watching colorful balls pop under a clear dome as they roll it. _Magic 8 Ball: Users pose questions and shake the cue ball, then wait for an answer to float to the surface. Millions have been sold since being introduced in 1946. _Masters of the Universe: He-Man and others in Mattel’s line of action figures have been doing battle in comic books, television and movies since the early 1980s, and have been featured on everything from toothbrushes to sleeping bags. _Pinball: The arcade games that have players use flippers to deflect steel balls through mazes grew from an 18th Century French table game called bagatelle. _Sled: Steel runner sleds have been popular since the 1800s, joined over the years by sleds made from new materials and designs. _Tic-Tac-Toe: The game of Xs and Os was one of the first to be programmed into a computer in 1952, making it one of the first video games. _Tickle Me Elmo: The 1996 Christmas must-have gave the favourite ``Sesame Street’’ character technology to laugh and move when poked. _Tudor Electric Football: The toy where plastic players vibrate across a motorized field is celebrating its 70th anniversary this year. _Uno: The quick-playing card game has been a steady seller since it was created in 1971. © 2018 The Canadian Press
Mastercard tries to erase borders for smaller businesses
Mastercard rolled out a digital trade platform Wednesday designed to make it easier for companies to do business around the world. The company’s Mastercard Track will, among other things, help businesses identify and assess potential international customers and suppliers, and manage global payments electronically. The database will include information on more than 150 million companies worldwide. Michael Froman, Mastercard’s vice chairman and president of strategic growth, says that global commerce is surprisingly inefficient and especially difficult for modest-sized companies to break into.
``Small and medium-sized companies find the whole thing bewildering,’’ says Froman, who was U.S. trade representative in the Obama administration. They don’t know which suppliers to trust or which customers can be counted on to pay their bills. ``You don’t know who you’re dealing with.’’ Mastercard developed Track in collaboration with Microsoft and is working with nine companies that supply business-to-business software. © 2018 The Canadian Press
US ‘likely’ has taken over as the world’s top oil producer The United States may have reclaimed the title of the world’s biggest oil producer sooner than expected. The U.S. Energy Information Administration said Wednesday that America ``likely surpassed’’ Russia in June and August after jumping over Saudi Arabia earlier this year. The agency says, however, that’s based on preliminary estimates. If those estimates are right, it would mark the first time in more than two decades that the U.S. has led in output. U.S. production has soared in recent years because of techniques including hydraulic fracturing, or ``fracking,’’ the use of chemicals, sand, water and high pressure to crack rock formations deep below ground, releasing more oil and natural gas. Fracking is driving a drilling boom in the Permian Basin under Texas and New Mexico. © 2018 The Canadian Press
PAGE A26 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018
AUTOS 960 Ford 1-1/2 ton grain trucks box & hoist. 1969 Fargo 1/2 ton six cyl std. 1967 Dodge 1/2 ton six std. 1977 For 3/4 ton with 100 gal slip tank with electric pump. Offers. 6934321 or 690-7227 Wanted an older Truck with 4 Cylinder with Automatic transmission . No rust. Call or Text 1-306-641-4447 AUTO PARTS 1979 Buick service manual $2 306-681-8749
2001 Grand Caravan Sport for sale by owner. Asking $3500 OBO. Mileage 160,000 km. Well-maintained and in good condition. Phone (306) 6924054
Truck box liner. 3/8 inch thick rubber truck box liner and cargo protector. 6’ 6” bed length, 5’3” width. $150 new asking $75 obo. 306-692-8593 *truck bed liner RV’S & MARINE For sale 5th wheel hitch, complete with box bars. $200.00 call 306 537-3173 FARMS, SUPPLIES & LIVESTOCK Swathers 730 PTO 30ft swather with pick up reel. Also 8230 30ft and 2 swath rollers. Offers. 693-4321 or 690-7227 For sale: 1992 Case IH 1680 combine with pick up header. Always shedded. Field ready. 4200 hrs. 693-4321 or 6907227 For sale: Cattle creep feeder. Also manual head gate. Phone 693-4321 or 690-7227 TOOLS & EQUIPMENT Mini Pyramex Safety Glasses $2.00. Steeled Toed Boots $50.00. 306-631-9800 Premium Safety Eyewear $5.00 Great for paintballing as well!!! 306-631-9800 Bucket of misc nuts, bolts, screws, etc, new and used $2 306-681-8749 For sale: 12 lbs of 1-1/4 in Gyprock screws. 75 lbs of self
leveling compound. 50 lbs of mortar (grey colour). All new material. Ph 306-972-9172 New plumbing fitting & water lines. Ph 306-972-9172 Garden/ flower bed shovel - $1 306-681-8749. FOR RENT For rent: 2 bedroom, lower level suite asking $900/month plus damage deposit of $500. Washer, dryer, fridge, stove, dishwasher, microwave. Utilities provided. Separate entrance. Garage parking. Adults only, no pets, no smoking. For more information please contact jo ann @ 306-692-8737 or email firstname.lastname@example.org APARTMENT FOR RENT CENTRALLY LOCATED – 1 BEDROOM ADULT APARTMENT $750.00/MONTHLY INCLUDES; HEAT, FRIDGE, STOVE, DISHWASHER, AIR CONDITIONER, WASHER & DRYER. DAMAGE DEPOSIT $750.00 + FIRST MONTHS RENT DUE UPON RENTAL. CAR PLUG IN. NO CHILDREN, PETS AND NO SMOKING ON PREMISES. MONTH TO MONTH RENTAL WITH NO LEASE. RENTAL PRICE WILL NEVER BE INCREASED. PLEASE PHONE 306-631-9800 TO ARRANGE A CONVENIENT TIME FOR VIEWING. Now Accepting Applications 3 Bedroom Townhouse. Fridge, Stove and Water included. Fenced patio area, storage shed For information call 306692-2667 or email us at email@example.com For rent: 2 bedroom house south hill $850.00 plus utilities. Fridge, stove, washer, dryer. Available Oct 1st. Will consider rent to own. 693-4321 or 690-7227. Suites for rent: downtown by Safeway store. $550 and up newly renovated. Twenty-four hour security. Suitable for quiet, retired or responsible student. 684-0506 For Rent: A bright furnished bedroom on the main level of our home. $550.00 per month. Damage deposit equal to one month’s rent required. Ideal for a single working person, a student or apprentice. Includes Wi-Fi, use of kitchen (supply own food) shared bathroom and laundry. Use of exercise equipment in family room. Located near schools and bus route. Must be a quiet tenant; no pets allowed; no parties; no smoking indoors. Available immediately. References required. For more information please call 306-692-0836 (Moose Jaw). For rent: furnished large bed-
room upstairs has fridge, microwave, close to bathroom, use of laundry room. Ideal for single person, student or apprentice or working person that loves yard work & animals. Close to schools, SIAST, bus stop. Available immediately. Rent 350 a month, damage deposit, no parties, double garage for car or truck, extra $50 a month. 693-6716 For rent: Furnished house available for winter rental, available Nov 15 to April 1. Mature responsible person or couple. No pets or smoking. $950 a month includes utilities and internet. Call 306-6317676 for more information. For Rent: A spacious, bright furnished bedroom on the main level of our home. $650.00 per month. Damage deposit equal to one month’s rent required. Ideal for a single working person, a student or apprentice. Includes use of kitchen (supply own food) shared bathroom and laundry. Use of exercise equipment in family room. Located near schools and bus route. Must be a quiet tenant; no pets allowed; no parties; no smoking indoors. Available immediately. References required. For more information please call 306-692-0836 (Moose Jaw). MUSIC & INSTRUMENTS Mr B’s guitar studio now accepting students call 6844991. MISCELLANEOUS Oh boys, do I remember these. New Murder Mystery Games. $5.00/each.306-631-9800 Wheel Chair Accessible Signs $2.00/each New. 306-6319800
Pitney Bowes Scale $25.00. 306-631-9800 Corner Shelving Frame. 306631-9800 Chair to donate for the Museum annual chair fundraiser. Sure someone could make a gem out of this one. It’s yours. 306-631-9800 Latex Varnish, vases, Interlocking Foam, Boat and Motor and Assorted accessories, Commercial fridge, restaurant booths and file cabinet 306642-3061 55 gallon plastic barrels - $20 each firstname.lastname@example.org Wanted, a Lever action 22 caliber rifle. Call or text 1-306641-4447 New steel fence gate black lock and handle. 306-9729172 For sale: one snowbear 4 by 8 ft new take off sides & wired with lights. Ph 306-972-9172
Langdon Towers 1 and 2 Bedroom
WILDCAT BOBCAT SERVICE Three Sizes of Machines Available •Excavation • Post Holes • Piles • Top Soil • Manure • Corral & Barn Cleaning • Snow Removal • Hauling • Lawn & Driveway Digouts • Cement Removal • Backhoe Available • Mini Excavator Available • Sanding Truck • Stump Removal
Ramps $20. Phone 306-6928593
HOUSEHOLD ITEMS For sale: One -8ftx5-1/2 ft. Black flowered nylon rug. One - 17ftx26” hall runner. One - 18ftx26” hall runner. Three - 88”x24” hall runner. Two - 96”x21” hall runner. One - 81”x24” hall runner. All rugs in good condition - show little wear. Phone 306-694-1030 For sale: Used central vac excellent condition. 693-4321 or 690-7227 Samsung stainless steel french door fridge. Bottom mount freezer drawer w/ ice maker. 32”W, 70”H, 33”D. 8 years old $250. 306-692-4656 Kenmore stainless ultra wash dishwasher, 3 years old $125. 306-692-4656 Maytag Bravos HE top load washer & steam dryer, red colour, 8 years old $225 pair. 306-692-4656 deep freeze works great, 46” long 27” wide and 28” tall $300 306-681-8749 Xmas lights and decorations, candles and holders, Lighted Medicine cabinet and electronic air purifier 306-642-3061 Kenmore deep freezer 42 by 22. Kenmore washer & dryer. Ph 972-9172 For sale: Lt brown recliner chair $40.00; 36” round ask Ashley table $80.00 306-6933357 Antique bedroom suite - about 85 yrs old. No scratches or marks… bed, (with head & foot board), dresser with bench, and chest of drawers. To view call 306-693-1502. Floor lamp - about 7’ tall white & gold - Grecian lady carrying the lamp shade. Imported from Italy about 1965 Very lovely call 306-693-1502 OFFICE FUNITURE & EQUIPMENT File Box $10.00. 306-6319800
Office Chairs A large variety of Office Chairs. $25.00/each. 306-631-9800 Security 4 Drawer Lateral File Cabinet - High End. $295.00/ Each 306-631-9800 New Fluorescent Light $10.00. 306-631-9800
4 Desk Workstation with Filing Cabinet & Dividers Lovely Workstation. New Condition. $1,000.00 306-631-9800 Magnetic Lights Will attach to any metal backing. $5.00/ each. 306-631-98002 Drawer Filing Cabinet. Excellent Condition $50.00. 306-631-9800 Phones. $100.00 takes the lot! 306-631-9800 Desk can be configured left or right 6’x6’, 6’x7.5 or 7.5’x7.5’ Over 30 must be sold Desk $200.00 Desk & Hutch $275.00 City delivery $65.00 Call Rob at 306-690-5903 Herman Miller Table Just like
Computer desk for sale pull out keyboard tray, adjustable shelf 40”x57”x20” $20 306-6922282 CHILDREN’S ITEMS
Children Socks Mix and Match, your choice .50 per sock 306631-9800 CLOTHING New Gore-Tex Men Work Pants built for maximised ruggedness and are ideal for extreme & extended use. $100.00. 306631-9800
Workmen Rainwear Rain Jacket $20.00. 306-631-9800 LAWN & GARDEN For sale: Large propane barbeque. Like new. Also 2 reel type push lawn mowers. Offers. 693-4321 or 690-7227
lawn mower for sale 20-inch
New in package Sole Cleaner. Awesome foot massager! $3.00/each. 306-631-9800 WANTED Wanted Hunting and fishing equipment Newer Class B Van Motorhome 306-642-3061 I pay cash for your unwanted guns, rusty or in good condition, gun parts, ammo, in Moose Jaw and area, references available. Pick up a location that suits you. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 Free pickup of your unwanted garden tillers, snowblowers and lawn tractors in Moose Jaw. Call or text 1-306-6414447 I pay cash for tractors up to 50 HP, running or not, and 3 point hitch equipment, Call or text 306-641-4447 Wanted John Deere Wheel weights to fit a 30” wheel. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 Will fix and sell Lewis Cattle Oilers. Phone 306-972-9172 Looking for a stroller with bigger wheels and higher handle. 306-972-8855 SERVICES Junk to the dump in and around Moose Jaw - $35 and up 306-681-8749 Will do general painting & contracting interior & exterior. Free estimates. Phone 306-9729172 HELP WANTED Seeking committed, evangelizing Christian business partner. To open up and operate a second-hand/flea market store in Moose Jaw, SK. Male, female or family. Computer/internet knowledge helpful. 684-0506 COMMUNITY, EVENTS, MEETINGS & OCCASSIONS The Second Chance Prom cordially invites you to their Medieval Feast, to be hosted September 15, 2018. Tickets are $50 each and will include dinner, dancing and a silent auction. For more information or to purchase tickets contact Brenda MacKenzie at 306631-3138. Garage Sale - 1155 2nd Ave NW - Friday Sept 21, 3pm -8pm Saturday Sept 22, 9am - 3pm
LAWN CARE & WINDOW CLEANING
FAST, RELIABLE REASONABLE MOOSE JAW, SASKATCHEWAN
Desk Good condition $75. Please call 306-631-9800 to arrange a convenient time to view. Shelving - $15.00 Fair condition. Please call 306-631-9800 to arrange a convenient time to view. 3 drawer desk unit - $25.00 Excellent condition. Please call 306-631-9800 to arrange a convenient time to view. Grey computer chair - swivel, height and back adjustable $20 306-692-2282 Computer monitor HP w2007 - 17” computer monitor $20 306-692-2282
Noma side-discharge cottage special. Aren’t fancy, but functional. No bag. 3.75 hp Briggs ‘Sprint” engine starts and runs well. $60 takes it. 306-6926516 SPORTS For sale: Mens and ladies bikes like new $75.00 each or BO. Phone 693-4321 or 690-7227 Ice fishing shelter, gas and electric augers, fish camera, fish finder and portable cooler/ warmer 306-642-3061 HEALTH & BEAUTY SUPPLIES Foot Spa $2.00 Pamper yourself! 306-631-9800 Ped Egg $2.00 Works Great! 306-631-9800 Dual Sided Back Scrubber $3.00. 306-631-9800 Soap - New packages of Soap. $1.00/each. 306-631-9800 *
Better Water Solutions for your entire home.
new. $200.00 City delivery $65.00 Call Rob for additional information 306-690-5903 I have 8 Work Stations for sale. 8’ long x 7’ tall. Very good construction. $50 each. Please call 306-631-9800 to arrange for viewing.
Better water for better living High quality water delivered to your home or office Better water brings out the best in your family
270 Caribou St. W. www.culligan.com
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018 • PAGE A27
Sukanen Ship Museum John Deere building dedicated to Nelson Motors of Avonlea
On the Front Porch
By Ron Walter - For Moose Jaw Express
by Wanda Smith
All in the Family My great aunt was the last of my grandpa’s generation in my dad’s family. Much younger than grandpa and his siblings, she assumed the role of matriarch of the family so we looked up to her for direction and guidance for more than fifteen years after he and his siblings went to glory. It was a shock to our entire family, because she wasn’t ill and had not yet made it into her eighties, when my great uncle found her passed on when he returned from a men’s Bible study one morning. Her extended family has made the globe their home and so there were cousins from New Zealand, Brazil, Missouri, California, Washington and the three western provinces home for her funeral . What a reunion we had! As I stood in the gathering room with the family before service, I was touched so deeply to the core of my being. I feel challenged in finding the words to convey with you the deep sense of gratefulness and belonging I felt when I looked around the room. We were the product of the decisions our ancestors had made. We were experiencing the gathering of many ministers, missionaries, godly ones young and old, with hearts full of love, hope, peace and service to others. This was the result of Ted & Mary Silvester’s decisions (and before) to live to give, serve and love. In fact, one of Aunt Joyce’s grandsons was catching a flight to Los Angeles immediately following the service to fulfill a year-long commitment to the Dream Center – an organization that exists to serve as a resource center focused on finding solutions to homelessness, hunger, and the lack of education through residential and community outreach programs. I encountered something there in that room. I encountered the corporate culmination of godly seeds planted for generations before bringing us to that exact moment of time. I encountered the power of choosing life over death, blessing over cursing, serving over taking, giving over getting. This group of people live to give; give their lives, their love, their money and their time. Although Hubby wasn’t able to go with us, our sweet peas and I along with Sis were so honored to be a part of that gathering. I still cannot express the gratefulness I felt that I was able to share this experience with my girls! It was so impactful. This was what living for Jesus and raising families to love Jesus looked like. This is the foundation upon which we can build our family and when the time comes, their families. Dear readers, this is possible. It is possible to gather when a loved one has left this earth and love and hug and smile and cry with the assurance and the peace that our loved one has just moved and changed their address. We have this hope! We can lean on Jesus and the love of our family. Be assured that you will reap what you sow... I am reaping the seeds sown by my Great Grandpa Ted and Great Grandma Mary who chose to bring their children up in the training and instruction of the Lord. My family is a product of their decision. It is possible to change the trajectory of your family lineage with one decision. Even if you, dear reader, have not experienced the type of family I am blessed to have, you can be the one who can change everything! Be bold as a parent to make the switch. I am living the legacy that was given to me.
Forever in our hearts
Jessie Ellen Alexander July 20th, 1941 - Sept. 8th, 2015
The grand opening of the Nelson Motors John Deere building was one of the highlights at the Sukanen Ship Museum threshing bee. A privately-owned building at the museum was converted to a John Deere dealership with financial assistance and donation of tractors from the Wally Nelson family of Avonlea. The facade was re-created like the first Nelson Motors building right down to the painting of a window with two cartoon characters gazing from it. “My thought is John Deere’s need a home too,” joked Ian Clothier, a museum board member behind the project. The John Deere building joins a Case and an International Harvester building. “I would really like to thank the Nelson family and Wally for all they have done and the support they have given us for the building of this little memento to the hard work that dealers put in,” said Clothier. Wally’s daughter, Jan Day, said the family is proud of the business her father built and of the many customers at the opening. About 35 family members attended, “This is absolutely phenomenal,” she said, as Nelson and former competitor Bill Young waited to cut the ribbon. The two 90-year olds’ birthdays are four days apart. Nelson Motors, she said, was born in 1959 when dealership owner J.D. Armstrong offered to sell to his employee Wally Nelson. Nelson said he had no money but by afternoon Armstrong had found someone to finance the sale. “Mom and Dad worked hard between Mom pumping gas and filling out all the parts cards,” said Day. “They built a wonderful, wonderful dealership that’s well-respected through the province. “They built many friendships. Most of the customers were friends. They weren’t just customers. “I don’t think we ever sat at our kitchen table for lunch or for supper” just the four family members. “Dad brought everybody and their dog home. Mom cooked for hordes.”
Wally Nelson Nephew Jaret Nelson said the business has continued Wally’s vision even with expansion to stores in Radville, Redvers and Estevan. “We want to keep it a family atmosphere, small-town culture. We drive that into our employees, now up to 128,” said Jaret. The threshing tractor parade recognized four members/ volunteers who died during the last year —former president Doug Carrick, parade participant Gord Rolfes of Gravelbourg, donor Larry Briscoe of Colfax, and kitchen and flower bed volunteer Doris Loeppky Museum president Gord Ross said the two-day event went well. Close to 2,000 attended. The Sunday crowd was the biggest he has ever seen there. “I think that had something to do with the John Deere building opening. The Nelson family gave us a lot of support financially and donation of tractors.” Ross said people were glad to see a steam-driven tractor threshing and ploughing. “We had a lot asking why we hadn’t had a steamer.” The tractor owner plans to come back next year. Ross said the crowd watching threshing was one of the biggest he has seen. “Obviously we must be doing something they like.” Children enjoyed riding Howard Hess’ barrel ride pulled by a garden tractor. Ron Walter can be reached at email@example.com
60 Athabasca Street East 306-692-0533 Minister: Rev. Jim Tenford Music Director: Karen Purdy Sunday, May 14th, 2017 Worship Service 10:30am Threshing & Sunday School
St. Andrew’s United Church
TRINITY UNITED CHURCH 277 Iroquois St W Moose Jaw, SK Next Service: September 23, 10:30am Rev. Doug Shepherd
Traditional Anglican Parish Now worshipping at
Celebrating Inclusion For All
Gone are the days we used to share But in our hearts you are always there To walk with us throughout our lives Until we meet again We love and miss you Jerry, Jeff, Kristi & Mike, Janine & Bryce, grandchildren Brooke, Zak, Sydney, Mckennah and Jaden
60 Athabasca Street East 306-692-0533 Minister: Rev. Jim Tenford
Music Director: Karen Purdy • Choir Director: Jenna Nash
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
Sunday, September 23, 2018 10:30 am Sanctuary Worship Service Sunday School
For more information contact: Fr. Glenn Galenkamp, Rector 306-691-2715
E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Facebook: www.facebook.com/StAndrewsUnitedChurchMooseJaw Website: http://standrewsmoosejaw.ca
All Are Welcome!
PAGE A28 â€˘ MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, September 19, 2018
Options for livestock producers facing hay shortage this winter By Ron Walter - For Agri-Mart Express AGRIMART
EXPRESS Drought across southeastern Alberta and southwestern Saskatchewan this summer has placed many livestock producers in a hay shortage predicament. The question â€œwhat to do?â€? arose often enough that Alberta Agriculture and Forestry economics extension specialist Herman Simmons prepared some options. His options outline plans to manage a 25 per cent shortage of hay with a 100 head herd of cows. The first option is buying the needed hay with a $43,000 cost delivered to the farm. Cost of the hay and interest would be spread over five years and take $46,000 cash out of operations. The option to move 25 per cent of the herd to a custom feeder at $3.75 a day
each and trucking costs plus interest will require $34,500 from the operation. An option to sell cows and buy back pregnant heifers early next year has a net cost of $21,000 with interest. A fourth option, selling 25 cows and replacing with your own heifers until the herd is back to 100 offers $36,000 cash in Year One.
In Year two, the loss in revenue, savings on hay costs and a bull purchase results in a $10,440 cost for a net gain of almost $20,000. In Year three the operation returns to normal. Simmons cautions that each of these options has risks and opportunities that need careful thought. When calculating the buy-feed op-
tion, he suggests looking at alternative sources such as straw, pea straw or green feed. When custom feeding, get a written agreement to ensure commitments by both parties are understood. While growing back your own herd seems most viable financially, he asks what are the income tax implications? And will you have enough income if you donâ€™t sell the hay saved by selling cows? Producers ought to consider the impact if the hay shortage lasts another year or two. Simmons says the biggest variable in these calculations comes from market price when selling and buying back animals. A big swing in prices will alter the outcome. Ron Walter can be reached at email@example.com
WDM celebrates seniors with Seniorsâ€™ Week Tea Sasha-Gay Lobban
Seniorsâ€™ Week Tea Saturday, September 29 2:00 pm
Reminisce with a short program featuring photos and artifacts and take a look back at leisure time, school, transportation, farming and more while enjoying some light refreshments. WDM Moose Jaw 50 Diefenbaker Drive 306-693-5989
The tea is included with regular Museum admission; all ages are welcome to attend. FREE for WDM members!
All families who have floral tributes in lawn level markers please have them removed by Sept 30 for winter storage. All vases must be turned and lowered for the winter. Thanking you in advance
Call Sunset Cemetery at (306) 692-8855 for more information
106 Athabasca St. E. www.wjjonesandson.com
To mark and celebrate Seniorsâ€™ Week in Saskatchewan, the Western Development Museum (WDM) will be hosting a Seniorâ€™s Week Tea for the community to attend. Seniorsâ€™ Week Tea will be held on Saturday, September 29 at the WDM. Seniorsâ€™ Week in Saskatchewan is celebrated on September 30 to October 6 across the province where everyone is encouraged to come together in recognizing how important seniors are every day in the community. This year is the second time the WDM is hosting Seniorsâ€™ Tea and is looking forward to a larger turn out from the community. â€œThis is the second year that we have held this event at the WDM as a part of Seniorsâ€™ Week in Saskatchewan; last year, our event was quite small, and we hope to welcome a larger turnout this year,â€? said Karla Rasmussen, programs coordinator at the Museum. â€œWe also offer outreach programming during Seniorsâ€™ Week to the local seniorsâ€™ homes and care facilities. The outreach program is the same one that will be delivered during our tea where we take some selected items out to share with those who are not able to physically visit
The Family of Helen Austin
474 Hochelaga St. W. www.parkviewfuneralchapel.ca
the Museum.â€? The Tea will be engaging and informative, occasionally taking visitors down memory lane with some artefacts and stories. â€œOur program is about 40 minutes long and it involves a number of extension artifacts (those that can be gently handled), as well as photos. Itâ€™s a rather informal program â€“ more of a conversation really â€“ about each item. I hold it up, speak about its history and then we see if anyone remembers using one or if their parents or grandparents owned the item and how it was used,â€? added Rasmussen. She says the Tea will cover various themes. â€œSome of the themes that we cover include school days, pastimes and toys, the Great Depression, when electricity came to the province, the weather, healthcare and more. We are proud to have local business, Simplicitea, providing the liquid refreshments at the event. All ages are encouraged to attend, and we would love to see inter-generational families come out and reminisce and share their memories. We can learn so much from our seniors!â€? Visitors interested in attending the program do not have to sign up in advance; the tea is included in regular Museum admission and will also allow you to explore the galleries after the program concludes. The event is free for WDM members. â€œI believe there will be something of interest to everyone who attends the tea, regardless of their age. Part of the fun of the event is to compare what things have changed and what things remain the same,â€? said Rasmussen. 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
Working Together for You Dayna Chamberlain General Manager
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018 • PAGE A29
Phone: 306.694.1322 Fax: 888.241.5291 44 Fairford St. West, Moose Jaw SK S6H 1V1 www.mjvexpress.com
Publisher: Robert Ritchie - firstname.lastname@example.org Editor: Joan Ritchie - email@example.com Sales: Wanda Hallborg - firstname.lastname@example.org Bob Calvert - email@example.com Glenn Haug - firstname.lastname@example.org Gladys Baigent-Therens - Sales2@mjvexpress.com 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;
Ron Walter Joan Ritchie Joyce Walter
Scott Hellings Wanda Smith Janet Kilgannon
Dale “bushy” Bush Gisele Perrault Sasha-Gay Lobban Randy Palmer
“Winter is an etching, Spring a watercolour, Summer an oil painting and Autumn a mosaic of them all!” - Starley Horowitz Have you ever noticed that most people you run across throughout the day usually have a comment or two about the weather? It is the perfect common denominator; the Joan Ritchie one thing that connects us to EDITOR others. We all share the same weather and the seasons. This year, there was very little transition time to acclimatize to fall. It just fell on us like a cold wet blanket, to my chagrin. I have a love-hate relationship with fall. In one way, I enjoy the tranquility that the season brings – maybe a sense of melancholy that seeps through as the sun’s warmth is no longer evident. It’s a time of reflection as we turn ourselves more from the external to the internal. On the other hand, I dislike the fact that soon winter will be on our doorsteps: the frigid cold; layers of clothing; confined spaces indoors and poor driving conditions. In other ways, the transition of the seasons is wonderful change. The spectacular array of colours evident in the landscape makes one appreciate the beauty of fall. Although fall is the fading of summer; it is the season of bounty, the reaping of the harvest that is the fruit of our labour after sowing earlier in the year. The crescendo of the season culminates at Thanksgiving, where we are grateful for all the blessings of the year. Bowls of salad no longer satiate; bring on steaming bowls of soups and chowders to warm the innards. Haul out the sweaters and long underwear and don’t forget the sumptuous blankets to cuddle under as you cozy by the fire. I’m still trying to get a grip, to embrace fall and celebrate it, just as each year brings on another birthday. Looking for the silver-lining in it will bring more joy than letting gloom envelop the days leading up to winter. Try a few new things: • Make apple cider or candy apples • Visit a corn maze and eat corn on the cob • Have a bonfire and roast marshmallows • Try new pumpkin dessert recipes or roast pumpkin seeds • Find the perfect place to take family photos in the splendour of the outdoors • Have a games night • Stuff a scarecrow • Put together a puzzle • Attend a Roughrider game • Make a ‘thankful’ list
Couples experience iconic Great Depression drive By Ron Walter - For Moose Jaw Express
Two couples from Medicine Hat, recreating a historical Great Depression trip, came through Moose Jaw during the Sukanen threshing bee. Bart and Lisa Campbell in a 1926 Chevy and Fred and Terri Holt, in a Model T, took part in the daily parades. They are experiencing what it was like for Abram Fehr and his family in 1934 on a drive from Peace River to Hague, Sask. The Fehrs with seven children had left poor farming conditions in their Mennonite Colony near Hague for the promise of a better life in the Peace River country Two years later, after crops were frozen and flooded, they returned with no money and no food. A photo taken of them in 1934 at Edmonton with a car breakdown has become a symbol of families’ plight during the Great Depression. Fehr and his family were found by police and assisted by the Salvation Army. “We are actually trying to recreate what it would be like to drive this distance,” said Terri Holt. Their 1,000 km drive is from Medicine Hat to Hague and then Warman,
Ron Walter can be reached at email@example.com
Exciting Fall Program line-up at MJ Public Library Sasha-Gay Lobban
There will be lots to do at the Moose Jaw Public Library this fall with the full line up of fun activities for everyone to enjoy! From pre-schoolers, children and teens to adults, there is something available for everyone to do! Tina Dolcetti, Children’s Librarian at the MJ Public Library says they will be launching several new programs that will appeal to all. There are new programs and activities for adults, youth and children that Dolcetti says everyone can look forward to. “We are doing a lot of brand new stuff at the library. We’ve got some brand-new things that we’re excited about offering: in the adult department, we’re starting
Send your letters to the editor to: firstname.lastname@example.org or 888-241-5291 All columns, letters to the editor and editorials are solely the personal opinions of the writers themselves and not necessarily the opinions of The Moose Jaw Express. The contents of this publication are the property of the Moose Jaw Express. Reproduction of any of the contents of this publication, including, but without limiting the generality of the following: photographs, artwork and graphic designs, is strictly prohibited. There shall be no reproduction without the express written consent of the publisher. All ads in the Moose Jaw Express are published in good faith without verification. The Moose Jaw Express reserves the right to refuse, classify, revise or censor any ads for any reason in its sole discretion. This paper may include inaccuracies or errors. The Moose Jaw Value Express does not under any circumstances accept responsibility for the accuracy or otherwise of any ads or messages in any of the publications editions. The Moose Jaw Express specifically disclaims all and any liability to advertisers and readers of any kind for loss or damage of any nature what-so-ever and however arising, whether due to inaccuracy, error, omission or any other cause. All users are advised to check ad and message details carefully before entering into any agreement of any kind and before disclosing personal information. If in doubt, please take legal advice.
where two surviving members of the Fehr family live in their 90s. “They drove from Peace River to Hague with no money, no credit cards, no food. “It is very interesting. On Sept. 3, we left Medicine Hat. We’ve managed to pick up some food and some fuel through the generosity of Saskatchewan people. “We’re working. We’ve done some fall yard cleanup a couple of times. My husband was working in a body shop masking off a truck to get ready for paint. “Lisa and her husband were working in a scrap yard in Swift Current.” Says Bart: “It’s a humbling experience.” The Chevy has no mirrors. no turn signals, no fuel gauge. The front bumper has a sign — will work for food or gas. The Sukanen Ship Museum organization filled their gas tanks.
A new activity in the youth department, ‘Fun for You’ Feed’
a brand-new chess club and other game nights with unique adult board games we’ll be putting out. For everyone who wants to try something new, this is the perfect opportunity to come participate and see what we have to offer.” The family can also enjoy some of the Library’s new programs. “We’ve also got a family fun night for learning technology and that’s happening on Tuesdays in October. So, families can come to learn about new technologies and apps available that they can take advantage of. This is a great experience for the whole family to enjoy together. We have family programming on Saturday afternoons as well, ages 2-12 starting Saturday, September 8 in the children’s department. This will give kids an opportunity to be part of story time, painting and body art and a lot more activities for children.” There will also be some additional youth programming which Dolcetti says promises to be intriguing and fun. “We have some fun youth programs coming up. Library Week, for example, is October 14 to 20, so we have a huge family event coming up and we’re really excited about it. Teens, other kids and pre-schoolers can all get together to be part of this and get other kids to sign up for library cards. We’re also going to do a real-life version of the hit YouTube show ‘Teens React’ in November so there are lots of exciting things to come!”
Children’s Librarian Tina Dolcetti invites you to visit the Library for fall programs. “We’ve also got writers circle coming up so if you’re a writer, come on out to take part in our writing games and more. If you’re interested in learning new things, our programs are perfect for you to be part of. We’re also going to have movie nights. We encourage everyone to come out and see what we have to offer this fall!” added Dolcetti. To see a full list of activities at the Library this fall and find out how you can participate, visit the website at http://moosejawlibrary.ca/ or drop by to speak with your local librarian.
PAGE A30 â€˘ MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, September 19, 2018
COMING EVENTS Please note that coming events are placed where space is available and that priority is given to local non-profit groups and organizations.
TEAM SASK. CURLING TEAM BBQ CHICKEN FUNDRAISER at Bugsyâ€™s will be held on Tues, Sept 18th from 6pm-9pm. Tickets are $15 each and will be available at the door. The team will be representing MJ as Team Sask at the Travelers Curling Club Championship in Miramichi, NB in November. All proceeds are going to the team and Youth Curing Canada. SASKATCHEWAN SUPERANNUATED TEACHERSâ€™ MOOSE JAW BRANCH SEPTEMBER LUNCHEON: Wednesday September 19/18 NEW VENUE Army & Navy Anavets ( 279 High St. W. Moose Jaw) NEW COST: $15.00 members/$17.00 Non members 10:30 Program: Topic: Managing Medications Speaker: Lorene LeBere - Pharmacist Roast Beef lunch to follow: Catered by Charlotteâ€™s Contact Pam Diacon Phone 306-693-7914 Email pcdiacon@icloud. com BEREAVED PARENTS GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP for Parents who have experienced the death of a Child Next Meeting: Wednesday, September 19th, from 7:30pm to 9:00pm at Crescent Park Event Centre 262 Athabasca St. E. Everyone is Welcome. THE MOOSE JAW ART GUILD will meet Thursday, September 20 @ 7 PM in the Canadian Legion Hall, 268 High Street West. For more information call 306692-5773. WHAT TOASTMASTERS CAN DO FOR YOU PERSONALLY AND PROFESSIONALLY, with TAP Toastmasters Club on Thursday, September 20th at 7:00 - 8:30 p.m. at the Public Library. Come and learn tips on impromptu speaking, how to write a speech; how to present a presentation; running a productive meeting; improving listening skills and evaluation skills. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. NEITHER HEROES NOR ORDINARY PEOPLE Performance at MJ Cultural Centre on September 20th at 1:00 pm and 7:00 pm. Admission Students $10/Regular 20. Tickets available at MJ Cultural Centre Box Office @ www.moosejawculture.ca or at 306.693.4700. DEATH CAFĂ‰ PROGRAM will take place on Thursday, September 20th from 2:30-3:30 p.m. at the Public Library. Come discuss the taboo and difficult subject of death in an informal relaxed setting. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. PRAIRIE HEARTS QUILT GUILD meets Thursday September 20 7:00 pm at the Masonic Temple 1755 Main St N. The summer challenges will be revealed. Members will sign up for secret friends and the Lottery Block. The theme for show and Share is miniature quilts. Please come and join MOOSE JAWâ€™S CRESCENT PARK FOUNDATION FUNDRAISING DINNER will be held on Thursday, September 20th at the Heritage Inn. There will be live and silent auction items available including an indoor/outdoor coffee table from Steady Metal Ironworks, a package from Fifth Avenue Collections, an outdoor fire tower for the patio and much more. Cocktails begin at 5:30 p.m. with supper at 6:30 p.m. Tickets are $40pp and available at Insight Law (35A Ominica Street West) or from George Patterson at 306-684-9354 or Les Sydiaha at 306-690-3289. TOGETHER WE DANCE will be held at St. Margaret School Gym located at 495 5th Ave NE, Moose Jaw on Friday, Sept.21 at 7:30 PM. First 2 nights are free. Or Monday, Sept. 24 at 7 PM. Call Vivian at 306-693-5003 or Val at 306-691-0579. MODERN SQUARE DANCING at St. Margaret School, 495 â€“ 5th Ave. NE starts Friday September 21st or Monday, September 24th at 7:00 p.m. First 2 nights are Free. Come for the exercise and make new friends. For more info call Vivian @306.693.5003 or Val @306.691.0579 JOURNEY TO HOPE â€“ SUPPORTING SUICIDE AWARENESS AND PREVENTION will be held on Saturday, September 22nd at Crescent Park Amphitheatre. Registration & Pledge Returns 10:30 a.m./10:30am-11am Opening Ceremony/11am-11:20am Walk/11:20-11:30am Closing Ceremony. For more information contact email@example.com or della@ wjjonesandson.com TOWN & COUNTRY SINGLES DANCE will be held on Saturday, Sept. 22nd from 8pm-12midnight at Church of Our Lady Community Centre, 566 Vaughan Street; Band: Justâ€™N Tyme; Come on out for an evening of fun! Married couples welcome! Cost $14:00. Midnight lunch included. Information available by calling 691-6634. FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY USED BOOK SALE will be held on Friday, September 21st from 1pm4:30pm and on Saturday, September 22nd from 9:30am3pm. Adult books, childrenâ€™s books, DVDs, audiobooks and more. NAFR (NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF FEDERAL RETIREES) MEMBERS BBQ will be held on Sept.22(Sat) from 3- 6 pm at base social hall. Last day to register is Sept 19. Free for members. Member can bring non- member guest, but guest must also register and pay $15.00. Call Barry 306313-7978 for info and directions. MOOSE JAW RIGHT TO LIFE Annual Walk for Life will take place on Saturday, September 22nd. Pledge forms are available by calling (306) 694-4111 Pledges are not required in order to join the walk. REGISTRATION at St Joseph Church Hall (1064 - 3rd Ave NW) from 10-10:30am with the Walk for Life following: First Avenue to Manitoba to return on Main Street to Oxford Street and to Saint Joseph Hall. There will be lunch & prizes at 12noon at St. Joseph
Hall. Prizes for oldest walker/youngest walker/largest family walking/most sponsors (youth) and most $ pledges (youth). PROVIDENCE PLACE FALL TEA & BAKE SALE will be held on Sunday, September 23rd from 1:30-3:30 p.m. in the Rose Room at Providence Place. Pie, Tea & Coffee. Admission $5. Musical Entertainment. Everyone Welcome. Proceeds from Tea to Providence Place Auxiliary. Bake Sale proceeds to Providence Place Resident Council. Donations for Bake Sale greatly appreciated. CHURCH OF OUR LADY FALL SUPPER will be held on Sunday, September 23rd â€“ 2 sittings 4:30/6:30pm. Adults $15/Children 12 yrs and under $8. Call for tickets Church Office 306.692.2950; Les Good 306.693.0470; Dominic Mancuso 306.693.0642 or Lawrence Wionzek 306.692.3152. TUXFORD PANCAKE BREAKFAST will be held on Sunday Sept 23/18 10 â€“ 11 AM at the Tuxford Village Hall â€“ Adults $7/Children 10-5 $3/Preschool Free. 50/50 Draw Will Be Held, Tickets Available at The Door. FREE INFORMATION WORKSHOP (PROGRAMS/FINANCING OPTIONS/ GENERAL INFO) FOR ALL ASPIRING METIS ENTREPRENEURS AND BUSINESS OWNERS sponsored by the Clarence Campeau Development Fund and New South Plains Metis Community 160 will be held on Monday, September 24th from 6:00pm-8:00pm at Mosaic Place, Belle Plaine Rm. Refreshments & snacks. For more info and to confirm attendance call 306.790.2223. CITY OF MOOSE JAW - GAIR MAXWELLâ€™S BRANDING HIGHWAY PRESENTATION will be held on Tuesday, September 25th from 7-8:30 p.m. in Council Chambers, 2nd Floor, Moose Jaw City Hall. The City of Moose Jaw is embarking on a branding journey. CHESS CLUB first meeting will take place on Tuesday, September 25th at 7:00pm at the Public Library. If you enjoy playing chess, want to learn, or work on your strategy, join for some friendly competition. Come on your own or with friends. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. For further information please contact: Stephanie JeanesIssel or Shevaun Ruby @306-692-2787. THE MOOSE JAW BRANCH OF THE SASKATCHEWAN GEOLOGICAL SOCIETY first meeting of the season will be held at the Public Library, Herb Taylor room on Tuesday, September 25th at 7:00 p.m. Members, please bring details of your summer finds OR share any mistaken identities or wrong roads you have travelled in the search for your ancestors. Everyone welcome. RIVERSIDE MISSION 2ND ANNUAL HARVEST BANQUET will be held on Tues. Sept 25/26 @Sportsman Centre. Banquet 6:30pm (doors open 6pm). Program to Follow. Tickets $35-Table of 8 - $240. To purchase tickets, call 306.624.0137. CANADIAN FORCES HOUSING AGENCY (CFHA) GRAND OPENING OF NEW SIX UNIT APARTMENT AND RIBBONCUTTING CEREMONY/OPEN HOUSE at 15 Wing Moose Jaw â€“ 121 Oxford Cres, Bushell Park on Sept, 26th at 10:20 a.m. 1 2:30. GOOD FOOD BOX (GFB) orders need to be placed by Wednesday Sept. 26th. Pick up of your container will be on Tuesday Oct. 2nd between 12-5 at Zion Church. For more information on how to participate in the GFB program please call Hunger In Moose Jaw at 306693-0754. SURVIVORS OF SUICIDE GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP for those who have experienced the death of a Loved One by Suicide Next Meeting: Wed. September 26th from 7:30pm to 9:00pm at Crescent Park Event Centre 262 Athabasca St. E. Everyone is Welcome. MJ & DISTRICT CHAMBER OF COMMERCE PRESIDENTâ€™S EVENT & AGM will be held on Thursday, September 27th from 11:30-1:00 pm in the Parkview Room @Grant Hall. Annual General Meeting at 11:30 pm with Lunch & Presidentâ€™s Event to follow. $25 & GST pp. Call to register @306.692.6414 or register online at www.mjchamber.com SEARCHING YOUR ROOTS FOR BEGINNERS WITH MARGE CLEAVE, Moose Jaw Genealogical Society will take place on Thursday Sept. 27th at 2:30-3:30pm at the Public Library. Are you looking to start your family tree research but arenâ€™t sure where or how to start? Moose Jaw Genealogical Society will show you how. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. ANAVETS CLUB SUPPER with Roast Beef, Mashed Potatoes, Gravy, Salads, Buns & Dessert will take place Thursday, Sept. 27th at 279 High St. W. Cost $15pp. Call 306.692.4412 to reserve tickets. Cutoff for purchase Sept. 25th. Everyone Welcome. GRANDMOTHERâ€™S 4 GRANDMOTHERS MOOSE JAW ROAST BEEF FUNDRAISER will be held Thursday, Sept. 27th from 5 pm â€“ 8 pm at Bugsyâ€™s in the Town & Country Mall Moose Jaw. Tickets $20. Tickets will be available at Superstore. Sept 13 (Thurs) & Sept 14 (Fri) from 11 am â€“ 3 pm. Tickets also available at Zion Church office Sept 5- Sept .21. by calling 306-6923842. Proceeds will help AIDS Orphans & their Caregivers in Africa. Funds food banks, schools, medical clinicsâ€Śmore! For more information contact Local group: 306-693-3848 or 306-693-4496. CIBC RUN FOR THE CURE BAKE SALE with the Moose Jaw Warriors on September 28th from 11am-2pm at CIBC â€“ 204 Main St. N. Everyone Welcome
to attend. Moose Jaw Warriors will be available for a Power House Meet and Greet from 11am-12noon. ZIONâ€™S FALL GARAGE SALE â€“ Fri, Sept. 28 & Sat, Sept. 29: Cleaning out? Downsizing? We can help by finding new homes for your items! Please drop items off during office hours. Office will open on Tuesday, Sept. 4. We are accepting good quality items for the sale now until Sept. 25. Please NO large appliances, nor mattresses. PARKBEG ANNUAL FALL SUPPER will take place at Parkbeg Community Hall on Sept. 29th. Admission at the door: Adults $15/Children 6-12 yrs $10/ Under 6 FREE. SENIORâ€™S TEA at the Western Development Museum on Saturday, September 29th at 2:00 p.m. Reminisce with a short program featuring photos and artifacts and take a look back at leisure time, school, transportation, farming and more while enjoying some light refreshments. The tea is included with regular Museum admission; all ages are welcome to attend. FREE for WDM members! OKTOBERFEST DANCE (German Theme â€“ Dress-up is optional) with music by the â€œBromanticsâ€? on Saturday, September 29th at Church of Our Lady Hall, 566 Vaughn Street. Ticket $30pp by calling Fiorina 306.693.6517 or 306.690.1462/Lloyd @306.694.4121 or 306.631.4129. Doors open 7pm; Dance 8pm. Cash Bar with Late Lunch Served. Sponsored by Friendly City Optimist Club.
GOT AN EVENT?? 306-694-1322 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Market Place REAL ESTATE
into your life!
TWO SUITES TWO SUITES NEXT TO NEW NEXT FURNISHED TO NEW & FULLY FURNISHED FULLY - Available Nov. 1st
* *Â Â? *Â Â? *Â? Â *Â?Â? *Â? Â *Â?Â? *Â Â Â€ Â€* *Â Â Â€ Â€* Â‚*
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Â Â Â Â Â€**Â… Â Â Â Â€**Â… Â Â† Call today 306-694-0675 Â† Â Callor today 306-694-0675 306-684-2827 Â or 306-684-2827
Saturday, Sept. 22nd $116,900
759 Ominica St E SK745869 Newly updated home with double garage! New kitchen, new bath and newly finished basement!
11:30pm-12:30pm 1210 Stadacona St W SK746608 This 5 bedroom stylish, contemporary, custom design home will have you never wanting to leave!
1122 Grafton Ave NW SK744181 Striking 2 1/2 story design with timeless original design elements! 4 Bedrooms with large 3rd floor loft!
Laurie Lunde 306.684.2704
Seniors Real Estate Specialist
â€œYour Full Service Real Estate Agent. Servicing Southern Saskatchewanâ€?
Fax: (306) 693-2112 138 Fairford St. W. Moose Jaw, SK S6H 1V3 www.LaurieLunde.com
REAL ESTATE MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, September 19, 2018 â€˘ PAGE A31
into your life!
of Moose Jaw
Acreage! 2.99 acres Over 1100 sqft raised bungalow! Completely renovated main floor. New kitchen, lots of cabinets! Newer appliances! Main floor laundry. 3 bedrooms. Lower level partially finished with family room and bedrooms.
Kaitlin Hammel JC Chhokar Sonya Bitz Bryan Gilbert Lori Keeler
140 Main St N 306-694-5766
Living area is open & bright, stunning kitchen with granite Move right into this extensively renovated 3 bedroom counter tops, custom island, adjacent large dining area. bungalow, everything on one level no stairs to climb! Lower level developed with extra bedroom, bath, family Stunning dark cabinetry, serving buffet, induction room, den, storage and laundry. Nicely landscaped yards. cooktop, convection oven & contemporary range hood. Attached 2 car garage! 24x30 garage with 10â€™ walls built in 2017!
228 Lansing St
1270 Brown St
West Heath location! Beautiful home, bright open concept kitchen, living room & dining area. Large windows in 2 bedrooms on main floor. Lower level developed with family room, 2 bedrooms, bath, laundry & utility. Back deck overlooks yard, double car garage!
260 Ross St W
Frank Hammel Beth Vance Gladys Gray Katie Keeler Jennifer Nant
684-4675 631-5220 631-8471 631-4790 631-8069
684-9491 631-0886 631-8181 690-4333 631-0435
Excellent cute & cozy starter home! Updated eat in kitchen with white cabinets, fridge stove & dishwasher. 2 bedrooms on main floor. Finished basement with family room, laundry area, storage and bath. Newer deck overlooks private back yard. Single garage.
FARMLAND FOR SALE 3 Quarters in the RM of Marquis #191 Land is level to near level. Some native grass which is fenced.
712 Tatanka Dr
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
$97,750 Affordable 2 bedroom, 1 bathroom home a high efficient furnace, updated plumbing including backflow valve and epoxy basement floor, newer shingles, updated bathroom, natural gas BBQ hook up, fridge, stove, wash, dryer and much more.
Kitchen / Dining Room with plenty of counter space and cabinetry, Hardwood Flooring in 3 bedrooms and Living Room with Mounted Fireplace Updated main floor bath Lower Level updated Family Room, Den and Renovated 3 piece Bath with, Shingles replaced in 2017, Furnace HI in 2017.
HEATED GARAGE (14x26) with a (5x17) work area. updated kitchen, formal dinning room, spacious deck and patio area. The 2nd floor has 3 large bedrooms and a full bathroom. The basement is finishing with a family room, storage and laundry/utility area.
WATERFRONT SUN VALLEY,20 minutes north of Moose Jaw with paved roads the whole way, cabin with massive concrete patio spacious Quonset and tons of parking. 2 bedrooms, 1 bathroom and a spacious kitchen, shed finished with a full bathroom and laundry.
OPEN HOUSES 1420 SPADINA STREET W
Come and view these 3 Well Built Entry level Family Bungalows in a Great South Hill neighborhood. A Mortgage broker will be available to pre-approve you for your next home. Your renting days may be over!!!
1430 DUFFIELD STREET
Market Place REAL ESTATE
into your life!
1407 GLENDALE STREET
Sunday, September 23 Carla Delaurier Broker/Owner
1695 Pascoe Cres
G LISTIN NEW
G LISTIN NEW
1:00 - 2:30pm
946 Vaughan St
E PRIC NEW
#304-851 CHESTER RD
3 bedroom 2 bath home located in desirable NW crescent. Main floor has a fresh kitchen update with custom concrete counter top, updated 4 pc bath, some new windows. Basement has a large family room, 4 pc bath with jet tub and large den. High eff furnace, low maintenance metal roof. 20x28 heated garage! Immed possession available.
Affordable 3 bedroom raised bungalow in Palliser Heights. 2 baths, full basement with large windows, family room and 3/4 bath down. 50 X 106 lot, single garage, large storage shed. Central Air. Immediate possession available.
Saturday, Sept. 22, 2018 1:00PM-2:30PM
3:00 - 4:30pm
B4-33 Wood Lily Dr
This 3 bed, 4 bath condo features upgrades such as granite, acacia wood floors, trendy shutters, ceiling speakers, and 2nd floor laundry. Because this is an end unit, you also get 2 extra windows for more natural light, and lets not forget about the low condo fees of $200/month!
Sunday, Sept. 23, 2018 1:00PM-2:30PM 33 GOLDENGLOW DR
455 GRANDVIEW ST W
$299,900 One owner bungalow with 1328 sq ft 3 + 2 bedroom, 3 bath and on a 75' X 125' lot. Spacious kitchen dining area, large living room, convenient main floor laundry /bath, Basement fully developed. Single attached garage PLUS single detached garage. Underground sprinklers at front
OF MOOSE JAW
OF MOOSE JAW
Move Right In! Numerous Updates Inside and Out! Fridge, Stove, Washer & Dryer Included! 24x26â€™ Garage 10â€™ Walls Super Starter Home!
Move in ready!!!. Two bedroom bungalow with heated 18" X 22"garage on a large 50 X 120 Lot. Updated Shingles, vinyl siding windows, cabinets, paint and flooring. Easy to heat, rigid reflective insulation under siding Appliances included. Furnishing negotiable and early possession is available.
5 Bedrooms! 3 Baths! Large Foyer, Vaulted Ceiling Maple Cabinets in Kitchen Dining Room, Garden Doors Lower Level Developed
Jennifer Nant REALTOR ÂŽ
Beth Vance REALTORÂŽ 306-631-0886
Directions: West on Caribou St to 24th Avenue, Turn Left, Go to Snowdy Road, Turn Left, Go to Walmer Road Turn Left 2.99 Acres Raised Bungalow Over 1100 sqft Beautiful New Kitchen Main Floor Laundry Basement Partially Finished
Doreen Heinbigner, REALTORÂŽ 710 Main St. N. â€˘ 306-630-6643 www.bhgmj.ca
113 WOOD LILY DR
#304-851 CHESTER RD
Jennifer Nant REALTOR ÂŽ
Move In Ready Over 1100 sqft 2 Large Bedrooms Main Floor Laundry Fenced Yard, Deck, Garage
Sonya Bitz REALTOR ÂŽ
This 3 bed, 2 bath family home has been remodeled. Features new flooring on main and upper level, shingles in 2018, new water heater and furnace, and new appliances. Single detached garage. Listed By: Doris Lautamus, REALTORÂŽ 631.7744
266 WELLINGTON DR
Beth Vance REALTORÂŽ 306-631-0886
140 Main St N â€˘ 306-694-5766
Affordable Condo Living! This open concept home features 3 beds, 2 baths and is move-in ready. Walk-in closet, central vac, plus a deck and patio off the dining room. Listed By: Doreen Heinbigner, REALTORÂŽ 630.6643
882 4TH AVE NE
1022 WARNER ST
This immaculately cared for 3 bed 2 bath home is move in ready. Features gleaming hardwood floors, a large kitchen and dining room, bar in the lower level and a fully landscaped yard. Listed By: Twyla Tondevold, REALTORÂŽ 631.6895
OPEN HOUSES $295,000
1:30PM-3:00PM 900 WALMER RD
Well maintained Condo with style, convenience and easy access! You have the advantage of ownership, without the hassles of maintenance and repairs. This spacious 3 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom townhouse is move-in ready. The main floor features an open floor plan with beautiful cabinetry, island, and a walk-in pantry. Basement is ready for your design ideas!
140 Main St N â€˘ 306-694-5766
Built in 2004 and move in ready! Features 5 beds, 3 baths, large kitchen with island, double attached garage and a landscaped backyard. Listed by: Teresa Thompson, REALTORÂŽ 630.5952
710 Main St. N. (306) 692-9999 www.bhgmj.ca Information is deemed reliable, but is not guaranteed. Subject to omissions, prior sale, changes or withdrawal without notice. Not intended to solicit properties already listed for sale
PAGE A32 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, September 19, 2018
LAST CHANCE, DON'T MISS OUT BEST
! ! ! R A E Y
Ends Sept 26 $
UP TO 50% ON FURNITURE & MATTRESSES
ON 2 OR MORE APPLIANCES! exclusions apply, whirlpool is not included
September 19th, 2018 Edition