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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018 • PAGE A1

MOOSE JAW

EXPRESS Moose Jaw’s REAL community newspaper

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Volume 11, Issue 40 Wednesday, October 3, 2018

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There are few things that cause more unrelenting grief and mental pain than losing a loved one to suicide. So many questions go unanswered; the often-unimaginable feeling of loss never subsiding, never relenting. Living through the sadness seems to be the only way, getting from day to day. The Journey to Hope is here to help. The organization is there to assist in suicide prevention and awareness, as well as supporting those that have lost someone they love. The slogan ‘Hope-Healing-Honour’ says it all. When close to 200 people packed the chapel at Jones Funeral Home on Sept. 22nd as part of the 2018 event, the sense of support was breathtaking, even for Journey to Hope facilitator Della Ferguson. “It’s overwhelmingly humbling to be a part of raising hope and seeing the difference Members of the Journey to Hope drum group perform ‘This is Me’ to close out the it can make and the passion people bring event. when they come here, having them believe along with us in the mission,” Ferguson cide, with each relating their story of grief prevention, with 2018 once again bringing said. and heartache through their words or song. in the kind of windfall that will offer as “Most people who come out have had Having that opportunity and having the much help as needed for those who seek it someone die by suicide; that’s what brought chance to do so among so many others who – a total of $25,262, including $2,231 from them. It’s humbling but sad that we’ve had have been through similar situations is what the Ray Bell Memorial Raffle, $1,040 from so many and it’s such a gift to see them makes the Journey so invaluable when it the Gord Aitken Memorial Quilt Raffle, come together for each other.” comes to the often-difficult healing process. two annual Journey for Hope fundraisers. The event featured a handful of speakers “We’re offering that place where people The largest donation came from Dawn and performers who have dealt with sui- realize they’re not alone and there’s a com- Froats, whose #makeFroatsrow campaign munity of people who get it and understand saw her take to a rowing machine and row and who are supporting each other,” Fer- 100 metres for every $10 raised. The end guson said. “It breaks the stigma because result was 60,000 metres after a total of we’re actually going to talk about this and $5,500 was raised. we want to hear about your loved one who For some of the programs, the funds go to died and their life. include training for people in suicide pre“We want to know about their life because vention, school screening programs for their life is not defined by their death and students who may be at risk and, most rewe want to help those who are struggling cently, the Trans Hope Fund through Moose and let them know it’s okay to reach out. Jaw Pride that supports those transitioning We want to empower people to move be- and the issues they may deal with. yond the feeling of being burdened by their “[The fundraising efforts] all mean so much issues; [we want them to know] ‘I see you, to us,” Ferguson said. “We try to offer as I see that you’re struggling’ and this is em- many programs as we can for suicide preNicholas Henning (right) and J.D. powering people to do that for each other.” vention and awareness and it all goes a long Lemire were one of the performers on Another major aspect of the program is way to making that happen.” Saturday afternoon fundraising for programs involving suicide

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The Business Women of Moose Jaw (BWMJ) continue to look for the next crop of powerful and influential women to be nominated for the prestigious annual PRISM Awards. Nominations are open until October 31st. Nominations chair, Sharleen Froats says for the upcoming nominees, the BWMJ are looking to elevate and celebrate them even more than before by increasing the awards’ elegance. “We are going to increase the elegance of the event for 2019 with lots of additional things that will help us pamper the nominees and celebrate them. We’re looking forward to those who will be nominated this year.�

Please visit the website https://www. businesswomenmoosejaw.com for criteria and to file nominations. “Persons will be able to get all the information about the PRISM Awards 2019, as well as view past awards to get an idea of what happens at the awards, as well as the categories.� “Nominations are the most critical part of the entire awards process. This really is about recognizing and celebrating women in our community who don’t necessarily receive the recognition they deserve. Taking the time to nominate someone is really what drives the entire event and it is such an important and special thing to do for somebody. We really want to en-

courage individuals to do that,� added Froats. The 6th annual PRISM Awards is scheduled for Saturday, March 2nd, 2019. It is an opportunity to recognize women across the community for their accomplishments and contributions in various work and volunteer environments. The day that these awards are presented is close to International Women’s Day, a global day of celebrating the economic, political and social achievements of women, past, present and future. The PRISM Awards also raise funds to support the Moose Jaw Transition House. Since its inception, the PRISM Awards has raised over $95,000 in support of the Transition House, thanks to BWMJ members and the support of sponsors. The Transition House provides safety to women and children fleeing violence and empowers them to live a life free from violence, as well as shaping confident futures for themselves. There are seven PRISM awards: Five in categories that recognize certain at-

tributes: Perseverance, Role Model, Influential, Successful and Mentor. The other two awards recognize Lifetime Achievement and Youth Achievement.

“This really is about recognizing and celebrating women in our community who don’t necessarily receive the recognition they deserve.� -Nominations chair, Sharleen Froats

The BWMJ says they are hoping to have a sold out event this year, and there are some great changes to elevate the evening’s festivities. The event is gala-style, featuring an impressive awards ceremony, background entertainment and great food, along with a Mystery Raffle that is open to all attendees.�

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Churchill craft beer grows in popularity Matthew Gourlie -- Moose Jaw Express

Local beer connoisseurs have never had more options at the tap in their local pubs and bars. Saskatchewan’s craft beer community has grown steadily in the last five years but recently have experienced a breakthrough. Seeing a Saskatchewan craft beer on tap is becoming the norm, more than the exception. “I think people are actually liking the different craft beers that Saskatchewan is putting out there for consumers that actually like the taste of beer, that actually has more flavour. I do think it’s trending in a positive way for craft beer,” said Mike Henschel, brand ambassador for Churchill Brewing out of Saskatoon. Churchill Brewing was founded by brothers Curtis and Ryan Peet in 2015. Since their launch, they’ve expanded steadily. They’re on tap at 52 locations and at numerous liquor stores. “We started out with a few kegs at a time and we’ve grown to selling cans and kegs all across Saskatchewan and even a little bit into Manitoba now,” said Henschel who attended Briercrest College and Seminary and also lived in Moose Jaw. “We’re looking at getting into Alberta soon, but we just have to make sure our

port local. Farmers who do farm malt barley can now enjoy the fruits of their labours in the form of beer.”

“There are so many good craft brewers in Saskatchewan and we’re just lucky to be one of them.” - Mike Henschel, Churchill Brewing

Churchill beer is available at six local establishments including Rosie’s on River Street. Matthew Gourlie photograph capacity is there.” Growth is good, but Henschel said that they need to be sure that their production will be able to meet demand as they expand into new markets. “Definitely slow and steady is going to win the race for us,” he said. Churchill is available on tap at Original Joe’s, Rosie’s on River, Cask 82, Corner-

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stone Bar & Grill and the Hillcrest golf course lounge in Moose Jaw. They will be expanding into a sixth Moose Jaw location by the end of September. “It’s exciting for us,” Henschel said. “Our beer specifically, we get our malt barley from prairie producers and we get about 95 per cent from Saskatchewan. I think people are starting to have a push to sup-

It’s not always easy for smaller breweries to get onto taps with Anheuser-Busch InBev, the world’s largest brewer, and the Molson Coors Brewing Company dominating the Canadian market. Henschel believes that beer drinkers are increasingly open to trying new brands and that pubs, bars and restaurants are becoming more open to stocking craft brewers. “It is a battle because the big companies have all of the cash to spend to make sure we aren’t a part of it,” Henschel said. “It’s been improving. I think there’s more of a demand for local beers like ours. There are so many good craft brewers in Saskatchewan and we’re just lucky to be one of them.”

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Moose Jaw’s Tree of Significance 2018 “The care of the Earth is our most ancient and most worthy, and after all, our most pleasing responsibility.” - Wendell Berry What would Moose Jaw’s urban space be without trees? In Celebration of National Forest Week, the honour of being this year’s “Tree of Significance” has been awarded by the City of Moose Jaw. The City’s Tree of Significance program encourages residents to take notice of and appreciate our local Urban Forest, as well as bringing awareness to a tree of special significance in our city, said Sarah Regent, City Park’s Gardener. This year’s Tree of Significance is located on the Saskatchewan Polytechnic campus. The large Tatarian maple is a rare species and was honoured specifically this spring to display red dresses as part of the REDress Exhibit that was part of the Atamiskākēwak National Gathering held in April. Individuals are encouraged to appreciate the trees that beautify our urban environment as greenery in

the spring/summer months and a myriad of reds, golds and copper during this fall season. Even in winter, trees are beautiful with their branches stretched forth in barren gracefulness, gilded in frost. They not only give us protection from the elements by cooling streets in the city, they help to reduce energy demand in homes during summer months. Trees help to absorb pollutants and provide oxygen, help soil erosion and save water in the soil around them, block noise pollution and provide a habitat for wildlife. They are invaluable in improving our mental and physical well-being by helping to decrease blood pressure and stress levels, while providing great places for groups to gather together as in parks. When it comes to dollars and sense, they increase property values. Trees of Significance have been awarded since the program’s inception in 2011 and can be seen on the City of Moose Jaw’s website: https://moosejaw.ca/parks/horticulture/tree-of-significance/tree-ofsignificance.

Happy Thanksgiving

MLAs Column

The fall colours and chilly days remind us of the passing of Summer. Autumn is upon us and serves as a time to reflect on the seasons passed as well as the many blessings in our lives; family, neighbours, our city, province, and counWarren Michelson, MLA try. Thanksgiving is a time to consider the many opportunities and challenges in our lives and the lives of others while acknowledging and appreciating all that we have. This weekend I encourage you to reflect on the things for which you are thankful. I am reminded of the G.K. Chesterton quote: “When it comes to life, the critical thing is whether you take things for granted or take them with gratitude.” It is more than anecdotal that an attitude of gratitude makes one happier. In a Harvard Health Publishing report, positive psychology research shows that gratitude helps people feel more positive emotions, relish good experiences, improve their health, deal with adversity, and build strong relationships. It is no wonder our Christian scriptures remind us, “In everything, give thanks.” Many of us are thankful for universal health care and the continuing improvements in health care facilities; the ability to provide needed supports for those facing challenging situations; and the fact that all children have the opportunity for a quality education. I am thankful for the tapestry of cultures that make up our province; for the hard-working people who drive our economy; and, at this time of year especially, those in the farming industry who produce food for a growing global population.

Warren Michelson Moose Jaw North

Oh Clark’s

I am thankful for our education system and for our libraries, as we acknowledge Library Week October 14th to 20th. Saskatchewan Library Week promotes the wonderful resources and services that libraries have to offer. Saskatchewan has one of the best library systems in Canada. In Saskatchewan, we enjoy “One Province, One Card”. The Saskatchewan Information & Library Services Consortium (SILS) gives residents of Saskatchewan easy access to materials held at over 300 public library branches across the province with one library card. Libraries are important because they are: • Dynamic, community centres for learning, information and entertainment; • More than just printed materials, providing access to computers, the Internet and programs; • Rare institutions that are within everyone’s reach, regardless of age, education or income level; • The ultimate equal opportunity resource. Moose Jaw is home to Palliser Regional Library. It coordinates inter-library loans and provides many other services to 20 local libraries across southern Saskatchewan, including Moose Jaw Public Library. The service provides great access to an overwhelming wealth of information with over half a million items circulated out of Palliser Regional Library in 2017. Our beautiful Moose Jaw Public Library is a jewel in our city. The library was open 332 days and hosted 164,943 patron visits in 2017. It ran 438 programs for children, youth and adults. Some 3600 items were delivered to people who weren’t able to go to the library. Thank you to everyone dedicated to providing such valuable library services. As you observe this Thanksgiving weekend, may an attitude of gratitude add joy to your life and the lives of those you love.

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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018 • PAGE A5

BIZWORLD

By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express

Hey, what’s going on with the Saskatchewan liquor business these days? Something odd is happening to the Saskatchewan liquor sales business. When the province opened the retail liquor market to non-government operations, Moose Jaw was awarded another licensed store. Sobeys won the award and built a store on North Hill in the Civic Centre Plaza development. The understanding among most Moose Jaw residents was this city would once again have two main liquor outlets and the usual off sale outlets. That was fine for those people desiring a reduction in impaired driving and thus opposed to easier access to booze. Since that award, the number of private liquor outlets has tripled. Sobeys opened. Super Store opened on site and a South Hill bar converted most of its space to a large liquor store. That does not mention expansion by off sale outlets. All this change has sort of snuck up on Moose Jaw, making liquor easier to get and involving price competition among

liquor outlets. Recently, a provincial media outlet broke another news story on liquor retailing that surprised many residents. When the province partially privatized the liquor business by awarding licences to 50 private outlets and closing 40 rural stores, even shuttering some quite profitable places, the Saskatchewan Liquor and Gaming Authority did not allow trade or sale of the new licences. Two years after those store licences were awarded, the Saskatchewan government will lift that restriction. Liquor licences may be traded or sold as of Oct. 8, as long as the new owner stays within the community attached to the licence award. There will be no moving of the store to another community, at least for now. Until now, a liquor retail permit could only be for government-operated, the new private stores, hotels or taverns. According to rumour, some Alberta liquor chains, eager to expand into a new

market, are prepared to pay $800,000 just for a licence to open a booze outlet in this province. The Saskatchewan Hotel and Hospitality Association is up in arms at what it describes as a fundamental change. The worry is that,in some towns owners will sell the lucrative permits, leaving the town without a hotel or with two operators that can’t make a go of it. Certainly, this policy does no favours for rural Saskatchewan and could introduce cut throat price cutting in urban areas. The whole policy seems calculated to privatize the retail liquor business in Saskatchewan, one way or the other. A government survey showed Saskatchewan voters are opposed to privatizing the retail liquor business, but not by as wide a margin as with other Crown corporations. Wanting to lose the opposition claim it will privatize Crown corporations, the Saskatchewan Party apparently has chosen a back door privatization.

By allowing wider private outlets and fierce price competition, the government will make friends among booze consumers as did the buck a beer policy in Ontario. Private outlets and price competition will steal sales from the government liquor stores, eventually driving some to cut staff or close. In years to come, once government liquor store operations are no longer viable and almost worthless, the government will dump what is left. Taxpayers will lose in three ways: loss of profits along the way, loss in value of the stores and higher costs to deal with healthcare and drunk driving issues caused by easier, cheaper access to booze. And we wonder why the public trusts used car sales agents more than politicians. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ sasktel.net

Creating downtown farming operations no longer just a joke By Ron Walter For Agri-Mart Express

AGRIMART

EXPRESS The idea that most farm produce must grow in rural areas has been tackled by a relatively new trend within cities. Called urban agriculture or urban farming, these operation re-use older multi-storey buildings to grow food in factory style. The benefits of this farm model vary from increased food production, reduced cost of food transportation to creating jobs and giving new life to old buildings. Canada has urban farmers in many cities with Toronto a leader. More than 100 urban farms operate in the United States. 80 Acres Farms of Hamilton, Ohio is one of the latest to grow from a small commercial location to 150,000 square feet of automated space in an old building.

The farm paid $300,000 for the building and invested $2 million into converting the structure to a hydroponic farm. Hydroponics use nutrient-laden water without soil to grow and can result in yields much higher than traditional dirt farming. Automated controls govern everything from seeding and nutrient availability right to harvest for the crops. Crops include micro-greens, herbs, leafy lettuce, kale, cherry tomatoes, cucumbers and peppers — similar to most urban farms. The 80 Acres Farms operation will create 134 jobs with an average salary of $65,000 a year. The operator claims a doubling in yield from this farming model. No pesticides will be used. The farm indicates fresher food from its farm, picked when riper, will be more nutritious, saying 70 per cent of nutritional value can be lost in the 1,000 mile to 5,000 mile transport to market. Water use will be reduced by 97 per cent over outdoor

irrigated fields. No food will be wasted in transport. And the emissions from growing and transporting food will be substantially lower. The farm has contracts to supply four food store chains, among them organic retailer Whole Foods, owned by Amazon and a number of food service distributors. Urban farming has been around forever in the form of backyard gardens and was encouraged during the Second World War. A United Nations development study in 1993 found 15 per cent of the food consumed in cities around the globe was grown in cities. By 2005 that number had reached 30 per cent. Urban farming in Cuba sustains 200,000 jobs. And in Bangkok, Thailand, 73 per cent of residents are involved in growing food. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@sasktel.net

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PAGE A6 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018

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WACA looking to grow in new home Matthew Gourlie -- Moose Jaw Express

It took years, but the Wakamow Aboriginal Community Association (WACA) has found a home. They are hoping that their new space at 461 Athabasca St E. can be a place where the Association can grow and flourish. “We’ve been looking for a couple of years. We’ve been running out of a storage facility and... we’ve been running everything on the fly using our cell phones,� said WACA chair Lori Deets. “We don’t have everything set up here completely with our computers, but it’s a beginning and we’re just going to roll with it.� WACA has been running successfully for just over 10 years and have facilitated the annual round dance and powwow every year. Deets is hoping WACA will grow into their new space. As they do so, donations in all forms are greatly needed and graciously accepted. “We still have a lot of needs in terms of funding and things we need in our office,� Deets said. “We always need volunteers.� The WACA will have office space on

Lori Deets, centre, and the members of the Wakamow Aboriginal Community Association board cut a ribbon during the opening of their new office space. Matthew Gourlie photograph

the main floor adjacent to the Wandering Market with additional space on the second floor of the building. The Wandering Market sells organic farm-fresh produce and meats. “We want to especially thank the Wandering Market. We’ve just started this

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new partnership and it’s working absolutely wonderfully. We’re really thankful for them giving us space. We’ve been looking for space for quite some time,� Deets said. Deets wants to see them grow to a fulltime centre with a couple of offices. They want to make use of the whole space and want to invite the community out for initiatives going forward. The Wandering Market is happy to have space to share with WACA and feel they can help each other grow. “The Wandering Market is honored to welcome WACA into the building with open arms. We are excited to see how we can collaborate as we share values of tradition, healing, culture, community and family,� said Nadine Lee from the Wandering Market.

“I do see us working together ...We want to help each other with our community suppers, teaching our families how to cook.� -Lori Deets, WACA chair

WACA is dedicated to building community partnerships and they’re excited to partner with the Wandering Market. “I do see us working together. They have all sorts of wild meat on hand; do you know how hard that is to find?� Deets asks. “We want to help each other with our community suppers, teaching our families how to cook. Nadine does different cooking and canning with a lot of different things and our people need to learn how to do that stuff too.� Even as WACA moved into their new space and set up for their grand opening, people from the community were asking about the centre and saying hello. “Our people are looking for services. They’re looking for places to go,� Deets

said. “We want to run a full-time centre -- almost like a friendship centre -where people can come to get help with their resumĂŠs or even just to come for a cup of coffee and a bowl of soup.â€? Monday’s grand opening drew a large crowd filling the upstairs space. Elder Archie Weenie spoke and blessed the space. He also led in the singing of two songs before a smudging ceremony was held. Weenie addressed the children who were present, explaining the history and significance of some aspects of the singing or the smudging. “We’re going to start our family nights on Monday. We’re going to have suppers (upstairs),â€? Deets said. “Elder Archie is going to come do some teaching with us. Eventually that’s going to grow into something bigger, but we’re going to start that every Monday at 5 p.m. here.â€? WACA is committed to healing and reconciliation. They want to help the community work towards the goals in

Elder Archie Weenie sings during the opening of the Wakamow Aboriginal Community Association’s new office space. Matthew Gourlie photograph

the 94 Calls to Action set out in the Truth and Reconciliation Commission report. This is a community project that will unite WACA with various agencies within Moose Jaw, working towards common goals. “We’re in the midst of trying to gather funding for all of our board members, and anyone else who is interested in training, doing crisis trauma residential school training, the effects of the residential schools training, cultural sensitivity for other organizations. There is a lot of healing that needs to be done and we want to help our community to do that,� Deets said. WACA was selling orange shirts for Orange Shirt Day, the nationwide effort to recognize the wrongs of the residential school system and honour survivors that is held annually on Sept. 30.


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018 • PAGE A7

TRADING THOUGHTS

Why women don’t report sexual crimes against them by men

When celebrity Bill Cosby faced a long line of women accusing him of sexual misconduct, dating back decades, many of his fans asked a hard question. Why didn’t these women report the rapes and assaults years ago? Why wait until now? Cosby was convicted of multiple offences. The question: Why didn’t these by Ron Walter women report the rapes and assaults years ago arose again when U.S. President Donald Trump, in defence of Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh, asked the same question of the judge’s first accuser. The answer to that question goes back thousands of years to the first so-called cavemen who dominated the female gender and protected them from harm by other males as they would protect property. Over hundreds of years, male dominance was asserted in daily life, religion and legal codes. Women were legally the possessions of their father or husband to be used at will, except for some religious codes and some laws. In Canada, women weren’t considered persons by law until 1929. Against that background, women who were sexually as-

saulted and reported the crime faced personal and family shame, and the stigma from a male-dominated society where blame was often cast onto the victim. And they had to face the criminal again in court after that horrible violation. Not until the late 1960s were the media prohibited by law from reporting names of victims at trial. Most media, out of compassion, chose not to report the names but were free to do so. In the legal system, male police too often saw no crime; male judges tended to side with men. Why face all the shame and publicity if there is little hope of a conviction. That is one answer to the question – why these women didn’t report the rapes and assaults years ago. As a newspaper reporter covering trials in my early years – the 1960s – Yours Truly saw the evidence of how the system was stacked against women accusing men of sex crimes. The evidence ranged from skeptical police officers, who by nature of being male, didn’t take most accusations seriously unless physical harm occurred to the courts. Defence lawyers in cross-examination could freely probe the woman’s past. It seemed all they had to do to get an acquittal in cases without evidence of physical attack was prove the accusing woman had been sleeping around.

Your Rehab May Depend on Your Prehab by Dr. Steven Heidinger, Moose Jaw Chiropractor Expect the unexpected. Hope for the best but prepare for the worst. By failing to prepare, you are preparing to fail. Better to be proactive than reactive. For those who have had any sort of surgery, even ones that are considered to be mild, you know the difficulties associated with recovery. Most facing upcoming surgeries seem to be consumed with the unknowns with regards to what happens after their procedure. What kind of pain am I going to experience? When can I get back to activities of daily living? When can I go back to work. Of course, there are so many factors determining the answers to these and a slew of other questions. While a person’s rehab can play a large role in getting life back to normal, what is often dismissed or not emphasized enough is the state of your health prior to surgery. As rehab refers to the recovery process afterwards, the preparation for surgery is often called “PRE-hab”. Research shows that even without surgical complications, there can be up to a 40 percent reduction in physical function following major surgery. As the body deals with the trauma of the surgery, there is a certain amount of catabolism (the breaking down of the body’s tissues, cells and molecules) along with the associated healing. Both of these processes require a certain degree of oxygen. Oxygen is important for healing. The more oxygen circulating throughout the blood, the better the healing.

Guess what? The more exercise one does, the more oxygen there will likely be to support the healing process. This is why prehab may be just as important, if not more important, than the rehab. Ideally, we should all be in tip-top shape at all times; however, this is not always the case. Not everyone exercises and continuously remains in great shape. For those not used to exercising and who have upcoming surgery, planning months in advance will pay off after surgery when you need as much energy and strength as possible. Other than the benefits of improved healing, prehab also makes your stronger. Many orthopedic surgeries deal with extremities like shoulders, hips and knees. Improving upper body and core strength will help you maneuver in bed, on and off a commode or better manage a walker. Having stronger legs will get you mobile quicker following surgery which may reduce the chance of blood clots forming. Exercise also has many benefits mentally, as well. Prehab may help reduce anxiety prior to surgery and may also lessen the chance of post-operative depression. These days, most surgeons will offer presurgical preparation advice (The better you do post-surgically, the better the surgeon looks!). If you are motivated to do more than what is offered and suggested, it may be in your best interests to seek the advice of a physical therapist, months before any surgical procedure.

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The law has been changed over the years to restrict lawyers from trying to make the victim take blame, but cross-examination is still an ordeal. One case, in particular, that Yours Truly recalls was tried in Sudbury, Ontario in 1967. Two young women from a nearby summer vacation spot went out to the bar one night seeking male companions. One of them wound up leaving with a man who raped her. The defence lawyer had done his homework and showed the accusing woman frequently went to the bar and had sex with men she had just met. At one point the victim lost her cool and shouted: “We are not whores!” The accused was acquitted. The judge who let him off was part of the establishment. Every Monday morning, Sudbury court docket was loaded with people charged with being intoxicated in a public place. This judge occasionally found a young person from a “good family” on the docket and discharged them without penalty because they came from a “good family.” Meanwhile, the rest of those charged, mostly Indigenous people, were fined or jailed for inability to pay the fine. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@sasktel.net

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PAGE A8 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018

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It all started when we had to do the back to school ritual of shopping for school clothes and supplies for our two sons, some thirty years ago. The pens, paper and pencils were easy to supply as both Mrs. B and myself worked in offices… by Dale “bushy” Bush nudge nudge wink wink, even though all their notes were on stationary with some sort of corporate logo. We told them the company was kind of their sponsor and that seemed to answer their curiosity. Erasers and “whiteout” seemed to be our biggest expense. Even though the boys could do the writing, there seemed to be a lot of correcting…just like their daddy. After the school supplies were taken care of, the task of new clothes and shoes had to be addressed. With all the back to school sales, it was a good time to not only upgrade and replace clothing the kids had grown out of, but to do the same with our own wardrobes as well. I always joke at Christmas time that all I want are socks and underwear; the family knows it is a joke because of our back to school tradition of the entire family (most of us) getting new socks and underwear. What a special day when the

boys and I went on our annual ‘socks and skivvies’ day. For some reason, still unknown to me, Mom seemed reluctant to be seen in the lady’s underwear section with any of us. Maybe we were too eager to help her make decisions. Now that I think about it as they both grew older, both boys seemed to be more reluctant to be seen in the whitey-tighty section with me. I wonder if that was because I would make them try stuff on and take things for a test walk. Every year at back to school time, I still go shopping for my socks and ginch, as I learned to call my briefs in Saskatchewan. Usually there are few decisions to be made. I seem to wear out about a six-pack of the same grey coloured work socks in a year. Even though they are mated when bought, they become singles the moment they are unpackaged. A drawer full of the same single socks…easy peasy, no decision, but(t) when it comes to my man-ties there seems to be trends that are both fashionable and practical. How can a man’s shorts be fashionable, you ask? If you have ever shared a dressing room with a dozen or so team mates, you will know that there are a plethora of styles, colours and purposes. Once I thought my superhero boxers would be the envy of my fellow old timer hockey buddies, but I am sad to say, I suffered some ridicule and teasing, but at least they noticed!

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I have a pair of “athletic” designed underwear to be worn with my hockey equipment that helps prevent hamstring, quad and groin injuries. They have wide heavy elastic bands that keeps soggy old bottoms from sagging and even though I paid almost $90 for them, they do keep my butt and thighs tight and my old hammy appreciates the support. The cheapskate in me thinks I could have bought a lady’s girdle for a lot cheaper and accomplished the same thing, but if I thought superhero underwear got me teased, I can’t imagine what the dressing room would think of me in a lady’s girdle. Maybe if I dyed it black. Nope… that might give them more ammo. New socks and tightie-whities (with no superhero designs) in my top drawer and I am rigged and ready for another year. Maybe next year superhero undies will be cool for old guys.

Weather reduces estimated crop production across Canada By Ron Walter - For Agri-Mart Express

AGRIMART

EXPRESS Poor weather across Canada has resulted in thirteen of 17 crops with estimated production declines this year compared with 2017. The Statistics Canada crop survey of farmers conducted in late July indicates only durum, barley, mustard and chickpeas will see increased production this year. Lower rainfall and high temperatures in various parts of Canada have impacted crop yields along with changes in acreage. In the Prairie provinces, only southeastern Saskatchewan, west-central Saskatchewan and a broad strip from Mortlach to Outlook have had higher than usual rainfall. A tiny part of southwestern Manitoba falls into that class, while in most of Alberta rain is lower or similar to average. A large part of Alberta from north of Calgary to Edmonton had much lower rainfall. Durum wheat production in Canada will increase 1.4 per cent to just over five million tonnes. Overall wheat production of 29.3 million tonnes will fall 3.3 per cent. Most of that decline comes in Saskatchewan wheat production even with a 13 per cent increase in planted acreage. Canola production will fall 10.2 per cent to 19.2 million tonnes. Saskatchewan will harvest 10.1 million tonnes, down 9.m per cent. Planted acres declined by nearly four per cent. Poor weather hurt barley crops. A 1.3 per cent increase in production comes after

Less canola farmers planted almost 12 per cent more area to the crop. Chickpea production is estimated to increase 176 per cent as higher prices induced an increase in acres. Harvest will go from 98,000 tonnes to 264,000. Lentil production of 2.2 million tonnes will drop 15 per cent for the second annual decline. Reduced acres are partly responsible. Pea production declines almost 12 per cent to 3.63 million tonnes on fewer acres. Flax seed production drops 11 per cent to 494,000 tonnes for the second straight year of decline. Mustard, a crop that fares better in dry years, will increase 44 per cent to 175,000 tonnes reversing a 2017 decline. Oats production will be down 11 per cent to 3.3 million tonnes. Canary seed production of 111,000 tonnes falls 24 per cent partly on lower acreage. These estimates could be reduced by a wet harvest as experienced in the last part of September. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ sasktel.net


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018 • PAGE A9

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-City taps international marketing expert to enhance Moose Jaw’s brand Sasha-Gay Lobban City leaders, business owners and CEOs filled the Council Chambers to listen to international branding expert Gair Maxwell provide critical information on how the City of Moos Jaw can brand itself to the rest of the world. The presentation, called “Branding Highway” saw Maxwell outlining: how any brand can be reinvented to boost revenue, increase market share and build shareholders equity; specific reasons why most marketing tactics are wasted efforts that yield minimal results and why Brands of Distinction consistently outclass and outperform competitors, marketing principles Maxwell says can help an entire community. The presentation comes as the City of Moose Jaw is working towards a branding strategy that will boost tourism, encourage business investments and make Moos Jaw stand out on a global level. Maxwell gave a thorough 2hr presentation that explored the dos and don’ts of branding and how a city or business can be unique among its competitors. “There are three key areas to look at when you want your brand to stand out: 1) differentiation—what role does differentiation play in your competitive space? 2) delivery—how relevant are the current vehicles being used to deliver your brand message? and 3) direction—in terms of overall strategy, are you on the right track and free of any blind spots?” Maxwell asked.

Gair Maxwell He went on to give examples of global brands and individuals who have managed to stand out as the “purple cow” as he called it, which essentially highlights the uniqueness of a business and how they differentiate among competitors. “The message that I want everyone to take away from this is that you don’t have to be huge to have a huge impact. You don’t have to have a deep pocket or tons of resources to do all of this. Anyone can

do this from anywhere.” Mayor Fraser Tolmie welcomed Maxwell’s insights on marketing and branding. He said the City of Moose Jaw will continue to strategize and make the city one that is very attractive to people, tourists and investors. “There are limitless opportunities for us to capitalize on and then we have to use our imagination—when you realize how we can brand ourselves, it’s just up to our own capabilities,” Tolmie said. “I’m pretty excited about what we heard from this presentation. This is in line with what we’ve been talking about in our strategic plan and how we move forward. When I look at our community, we have so much potential and great people. For example, if you look at the One-Horse Town concert last year, that was a result of the innovative and creative people we have here. We captured the attention of many and beat out 26 cities, so we have a lot of potential to tap into opportunities where we can market and brand this city to increase tourism, business opportunities and fill restaurants in our city. We don’t want to be all over the place [scattered] with our brand but come together to tell stories about our city that will draw people to Moose Jaw,” Tolmie added. Following the presentation, a workshop was held the following day with Maxwell to explore more ideas for branding and marketing Moose Jaw.

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Recently, people are becoming more and more aware and interested in natural treatments. Moose Jaw is very fortunate to have four Naturopathic Doctors, three of whom were able to attend the Newcomer Welcome Centre and give presentations on September 15th. They shared information about what kinds of treatments they do and what Naturopathic Medicine is. Dr. Joel Guillemin, representing Moose Jaw Naturopathic Clinic, said, “Naturopathic Medicine is how the body can heal itself and what can we do to give our body the resources it needs to heal itself?” He also discussed the Myers cocktail and high doses of Vitamin C intravenous therapy for treating cancer and other diseases, as well as the Bemer therapy for improving microcirculation. Dr. Richelle Galay, founder of the Vibrant Naturopathic Clinic, stated that as Naturopathic Doctors, there are so many

different tools that can be used to help someone achieve health, but addressing the basics like diet, exercise, sleep, and water can also be very effective.” Main Street Naturopathic Clinic acupuncturist Fiona Meng said it is important to look at the entire body. “Acupuncture brings the body back to its natural balance; it is used for treating numerous conditions such as pain, allergies, fatigue, and emotional symptoms.” Founder of Main Street Naturopathic Clinic, Dr. Lynn Chiasson strongly believes that food is your medicine. She stated, “Blood pressure , diabetes and most common illnesses can be corrected with proper mindful nutrition.” At the end of the presentations, there was a question and answer session. The event was organized by the Russian Association. You can find some videos of the event at https://www.facebook.com/ RussianAssociationSask

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PAGE A10 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018

City Hall Council Notes Three council members sanctioned over DFFH board actions Swanson, McMann, Froese hit with varying level of sanctions after failure to deal with personnel matter Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express

Months of in-camera and secretive meetings dealing with a personnel matter within the Downtown Facility and Field House have resulted in a series of sanctions against three members of Moose Jaw city council. Couns. Brian Swanson, Scott McMann and Crystal Froese – all members of the DFFH board of directors when the matter was brought forward – were found to have failed in their duty to deal with the situation when it first arose at the beginning of the year. The sanctions were brought forward after a third-party investigation by Joe Dosenberger of JD Solutions, conducted in mid-July. The list of sanctions is as follows: Coun. Swanson, who was the chairman of the DFFH board at the time of the matters being raised, a) will not receive direct access to confidential reports and will have to receive such reports at the city clerk’s office. b) will not hold the position of deputy mayor, chair or vice-chair of any standing committee. c) will not be allowed to sit on third-party boards or advisory committees associated with the City of Moose Jaw. All sanctions against Swanson are in effect to the end of his council term. Coun. McMann will not hold any of the deputy mayor and chair positions, as well as not be allowed to sit on any third-party boards. His sanctions are in effect until Dec. 31, 2019. Coun. Froese will not hold any deputy mayor and chair positions until Aug. 31, 2019. The sanctions were unveiled during the Sept. 24 meeting of city council, with all three involved councillors recusing themselves from the proceedings. The genesis of the situation came in mid January when Graham Edge was hired as the new general manager of the DFFH. Within days of taking over the position, a series of personnel complaints from multiple employees began to filter in.

Edge contacted the board of directors seeking a course of action, with conflicting direction or a lack of support from the board leaving the situation unresolved. As a result, the employees didn’t receive a reply to their complaints, other than a DFFH staff meeting being called and an education program mandated for all employees. On May 25, Edge was terminated as DFFH general manager, shortly after which Swanson removed originals and copies of confidential files from Edge’s former office, and later provided them to his personal lawyer. The investigation began in earnest on July 5 when text messages were relayed to Mayor Fraser Tolmie regarding the unaddressed personnel concerns. On July 9, the first in-camera closed executive meeting took place, with the three councillors recusing themselves from the proceedings and continuing to do so for each executive and council meeting through the process. Three days later, the third party investigator is brought on board and begins his work; he interviews the various parties involved, including the employees who made the original complaint, and also reviews the documents that were previously removed by Swanson. Dosenberger’s report was received by council on July 28, with his findings concluding there was a strong case that the personnel complaints were valid and that “the DFFH Board did not exercise the necessary due-diligence to ensure the investigation was properly conducted and reported to them in a timely manner, but they did not consciously suppress the investigation as alleged.â€? An executive committee meeting on Aug. 13 saw all three DFFH board members interviewed, with Froese open and forthcoming when it came to the board’s failures; Coun. McMann was attending SUMA meetings and offered his testimony by conference call; Coun. Swanson attended the meeting with personal counsel and spoke through his attorney. Executive committee also retained legal advice from two external law firms. Once all reports had been received and personal statements given, the executive committee found that the DFFH board had failed in their duty to deal with the personnel matter and failed in their governance, with the degree in involvement of the three councillors varying. Swanson’s mishandling of the confidential files was found to be the most aggravating circumstance and ‘showed a profound  misunderstanding of his role and responsibility’, resulting in his sanctions being the To book, visit your professional travel agent: heaviest of the three. 80 CARIBOU ST. W. MOOSE JAW • PHONE: 306.693.5117 The estimated cost to the city to conduct the investigation was approximately $30,000.

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Mayor pleased with speed of process even with disappointing outcome It took less than three months for a serious and major personnel issue involving members of Moose Jaw city council and the Downtown Facility and Field House board of directors to come to a resolution. In terms of civic decisions and agendas, it was almost as quick a turnaround as possible – and one of the few positives to come out of the whole process that saw three councillors sanctioned for their involvement in the controversy. “We wanted to make sure we dotted our Is and crossed our Ts and had a third-party investigator involved from the start and sought outside legal advice, which was important since the citizens are going to expect us to do our due-diligence,� said Mayor Fraser Tolmie. “Not only did we do that, but I’m also extremely pleased with how quickly we were able to do this, what with the seriousness and the nature of the issue. I hope the community understands that despite the complexity of this, we were able to navigate through this quite quickly and deal with it quickly.� That’s not to say it was an easy process. Far from it, especially when it came to getting things right and making correct decisions involving the complex matter. “It’s not pleasant to do, but we have to take a motion out of it and we have to look at the facts that are presented to us,� Tolmie said. “We had to make our decisions based on those, and it wasn’t easy. But it wasn’t based on emotion, it was based on the information and the facts provided to us, as tough as it was.� Coun. Chris Warren said as much in his comments during the Sept. 28 council meeting. “This has been one of the most challenging and difficult processes and decisions I’ve had to make in my professional and public life,� Warren said. “However, it was a decision that had to be made in order to ensure our city council is held to the highest standards the position deserves. “The decision to levy these sanctions on my colleagues was especially difficult as we have worked closely on so many issues. I respect their hard work and dedication and trust this is an obstacle we can get over together.� Coun. Luhning echoed Warren’s sentiments and had to briefly gather her thoughts before speaking to council. “I just want people to understand how difficult this has been and I’m sure I speak for my two colleagues around this table, but the sanctions are necessary,� Luhning said. “This has been a very difficult couple of months. I’m saddened by the fact that Coun. Warren, Mayor Tolmie and myself were put in a position to be judge and jury of our fellow councillors in a very serious personnel matter that had to be dealt with. “What I’m proud of is that as councillors and elected officials, we were able to deal with this quickly and with professionalism and respect... it’s not easy to take the position that we have but it is necessary for the individuals who were involved and any another fallout that would have happened.� Tolmie also hoped that council’s ability to function wouldn’t be seriously affected by the recent decisions. “Obviously there’s been some confidence broken,� Tolmie said. “I can’t really comment on the action taken by those councillors, all I can say is that we’ve been working hard the last three years to build a council that works together and as this has happened, it’s going to be up to those councillors to rebuild that trust. I’m impressed with Councillor Froese standing up and saying she takes full responsibility for her actions. I think that’s a good sign of leadership. “I don’t know what the next step is; it’s in the other councillors’ hands... I’m hoping we’ll all work together to do the best we can in that direction.�


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REFLECTIVE MOMENTS Darn fine darning job without light bulb It is no secret that my life talents do not encompass the visual arts or some of the crafty and domestic areas – knitting, sewing, darning — all of those skills that in my grandmother’s day were essential for any self-respecting homemaker. Thankfully, times have changed and I no longer feel obligated to pick up a set of knitting needles, a crochet hook or a paint brush to prove my worth. I know I was a disappointment to my Mother in such matters, but she eventually realized I would not follow in her skillful steps and allowed me to pursue other interests— gas, riding along in the gas truck, riding my Joyce Walter pumping bike, playing games, reading, writing stories. For Moose Jaw Express But make no mistake: I admired all the skills she and ladies of her generation put to work to help their families cope with economic realities. They sewed clothing, mended rips and tears and turned old clothing into quilt tops and pillow covers — you get the idea. Back then, I had excuses for my lapse in domestic skills: I had no talent and I wasn’t interested in those kind of pursuits. My excuse today is arthritic fingers — and the new light bulbs. I was always fascinated that a light bulb could be used as a mending device and I did have some ability to poke the bulb into the sock that required repairs. Then the parent took over, rapidly closing a hole here and one there, never leaving knots because she never tied knots in the yarn. In all the years of our co-habitation, I have never, not once, mended a sock, even with a good supply of light bulbs in the cupboard. When going places where he might have to remove his shoes, Housemate is always careful to select a pair of

socks without any noticeable defects that would expose skin and nails. Ditto for my own footwear. Except in the case of the much more expensive compression stockings that I have been prescribed by my doctor. They are ugly but they work, to paraphrase the motto of the Buckley’s cough syrup guy. So, with price considerations in mind, imagine my dismay when I noticed a small hole in the heel of my health-promoting stocking. I considered using some black hockey tape to cover it over but figured that would only be a temporary solution. I considered asking a friend to do the mending but decided against that potential embarrassment. So, having a brave spirit, I dug out some thread and a darning needle which I managed to thread on the fourth or fifth attempt. Then I remembered that I should have a light bulb to stick into the stocking. And that’s when I ran into my new excuse. Light bulbs of today might save us money on our electricity bills but they are definitely not designed to assist with footwear repairs. Light bulbs of today, with their spiral shapes, would not have been embraced by grandmotherly menders. The bulbs are, in fact, useless for mending purposes, and despite the claim on the package, I don’t for a minute believe they last for eight years. So, what to do: I managed to poke myself only a few times as I made clumsy work of repairing the hole, remembering not to knot the thread. The result: despite the challenge of a useless light bulb, it was a darn fine darn. Until a new hole appeared in the darn. Maybe hockey tape would have lasted for a longer time. Joyce Walter can be reached at ronjoy@sasktel.net

City construction activity South hill Fine Foods "Your CommunItY GrocerY Store" decline nearly two-thirds october 5 to october 11, 2018 By Ron Walter - For Moose Jaw Express

Construction in Moose Jaw did not generate much activity or jobs in the first eight months of the year. Building values to the end of August sit at $11.7 million – a 64 per cent drop from last year’s $32.78 million, according to city hall building permit data. August, the last good month of weather for construction, contributed plenty to the decline with a reduction of $7.57 million to $1.53 million. Construction last August included $4.5 million for the retail complex where the Sobey’s liquor store is located and $1.42 million for a new McDonald’s fast food outlet on Thatcher Drive East. Fewer new homes also contributed to less construction. Only 14 new homes were started this year valued at $4.56 million. In 2017 by August 31, there were 34 new homes worth $12.54 million — an $8 mil-

lion decline New homes this year average 12 per cent less in value at $326,000 compared with $368,000 in 2017. No new homes were started in August while four were started last August. Major permits for the month included $100,000 for the Royal Bank in the Civic Centre Plaza, $60,000 for alterations at 602 High Street West and $180,000 for building at No.6, 1253 Main Street North in the Civic Centre Plaza. Plans for a $12.5 million Canadian Tire development have not been started. Nor has a major overhaul of the Town ’N’ Country Mall started. Nor has the $50 million pea processing plant started. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ sasktel.net

Entry Fee to Landfill Waived for Fall-Cleaning Residents in Moose Jaw will be able to facilitate their fall cleaning with a temporary free use of the landfill, as the City will be waiving the $10 entry fee to the Sanitary Landfill between October 15th to 31st. The fee will be waived only for ½ ton and smaller vehicles. Trailers and large commercial vehicles will continue to be weighed at the per tonne weight for the material being disposed of as listed in Schedule C of the Waste Management Bylaw, No. 5156. Accordingly, the intent of the free landfill program is for the disposal of general household waste and organic yard clean up material i.e. leaves and grass. The City also reminds residents that according to City Bylaw #5156, Section 23, tarpaulins are required to secure loads and that violations will be issued for loads not secured by a tarp. The Sanitary Landfill hours are Monday to Saturday from 7:00 a.m. – 9:00 p.m. and Sundays from 10:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m.

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PAGE A12 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018

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New apartment building adds to housing options at 15 Wing Matthew Gourlie -- Moose Jaw Express

The housing options at Bushell Park continue to improve for Canadian Armed Forces members stationed at 15 Wing Moose Jaw. Last Wednesday, the Canadian Forces Housing Agency (CFHA) unveiled a new six-unit apartment building at Bushell Park. The new building is part of a continuing push to add to and upgrade housing at 15 Wing. “They’re really injecting a lot of money into housing, which is good to see,” said April Hudson, housing service centre manager, Canadian Forces Housing Agency -- Moose Jaw. “Most of our portfolio was with the 1967 housing, that’s when a lot of the duplexes were built, and then the 1940s, the row houses. Since ‘67, nothing new had been built until 2015. This is huge, having this capital funding and being able to build brand new.” Each of the six units in the building is 878 sq. feet. The project broke ground during the first week of October in 2017 and cost approximately $1.8 million. Funding for the project came from the federal government’s Infra 2016 funding. In previous years, 15 Wing has benefitted from other funding ini-

15 Wing Commander Col. Denis O’Reilly, centre right, and April Hudson, housing service centre manager, Canadian Forces Housing Agency -- Moose Jaw both cut the ribbon at the entrance to the new six-unit apartment building in Bushell Park. Matthew Gourlie photograph

tiatives that allowed them to do new builds, extensive renovations of existing buildings, smaller kitchen and bath renovations, and exterior retrofits that led to new windows, siding and doors. “We’ve received funding for three years,” Hudson said. “In 2015-16 we received FIIP -- Federal Infrastruc-

THANK YOU!

ture Investment Program dollars. We did two new duplex units…brandnew homes with garages, so that was four houses. The next year we did two more, so we have eight new homes and now this new apartment.” There are now 170 housing units in Bushell Park with the completion of the apartment building. Hudson said the need for housing is not decreasing. The Moose Jaw CFHA have been given funding to begin the planning process for a new apartment complex that would mirror the one that has just been completed. The majority of the housing portfolio at 15 Wing are three-bedroom duplex units. The new apartments are two-bedroom units, which offer a much-needed alternative. “It’s a shift in how we’ve provided housing in the past,” Hudson said. “Usually they’re duplexes or a row of houses, but never an apartment. It’s a new shift in how we’re offering hous-

ing for the members and their families.” 15 Wing Commander Col. Denis O’Reilly noted that these types of residential houses were once called “private married quarters.” “We can see that even the change in terminology reflects the change in the demographics of who we are as men and women in uniform,” Col. O’Reilly said. “These apartments really broaden the services available to military members. Whether you’re a single person, a single parent -- man or woman -- however you define your family, having the flexibility to live in different types of housing to what suits your needs, is great. As an employer of choice, it’s important that we offer these types of options to our people in uniform. “It’s very important; families are the strength behind the uniform.”

April Hudson, housing service centre manager, Canadian Forces Housing Agency -- Moose Jaw, speaks at the opening of a new apartment building in Bushell Park. Matthew Gourlie photograph

Rain and snow improved next year’s outlook For Moose Jaw Agrimart-Express

Rain and snow kept harvest from progressing at the week ended Sept. 24 but improved soil conditions General rain fell across the province with up to six inches of snow in central regions. Sixty-eight per cent of harvest was complete, compared with 78 per cent last year, according to the Saskatchewan Ministry of Agriculture crop report. The least amount of harvest completed was in the northwest at 27 per cent and northeast at 34 per cent. West-central and east central regions were at 59 and 58 per cent. The Moose Jaw-Regina region was 88 per cent done as was the South Country and the region west of Moose Jaw. Topsoil moisture improved considerably in this region from rain with crop land 34 per cent adequate, 55 per cent short and 11 per cent short. Across the province, crop land topsoil moisture rated 11 per cent surplus, 58 per cent adequate, 32 per cent short and six per cent very short.

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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018 • PAGE A13

PEO Sisterhood Scholarship

The Moose Jaw PEO Sisterhood is pleased to announce 6 recipients of the F.E. Taylor Scholarship for 2018. Local high school graduates Sierra Tondevold, Madison Corrin, Chloe Merrifield, Mackenzie Miller, Kayli Reimer, and Morgan McNeil (photo not available) were each awarded a $1000.00 scholarship. Presenting are PEO members Donna Forbes, Julie Henrikson, Joan McMaster, and Sandra Dewald. The PEO will be hosting their annual Roast Beef Fundraiser on October 18 at the Heritage Inn. For tickets or information, please call Sandra Dewald (306) 692-8848.

Alzheimer Coffee Break

A huge thank you to the Qurazy Quilters, Quilters Haven, and everyone who came out to support the Alzheimer fundraiser hosted by West Park Crossing Friday September 21. The quilt show was absolutely amazing and $415.65 was raised at the Pie & Coffee sale in support of the Alzheimer Society of Saskatchewan. West Park Crossing is also host to a monthly caregiver support group that meets the 2nd Monday of every month at 6:00 pm. For more information please call 306-694-4744.

Every quilt has a story: quilters show work and raise money for charity Matthew Gourlie -- Moose Jaw Express There is meaning and significance behind any work of art, and quilts are no different. Moose Jaw’s Qurazy Quilters hosted a quilt show at West Park Crossing Retirement Community Friday afternoon. There was a pie and coffee sale with all of the proceeds going to the Alzheimer’s Society. There were more than 20 quilts on display of all shapes and sizes, from large quilts to a small circular quilt made out of old ties. The one that stood out as unique, however, was a cowboy boot quilted in pinks, reds and a lot of hearts. Marj Nicolle’s cowboy book quilt had a heck of a story to it too. When her husband Chub Nicolle passed away in June 11, 2016, one of his old cowboy boots was used as an urn for his remains. “It took a month and a week after he went into the hospital and he went to sleep and forgot to wake up. He was 89. He said, ‘I don’t want a funeral Marj,’” said Marj Nicolle, who also had a quilt with 99 hearts on the front of it on display. “I was talking to his brother who was helping me make arrangements and he said, ‘what are you going to do with that other boot in the closet?’ and I said, ‘damned if I know!’ He said, ‘well what good is one boot?’ So, three months later... I’m thinking in the middle of the night and I thought: I used that boot for him and I’ll get this one. I’ll have my quilted hearts material and put in on that boot.” Chub’s boot is at Saint Columbia Anglican Church on Hwy. 202 near Buffalo Pound where Marj will one day join him in her boot. “That’s where all of his relations are,” Nicolle said. “That’s where he is, my daughter-in-law and son are there and that’s where I’m going. I had two quilters help me and I told them, ‘don’t forget, I’m supposed to be in that boot, out there. Not out there with the boot in the closet.’” The Qurazy Quilters (pronounced ‘crazy’) are hand-quilters who are also members of the Moose Jaw Prairie Hearts Quilters Guild. The 12-person group began in 2002. Some other local quilters from outside the Qurazy Quilters also had works on display. “One of the girls in our group (Elsie Carrick) lives here and she has had a couple of quilts set up, upstairs where we’ve come and quilted on them. I’m not sure if she approached them, but West Park Crossing asked if we would bring some of our quilts in and do a show, and we would with the proceeds for the Alzheimer’s Society,” said Linda Owens from the Qurazy Quilters. “We came and set up this morning and we hope some people will come and enjoy them.” At times during the afternoon there was more than a dozen people looking at the quilts, while others enjoyed pie and coffee in an adjacent room. Quilts were displayed on staircases, hung from railings and set up on easels provided by local quilt shop Quilters Haven.

A number of people came to see the Qurazy Quilters and friends quilt show at West Park Crossing Retirement Community. Matthew Gourlie photograph

Intricate hand-quilted work was on display at the Qurazy Quilters and friends quilt show at West Park Crossing Retirement Community. Matthew Gourlie photograph

Intricate works were on display at the Qurazy Quilters and friends quilt show at West Park Crossing Retirement Community.Matthew Gourlie photograph

Intricate works were on display at the Qurazy Quilters and friends quilt show at West Park Crossing Retirement Community.Matthew Gourlie photograph

Marj Nicolle’s quilted cowboy boots were on display at the Qurazy Quilters and friends quilt show at West Park Crossing Retirement Community. Matthew Gourlie photograph


PAGE A14 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018

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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018 • PAGE A15

We’re reading books about the...

Newspaper Fun! www.readingclubfun.com

Many people have explored the continents of North and South America.

Yeah, yeah!

Kids: color stuff in!

Annimills LLC © 2018 V15-39

Explorers of the Americas

Who Were They?

...Viking explorer Leif Erikson.

When you have finished all of the puzzles find 10 words that have three syllables, as in the word: ex • plor • ers.

ple Native Americans were the first peo en wh e her re we y living in the Americas. The erica. Am d” ere Christopher Columbus “discov Juan Ponce de Leon Europeans, among oss others, sailed acr Christopher Columbus the ocean to “find” ci William Clark Amerigo Vespuc ds. lan se the lore exp and Samuel de Champlain Later, Americans Hernán Cortés Captain Lewis blazed trails across these lands to explore Ferdinand Magellan and map them! famous Two of the men above led the Expedition. __________ and __________ and map They were the first to travel tes. the land across the United Sta M A G E L L A N L U V I E D F C V G T Y U L O P A S S N L Can you E O I H B F R L E W I S K H G G E V I find and S K J I U H G T R F S D I Y K H T G N circle the P O N C E D E L E O N I E S R J R T M last names U I E R D A S R U E L X I E A U O H of the C R F T Y G B J I S U B M U L O C Y explorers C H A M P L A I N R D T E S C J Z above? I K L I N N S M O T N T B T X

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Hopeful explorers shared their visions of treasures, new lands and power with kings, queens or other powerful people. They needed to support their trips with money, ships and crews. Can you use 1 the clues below 5 treasure to fill in this 6 puzzle with 4 things that explorers wished 9 ion t a m r fo to find or do in 8 on their voyages? 7 1. search for __________ 2. teach __________ 10 3. learn about new __________ 4. amazing __________ of Youth 5. bring back __________ like spices 6. honors and __________ 7. gather __________ about the world 8. settle new __________ 9. __________ lands

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From The Kitchen

W h at’s n ot g o o d fo r g o o s e i s g o o d fo r d i n n e r By Joyce Walter For Moose Jaw Express

Thanksgiving meals come with family traditions, and while goose might not be part of the tradition, it is a tasty alternative to turkey or ham. Add some seasonal vegetables and a pie for dessert, and maybe a new tradition will be created. ••• Crisp Roast Goose 1-10 lb. goose 1 1/2 cups wild rice 5 cups cold water 1 tbsp. butter 1 onion, chopped 2 1/2 cups fresh mushrooms, sliced 1 egg 1 tbsp. poultry seasoning salt and pepper to taste 2/3 cup dry sherry 2 cups broth Use a skewer to prick the goose’s skin but not the flesh. Place goose in a large pot and fill with water 2/3 full. Bring to a boil. Turn goose and return to a boil until tiny goose bumps form on the skin. Remove goose from pot. Place breast side up on a rack in a roasting pan. Set in refrigerator overnight.

Cook the rice the night before in 5 cups water. Bring to a boil. Reduce heat, cover and simmer 45 minutes. Refrigerate overnight. Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. Melt butter over medium heat, add onion and cook until tender. Mix in cooked rice, mushrooms, egg and seasonings. Fill bird cavities with stuffing and seal with kitchen yarn. Place goose breast side down on the rack in the roaster. Roast for 1 1/2 hours without opening the oven door. Then remove from oven, baste off fat, turn bird over and roast another hour. Remove goose from oven and transfer to a larger pan. Increase oven heat to 400 degrees F. Return goose to oven so skin will crisp more and brown. Remove when golden brown and let sit uncovered for 30 minutes. To make the gravy, place roaster on stove top, scrape pan with wooden spoon then add the dry sherry and stir. Mix in enough starch or flour to thicken. It may be necessary to add some chicken broth to get enough gravy. Remove stuffing, slice goose and serve with roasted root vegetables or corn casserole. ••• Baked Corn Casserole 2 cups corn kernels 3 crackers, crumbled

2 eggs, beaten 3/4 cup milk, or more salt and pepper to taste Mix corn with crackers and eggs. Add seasonings. Add milk. Place in a greased casserole dish and bake at 350 degrees F for 25-30 minutes until thick as custard. Top should be golden. Mixture should be very moist when placed in the dish, thus the possible need for more milk. ••• Carrot Pie 1 cup cooked carrots, mashed 1/2 cup sugar 2 eggs 1 pint milk 2 tbsps. molasses 1 tbsp. cinnamon 1/2 tbsp. ginger crust for one 9-inch pie Mix ingredients and spoon into unbaked pie shell. Bake at 375 degrees until knife comes out clean. Serve with whipped cream. Joyce Walter can be reached at ronjoy@sasktel.net


PAGE A16 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018

Highway to Heroes car show taking a year off as air show returns Matthew Gourlie -- Moose Jaw Express

After their most successful Highway to Heroes car show to date, the 15 Wing Fellowship group announced they were taking a year off from the event. The reason, however, is a good one: the Saskatchewan Air Show will return this coming summer on July 6-7, 2019. “(15 Wing Commander Col. Denis O’Reilly) and his wonderful team have been a driving force behind that. We’re so excited to see it come back. I know it’s going to be absolutely amazing,” said Fellowship chairman Aaron Ruston. “So, what does this mean for Highway to Heroes 6? We’re going to move our next car show to 2020... we’re going to plug-in helping. We want to be an integral part of the Air Show going forward. We want the name 15 Wing Fellowship to be out there. We want to continue to raise funds, so we can help where we can.” The fifth Highway to Heroes car show was held on July 15th, 2018. The event drew approximately 8,500 people and 540 vehicles. Proceeds from the event have already been distributed to organizations like STARS Air Ambulance, Parkinson’s research and went to help purchase a vehicle for the Military Family Resource Centre. “The funds that come in…we work very hard to put it back out to support military families, veterans, community,” Ruston said. The Fellowship held the Highway to Heroes appreciation social Wednesday night. They presented Snowbird lithographs to Moose Jaw Ford, Moose Jaw EMS, Vaughn Taylor and Rawlco Radio. The event’s platinum, gold, silver and bronze supporters were also acknowledged, as were friends and in-kind supporters and volunteers. 15 Wing Commander Col. Denis O’Reilly presented each with a certificate. Moose Jaw Express was pleased to be the recipient of a platinum sponsorship award. Photos of some of the honourees are presented, but unfortunately there were too many photos to publish them all; our apologies. The evening concluded with a tour of the Snowbirds’ Hangar 6.

Moose Jaw EMS accepts a Snowbird lithograph from 431 Snowbird Commanding Officer Lt. Col. Mike French, left, and 431 Squadron Chief Warrant Gord Ross, president Sukanen Ship and Pioneer Village accepts a platinum sponOfficer Mike Fleet. sor certificate from O’Reilly.

Pat Litzenberger, right, owner of Safeway/Sobeys accepts a bronze sponsor certificate from O’Reilly.

Christian and Joel Miller accept a volunteer certificate from O’Reilly.

Vaughn Taylor accepts a Snowbird lithograph from 431 Snowbird Commanding Officer Lt. Col. Mike French, left, and 431 Squadron Chief Warrant Officer Mike Fleet.

Joyce Walter from the Moose Jaw Exhibition Company Village accepts a platinum sponsor certificate from O’Reilly. Rushabh Modi accepts a volunteer certificate from O’Reilly.

Doug Cambridge from Moose Jaw Ford accepts a platinum sponsor certificate from 15 Wing Commander Col. Denis O’Reilly.

Scott Greenough, CAE NFTC Contractors director, accepts a platinum sponsor certificate from Aaron Ruston and Col. O’Reilly.

Bob O’Reilly accepts a volunteer certificate from Col. Denis O’Reilly.

Gary Frostad accepts a volunteer certificate from O’Reilly.

Shannon LaBuick accepts a volunteer certificate from O’Reilly.

from Moose Jaw Toyota, Taylor Volkswagon, accepts a gold sponsor certificate from O’Reilly.

An Evening In Concert with...

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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018 • PAGE A17

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Vanier picks up first win of season Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express

A couple of big plays for touchdowns in the first quarter and a goal line stand in the game’s final minute proved to be the difference as the Vanier Vikings picked up their first win of the Moose Jaw High School Football League season on Saturday at Gutheridge Field. Tyler Lorenz had a 62-yard run three minutes into the game and Cole Coroy a 58-yard pass-and-run with 4:35 remaining in the first quarter as Vanier went on to a 17-15 win over the Weyburn Eagles.. “It feels awesome,” Coroy said when asked about the win, which came after four straight losses to open the season. The Vikings didn’t get off to the best

of starts, as Weyburn’s Chase Fillmore scored on a 14-yard run to cap their first drive of the game and take the early lead. Vanier followed with their two big plays, though, and there the score remained until Weyburn quarterback Brett Bowler scored on an eight-yard run early in the third quarter to pull the Eagles within a field goal. A Vanier safety with 40 seconds left in the quarter turned it into a four-point game and set the stage for a frantic finish. Weyburn took over possession just after the three-minute warning and proceeded to run the same off-tackle play five times in a row to get the ball inside the Vanier 10. There, the Vikings defence finally Vanier quarterback Tyler Lorenz avoids the Eagles rush.

stiffened and took down Bowler on third and goal with 50 seconds remaining to secure the victory. Vanier coach Ryan Gottselig said, “To be able to make the play and get the stop down there when we needed to was huge. The execution needs to be better, but we’ll take the win.” Lorenz finished the game with 23 carries for 45 yards total, including a morass of

runs for lost yardage in the second half, while also going five-for-six passing for 111 yards. Coroy finished the game with three catches to 86 yards. Vanier improved to 1-4 with the win and face Peacock in their final regular season game on Oct. 9. Weyburn fell to 1-3 and take on the Tornadoes in their next game on Oct. 4.

LARGE FARM EQUIPMENT AUCTION Vanier’s Sam Caplette (18) and Eric Woit bring down Weyburn quarterback Brett Bowler short of the goalline during the Eagles final play.

Yorkton rolls to commanding win over Peacock

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Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express

The Yorkton Raiders just keep on rolling as they look to defend their Moose Jaw High School Football League title from last season. The Raiders racked up 540 yards total offence and built a 42-0 lead by halftime on their way to a 61-0 victory over the Peacock Tornadoes in Yorkton on Saturday. The victory was atypical for the Raiders this season, as instead of doing all the damage they could through the air, it was their ground attack that led the assault this time around. Quarterback Jordin Rusnack had six carries for 91 yards and four touchdowns while Dylan Lepowick ran 11 times for 119 yards as part of a rushing game that racked up 322 yards on 26 carries. That’s not to say the Yorkton Air Force wasn’t in play – Rusnack was 12-for-18 passing for 218 yards with touchdown passes to Carson Sveinbjornson and Tyler Harasyauk. Harasyauk finished the game with five catches for 108 yards, Sveinbjornson five catches for 72 yards. Garion Miller and Fayden Gramyk also had rushing touchdowns for Yorkton. The Tornadoes were led by Kayde Shymko, with eight carries for 64 yards while quarterback Dallas Lister had 17 carries for 21 yards and was also five-for-six passing for 70 yards. Peacock totaled 85 yards rushing on 25 carries and 155 yards of total offence. Yorkton improved to 4-0 and increased their point differential on the season to 214 for, 24 against. They’re back in action Oct. 4 when they travel to Swift Current. Peacock fell to 1-3 and next face Weyburn in Weyburn on Oct. 4. **** Rhett Vavra had seven catches for 132 yards and three touchdowns to lead the Swift Current Colts to a 51-15 win over the Estevan Elecs in league action Saturday. Shane Friesen had eight carries for 134 yards and two majors while Austin Wiebe and Carter Moberg had the Colts’ other touchdowns. Jordan Lamontagne had 13 carries for 160 yards; Moberg was 12-for-19 passing and 223 yards. Nigel Mack and Jordan Bachorcik had touchdowns for Estevan. Elecs quarterback Kaleb Bechtold was 15-for-32 passing for 167 yards; Bachorcik had five catches for 89 yards. Swift Current improved to 4-1 with the win, Estevan fell to 1-3.

1992 Ford Versatile 976 Designation 6 4WD diesel Tractor *1983 JD 4450 diesel Tractor w/Allied 795 FEL *12’ Degelman Dozer Blade *Leon 707 FEL w/6’ bucket *1995 GMC SL 3/4 ton Reg. Cab Truck *IH 1600 3-ton Truck w/22’ pipe bale deck, motor needs repair *50’ Bourgault 9400 Cult., tine harrows, 5 plex *100’ Bourgault 950 Field Sprayer w/800 gal. Poly Tank *45’ Krause Tandem Disc, 3 plex *10’ Tandem Disc *10’ JD Breaking Disc *28’ CCIL Air Seeder w/Super Seeder 75-55 Tow in Frt. Grain Tank *48’ Morris B3 Rodweeder w/ multiplex, 5 plex *50’ Leon Rodweeder, 5 plex *2 - 36’ Morris B3 Rodweeders *15’ IH Discer *28’ Giessler Cult., 3 plex *4 Morris Tine Harrows *28 Run Disc Drill *Melcam Rock Picker *Haybuster 2650 Bale Processor *Jiffy 920 Bale Processor *Flexicoil Post Pounder *Frt. Mount 2-wheel Hay Rake *1992 JD 9600 SP diesel Combine w/JD 914 pickup table w/JD pickup *30’ JD 930 Straight Cut Header w/transport trailer *1995 36’ MacDon 960 Draper Header, own transport *JD 7701 pto Combine *JD 212 Pickup Table w/JD pickup *1992 36’ Prairie Star 4600 pto Swather *20’ Versatile 10 pto Swather *45’ x 7” Brandt Grain Auger, Koehler motor *50’ x 7” Brandt Grain Auger *60’ x 10” Bergen pto Grain Auger *61’ x 10” Westfield pto Grain Auger *70’ x 10” Heenan pto Grain Auger *3 pt. ht. Equip. *Shop & Yard Items. Auctioneers Note: All machinery will be started and demonstrated 1 hour before machinery sale time. For further info call Calvin at (306) 476-7558. Terms: Cash or Cheque w/Letter of Guarantee.Machinery & Vehicles Sell at: 12:00 Noon MORE INFO ON FACEBOOK & OUR WEBSITE: www.switzerauction.ca

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PAGE A18 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018

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Speed Skating Club starts 50th season with Canada Games Trials The Kinsmen Speed Skating Club will hit the ice in October at the Kinsmen Arena with some great hopes and some fastpaced events to kick off its 50th anniversary season. The speed skating club, now sponsored by the local Kinsmen was founded by Wally Boschuk back in 1968. Boschuk was honoured by having a local arena named after him. “In keeping with Wally’s tireless spirit of promoting speed skating and sport in general, the club will be hosting a try speed skating event on Thursday, Oct 11th,” according to novice coach John Morris. “There are lots of skaters out there who’ve developed good skills through other sports and this is a chance for them to see how their skills can be used elsewhere. We also get others who simply want to try skating so, every year, we hold an event like this, fit people out with our rental skates and give them some quick basic instruction,” said Morris. “Over the years, many of our best athletes started their careers at events like this and moved on to great things.” Those wanting more information can contact Morris at 306 694-4192, jhmorris@sasktel.net. On the afternoon of Sunday, October

Moose Jaw skaters at start line at Kinsmen Arena. 14th, at the Kinsmen Arena, the club will also be holding a mini-meet. According to head coach Verna Kergan skaters have been invited from around the province to come for sprint races. “It’s a good chance to drop by and see the sport and an opportunity for our skaters to get some early season competition experience. Competing is one of the most rewarding parts of the sport.” The Kinsmen Speed Skating Club is also proud to host the final of two Canada Winter Games short track team trials. The meet will take place at the Barkman Arena in Caronport on November 10-11. The trials will be held with the club’s an-

nual short track competition. The Games are scheduled for Red Deer Alberta this coming February. A long track team and short track team will be chosen for Saskatchewan. Moose Jaw head coach Verna Kergan,

who will be the manager for the long track team, said they expect Moose Jaw skaters Marc André Doyon, and Jane and Molly Morris to try out for one of the teams. Doyon recently began his season at a long track meet in Calgary and where the long track portion of the Canada Games will take place. Kergan added, “Marc did well for his first time competing in long track this year and will be a strong contender for either team thanks to his hard work in the off season.” At the last Canada Winter Games the club sent five skaters with Graeme Fish and Gabrielle Sanson, bringing silver medals home in 2015. Both Fish and Sanson now train with programs at the Olympic Oval in Calgary and both went on to compete at the international level. For more information contact Verna Kergan 306 690-9677.

Moose Jaw Speed Skaters pose for photo.

Moose Jaw Soccer congratulates Jane Morris Moose Jaw Soccer Association extends its congratulations to Jane Morris on signing a letter of intent to play with the University of Manitoba Bisons soccer team for 2019. Morris started her soccer career with Moose Jaw Soccer at age 4. She is a member of the Vancouver Whitecaps Academy and the Storm girls program through Moose Jaw Soccer where she is coached by Kelsey Segall, Alysha Evans and Technical Director Jordan Jeffery. A high school senior, Morris also plays under Vanier coach Daniel Atkins. Over the years, she has also served as a guest club player for Dale Perry of Swift Current. Morris’s soccer experience extends be- Jane Morris yond playing as she serves as a referee and recently completed her soccer for life coaching course and coached camps for the local club. Jane participates in other high school sports and is a long-time member of the Kinsmen Speed Skating Club. Good luck Jane! For more information contact Jordan Jeffery at moosejawsoccer@gmail.com or call: 306-693-1757.


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018 • PAGE A19

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email: editor@mjvexpress.com

Vanier continues boys volleyball roll

Vikings improve to 4-0 on season with four-game victory over Cyclones Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express

Vanier Vikings have emerged as the team to beat through the early part of the Moose Jaw high school boys volleyball league season. The Vikings improved to 4-0 after a pair of victories over two of their closest competitors this week, with a 3-1 (18-25, 25-12, 25-15, 25-17) win over Cornerstone on Sept. 25 to go along with a 3-1 (25-16, 22-25, 25-18, 25-18) victory against Central on Sept. 27. Both wins featured Vanier putting their experience and skill to good use – a product of plenty of time playing together for the core crew of veterans. “It’s been really nice to watch these guys grow,” said Vikings coach Levi Broda. “For a lot of them, it’s their third year with the team so it’s nice to see that their hard work has paid off and they’re coming out strong. There’s still lots of work to do, that’s for sure... the boys are competing hard and chasing down the ability to say that we’re playing consistently good. Something like consistency in volleyball is tough to achieve but we’re well on our way to doing that.” Vanier’s Cole Cooper goes up for a Vanier’s ability to pass the ball has been one of their keys in the kill as Central’s Alex Yee looks for early going, as they’ve been able to get the ball to the front row the block in good shape and create plenty of offence from there.

Generals split pair at Warman Showcase Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express

Both times the Moose Jaw Generals have lost to their northern rivals the Prince Albert Mintos, through the first few weeks of the season, they’ve been able to bounce back with wins. That included this past weekend where the Generals dropped a 4-1 decision to Prince Albert at the Warman Showcase on Friday before rebounding with a 2-1 win over the Tisdale Trojans Sunday night. The split gives the Generals a 2-2 record on the Saskatchewan Midget AAA Hockey League season, with all four of those contests on the road. “It’s going alright; P. A. seems to have our number with both of our losses. For whatever reason, we just weren’t at our best against them,” Wareham said. “The encouraging thing is we did have two bounce back games after playing those guys.” The Generals opened scoring against Prince Albert, with Cody Davis scoring only 30 seconds into the game, but that would be all the offence they could muster from there on in as the Mintos scored twice in each of the next two periods. Reece Hodson made 38 saves in the loss. Things were much better against Tisdale, who came into the game undefeated in the season. Skyler Sangster scored the game-winning goal on the power play with 4:58 remaining to secure the win, with Carey Levesque scoring their other goal in the second period. “We competed extremely hard, which was encouraging, and we found a way to win,” said Wareham. “It wasn’t the prettiest of games, but the encouraging thing is we really did compete and battle and were able get enough to pull it off.” Hodson picked up the win with 36 saves. Seeing the team have up and down results through their first four games has been a touch surprising to Wareham, given the amount of experience the team has this season. “They seem nervous at times, but I think it’s because they want it so bad after what they went through last year,” Wareham said. “They put so much pressure on themselves so we’re just trying to get them to relax and go play. But one thing you can always control is how hard you work and when they work they’re a pretty tough bunch to play against.” The Generals were back in action Oct. 2 when they travelled to Notre Dame for their first meeting with the Hounds. No score was available as of press time. Their first home game is Oct. 11 when they take on the Swift Current Legionnaires.

Then there’s their overall depth – the Vikings won the junior boys volleyball league last season and graduates from that program have moved up to senior and heavily bolstered the Vanier roster. “We have a roster of 10 and we can put any guy in any time and it’s really exciting to be able to coach a team like that,” Broda said. “Not only for energy, but guys to come in off the bench and be a spark plug out there and really change the tide of games.” That’s likely going to be important down the road as the two four-game wins showed in part. Both Central and Cornerstone have also put together some impressive showings in the early going, something Broda expects will keep things interesting all season long. In other boys league action Tuesday, Avonlea defeated Peacock 3-1 and Central took a 3-0 (25-11, 25-13, 25-23) over Briercrest Christian Academy. In Thursday’s other game Avonlea downed BCA 3-0 (25-12, 25-21, 25-13). In girls league play on Tuesday, Vanier defeated Cornerstone 3-0 (25-14, 25-16, 25-15) and Briercrest downed Central 3-0 (2520, 25-13, 25-17). Games on Thursday saw a pair of sweeps as Peacock rolled past Cornerstone 25-18, 26-24, 25-15 and Vanier defeated Central 25-11, 25-9, 25-7.

University hearing study seeks participants.

Connect Hearing, with hearing researcher Professor Kathy Pichora-Fuller at the University of Toronto, seeks participants who are over 50 years of age and have never worn hearing aids for a hearing study investigating factors that can influence better hearing. All participants will have a hearing test provided at no charge and if appropriate, the clinician may discuss hearing rehabilitation options including hearing aids. Qualifying participants may also receive a demo of the latest hearing technology. The data collected from this study will be used to further our understanding of hearing loss and improve life-changing hearing healthcare across Canada. Why participate in the hearing study? Hearing problems typically result from damage to the ear and researchers have spent decades trying to understand the biology behind hearing loss. More importantly, researchers now realize the need to better understand how hearing

loss affects your everyday life*. In this new hearing study, Professor Pichora-Fuller and her team are trying to find out how people learn to live with hearing loss and how new solutions could help these people take action sooner and live life more fully. It is estimated that 46% of people aged 45 to 87 have some degree of hearing loss1, but most do not seek treatment right away. In fact, the average person with hearing loss will wait ten years before seeking help2. This is because at the beginning stages of hearing loss people often find they can “get by” without help, however as the problem worsens this becomes increasingly harder to do. For some people this loss of clarity is only a problem at noisy restaurants or in the car, but for others it makes listening a struggle throughout the entire day. By studying people who have difficulty hearing in noise or with television, we hope to identify key factors impacting these difficulties and further understand their influence on the treatment process.

If you are over 50 years of age and have never worn hearing aids, you can register to be a part of this new hearing study† by calling: 1.888.242.4892 or visiting connecthearing.ca/hearing-study.

* Pichora-Fuller, M. K. (2016). How social psychological factors may modulate auditory and cognitive functioning during listening. Ear and Hearing, 37, 92S-100S. † Study participants must be over 50 years of age and have never worn hearing aids. No fees and no purchase necessary. Registered under the College of Speech and Hearing Health Professionals of BC. VAC, WCB accepted. 1. Cruickshanks, K. L., Wiley, T. L., Tweed, T. S., Klein, B. E. K., Klein, R, Mares-Perlman, J. A., & Nondahl, D. M. (1998). Prevalence of Hearing Loss in Older Adults in Beaver Dam, Wisconsin: The Epidemiology of Hearing Loss Study. Am. J. Epidemiol. 148 (9), 879-886. 2. National Institutes of Health. (2010).


PAGE A20 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018

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Warriors beat Pats for first win after falling to Raiders Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express

The Moose Jaw Warriors look like they could be quick learners, after their showing this past weekend in Western Hockey League action. With the number of young players and rookies they have in their line-up, that’s pretty much going to have to be the case for a successful season. One night after giving up four straight goals – including three in the final six minutes – on their way to a 5-4 overtime loss to the Prince Albert Raiders at Mosaic Place, the Tribe rebounded with a pair of early markers in Regina and held on for a 2-1 win over the Pats. The split saw the Tribe improve to 1-3 on the season. “We learned real quick how to finish off a game last night and we went over some of it after the game; we talked about the positives and we talked about the things we have to work on and we showed it (Sunday) morning. The guys responded really well,” said Warriors head coach Tim Hunter, after the win in Regina. “And when I went to talk to the team after the second period they were already discussing some of those things; we have to compete harder along the wall and the little things to get the job done.”

Raiders goaltender Donovan Buskey makes a save on Ryan Peckford in close. Tristan Langan scored both Warriors goals in the first period against the Pats and the Tribe played a disciplined and defensive game from there, taking only two penalties in the contest. It ended up being enough to get Brodan Salmond his first win in a Warriors uniform, as he turned aside 31 shots. They key now will be to keep the progression the Warriors saw in Regina going as the long season continues.

“You kind of hate to think like this but going into the game it’s ‘what are the hard lessons we’re going to learn tonight’ and that’s every night you coach because there’s still a lot of lessons to be learned,” Hunter said. “So, you have those thoughts and hope to get ahead of the game and not have them happen. That’s the great thing about our group, they’re proving resilient and they can learn from things like (Saturday) night.”

In the contest against Prince Albert, Brayden Tracey scored the first two goals of his WHL career and Belorussion import Yegor Buylaski added his first WHL marker as the Warriors built a 4-1 lead two minutes into the third period. Justin Almeida had opened scoring for the Tribe 19 seconds into the second. The Raiders weren’t about to go quietly, though and stormed back the game’s waning moments. Parker Kelly eventually tied the contest with 1:29 remaining and then scored the winner 1:35 into overtime. Adam Evanoff made 39 saves in the loss while the Warriors managed only 15 shots on Prince Albert’s Donovan Buskey despite carrying the play much of the first and second periods. The Warriors are back in action Oct. 5 when they host Brandon and Oct. 6 at home against Swift Current. TRIBE TIDBITS – Warriors overage defenceman Brandon Schuldhaus played his first game of the season after serving a three-game suspension from the 2018 playoffs... Defenceman Jett Woo has recovered from injury and will be back at practice this week and in the line-up this weekend.

IMPORTANT NOTICE Bi-weekly waste collection returns October 1st

18101PS0 18101PS1

For more information, visit www.moosejaw.ca


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018 • PAGE A21

New president of MJ & District Chamber of Commerce announced at AGM Sasha-Gay Lobban

The Moose Jaw and District Chamber of Commerce has selected a new president for the 2018/19 term. Riley Wright was sworn in as the new president at the Chamber of Commerce’s annual general meeting at the Grant Hall Hotel on Thursday, September 27. The Chamber of Commerce also announced new board members: Don Howe, Aaron Ruston, Scott Greenough and Carolyn Turner. The new president was sworn in by Mayor Fraser Tolmie. Wright, who thanked former president Greg McIntyre and last year’s board for their achievements throughout the year, said he will continue to build on the work that was done as they continue to serve the business community. “It is my pleasure to become the 2018/19 president of the Moose Jaw & District Chamber of Commerce. I’d like to express sincere thanks on behalf of the Chamber to Greg McIntyre and last year’s board for their leadership and direction. Greg has definitely left some big shoes to fill,” Wright said. “The mission statement of the Moose Jaw and District Chamber of Commerce is to “act as the voice of business in Moose Jaw on matters affecting its membership and concerning economic climate and directly related social well-being of Moose Jaw and surrounding area,” he reiterated. “Over the past years, Rob [Clark] and his past team and the board achieved many successes. Our plan going forward is to build on that momentum and continue to offer improved initiatives and benefits for members; business recognition; advocacy and a voice for businesses; resources for member businesses and networking opportunities,” he assured business leaders. He also pointed to some of his plans for the upcoming year. “2018/19 is the 130th anniversary of the Chamber of Commerce. We are proud of the tradition of service to the Moose Jaw business community and to the residents and visitors. I’m excited about the year to come

the successes the Chamber has had and said he is looking forward to working with the new president. “We’ve seen a lot of successes over the last four years and one of the successes that I’d like to mention is the number and quality of nominations we’ve seen for board members. This is great as we continue to move forward. I’m happy to work with the skills set of the new members. We’ve also seen successes with last year’s MJBEX awards. It was a high watermark and we’re still going to continue doing our best to improve on that. We had 68 business nominations and we want to increase on that by recognizing more businesses and increasing support.” The Chamber of Commerce also recognized past chairs Corey Nyhagen and Darcia Hojenski for their contributions to the business community.

Outgoing president Greg McIntyre passes on the gravel to new president Riley Wright. with so many new faces and strong businesses at our tables. Moose Jaw, like many other communities across the province and nation, face economic pressures in a changing landscape. Not a large city, but not a small town, bestows many opportunities and challenges to our economy. Our local businesses must continue to be bold and market themselves to ensure success in a time when the trading boundaries are no longer defined by city limits. As such, the Chamber will continue to offer support and education to our members to ensure our local businesses have the tools to remain successful in today’s market challenges. Moose Jaw is a great city and I’m proud to call it my home. Together as a business community, we can continue to succeed, thrive and grow.” Outgoing president Greg McIntyre highlighted some of

Past chairs Corey Nyhagen and Darcia Hojenski recognized for outstanding contributions.

The Great Balanzo visits schools in Moose Jaw with comedic, circus-filled performance Sasha-Gay Lobban

Aytahn Ross, The Great Balanzo gave a fun-filled and entertaining performance at Sunningdale Elementary school on Tuesday, September 25th, much to the amusement of over 400 students who thoroughly enjoyed his performance. The Great Balanzo is on a tour across Saskatchewan, visiting up to 12 cities to perform at schools. He made a two-day stop in Moose Jaw where he visited three schools. In his performance which is about 45 minutes long, Balanzo is building himself a new house and, as he does so, keeps finding things he can balance, juggle or just do something fun with. Eventually, he gets the house built but only with the frequent aid of audience members. He takes students on a fantastic journey through his performance, exploring challenges turned fun-activities, while settling in a new country or city. He incorporates: balance, clowning, comedy, concentration, eye-hand coordination, focus, juggling, movement and narrative.

Balanzo says he enjoyed the students’ energy at Sunningdale. “The kids here were amazing. They had so much energy. It’s a big school—over 400 children, which is a lot. I enjoyed performing for them. I am in Moose Jaw for two days, visiting three schools and I think by far, Moose Jaw is my favorite city. I love it here; it’s beautiful.” He thanked OSAC for making this available for children in school. “My performance explored moving; whether people moved out of country or to other cities or to anywhere actually and being a good neighbor. OSAC put this together where they help to get artists in schools in Saskatchewan. It’s been great. It is my first time touring in Saskatchewan and it’s been great so far.” Jason Roney, teacher and acting administrator for that day at Sunningdale said the performance was great and had high energy. “The kids loved it and I’m happy they got to see this kind of performance that they don’t get to see very often. They

The Great Balanzo kick starts his performance. had fun. OSAC keeps bringing these great performances and the students loved it.” Ross (Balanzo) is a comic gentleman known for his silly elegance, his authenticity and his charm. He is university-educated and is a classically trained actor, whose passion for circus and comedy

have made him one of Canada’s top circus personalities. He is a contemporary vaudevillian who presents a gourmet-mix of circus and comedy that’s been seen live by more than a million people around the world over the last 20 years. He has presented performances at most of the biggest and best events in the country. He has also produced and performed in soldout shows at the National Arts Centre of Canada. Celebrating 50 years in 2018, OSAC has nurtured the traditions of presenting excellence in the performing arts for adults, children and family audiences in various genres and disciplines. Funding from Saskatchewan Lotteries and SaskCulture supports OSAC’s visual and performing arts programs. OSAC is an umbrella organization that enables community arts councils and schools to tour and hold live musical and theatre performances, visual art exhibitions, workshops and special events across Saskatchewan.

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Saturday 5:00 p.m. CBKT NHL Ottawa Senators at Toronto Maple Leafs. CTYS NHL Montreal Canadiens at Pittsburgh Penguins. NET NHL Winnipeg Jets at Dallas Stars. 7:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Vancouver Canucks at Calgary Flames.

District 31 Infoman (N) Les dieux de la danse (N) Enquête (N) Le téléjournal avec Céline Superstore Good Place Will & Grace I Feel Bad S.W.A.T. “Gasoline Drum” Global News at 10 (N) Big Bang Sheldon (:01) Station 19 Law & Order: SVU Big Bang etalk (N) Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight with Kim Will & Grace I Feel Bad Law & Order: SVU News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Investig Coronation Dragons’ Den (N) The Detectives (N) The National (N) (:01) Mom Murphy S.W.A.T. “Gasoline Drum” Ent. Tonight Late Show-Colbert Corden (:01) Station 19 Get Away With Murder News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) Bad Blood (:01) Mom Murphy Mom Mom Bridging Bridging (6:20) NFL Football Indianapolis Colts at New England Patriots. (N) SportsCent. SC With Jay and Dan (N) MLB Baseball Sportsnet Central (N) Plays/Month MLB’s Best (6:00) NFL Football Indianapolis Colts at New England Patriots. (N) Corner Gas Big Bang Goldbergs Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU › “I Don’t Know How She Does It” (2011, Comedy) (6:45) ›› “Hereafter” (2010, Drama) Matt Damon. ››› “Take This Waltz” (2011) Michelle Williams. Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Drop/Mic Imp. Jokers Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. Long Island Medium Long Island Medium “Living Apart” Long Island Medium FantomWorks (N) Street Outlaws (N) Street Outlaws (N) The Guild The Guild Mike Mike Goldbergs Goldbergs Goldbergs Goldbergs Big Bang Big Bang No Angel (:45) ›››› “Libeled Lady” (1936) Jean Harlow, Spencer Tracy. ›› “College Swing” (6:46) The Walking Dead (7:50) The Walking Dead (8:52) The Walking Dead (9:53) The Walking Dead (6:00) NHRA Drag Racing Dodge NHRA Nationals. Am. Trucker Am. Trucker Stuntbust. Stuntbust. ››› “Bleed for This” (2016) Miles Teller. “Another Kind of Wedding” (2017) Fantastic (6:15) “Dirt” (2018) › “The House” (2017) Will Ferrell. ›› “Alien: Covenant” (2017) (6:55) ›› “Justice League” (2017) Ben Affleck. ›› “Masterminds” (2016, Comedy) Spin Out Real Time VICE News Last Week Tracey Ull Girls Girls Girls Girls

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

k HOCKEY

Wednesday

Friday

6:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball American League Division Series: Teams TBA.

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

6:15 p.m. TSN NFL Football Washington Redskins at New Orleans Saints.

d BASKETBALL

Monday 5:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball National League Division Series: Teams TBA. 8:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball National League Division Series: Teams TBA.

7:00

Monday

8:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball National League Division Series: Teams TBA.

7:00

7:30

MOVIES

8:00

8:30

SPORTS

9:00

9:30

SPECIALS

10:00

10:30

En direct de l’univers (N) Victoria (N) Liar: la nuit du mensonge Téléjournal Les Bougon Security Chicago Med (N) Private Eyes “The Code” (:29) Saturday Night Live (N) W5 “Eco-Warrior” (N) “Darrow & Darrow: In the Key of Murder” (2018) Big Bang Big Bang Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN Dateline NBC Saturday Night Live (N) News (:29) Saturday Night Live (N) NHL Hockey NHL Hockey Vancouver Canucks at Calgary Flames. (N) To Be Announced 48 Hours (N) Family Feud Family Feud NCIS: New Orleans (6:07) College Football Teams TBA. (N) News ThisMinute Castle NHL Hockey Mother Tongue Bad Blood Landscape Landscape CFL Football SportsCentre (N) SportsCentre (N) SportsCent. Formula 1 NHL Hockey Vancouver Canucks at Calgary Flames. Sportsnet NHL Hockey: Canucks at Flames Corner Gas Corner Gas Saving Hope Flashpoint W5 “Eco-Warrior” (N) “Love in Design” (2018, Romance) Danica McKellar. “Pumpkin Pie Wars” (2016) Julie Gonzalo. Red Riding (:20) ›› “Bad Teacher” (2011) ›› “Death at a Funeral” (2010) Brokeback › “Ted” (1999, Comedy) Daniel Passer, Edie McClurg. Last Man Raymond Raymond The Little Couple The Little Couple The Little Couple The Little Couple BattleBots BattleBots BattleBots BattleBots King King King King King King Big Bang Big Bang Lets-Legal (:45) ›› “Blume in Love” (1973) George Segal, Susan Anspach. “Odds Against” (6:57) The Walking Dead (7:58) The Walking Dead (:05) The Walking Dead (:11) The Walking Dead Drag Racing NHRA Drag Racing Dodge NHRA Nationals. From Mohnton, Pa. ››› “Wonder” (2017) Julia Roberts, Owen Wilson. ››› “Game Night” (2018, Comedy) Rough Night (5:55) ›› “Ben-Hur” ››› “La La Land” (2016, Musical) Ryan Gosling. (:10) “Jason Bourne” ›› Wilson “Baby, Baby, Baby” (2015, Romance) ››› “War for the Planet of the Apes” (2017) Conchords Conchords Conchords Conchords Conchords Conchords Flight of the Conchords

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

7:00

7:30

7:00

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7:30

9:30

SPECIALS

10:00

10:30

MOVIES

8:00

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SPORTS

9:00

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SPECIALS

10:00

10:30

MOVIES

8:00

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SPORTS

9:00

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SPECIALS

10:00

10:30

District 31 La facture Unité 9 (N) Faits divers (N) Le téléjournal avec Céline NCIS “Boom” (N) FBI “Prey” (N) (:01) New Amsterdam (N) Global News at 10 (N) 2018 American Music Awards The annual ceremony honors musicians. (N) This Is Us “Katie Girls” Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN This Is Us “Katie Girls” (:01) New Amsterdam (N) News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Laughs Coronation Standing 22 Minutes Baroness Hang Ups The National (N) FBI “Prey” (N) NCIS: New Orleans (N) Ent. Tonight Late Show-Colbert Corden (6:00) 2018 American Music Awards (N) News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) The Gifted (N) Lethal Weapon (N) Mom Mom Bhangra Generation Basketball: A Love Story (N) SportsCentre (N) SC With Jay and Dan (N) MLB Baseball Sportsnet Central (N) Plays/Month Gotta See It Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld The Voice (N) Big Bang Big Bang Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ›› “Monster-in-Law” (2005) Jennifer Lopez. ›› “Joyful Noise” (2012) Queen Latifah. ››› “Easy A” (2010) Emma Stone. Take This Reba Reba Reba Reba Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. (6:00) The Little Couple Sweet Home Sextuplets (:02) The Little Couple The Little Couple Gold Rush (N) Highway Thru Hell (N) Treasure Quest: Snake Gold Rush Mike Mike Friends Friends Friends Friends Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) ››› “Gilda” ››› “The Lady From Shanghai” (:45) ››› “Cover Girl” (1944) (6:00) ›› “The A-Team” (2010) (:35) ›› “The A-Team” (2010) Liam Neeson, Bradley Cooper. Monster Jam Monster Jam Monster Jam Stuntbust. Stuntbust. (:15) ››› “Game Night” (2018) Jason Bateman. ›› “12 Strong” (2018, War) Chris Hemsworth. (6:25) ›› “Wilson” “Bad Kids of Crestview Academy” (:45) ›› “Masterminds” (2016) ›› “Assassin’s Creed” (2016) Michael Fassbender. Shameless Kidding Brimstone Tokyo VICE Tracey Ull Last Week Real Time With Bill Maher Ballers Saving

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

SPORTS

9:00

District 31 Discussions Demain des hommes (N) Ruptures (N) Téléjournal Les Bougon Neighbor Happy 9-1-1 “Awful People” (N) Bull “Excessive Force” News First Dates The Resident (N) Magnum P.I. (N) The Good Doctor (N) Big Bang etalk (N) Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night The Weather Network (6:00) The Voice (N) Manifest “Turbulence” (N) News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Coronation Coronation Murdoch Mysteries (N) Frankie Drake Mysteries The National (N) Magnum P.I. (N) Bull “Excessive Force” Ent. Tonight Late Show-Colbert Corden Dancing With the Stars The Good Doctor (N) News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) Dancing With the Stars “Most Memorable Night” (N) Manifest “Turbulence” (N) History-Language (6:15) NFL Football Washington Redskins at New Orleans Saints. SportsCent. SC With Jay and Dan (N) MLB Baseball MLB Baseball National League Division Series: Teams TBA. (N) Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld The Voice The coaches compete in blind auditions. “Love at Sea” (2018, Romance) Alexa PenaVega. “Truly, Madly, Sweetly” (2018) Nikki DeLoach. (6:50) ››› “Ghost” (1990) Patrick Swayze. The White Queen “The Dresser” (2015) 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. Long Lost Family “A Baby in a Shoe Box” Long Island Medium Long Island Medium Alaskan Bush People (N) BattleBots (N) Cash Cab “Man v. Cab” Alaskan Bush People Mike Mike Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) “The Front Page” ›››› “His Girl Friday” (1940) Cary Grant. “Strangers on a Train” Better Call Saul “Winner” (:25) Lodge 49 (:40) Better Call Saul “Winner” NASCAR NASCAR Racing The 10 Stuntbust. Stuntbust. (6:40) ››› “Spider-Man: Homecoming” (2017) ››› “Logan” (2017, Action) Hugh Jackman. “Two Lovers and a Bear” ››› “The Square” (2017, Comedy) Claes Bang, Elisabeth Moss. Passengers Roman (:20) “Cross Wars” (2017) Danny Trejo Ray Donovan “Sold” (9:55) Ray Donovan Last Week VICE News Meet the Donors (:10) The Deuce Real Time With Bill Maher

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

8:30

Découverte Ici Laflaque Tout le monde en parle (N) Téléjournal Dancing With the Stars: Juniors “The Premiere” Madam Secretary News Block God Friended Me (N) Criminal Minds Shark Tank etalk (N) Goldbergs Evenings on TWN Storm Evenings on The Weather Network Weather-Late Night (6:20) NFL Football Dallas Cowboys at Houston Texans. (N) News Sports Final Inside Edit. Anne With an E The Nature of Things Great Barrier Reef The National (N) NCIS: Los Angeles (N) Madam Secretary Joel Osteen Madam Secretary NCIS: N.O. Dancing With-Stars Shark Tank News Sports Bensinger Castle Simpsons Burgers Family Guy Rel (N) The Bletchley Circle: San Saskatchewan River (6:15) NFL Football Dallas Cowboys at Houston Texans. (N) SportsCent. SC With Jay and Dan (N) NHL Hockey Sportsnet Central (N) Plays/Month MLB in 30 MLB in 30 MLB’s Best (6:20) NFL Football Dallas Cowboys at Houston Texans. (N) Corner Gas Big Bang Big Bang “Wedding of Dreams” “Harvest Moon” (2015) Jessy Schram, Jesse Hutch. ››› “Trainwreck” Wrath “Anchorman: Legend of Ron” ›› “Sleeping With the Enemy” (1991) Natural Born ››› “Die Hard With a Vengeance” (1995, Action) Bruce Willis. ››› “Die Hard” (1988) Bruce Willis. 90 Day Fiancé Unexpected Lexus and Shayden go to prom. (N) 90 Day Fiancé Ultimate Ninja Challenge Ultimate Ninja Challenge Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Grown Ups (:45) › “Grown Ups 2” (2013) Adam Sandler, Kevin James. Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Mummys “The Mummy’s Ghost” (:45) ›› “The Mummy’s Curse” ›››› “Nosferatu” The Walking Dead “A New Beginning” (:26) Talking Dead (:26) The Walking Dead Formula E Formula E Formula E Formula E Racing Rome. Formula E (6:20) “Collateral Beauty” The Circus Toon Pres. Shameless (N) Kidding (N) Billboards “Fantastic Beasts” ››› “The Shape of Water” (2017) Sally Hawkins. (:05) “The Glass Castle” (:05) ›› “The Mummy” (2017, Action) Tom Cruise. ›› “Alien: Covenant” (2017) Michael Fassbender. Flight of the Conchords Real Time With Bill Maher The Deuce (N) Ballers (N) The Shop

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

MOVIES

8:00

7:00

7:30

MOVIES

8:00

8:30

SPORTS

9:00

9:30

SPECIALS

10:00

10:30

District 31 L’épicerie Les enfants de la télé (N) Trop (N) Les Simone Le téléjournal avec Céline Survivor (N) SEAL Team (N) Chicago P.D. “Bad Boys” Global News at 10 (N) Goldbergs Housewife Grey’s Anatomy (N) Criminal Minds (N) Big Bang etalk (N) Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN Chicago Fire (N) Chicago P.D. “Bad Boys” News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers marketplace Coronation Baking Show Vanity Fair (N) The National (N) SEAL Team (N) Criminal Minds (N) Ent. Tonight Late Show-Colbert Corden Mod Fam Single A Million Little Things (N) News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) blackish Cool Kids Mod Fam Single A Million Little Things (N) Stolen Memories Basketball SportsCentre (N) SportsCentre (N) SC With Jay and Dan (N) NHL Hockey MLB Baseball Sportsnet Central (N) Gotta See It MLB’s Best Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld Carter The Detail Law & Order: SVU “October Kiss” (2015) Ashley Williams, Sam Jaeger. All American “Pilot” ›› “The Captive” (2014) Ryan Reynolds. ››› “Hunger” (2008, Drama) Café Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. (6:00) My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life Tracey’s weight resides in her legs. My 600-Lb. Life Mayday Gold Rush Highway Thru Hell Ultimate Ninja Challenge Mike Mike Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) “The Devil’s Bride” ››› “Horror of Dracula” (1958) ›› “Dracula, Prince of Darkness” (6:00) ›› “Shooter” (2007) Mark Wahlberg. ›› “Con Air” (1997) Nicolas Cage, John Cusack. IMSA SportsCar Challenge Stuntbust. Stuntbust. Wonder (:25) “Spin Out” (2016) Xavier Samuel. ›› “Alien: Covenant” (2017) Michael Fassbender. “War for Planet” Shameless Kidding Penny Dreadful Penny (:10) ››› “A Monster Calls” (2016, Fantasy) ›› “Jason Bourne” (2016, Action) Matt Damon. Tracey Ull VICE News Real Time With Bill Maher Ballers State-Play The Deuce


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018 • PAGE A23

PUBLIC NOTICES

NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MOVE A BUILDING An application has been received for permission to move a dwelling 7.5 metres in width and 12.3 metres in depth (24’-7� feet x 40’-5� feet) from Parcel A, Plan 78MJ07626 Ext 1 to Lot 39 & 40, Block 3, CRESCENT VIEW, civically known as 1022 Stadacona St. E., 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 17th, 2018 at 5:00 p.m.

Notice of Abandonment of Poll

Whereas a poll is not required pursuant to The Local Government Election Act for the office(s) of: Mayor for the Village of Marquis I hereby give public notice that no voting for the said office(s) will take place and the following persons are elected by acclamation: Mayor - Brent Langton

Dated at Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, on the 24th day of September 2018.

Dated at Marquis this 25th day of September, 2018

Virginia Shepley Building Official

Samantha Millard 
Returning Officer

Notice of Advance Poll RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF CARON NO.162 Public Notice is hereby given that provision has been made for an advance poll for the election of Councillors for Divisions 2 and 6 Voting will take place on Thursday, October 18th, 2018 Between the hours of 1:00 p.m. and 7:00 p.m. At the RM of Caron #162 office #2 – 1410 Caribou Street West Moose Jaw, SK. Voter Identification will be required to vote. John Morris/Returning Officer

Notice of Abandonment of Poll RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF CARON NO.162 Whereas a poll is not required pursuant to “The Local Government Elections Act� for the office of Councillor for Division 4. I hereby give notice that no voting for the said office will take place and the following person is elected by acclamation: Councillor – Division 4 – Mark McLeod Dated at Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, this 28th, day of September, 2018 John Morris/Returning Officer

       PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that provision has been made for an advance poll for the election of Division 2 Maurice Airey and Jeff Lewis Division 4 Jerry Kaiser and Kent Stacheruk Division 6 Don Fox and Ron McDonald Voting will take place on Thursday, October 18th, 2018 Between the hours of 2 p.m. and 6 p.m. At the Regional Municipal Plaza 1410 Caribou Street West Moose Jaw, SK. Carol Bellefeuille Returning Officer

Notice of Call for Nominations for Members of Area Authority The Adelaide Conservation and Development Area No.180 PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that for a period of fourteen days, after the date stated hereunder, I will accept duly completed written nominations of owners or occupants of land in the area for membership of the area authority. The number of vacancies to be filled is 5 and form of nomination papers may be obtained from the undersigned. Completed nomination papers may be mailed or delivered to me at: Box 250 111 Main Street Rouleau, SK S0G 4H0 Dated of commencement of the fourteen day period: 8th day of October, 2018. Dated at Rouleau, Saskatchewan this 26th day of September 2018. Guy Lagrandeur Returning Officer

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. 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. 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.

   

  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that: (1) A vote will be held for the election of a Councillor for Division No. 2, Division No. 4, and Division No. 6. (2) The vote will take place on Wednesday, the 24th day of October 2018, 9:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. at: Division No. 2, POLL AT: 1410 Caribou Street West Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan Division No. 4, POLL AT: 1410 Caribou Street West Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan Division No. 6, POLL AT: 1410 Caribou Street West Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan (3) I will declare the result of the voting at Rural Municipality Office on Thursday, the 25th day of October, 2018, at the hour of 9:00 a.m.

Notice of Abandonment of Poll

RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF REDBURN NO.130 Whereas a poll is not required pursuant to “The Local Government Elections Act� for the office of Councillor R.M. of Redburn No. 130 I hereby give public notice that no voting for the said office will take place and the following persons are elected by acclamation: Division Two: Randy Haig Division Four: Jordan Clarke Division Six: Grant Kitts Dated at Rouleau, SK. this 26th day of September,2018 Guy Lagrandeur Returning Officer

Notice of Poll RM OF MARQUIS NO.191

PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that:

1. A poll has been granted for the election of: Division 2: R. M. of Marquis No. 191 Division 4: R.M. of Marquis No. 191 2. Voting will take place on Wednesday, the 24th day of October, 2018 from 9:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. at the polling place listed below. 3. I will declare the result of the election at the Rural Municipality Office, located at 13 Main Street, Marquis SK, at the hour of 9:00 a.m. on the 25th day of October, 2018. Polling Place-R.M. of Marquis Council Chambers, located at 13 Main Street Marquis, Saskatchewan. Dated at Marquis, Saskatchewan, the 25th day of September, 2018. Samantha Millard, Returning Officer

Notice of Abandonment of Poll PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that: Whereas a poll is not required pursuant to The Local Government Election Act for the office(s) of: Division 6 for the Rural Municipality of Marquis No. 191 I hereby give public notice that no voting for the said office(s) will take place and the following persons are elected by acclamation: Division 6 – Claudette Halladay Dated at Marquis this 25th day of September, 2018 Samantha Millard Returning Officer

Notice of Poll

RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF CARON NO.162 Public Notice of Poll is hereby given for the election of Councillors for Divisions 2 and 6. Voting will take place on Wednesday, October 24th, 2018 Between the hours of 8:00 a.m. to 8:00 p.m. at the RM of Caron #162 office #2 – 1410 Caribou Street West Moose Jaw, SK Election results will be declared at RM of Caron Office October 25th, 2018 at 10:00 a.m.

Dated at Baildon, this 24th day of September, 2018. Carol Bellefeuille Returning Officer

Voter Identification will be required to vote. John Morris/Returning Officer


PAGE A24 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018

National / International News SCIENCE

Canada aiming for the moon, and beyond, with new space technology efforts OTTAWA _ With an eye on future lunar exploration, Canada’s space agency is calling on companies to present their ideas for everything from moon-rover power systems to innovative mineral prospecting techniques. The Canadian Space Agency issued the tender this week for projects that will put Canada in position to contribute to future space missions involving human and robotic exploration of the moon. The idea is to demonstrate technologies at agency headquarters in Saint-Hubert, Que., next year with possible follow-up testing in the Canary Islands in 2020. Canada is already quietly working with space agencies in Europe, Japan and the United States on the

By Jim Bronskill - THE CANADIAN PRESS next phases of exploring the final frontier. As a step toward a mission to Mars, U.S. space agency NASA is spearheading the Lunar Gateway, an outpost that would orbit the moon. Through the Gateway, four astronauts would have access to the moon’s surface for weeks at a time to carry out experiments and exploration. There is already talk of Canada contributing an advanced moon rover for future missions. The latest tender allows industry to propose projects including, but not limited to: _ Lunar rover power systems and wheels; _ Rover guidance, navigation and control; _ Communications systems for use on the moon; _ Lunar drilling and sample acquisition;

_ Approaches to lunar prospecting. There will also be opportunities for Canada to take part in activities on the lunar surface _ for instance by designing and building rovers and assisting with space mining, which will be key to extracting needed resources for a budding moon colony. A coalition of space-sector players including MDA recently launched a campaign _ #DontLetGoCanada _ to try to raise awareness of the country’s accomplishments in space and the benefits that flow from federal spending and support. © 2018 The Canadian Press

INTERNATIONAL

Mexico disarms Acapulco police force linked to drug gangs MEXICO CITY _ Authorities in southern Mexico disarmed and placed under investigation the entire police force in the once-glittering resort of Acapulco, claiming the local cops were infiltrated by drug gangs. Officials in Guerrero state issued arrest warrants for two top Acapulco police commanders, accusing them of homicide. It was the latest fall from grace for Acapulco, which was a favourite haunt of movie stars in the 1960s but has since fallen victim to warring drug gangs.

The state government said it took the step ``because of suspicion that the force had probably been infiltrated by criminal groups’’ and ``the complete inaction of the municipal police in fighting the crime wave.’’ The rest of the police officers were stripped of their guns, radios and bullet-proof vests and taken for background checks. Law enforcement duties in the seaside city of 800,000 will be taken over by soldiers, marines and state police. Last year, Acapulco had a homicide

rate of 103 per 100,000 inhabitants, one of the highest in Mexico and the world. Local police in several parts of Mexico have been disbanded because they were corrupted by drug cartels. In Guerrero alone, local police have been disarmed in more than a dozen towns and cities since 2014, though none as large as Acapulco. In the northern state of Tamaulipas, one of the hardest hit by drug violence, almost all local police forces statewide have been disbanded since 2011.

With low pay and little training, local police in Mexico are easy prey for drug cartels, which offer them money if they agree to obey gang leaders or threaten to kill them if they don’t. In some cities in Guerrero and Veracruz, local police were under cartel control to such an extent they would kidnap people and turn them over to drug gang hit men for interrogation and death. © 2018 The Canadian Press

INTERNATIONAL

Instagram co founders resign from social media company SAN FRANCISCO _ The co-founders of Instagram are resigning their positions with the social media company without explanation. Chief Executive Kevin Systrom said in a statement late Monday that he and Mike Krieger, Instagram’s chief technical officer, plan to leave the company in the next few weeks and take time off ``to explore our curiosity and

creativity again.’’ No explanation was given for their sudden departure from the photo-sharing network they founded in 2010. Facebook bought Instagram in 2012, just before going public, at a price that seemed inconceivable at the time _ $1 billion _ especially for a little-known startup with no profit. At the time Instagram was ad-free, with a loyal fol-

TAX ENFORCEMENT LIST RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF CARON NO. 162 PROVINCE OF SASKATCHEWAN

FORM 2 (Section 4)

Notice is hereby given underThe Tax Enforcement Act that unless the arrears and costs appearing opposite the land and title number described in the following list are fully paid before the 10th day of December 2018, an interest based on a tax lien will be registered against the land. Note: A sum for costs in an amount required by subsection 4(3) of The Tax Enforcement Act is included in the amount shown against each parcel DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY

Part of Lot

Lot

Blk

Part of Section

Sec

Twp

Plan

Plan

Meridian

Title No.

Total Arrears

Costs Advertising

Total Arrears and Costs

Range

PT SW

22

17

28

W2

146720303

1801.93

59.50

1861.43

NW

01

17

29

W2

102406502

700.85

59.50

760.35

SE

31

18

28

W2

101911159

558.65

59.50

618.15

3

3

D3296

129904375

1014.89

59.50

1074.39

4

3

D3296

129904364

50.09

59.50

109.59

5

3

D3296

129904353

50.09

59.50

109.59

Dated this 28th day of September, 2018 John Morris, Treasurer

lowing of 31 million users who were all on mobile devices _ still a somewhat elusive bunch for the web-born Facebook back then. Since then, the service has grown to more than 1 billion users and has of course added plenty of advertisements. Facebook CEO Mark Zuckerberg called Systrom and Krieger ``extraordinary product leaders’’ and said he was looking forward ``to seeing what they build next.’’ The departures are a challenge for Facebook. Instagram has been a bright spot for the company not just because it’s seen as a more uplifting place than

Facebook itself, but because it is popular with teens and young people _ a group Facebook has had trouble keeping around. Instagram has largely escaped Facebook’s high-profile problems over user privacy, foreign elections interference and fake news, even though it is not immune to any of these things (Facebook recently disclosed it has deleted hundreds of pages on its namesake site as well as Instagram that were linked to global misinformation campaigns intended to disrupt elections). © 2018 The Canadian Press

NOTICE OF ABANDONMENT OF POLL RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF RODGERS NO. 133 Municipal Elections 2018 Whereas, David Johnstone, nominated for the office of Councillor for Division No. Two (2), and Danny Hicks, nominated for the office of Councillor for Division No. Four (4), are the only candidates, I hereby give notice that no voting for the offices will take place on October 24, 2018.

visit us at our new location 32 Manitoba St W

Dated this 3rd day of October 2018. Charlene Loos, Returning Officer

306-694-1322


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018 • PAGE A25

National / International News INTERNATIONAL

Mexico disarms Acapulco police force linked to drug gangs MEXICO CITY _ Authorities in southern Mexico disarmed and placed under investigation the entire police force in the once-glittering resort of Acapulco, claiming the local cops were infiltrated by drug gangs. Officials in Guerrero state issued arrest warrants for two top Acapulco police commanders, accusing them of homicide. It was the latest fall from grace for Acapulco, which was a favourite haunt of movie stars in the 1960s but has since fallen victim to warring drug gangs.

The state government said it took the step ``because of suspicion that the force had probably been infiltrated by criminal groups’’ and ``the complete inaction of the municipal police in fighting the crime wave.’’ The rest of the police officers were stripped of their guns, radios and bullet-proof vests and taken for background checks. Law enforcement duties in the seaside city of 800,000 will be taken over by soldiers, marines and state police. Last year, Acapulco had a homicide

rate of 103 per 100,000 inhabitants, one of the highest in Mexico and the world. Local police in several parts of Mexico have been disbanded because they were corrupted by drug cartels. In Guerrero alone, local police have been disarmed in more than a dozen towns and cities since 2014, though none as large as Acapulco. In the northern state of Tamaulipas, one of the hardest hit by drug violence, almost all local police forces statewide have been disbanded since 2011.

With low pay and little training, local police in Mexico are easy prey for drug cartels, which offer them money if they agree to obey gang leaders or threaten to kill them if they don’t. In some cities in Guerrero and Veracruz, local police were under cartel control to such an extent they would kidnap people and turn them over to drug gang hit men for interrogation and death. © 2018 The Canadian Press

PHARMA BUSINESS

Aurora Cannabis ‘more than ready’ with pot supply for legalization TORONTO _ Licensed marijuana producer Aurora Cannabis Inc. says it is ``unequivocally’’ ready for the legalization of recreational pot in Canada next month, with enough supply to meet all its commitments to provinces and territories. Aurora’s chief corporate officer Cam Battley says they are more than ready for consumer legalization. Aurora’s comments come as Canada prepares to legalize recreational cannabis for adult use on Oct. 17. Executives of the Edmonton-based cannabis company would not disclose the current size of its inventory in kilograms but said it has been ramping up its production capacity.

Aurora anticipates that by the end of 2018 it will be able to produce 150,000 kilograms per year. The company has eight licensed production facilities, compared with one fully licensed facility and two under construction one year ago, Battley said. Aurora has $88 million in proforma inventory and biological assets, including that of MedReleaf Corp., chief financial officer Glen Ibbott said. Aurora signed a $3.2-billion deal to acquire MedReleaf in May. Aurora’s latest quarterly earnings capped off a busy year with fourth-quarter revenues of $19.1 million, more than triple the $5.9 million in revenues it saw

a year ago. For the full year, revenues increased to $55.2 million from $18.1 million in 2017. Net income attributable to shareholders for the quarter was nearly $80 million, up from a $4.82 million loss a year ago. The increase was primarily attributable to the unrealized non-cash gain on derivatives and marketable securities, which was partially offset by increased finance costs, share-based payments, acquisition and project evaluation costs. © 2018 The Canadian Press

LIFESTYLE

Oregon wine industry sees economic boom in 2017 SALEM, Ore. _ The Oregon wine industry had significant economic growth in 2017, according to a recent study. The state added 92 vineyards and 44 wineries last year, according to the latest Oregon Vineyard and Winery Report. An annual study by the University of Oregon Institute for Policy Research and Engagement credits the 10.5 per cent growth to high demand and increased production, the Capital Press reported. Overall production rose from 79,282 tons of wine grapes valued at $167.8 million in 2016, to 91,343 tons at $191.9 million in 2017. Willamette Valley Pinot noir remains the leading variety, accounting for 58 per cent of acreage and 59 per cent of production. Total sales grew to more than $550 million in 2017, up nearly 4 per cent over 2016. Tom Danowski, executive director of the Oregon Wine Board, said the data shows Oregon is well positioned to compete in a fiercely competitive global wine market. ``We continue to see the marketplace recognizing quality and Oregon delivering it more consistently across more grape varieties and growing regions than ever,’’ Danowski said in a statement. The majority of Oregon wine grapes

continue to come from the North Willamette Valley, a region that specializes in Pinot noir. Production did increase markedly for Chardonnay, which gained nearly 1,500 tons, and Syrah, which gained roughly 1,250 tons. Sally Murdoch, a spokeswoman for

the wine board, said Oregon winemakers have garnered a reputation for quality. ``People associate Oregon wine with consistently high quality, and they are showing us with their purchases they’re willing to pay for it,’’ Murdoch said. ``Thanks to the hard work

Nicole & Brett Walchuk

Karrington Huber & Austin Bucsis

Brynn Klippenstein

Enisa & Rakip Gashi

of Moose Jaw Sept. 26, 2018, 5:45 pm Female - 7lbs, 11oz

of Moose Jaw Sept. 28, 2018, 11:14 pm Female - 8lbs

of Moose Jaw Sept. 24, 2018, 7:03 pm Male - 6lbs, 6oz

of Moose Jaw Sept. 27, 2018, 1:04 am Male - 7lbs, 9oz

our winemakers do in hosting tastings and landing on wine lists all over the world, we have better exposure, and the more people who taste Oregon wine, the more fans we make.’’ © 2018 The Canadian Press


PAGE A26 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018

AUTOS For sale: 1962 Ford 1/2 ton grain truck box & hoist. 1969 Fargo 1/2 ton six cyl std. 1967 Dodge 1/2 ton six cyl std. 1977 Ford 3/4 ton with slip tank and electric pump. Will sell tank seperately. Offers. 693-4321 or 690-7227

Truck for sale 2009 GMC Sierra 1500 Crewcab 4WD, new tires,5.3L engine, good condition,174,700 Kms. Asking $11,900. Call 306-631-7698 after 4 PM. AUTO PARTS RAIDER FIBERGLASS TOPPER FITS FORD RANGER ETCAB. GOOD CONDITION. NO DAMAGE. GREY. WITH MOUNTING CLAMPS.. $500.00 CALL GEO 306 693 7935.  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 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 FOR RENT

APARTMENT FOR RENT CENTRALLY LOCATED – 1 BEDROOM ADULT APARTMENT $750.00/MONTHLY INCLUDES; HEAT, FRIDGE, STOVE, DISHWASHER, AIR CONDITIONER, WASHER & DRYER. DAMAGE DEPOSIT $750.00 + FIRST MONTHS RENT DUE UPON RENTAL. CAR PLUG IN. NO CHILDREN, PETS AND NO SMOKING ON PREMISES. MONTH TO MONTH RENTAL WITH NO LEASE. RENTAL PRICE WILL NEVER BE INCREASED. PLEASE PHONE 306-631-9800 TO ARRANGE A CONVENIENT TIME FOR VIEWING.

For rent: furnished large bedroom 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: 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. 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). REAL ESTATE There are 6 units apartment for sale, close to general hospital of Regina, no vacancy of the house, good rental income, please call 306-737-1672 for viewing COMPUTERS & TECHNOLOGY

Linksys dual band smart WiFi gigabit routers. Asking $80 reason or selling, changed to Wireless. 693-7358 MUSIC & INSTRUMENTS Mr B’s guitar studio now accepting students call 6844991. Philharmonic flute for sale. Good condition, c/w case. $100.00 or best offer. ewhuenison@sasktel.net Yamaha 26 II clarinet for sale. In good condition, c/w case and assortment of reeds. Good for student. Appraised at $300.00, will sell for $200.00 Call 306-693-2522 and leave message, or email. ewhuenison@sasktel.net Lauri model accordion by Delicia for sale. In good condition, c/w case. Appraised at $400.00, will sell for $250.00. Call 306-693-2522 and leave message, or email. ewhuenison@sasktel.net 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. 306-

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

FREE

631-9800 *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 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

Includes: Bottle racks, corker, 3-20 ltr car buoys, bottle sterilizer bottle washer, siphon pump, 84 bottles, 1-5 gallon fermenting pail and other various accessories. 306-6319856. Moving Sale - Portable singer sewing machine used once. It is in new condition. Asking $145.00 Matching red/gold sofa /chair - with tufted front and back. Solid construction that we have enjoyed for several years. Unique curved shape. Asking $750.00 Antique rocker for sale paid $100.00 will sell for $50.00 Pegasus Scooter for sale needs batteries $300.00 will sell for $1200.00 or best offer. Telephone 306 972 7125. Kyle Busch #18 Happy Halloween Nascar action collectible model, number 114 of 809 made - $100 306-681-8749 HOUSEHOLD ITEMS Kenmore deep freezer 42 by 22. Kenmore washer & dryer. Ph 972-9172 For sale: Used central vac excellent condition. 693-4321 or 690-7227 Sears Kenmore dishwasher 4cycle,white Sears reg price 699 $. Still in crate never used. $420.00 Ph-3066920992

with Moose Jaw’s Homegrown Newspaper

HOME • FARM • PERSONALS classifieds@mjvexpress.com

Desk $200.00 Desk & Hutch $275.00 City delivery $65.00 Call Rob at 306-690-5903 4 chairs (can be stacked) for $40.00. Phone 306.693.1427

2 love seats for sale in excellent condition. $200 each. Phone 306.693.1427 *loveseat sept 26 2018 OFFICE FUNITURE & EQUIPMENT

File Box $10.00. 306-6319800

Office Chairs A large variety of Office Chairs. $25.00/each. 306-631-9800

Herman Miller Table Just like 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. 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. For Sale Commercial Carpet Machine with all necessary attachments. Could be used for private or to start a good profitable business. This machine has a front brush that is great for deeper cleaning. I have replaced a few parts with new ones and it is ready to go. Its easy to load with ramp included. Willing to sell at 1/4 the price of a new one at $1250 .Call 6316643 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

Security 4 Drawer Lateral File Cabinet - High End. $295.00/ Each 306-631-9800

4 steel framed chairs with nylon fabric very good condition, clean upholsting $175 for 4 chairs. 306-693-7358 before 8:30am

Small drop lead table for sale. $40.00 Phone 306.693.1427 4 Desk Workstation with Filing Cabinet & Dividers Lovely Workstation. New Condition.

Magnetic Lights Will attach to any metal backing. $5.00/ each. 306-631-9800 2 Drawer Filing Cabinet. Excellent Condition $50.00. 306631-9800 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

For sale: Large toy trucks $5. Call 306-630-4681 or 306630-8295 LAWN & GARDEN For sale: Large propane barbeque. Like new. Also 2 reel type push lawn mowers. Offers. 693-4321 or 690-7227 SPORTS For sale: Men’s and ladies bikes like new $75.00 each or BO. Phone 693-4321 or 6907227

Ladies Raleigh mountain bike for sale. $50.00 Phone 306.693.1427 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 New in package Sole Cleaner. Awesome foot massager! $3.00/each. 306-631-9800 WANTED Will fix and sell Lewis Cattle Oilers. Phone 306-972-9172 Wanted older Degelman or Shulte reel type Rockpicker, in good condition. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 WANTED: 2 seniors looking for. ride to Calgary before Christmas. Date flexible 19-23rd. Willing to pay gas, food and cash. References as to character available. Phone 306-6924447. Wanted: Grill for Case 830 Comfort King tractor. 306-6931380. SERVICES Will do general painting & contracting interior & exterior. Free estimates. Phone 306-9729172 Will pick up move haul and deliver furniture in and around Moose Jaw - $35 and up 306681-8749 PROFESSIONAL NURSING FOOT CARE- Receipts may be used for income tax or insurance reimbursement. Meagan Newans, Licensed Practical Nurse/Certified Foot Care Nurse providing foot care to MJ & surrounding areas. Diabetic treatments available. Please call Meagan @ 1-306313-0385

Workmen Rainwear Rain Jacket $20.00. 306-631-9800 For sale: Child’s Little Tikes playhouse $75.00 33W x 47L x 43H. Call 306-630-4681 or 306-630-8295 For sale: Sand box with lid. 43” x 47” $10.00. Call 306-6304681 or 306-630-8295 For sale: Swing (2) with attached platform and side. $300.00 Call 306-630-4681 or 306-630-8295

Got something you’d like to sell? Trying to find something special? classifieds@mjvexpress.com

Better Water Solutions for your entire home. LAWN CARE & WINDOW CLEANING

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306-692-9048

Add a picture, sell your things

$1,000.00 306-631-9800 New Fluorescent Light $10.00. 306-631-9800

306-631-8014

FREE ESTIMATES

PERSONAL CLASSIFIEDS

Better water for better living High quality water delivered to your home or office Better water brings out the best in your family

306.693.0606

270 Caribou St. W. www.culligan.com


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018 • PAGE A27

On the Front Porch

High Quality, Barely used pallets. FREE for the taking! Located at the rear of

32 Manitoba St W

Hurry! Limited supply available!

by Wanda Smith

Buddy

You are invited to celebraTE the

If I had to pick just one kind of species in the animal kingdom to have, it would be a dog, hands down. I adore dogs. I spent many hours with our farm dogs in my childhood years and thankfully, Hubby is a dog-lover, too, so we have always had a dog. The latest one, as you’ve read in past columns, is Buddy, our three year old white, long-haired, Golden Lab/Siberian Husky. Buddy came when we needed some laughs and has been the perfect prescription to fill our family’s needs of camaraderie, as well as goofiness. You may find Buddy lying on his back in the middle of the yard when it is raining. You may see him licking Tiny’s nose (Lil Sweet Pea’s miniature horse). He may greet you in the morning with a big yowl when you give him breakfast. But most of all, you will find him always wanting to be with humans. He wants to be as close as is humanly/dog possible. Buddy, or “Bobo�, as he is affectionately known to Hubby, is an outside dog, and certainly doesn’t need to be babied, even in the cold weather, due to his unique Husky double coat. He is never cold. In the summer, on the other hand, you may find him wading in the slough several times a day, trying to cool off. We even bought him a little kiddie pool to cool off in but all he did was blow bubbles in it. Let’s just say his beautiful long, gorgeous locks are a challenge to keep clean in the country. If Buddy could be with us every single minute of every single day, he would. He enjoys being outside. He enjoys snooping around our property. He enjoys chasing wildlife. But he loves people (well, except for when we aren’t home). Buddy just wants to be with people constantly. If he gets your attention, he will get as close to you as possible, even sit on your foot, leaning in with all his might. Even though Buddy is an outdoor dog, he likes to come into the porch on winter evenings so he can be close to the family. If he had his way, he would be in the house all the time (although he would be way too hot) so he can be with his favorite people. His favorite place (other than with us) is lying in front of the garden door by the kitchen so he can be as close to us as possible. Every day, you will find him there; giving you his puppy dog eye-look, possibly whining or even a short bark to remind us he is out there. He has many looks as he sits facing the window but the cutest one is his patient, “I’ll wait here forever for you.� Buddy’s persistent, yet patient demeanor is constant; He will wait at the door all day if he has to. As I saw him sitting there the other day, it reminded me of the scripture ““Look! I stand at the door and knock. If you hear my voice and open the door, I will come in, and we will share a meal together as friends.� Jesus is a gentleman, just like Buddy. He is patiently knocking at the door of our hearts. He patiently waits to commune (converse together, share time together in a relationship) with us. He has given us a free will. He doesn’t push Himself on us... He waits for our invitation to invite Him into our life and our day. Take time to talk with Him today.

NEW LOCATION

Lorem ipsum

St. Barnabas

50th Wedding Anniversary of

Raymond & Sharon Colenutt

Sunday, Oct 7th, 2018 Come and Go Tea 1:30pm – 4pm Union Centre of Moose Jaw 1402 Caribou St W Moose Jaw, SK

Vi Clothier’s Saturday, October 6, 2018 Come & Go Tea 2pm - 4pm Eaton’s Centre Gifts and cards gratefully declined

TRINITY UNITED CHURCH

The beautiful home of Central Lutheran Church Holy Communion Book of Common Prayer Sunday 11:30 am (new time) Coffee & fellowship after the service For more information contact: Fr. Glenn Galenkamp, Rector 306-691-2715

www.saintbarnabasmoosejaw.ca

Land NE 29-14-23 W2 NW 29-14-23 W2 SE 29-14-23 W2 SW 29-14-23 W2

2018 Assessment $128,370.00 $127,270.00 $126,225.00 $126,830.00

~Acreage 160 160 160 160

Surface interest only no mineral rights included. Existing power and gas service to NE 29-14-23 W2 1. Tenders must be submitted to the law firm of Grayson & Company by 4:30 p.m., Friday, November 2, 2018. 2. A cheque for 5% of the amount of the tender must accompany the tender. (cheques will be returned to unsuccessful bidders). 3. Bids will be accepted on individual quarters, however, preference may be given to bids for all four quarters. 4. Highest or any tender not necessarily accepted. 5. The eventual sale of the land is subject to the approval of the beneficiaries of the Gordon Allan Dean Estate. 6. Bidders must rely on their own research and inspection of the property and confirm acreage (acreages shown are approximate), condition and other particulars. 7. The closing date for the sale shall be December 21, 2018. 8. No tender shall be accepted which is subject to financing. Forward tenders and inquiries to: KENNETH M. CORNEA GRAYSON & COMPANY BARRISTERS AND SOLICITORS 350 LANGDON CRESCENT MOOSE JAW, SK S6H 0X4 PHONE: (306) 693-6176

Next Service: October 7, 10:30am Fred Mathieson

Facility Maintenance/Operator

Zion United Church Worship Service, October 7th, 10:30 am

60 Athabasca Street Minister: Rev.East Tim Ellis, 306-692-0533 Music Director: Bruce Learmonth Minister: Rev. Jim Tenford Music Director: Karen Purdy

Happy Thanksgiving

Sunday, May 14th, 2017 Worship Service 10:30am Trade Show/Flea Market & Sunday School

– Oct. 19 & 20

St. Andrew’s United Church

Now worshipping at

27 Hochelaga St. W., Moose Jaw

SALE BY TENDER IN RM OF REDBURN #130

277 Iroquois St W Moose Jaw, SK

Traditional Anglican Parish

All Are Welcome!

WALMART CORRECTION NOTICE Stylebook ending Oct. 10th, 2018. The advertised price for the SodaStream Fizzi Sparkling Water Maker (#31340255) is incorrect. The correct price is: Rollback $99.98, Was $119.98. We apologize for any inconvenience.

Celebrating Inclusion For All

60 Athabasca Street East 306-692-0533 Minister: Rev. Jim Tenford

Music Director: Karen Purdy • Choir Director: Jenna Nash

Sunday, October 7, 2018 10:30 am Sanctuary Worship Service Sunday School Thanksgiving Sunday

E-mail: st.andrews.mj@sasktel.net Facebook: www.facebook.com/StAndrewsUnitedChurchMooseJaw Website: http://standrewsmoosejaw.ca

                            /Â?        Â?    Â?Â? Â? Â?     Â?        /   Â? ­    €Â?Â?    ‚ /   Â?ƒ    „Â? Â?  Â?­    •Â…†‡   ˆ ‰ ­ Â?Â? ‚Â? •Š Â?     ˆ •   ‡  ˆ‰ ­ Â?Â? ‚Â?  •‹‹Œ ÂŽÂŽ‘ Â’ ‹“   ” ÂŽÂŽ Â? ‰ƒ ‰ Â?‰Â?      ••Œ– ‹‹Ž•Œ— ˜”Ž(‘)       “Â?Â?Â?Â? ­(€‚ƒ„)â€?  Â…Â…  Â?  ƒ ‰™–Ž†Œ †Â’(‘Ž–)–˜“ Ž‘”—„’(‘Ž–)–˜“ Ž‘”” ‡  Â’‚Â?@  š  Â’   


PAGE A28 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018

ANDRE L’Heureux

Kathleen Joyce Dalgarno

KASPER HANOSKI It is with sadness that the family of Kasper Hanoski of Moose Jaw announces his passing peacefully on Sept. 24, 2018 just short of his 99th birthday. Kasper will be sadly missed by his wife of 67 years Norma; children Avis (Dave), Joanne (Larry), Ken and David (Brenda); grandchildren Scott, Michelle, Kirk, Taryn, Todd, Lee and six great-grandchildren. Kasper was born and raised on the farm at Spring Valley, Sk. Kasper served four years during WWII. He married Norma Wells and they raised four children. Kasper loved to fish and setting up train sets. He worked hard and loved spending time in his yard. He loved to read, and he could be found watching the news; a favorite past time. If you had a question about the local or world news, “Ask Kasper”. A private family service to celebrate Kasper’s life will be held at a later date. In living memory of Kasper, a memorial planting will be made by W. J. Jones & Son Funeral Home. Please sign the memorial register at website: www. wjjonesandson.com (Obituaries). Dayna Chamberlain - Funeral Director

THANK-YOU! The family of Gail Warnecke would like to thank all who expressed their condolences, sent flowers, cards and charity donations following her passing. Special thanks to Dr. Geyer, Dr. Neuls, Moose Jaw Home Care and Palliative Care, Parkside Funeral Chapel, Rev. Bob Langdon, Leslie Engstrom soloist and Dianne Rhodes accompanist. We are grateful for all the love and support received during her brief illness as well as after her passing. From Art, Colin & Kristen, Sean & Rochelle, Tara & Brant and families.

ATTENTION! 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

306-693-4644

106 Athabasca St. E. www.wjjonesandson.com

Kathleen Joyce Dalgarno (nee Rathwell) passed away September 22, 2018, in the ICU wing of the Dr. F.H. Wigmore Hospital in Moose Jaw, surrounded by her adoring family. We thought Joyce would live forever as her spirit and physical well-being seemed to defy time. None of us remember her ever being sick; nor would anyone believe she was 91 years old since Joyce moved briskly while shopping for groceries at the Co-op or maneuvering around tables during her weekly Sunday brunch at the Grant Hall. Friends often commented on her great skin and we laugh at that because the women in the cosmetics department at The Bay knew her by name. But after a serious fall Joyce succumbed to the resulting complications. We are devastated but also thankful that she passed away as she had hoped - “quick and painless”. Joyce was born to Herb and Muriel Rathwell (nee Teare) on November 26, 1926. She grew up on the family farm during the depression years and spent the winters in Moose Jaw. She attended Central Collegiate Institute and graduated a year early at the age of 16. She also attended the University of Saskatchewan. Joyce was working in Saskatoon when her mother became wheel-chair bound and she returned to Moose Jaw to help her father look after her. At this time, Joyce caught the eye of Lloyd Dalgarno for the second time - they had dated in their youth. They were married in Saskatoon on October 1, 1960. Joyce and Lloyd enjoyed a wonderful and charmed life together for 55 years most of it spent on aptly named Grace Street where they raised their two children, Ken and Jane; and then later in their apartment overlooking beautiful Crescent Park. Joyce was a wonderful wife, mother and homemaker doting on her husband and children. Later she spent her time playing bridge, volunteering at Zion Church and becoming involved with the local P.E.O. Chapter. Joyce is predeceased by her mother, Muriel in 1965; father, Herb in 1984; her sister Margaret Pinder in 2007; and her loving husband, David Lloyd in 2015. Joyce is survived by her children Herbert Kenneth (Lucia) and Margaret Jane (Ron Warner); her grandchildren Jasmine (Tyler Stevens) and Justine. The family would like to thank Dr. Coleman and Dr. Vertue along with the fabulous nurses in the ICU who provided her with excellent care. In Lieu of Joyce’s wishes there will not be a funeral. In living memory of Joyce, a memorial planting will be made by W. J. Jones & Son Funeral Home. Please sign the memorial register at website: www.wjjonesandson.com (Obituaries). Dayna Chamberlain - Funeral Director

PUBLIC NOTICE CITY OF MOOSE JAW

It is with great sadness that the family of Andre (Andy) L’Heureux announces his passing after a brief illness, on Sunday September 23, 2018 at the age of 85 years. Andy served in the Armed Forces for 20 years and was a long-time member of the Royal Canadian Legion, and the Anavets. He was the owner of Andy’s Appliance Repair for 11 years and of The Wishing Well Bookstore for 5 years. Andy belonged to numerous organizations over his many years in Moose Jaw including the Masons and was always one to lend a friendly hand to others. Andy was predeceased by Doris, his wife of 61 years. Andy will be lovingly remembered by his daughters, Linda (Jerry) Dawson, Carol (John) Franks, and Tammy (Rick) McDonald. Andy will also be fondly remembered by his grandchildren, Julie (Kirk) Onrait, Dusty (Robert) Tyer, Amber Colwell, Jordan (Kiera) Miller; great grandchildren Michael Onrait, Jayden Onrait, Katie Tyer and Chloe Tyer and by his sister Helene (Andre) Hache. A Celebration of Andy’s Life was held on Saturday September 29th, 2018 at 1:30PM at Parkview Funeral Chapel, 474 Hochelaga St. W., Moose Jaw. Della Ferguson will officiate. For those so wishing memorial donations may be made to the Heart and Stroke Foundation or The Diabetes Association. In living memory of Andre, a memorial planting will be made by W. J. Jones & Son Funeral Home. Please sign the memorial register at website: www.wjjonesandson.com (Obituaries). Dayna Chamberlain - Funeral Director

Doreen Johnston

(nee Grigg) of Vancouver passed away in her 94th year in the presence of her Lord. Doreen was born in Moose Jaw and grew up on the farm in Clinton district. She was predeceased by her husband Richard (Dick) Johnston, her parents Harold and Mary Grigg and granddaughter Sharlene. She is survived by her children Kevin and Kerie, grandchildren Rhya and Lachlan. Doreen saw the beauty in life and led a life of kindness and patience for everyone. Her love of the arts, timeless style and graceful elegance inspired her granddaughter to pursue a career in fashion. Recollections of her childhood on the farm and tales of going to school in the winter were the highlight of many family dinners. A graveside Interment will be held Tuesday, October 2, 2018 11AM @ Sunset Cemetery.

All Departments in City Hall will be closed on:

Monday, October 8, 2018 THANKSGIVING DAY

Please include the Moose Jaw Health Foundation in your estate plan to help your community for generations to come.

In addition, there will be NO TRANSIT SERVICE on Monday, October 8, 2018

306.694.5500

474 Hochelaga St. W. www.parkviewfuneralchapel.ca

Please contact us for more information. Moose Jaw Health Foundation 55 Diefenbaker Drive Moose Jaw, SK S6J 0C2 Phone (306) 694-0373

www.mjhf.org

Working Together for You Dayna Chamberlain General Manager

Blair Scott

Assistant Manager


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 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 - rob@mjvexpress.com Editor: Joan Ritchie - editor@mjvexpress.com Sales: Wanda Hallborg - sales@mjvexpress.com Bob Calvert - sales@mjvexpress.com Glenn Haug - mjexpress3@sasktel.net 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;

editor@mjvexpress.com

Ron Walter Joan Ritchie Joyce Walter

Scott Hellings Wanda Smith Janet Kilgannon

Dale “bushy” Bush Gisele Perrault Sasha-Gay Lobban Randy Palmer

In a week we will celebrate the harvest season. Thanksgiving…that says it all! It’s so easy to see faults and shortcomings, have opportunities to grumble and complain about whatever we are unsatisfied with and appear unthankful on a daily basis. We need to flip the switch Joan Ritchie of our attentions from the EDITOR negative to the positive and count our blessings. I don’t care how down-trodden a person feels; there is not a person alive that couldn’t name innumerable blessings, whether they see them or not. Every breath we breathe is a miracle and a blessing, because without it, in whatever state we are in, it gives us that much longer to live and possibly receive what we may need to live. I think of cancer victims who are battling for their lives; every breath they breathe gives the opportunity for the invention of cures and their lives-prolonged. Although I much prefer sunshine, cloudy and overcast days keep the frost away in spring/fall and cause reprieve from the scorching sun on hot days. Clouds bring rain, quenching parched ground; crops can’t grow without it and poor crops = big problems. Being part of a family, I am so thankful for a core of love and support. Even those that don’t think they have anyone probably have someone who cares for them and believes the best of them. I am thankful for community. We don’t all have to think the same way, but we can come together in community and live peaceably shoulder to shoulder. I am thankful for variety. Because we all are unique individuals, we all bring different giftings to the table of life. Harvest; thank God for the harvest. Our garden isn’t big but what was produced is local, fresh and tasty. I feel very blessed to have a job that provides me moola to contribute what I can to our household; my office is the best with two large windows to gaze out of. I am thankful for Thanksgiving, the season that reminds us to be thankful…and I am thankful for the turkey that will have its seat of honour in the middle of our table… I could go on and on and on… “In everything give thanks…”

Send your letters to the editor to: letters@mjvexpress.com or 888-241-5291 All columns, letters to the editor and editorials are solely the personal opinions of the writers themselves and not necessarily the opinions of The Moose Jaw Express. The contents of this publication are the property of the Moose Jaw Express. Reproduction of any of the contents of this publication, including, but without limiting the generality of the following: photographs, artwork and graphic designs, is strictly prohibited. There shall be no reproduction without the express written consent of the publisher. All ads in the Moose Jaw Express are published in good faith without verification. The Moose Jaw Express reserves the right to refuse, classify, revise or censor any ads for any reason in its sole discretion. This paper may include inaccuracies or errors. The Moose Jaw Value Express does not under any circumstances accept responsibility for the accuracy or otherwise of any ads or messages in any of the publications editions. The Moose Jaw Express specifically disclaims all and any liability to advertisers and readers of any kind for loss or damage of any nature what-so-ever and however arising, whether due to inaccuracy, error, omission or any other cause. All users are advised to check ad and message details carefully before entering into any agreement of any kind and before disclosing personal information. If in doubt, please take legal advice.

LETTER TO THE

EDITOR

In Behalf of Immigrants of Canada I have been disturbed by posters that I have seen on Facebook of Prime Minister Trudeau and words associated with our Immigrants. These individuals and their families are looking for a safe place to live. They should not be referred to as: Illegals, Criminals, Terrorists and Foreigners. Many of these people spend years living in refugee camps. Men, women and children of Rwanda, and at present, the Rohingya of Myanmar, have been murdered in Genocide. Middle Eastern souls have been choked to death by chlorine bombs. In Canada, have we ever sent our daughters to school and feared having acid thrown into their faces because they wanted an education? Our “foreigners” have had their young sons kidnapped for forced child soldering. These “foreigners” have stood in rubble as far as the eye can see having lost their entire families; no water, no food, no shelter, no electricity, with hospitals bombed out, as well! President Trump wants to send refugees of the US back to the ravaged countries from which they fled. It is no wonder they are bussing or walking to our Canadian border lines. I believe we must accept them with or without paper work. Taking refugees is a worthy endeavour, as Tim Harper of National Affairs, Toronto Star, stated in an article two years ago. In Moose Jaw, Immigrants are working two or more jobs at once so that they do not have to depend upon Canada’s financial help. I appreciate their excellent service in Walmart and other retail shops. They are willing to do what it takes. Many of the boat people of the 70s, to the Kosovar Refugees of the 90s, are running their own Canadian Companies employing others. It is not easy for Immigrants when there is a Muslim-sounding name involved in a disaster such as the tragic bus accident in Saskatchewan or the Danforth shooting in Toronto. These incidents are immediately used against all Muslim immigrants who just want to live in safety and peace in our country. They want to pray and fellowship in their own mosque without being gunned down as has happened at the Islamic Cultural Centre in Quebec City in 2017. These are heartbreaking events; life changing and shattering for the families of both sides and all involved. September 21st is called International Day of Peace and was featured on Facebook. Canada is MULTICULTURAL. We start by building kindness and peace in each Canadian household. Romeo Dallaire, Canadian humanitarian, author and retired senator, and general who led the UN Peacekeeping Mission in Rwanda during the Genocide there, has encouraged immigration of refugees to the utmost. I support Dallaire and Prime Minister Trudeau on this issue. Vicious posters have been displayed in history of the past as hateful cartoons in the 1930s of the Jewish race. I ask anyone who creates or distributes posters with nasty messages about immigrants and any Canadian Prime Minister to stop. Respectfully submitted, Norma Going

Send your letters to the editor to: letters@mjvexpress.com or 888-241-5291

All columns, letters to the editor and editorials are solely the personal opinions of the writers themselves and not necessarily the opinions of The Moose Jaw Express.

Walk for Life looks to raise awareness Despite the unpleasant weather, participants weren’t deterred from participating in the annual Moose Jaw Walk for Life. A total of 43 walkers took part in the event, part of an annual fundraiser for Moose Jaw Right to Life that brought in $1,164 this year. “On this rainy day, it’s a wonderful turnout. It went very well; it was peaceful and I feel like maybe we’re even making a statement by walking in the rain,” Moose Jaw Right to Life president Jean Landry said. “You just want the community to know that life is precious and that’s how we remind them occasionally that we’re out there.” The majority of the funds go toward supporting the organization’s Main Street office, which acts as a hub for their free maternity and baby clothes giveaways every second and fourth Wednesday of the month. Being able to offer such a service is part of Right to Life’s goals. “It’s nice to celebrate the life of a newborn baby and help the mothers in any little way that we can,” Landry said. “It’s basically the community that’s helping us because of all the donations that are coming in... we have so many people coming through and it’s wonderful, just wonderful.” Walkers who took part in the event also carried signs with various positive messages in support of their cause, offering points of view such as ‘love both the mother and unborn child’; ‘adoption rather than abortion’ and one of the main focuses of Right to Life as of late, ‘quality palliative care over euthanasia’. “It’s very important for us, especially now with the euthanasia issue,” Landry said. “There are so many people who are lonely and feel their life has no value and we just really need to reach out to them. Let them know that there’s still a purpose for their life.” Landry says that by looking at each case with a careful eye, it’s possible to offer improved palliative care in some cases where euthanasia is being considered. “Is it because they’re in so much pain and, if so, is there

Tommy Falk accepts the prize for top fundraiser for the Walk for Life after raising $208. an alternative? Is there better palliative care available? There might be so many other options,” she said. The pro-life conversation also focused on an ongoing issue for potential families – the lack of babies currently up for adoption. “It’s one of the things that is never really talked about anymore when it used to be,” Landry said. “So many people don’t think of that as a choice and there are so many people who are waiting to adopt and there basically aren’t enough babies... by having a child, a family could be created even if you give the baby up for adoption.” For more information check out the Moose Jaw Right to Life Facebook page or moosejawrighttolife.ca webpage.


PAGE A30 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 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.

THE SASKATCHEWAN SAFETY COUNCIL MATURE DRIVER REFRESHER COURSE (55 ALIVE) will be held in Moose Jaw on October 3rd. This is for residents of southern Saskatchewan who are 55 years of age and older; free 6-hour sessions are strictly informational and offered in a positive, open class environment. The driver’s license of participants is not affected and there are no required examinations. Advance registration is required through the associations or groups hosting the event. Details such as time, location and lunch information will be provided when registering. Registration contacts may be found at www.sasksafety.org PRAIRIE HEARTS QUILT GUILD meets Thursday October 4 in the Masonic Temple at 7:00 pm. Members will show quilts they have made from a book or magazine. Secret friends will exchange gifts. And the participants of the mini block challenge will showcase their results for this month’s technique challenge. Coffee time and Show and Share. Come join us. Membership is $50 for the year if paid by October 31 GOOD FOOD BOX (GFB) ORDERS SCHEDULE: Money Due Weds. Oct. 10th with pickup Tues. Oct. 16th; Money Due Weds Oct. 24th/Pick-Up Tues. Oct. 30th; Money Due Weds. Nov. 7th/Pick-Up Nov. 13th; Money Due Weds. Nov. 21st/Pick-Up Tues. Nov. 27th; Money Due Dec. 12th/Pick-Up Tues. Dec. 18th. Pick-ups at Zion United Church. For more information on how to participate in the GFB program please call Hunger in Moose Jaw at 306-693-0754. SASKIA & DARREL THE GREAT PLAINS CONCERT will be held at Minto United Church, 10367th Ave. NW on Saturday, October 13th at 7pm. Tickets $15pp; available at church office or from Linda. For more information call 306.693.6148 or 306.694.1209. Canadian music with Celtic, Bluegrass, Folk, Country and Gospel flavours. AN ADULTS ONLY (18YR+) FIREARM SAFETY LICENSING COURSES WEEKEND will be held in Moose Jaw on Sat October 13th and Sun 14th. Sat Oct 13 will have a Non-Restricted CFSC course held. Completion of this course allows you to apply for a Non-Restricted Possession Acquisition License PAL. Sunday Oct 14, a Restricted Course will be held CRFSC. Completion of this course and status in the Non-Restricted course allows you to apply for a Restricted Possession and Acquisition License RPAL with status for both Non and Restricted Firearms. For more info on: class location, course hours, Loaner manual pickup, Registration procedures and costs contact Course Coordinator Harry 306 693 1324 hshorejda@shaw.ca. LYNBROOK GOLF CLUB ANNUAL FALL MEETING will be held on October 14th at 1:30 p.m. at the Lynbrook Clubhouse. The agenda is Amendments to the Constitution; Election of Board Members; Committee Reports and General Business. All members welcome to attend. BRIERCREST ANNUAL FALL SUPPER will be held on Sunday, October 14th at the Briercrest Community CentreTurkey and ham meal with all the trimmings from 5-7pm. Cost: Adults $15/6-12yrs $7/5 and under free. Tickets sold at the door. Doors open at 4pm. Visit the museum’s Artisan Shoppe downstairs. Everyone Welcome. FLIRTING WITH FIDO STEAK NIGHT FUNDRAISER with Silent Auction/50/50/Raffles will be held on Sunday, October 14th from 5-8pm at Cornerstone Bar and Grill. Tickets $20 Adults/$5 Children. For tickets contact Ashley 306.631.3803 or 306.684.1893. THE DR. F.H. WIGMORE REGIONAL HOSPITAL AUXILIARY IS HOLDING THEIR ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING ON Tuesday, October 16, 2018 at 1:30 pm in a K. Klasses Educational Room. ST. ANDREW’S UNITED CELEBRATION OF OKTOBERFEST will be held on October 16th at Bobby’s Place. Dinner off the menu at 6pm, Karaoke at 7pm. PEO SISTERHOOD ROAST BEEF FUNDRAISER will be held on Thursday October 18th at the Heritage Inn. For tickets or information, please call Sandra Dewald (306) 692-8848. ZION’S FLEA MARKET/TRADE SHOW – Fri, Oct. 19 & Sat, Oct. 20: If you or someone you know would be interested on entering Zion’s Flea Market/Trade Show, please contact the church office at 306-692-3842 or Annette Stevenson at 306-694-1020. Tables $25 each or two for $40. Kitchen open to purchase lunch & Coffee & Tea. Wheelchair Accessible and no charge at door. Accepting items for Food Bank at the door. SPRING VALLEY FALL SUPPER & DANCE will be held on October 20th at the Hall at 5pm. There will be a live auction and cash bar. Tickets: Adults $15/12 & under $10/Preschool Free. Tickets available at the RM Office. A limited number available at the door. THE 6TH ANNUAL ROUGHRIDER ALUMNI WHISKEY AND WINE DINNER will be held at the Grant Hill Hotel in Moose Jaw on October 20th from 7-10:30PM. All proceeds to Big Brothers and Big Sisters of Moose Jaw to help them with their new MJ office. A car driving service will be lined up and details will be available shortly. Discounted rates will be available at the Grant Hill Hotel for anyone who wants to stay in Moose Jaw as well. This is a great formal event with food, whiskey, champagne and wine available and everything is included with your ticket. Pls view the Roughrider Alumni Page Save the Date http://

rideralumni.com/news/save-the-date and to buy tickets at https://oss.ticketmaster.com/aps/saskriders/EN/link/buy/ details/18wine ROWLETTA CIVIC CENTRE FALL SUPPER will be held on Sunday, October 21 from 4-7. Turkey dinner with all the trimmings/ delicious homemade pies and desserts. Wine will be available for cash sale. Tickets $15. adults/kids 10 and under are $7. Tickets available at the door. Rowletta Civic Centre is located 4 Km. West of Caronport on #1 Highway - 11 Km North on Keeler Grid # 643 - 2 Km West. Please watch for signs. For more information contact Bonnie - 306-631-6534 or Dusti - 306-690-9186 or Check FACEB00K @ ROWLETTA CIVIC CENTRE. FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES #3395 FOWL SUPPER on Sunday, October 21st at the Eagles Club, Hall Side. Doors Open 4pm; serving to 6pm. Tickets available at the club, 561 Home St. W, at the bar or Nevada Booth or at the door. Tickets $12 Seniors (60+); $15 Adults; $5 Children (5-10yrs); Children under 5yrs Free. PHYSICAL LITERACY MOVEMENT PREPARATION WORKSHOP FOR COACHES will be held on Wednesday, October 24th at Moose Jaw Military Family Resource Centre - Community & Fitness Centre Gynmasium,15 Wing. No Cost. Instructor Bruce Craven. Please contact Chantelle Rouault-Gibson at chantelle. rouault-gibson@forces.gc.ca or call 306.694.2222 x5520 to reserve a spot. ELKS FUNDRAISER MEAT DRAW RAFFLES are held every Friday evening at 5:30 PM in the Legion lounge. There are eight chances to win meat, a teddy bear draw and a 50-50 draw. It’s a great way to start the weekend! Funds raised support Elks projects. LINE DANCING CLASSES on Mondays from 10am-11:30am in the Community Centre at Church of Our Lady, 566 Vaughn St. Cost $3 per class. Everyone welcome. For more information call Donna Douglas @306.692.7365. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION – Branch 59 Moose Jaw, 268 High St W: Contact 306-692-5453 Like us on Facebook @ Royal Canadian Legion Branch 59 Moose Jaw. · VETERANS’ MORNING COFFEE -- Monday-Saturday @ 10am · CRIBBAGE Tuesdays @ 1:30 pm-- Please sign-in by 1pm · DARTS – Thursdays in the auditorium @ 7pm (starts Oct 4th) Sign-up sheet posted. Non-members & New Players are welcome · SUPPERS – Fridays @ 5:30pm -- Please purchase tickets by the previous Wednesday · SHUFFLEBOARD – Fridays @ 7pm – Drop-in League – Everyone welcome · MEAT DRAW FUNDRAISER – Saturdays @ 3pm -Everyone welcome FOOT CARE CLINIC for Legion Members – last Thursday of the month – please call for an appointment FUTURE EVENTS – COMING SOON – Scavenger Hunt – Halloween Party - Grey Cup Party – New Year’s Eve Bash – WATCH THIS SPACE!! MOOSE JAW & DISTRICT SENIORS’ ASSOCIATION @Timothy Eaton Garden – 101-510 Main St N. For more information or the regular listing of ongoing daily events call 306-694-4223 or mjsenior@ sasktel.net SENIOR’S WEEK OCT 1-7 WEDNESDAY October 3: Mature Driver Refresher Course 9-3:30. Free but you must pre-register by calling (306) 6944223 or email mjsenior@sasktel.net FRIDAY October 5: Be Scam Smart Presentation 2-3pm. Free! Social Dance on Saturday, October 6th from 8pmmidnight Featuring “Al & Company”. Cost $14. Get your tickets early. THURSDAY October 11: 500 Card Tournament 1-4pm. COST $5. SATURDAY October 13: Military Whist Tournament 9:303:30 COST $12. Must register your team no later than Friday October 12 at noon. Call (306) 694-4223 or email mjsenior@ sasktel.net to register. FRIDAY October 19: Mini Shuffleboard Tournament 9am5pm. Call (306) 694-4223 for more information. SATURDAY October 20: Christmas Craft Sale 10am-3pm. Call (306) 694-4223 or email mjsenior@sasktel.net to book your table. MONDAY October 22: Flu Clinic 9am-3:30pm TUESDAY October 23: Flu Clinic 9am-1pm SATURDAY October 27: Bridge Tournament 9:30-3:30 COST $15. Must register your team no later than Friday October 26 at noon. Call (306) 694-4223 or email mjsenior@ sasktel.net to register. COSMO SENIORS’ CENTRE, 235 Third Ave. N.E. For more information call (306) 692-6072. Line Dancing Classes are held on Thursdays from 10am-1130am at the Cosmo Centre. Fee $3 per session. Newcomers are welcome. Instructors are Lillian Wadham and Donna Douglas. For more information call 306.692.7365. Billiards every Monday at 6 p.m. and Thursday at 6 p.m. Cosmo Maxi Cribbage Tournament on Friday, October 5th at 10am. Cost $12. Includes lunch and prizes. Cosmo Annual Fowl Supper Turkey and all the trimmings on Sunday, October 7th from 5-6:30pm with continual seating. Cost $17 adults/children 6-12 $6/under 5 FREE. Cosmo Mini Canasta on Friday, October 12th at 1:00 p.m. Cost $5. Included snack & prizes. Cosmo Mini Bridge Tournament on Friday, October 19th

at 1:00 p.m. Cost $5. Includes snack & prizes. Cosmo Social Dance on Saturday, October 20th from 8pm-12midnight. Cost $14. Includes lunch. Band: Leon Ochs. Cosmo Mini Cribbage Tournament on Tuesday, October 23rd at 1pm. Cost $5. Includes snack & prizes. ARMY NAVY AND AIR FORCE VETERANS, 279 High St. W. Phone 306.693.1656. Anavets Meat Draw held every Saturday afternoon at 4:30 p.m. Everyone Welcome. Anavets Tuesday and Thursday Fun Pool League starts at 7 p.m. Everyone Welcome. FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES, 561 Home St. W, Moose Jaw. Eagles Darts every Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Come in and give it a try. Teams are picked every Wednesday. Fowl Supper on Sunday, October 21st at the Eagles Club, Hall Side. Doors Open 4pm; serving to 6pm. Tickets available at the club, 561 Home St. W , at the bar or Nevada Booth or at the door. Tickets $12 Seniors (60+); $15 Adults; $5 Children (5-10yrs); Children under 5yrs Free. THE FUNG LOY KOK TAOIST TAI CHI welcomes anyone interested to come out and try this very gentle form of exercise. There is no restriction of age or gender, all are welcome. Classes are held every Wednesday at 6:00 pm to 7:00 pm AND Saturdays 11:00 to 12:00 noon. Classes are held in the Social Hall of St. Andrews United Church. Come out for a class. If you have any questions or want further information please contact Elaine Crysler at (306)693-9034 or email ebcrysler@gmail.com or Mitchell Miller at (306)681-4515 or email microstudent4444@gmail. com. THE DUPLICATE BRIDGE CLUB INTRODUCTORY BRIDGE LESSONS are held on Tuesday Evenings from 7:00-9:00 P.M. at the Comfort Inn. Cost is $45. Call Rae at 306-692-6074 for more information or to register. ANNUAL FALL TRADE FAIR at St. Andrew’s Social Hall, 60 Athabasca St. E will be held on Saturday, November 3rd from 10am-3pm – Door Prizes. Table Rental $25/table. Contact Lynann Pethick @306.694.4121. SPRING VALLEY COMMUNITY HALL A COUNTRY CHRISTMAS CRAFT & BAKE SALE (over 20 vendors) will be held on Saturday, November 10th from 9:30am-4:30pm. $6. Lunch, homemade soups, chili, buns, tea & coffee. There will also be a Penny Parade. MJ COMMUNITY PLAYERS 2018 DINNER THEATRE GLADYS IN WONDERLAND will be held November 23rd/24th at The Cosmo Senior Centre. Doors open 6pm. Tickets $45/Early Bird price $37 if purchased by October 18th. Get tickets at Cosmo Sr Centre 306.692.6072. Limited office hrs; call ahead. MOOSE JAW CONCERT BAND: If you play an instrument, you are welcome to join the Moose Jaw Concert Band. Rehearsals are Thursdays at 7:15 p.m. in the Vanier Collegiate Band room. If you need more info, please e-mail kurt.gillett@gmail.com . ASPERGER’S PEER SUPPORT GROUP FOR ADULTS meets at Moose Jaw Public Library Meeting Rm the last Monday of each month from 7-8:30 p.m. Come and share ideas, experiences and have some fun. For more info call CMHA at 306.692.4240. Tuesdays Bingo at Church of Our Lady Parish Hall; 7 p.m. start. Doors open at 6 p.m. MOOSE JAW MULTICULTURAL COUNCIL INC. WOMEN’S GROUP meets every Tuesday morning from 10 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. in the Church of God Basement, 50 Hochelaga St. E. Practice English; coffee & snacks; build new friendships; clothing swaps; activities & support. Everyone Welcome. Places for children to play. Contact Melissa for more information at 306-693-4677. MOOSE JAW BAND CITY BAND: Band practices held Monday evenings 7:15 to 8:45 p.m. in the Legion (upstairs ballroom), 268 High Street W. Can you play a reed or brass instrument? Amateur or advanced musicians welcome. Bring your favorite swing melodies. To learn more, come to band practice or contact the band leader at 693-6262. SEA CADETS is Open to Teens 12-18: the program is free and is sponsored by the Department of National Defence and the Navy League branch. You have the opportunity to learn to sail, learn rope work and other ship operations as in navigation semaphore and communication, and also have the opportunity to travel with the Sea Cadet deployments to places like India, Japan and other coastal communities, but let’s not forget about summer training. You can go to summer camp for 2,3 or 4-week courses and you are given a training bonus, so that’s like getting paid to go to camp. Cadets meet Monday nights at 6:30 p.m. at the Armouries at the top of Main St. THE FRIENDLY CITY OPTIMIST CLUB invites everyone to meetings at the Heritage Inn on the second and fourth Tuesdays of each month. Social at 6:00 p.m./Supper at 6:30 p.m./meeting at 7:00 p.m. For more information call 306.694.4121 or email lpethick@sasktel.net TAOIST TAI CHI TM CLASSES: Beginners classes on Wednesdays 6-7pm/Saturdays 11:00 a.m. to noon. Continuing classes are Wednesdays from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m./Saturdays 9:30 a.m. to 11:00 a.m. Information available by calling 306-693-9034. INFORMED CHOICES Pregnancy Centre. 679 Hall St. W Regular Open Office Hours are Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday from 10-5. Free confidential and non-judgmental counselling and support available.


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018 • PAGE A31

of Moose Jaw

Bright open concept in this modular home, over 1500 sqft Large living room, adjoining dining area, beautiful kitchen with oak cabinets. 3 bedrooms. Detached double garage.

Kaitlin Hammel JC Chhokar Sonya Bitz Bryan Gilbert Lori Keeler

140 Main St N 306-694-5766

www.remax-moosejaw.sk.ca

Great starter home, this 1 ½ storey home offers 3 bedrooms, spacious living room, eat in kitchen and large laundry room with extra storage. Many updates have been done. Single detached garage.

Well maintained inside and out! Over 1000 sqft family home. 3 bedrooms on main floor. Fully developed basement. Numerous updates and improvements. Double detached garage.

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

Over 1300 sqfr 2 bedroom condo. Spacious living Modern updates and traditionl style! Original hardwood Sunningdale bi-level. Over sized island in kitchen, room with 2 walls of windows for beautiful natural floors. Entertaining sized living room, formal dining. ample cabinets and counter space. Garden doors off dining area to sun room. 2 bedrooms on main floor. lighting. U shaped kitchen with white cabinetry, eat up Updated kitchen, island, counter top stove, 2 wall ovens. counter. Formal dining, sliding doors to deck. Garden door to tiered deck. Lower level developed with extra bedroom, family room, Double attached garage! utility room and bath.

Market Place

LARGE OR SMALL, WE’VE GOT YOU COVERED! $115,000

REAL ESTATE

$280,000

into your life! We have Buyers looking now for spring Employment transfers.

www.picketfencemj.ca Laural Hunt

Brad Bokinac

306-630-3910

306-630-8148

RealtorÂŽ Residential, Commercial, Farm and Property Management

1037 Hastings St

946 Vaughan St

RealtorÂŽ Residential, Commercial

JUST LISTED

REDUCED

1060 COTEAU STREET WEST

113 WOOD LILY DRIVE

Perfect for the first time buyer or for anyone looking for something super affordable. Features 2 beds, 2 baths, and a single detached garage. Listed by: Doris Lautamus, REALTORÂŽ 631.7744

We have 10 Agents Ready to help. We ARE your Home Town Team in Real Estate!

$352,900

$250,000

REDUCED FOR A QUICK SALE

1133 - 3rd AVENUE NW

266 WELLINGTON DRIVE

1047 Hall St

The immaculately cared for family home is ready for new buyers. Features gleaming hardwood floors, 3 beds, 2 baths, main floor laundry and a bar in the lower level. Single attached garage. Listed by: Twyla Tondevold, REALTORÂŽ 631.6895

This family home features an open concept design, 5 beds and 3 baths. Low maintenance yard, main floor laundry and double attached garage.

958 Carleton St

The Avenues! This one-owner home features 4 beds, 4 baths and over 1600 square feet above ground. All it needs are your personal touches!

Listed by: Teresa Thompson, REALTORÂŽ 630.5952

Listed by: Doreen Heinbigner, REALTORÂŽ 630.6643

710 Main St. N. (306) 692-9999 www.bhgmj.ca $164,900

www.mjrealestate.ca

Move in ready!! Two bedroom bungalow with heated 18x22 garage on a large 50x120 lot. Updated shingles, vinyl siding, windows, cabinets, paint and flooring. Appliances included. Furnishing negotiable and quick possessions is available.

$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.

956 Francis St

$174,900

NO STAIRS!! This one owner 3 bedroom bungalow in Palliser Heights has everything on one level including a den/sitting room. Over 1100 sq ft, patio doors off the kitchen dining area., built in dishwasher, central air, 100 amp service. Double insulated garage , front concrete drive. Vinyl side fences, Appliances included Well landscaped and cared for yard. . Be the next owner to enjoy this home.

1270 Brown St

228 Lansing St

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

$169,000

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.

TWO SUITES NEXT TO NEW & FULLY FURNISHED      

 / 

*      *  Â? *Â?    *Â?Â?    * ­ € €* ‚*

€  *ƒ  *Â?  Â?€ *        **„ 

              €**Â…     †  Call today 306-694-0675      or 306-684-2827

207 - 204 Fairford St E

306-694-4747 324 Main Street N. Moose Jaw, SK

Derek McRitchie

REALTOR ÂŽ

Amber Tangjerd

REALTOR ÂŽ

E.G. (Bub) Hill

REALTOR ÂŽ

Bill McLean

REALTOR ÂŽ

(306) 631-1161 (306) 681-9424 (306) 631-9966 (306) 630-5409

$235,000

$269,900

DOUBLE HEATED GARAGE, bright kitchen and bathroom from the natural light (skylights). Original hardwood floors newer windows, siding with Styrofoam insulation, deck, shingles, eaves, soffit ,fascia, shed, central air & garage on the outside. Inside has updates such as the furnace, bathroom and paint.

Kitchen / Dining Room with plenty cabinetry. Original Hardwood Flooring in Living Room with Mounted Fireplace Updated main floor bath, 3 Bedrooms with original Hardwood Flooring. Lower Level updated Family Room, Den and 3 piece Bath most of windows have been updated, Shingles replaced in 2017, Furnace HI in 2017. Seller has also replaced Sewer lines.

$97,750 This is an extremely rare opportunity to own a property in the park 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.

$409,900 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, l custom kitchen with granite counter tops, under cabinet lighting, soft close hardware and kitchen-aid appliances, gas fireplace! Enormous balcony with views of the park & pool, master bedroom with an en-suite with walk-in shower and walk in closet, indoor heated parking stall a storage unit. Common areas Guest suite, fitness center, board room, library!

www.moosejawrealestate.net

DARREN BOSTOCK

REALTOR ÂŽ /Owner

Market Place

Your Full Service REALTORÂŽ specializing in Commercial Real Estate Servicing Moose Jaw, and Southern Saskatchewan

REAL ESTATE

Let My Success with Buying & Selling Benefit You!

306-351-3900

into your life!

darren@globaldirectrealty.com www.darrenbostock.com

THE MOOSE JAW EXPRESS IS L KING FOR YOUR

MEMORIES, PHOTOS, STORIES & HISTORY FOR THE

t e g r o F e W Lest

2018

1918

Drop your information off at:

44 Fairford St. W

306-694-1322

100 ANNIVERSARY GLOSS TABLE TOP PUBLICATION! TH

Publication Date: Nov 7th, 2018

• Your Community • • Your Newspaper • • Your Publications •

ph: email: editor@mjvexpress.com TH

100

EDITION Y R A S R E ANNIV NKS.

ED

THEY LIV

A

E GIVE TH

AVE... W ... THEY G


PAGE A32 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 3, 2018

Fall

Into

TRUCK, TRAILER & RV CENTRE

Savings Event!

2015 FORD SUPER DUTY F-350 SRW

2017 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 LT

2014 FORD F-150

4WD, SETS OF TIRES

LARIAT 4X4 SD CREW CAB

WAS $52,995 NOW $50,995*

WAS $44,495 NOW $40,989*

2016 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED 4X4

2013 TOYOTA TUNDRA SR5

$405 B/W*

B2416

B2216B

B2438

B2376A

4WD, NAVIGATION, LOW KMS

WAS $37,995 NOW $34,960*

$288 B/W*

2017 FORD F-150 XLT

$279 B/W*

SUPERCREW 4WD,V8, WARRANTY TO 100,000 KMS

WAS $35,865 NOW $33,970*

$271 B/W*

2016 RAM 1500 3.L ECODIESEL

2014 HYUNDAI SANTA FE XL

0%

WINTER TIRES & WHEELS B2386

4WD, NEW WHEELS, NEW TIRES, LEVELING KIT, LIGHTS

$270 B/W*

$305 B/W*

WAS $36,950 NOW $33,870*

B2385

B2400

B2432

LEATHER HEATED FRONT & SECOND ROW SEATS

TRADESMAN 4X4

WAS $35,990 NOW $32,990*

WAS $34,990 NOW $31,960*

ION, TOUREN, AMP VEHICLES UNDER $10,000 $255 B/W*

7 PASSENGER, AWD

WAS $24,989 NOW $22,960*

$184 B/W*

WINTER TIRE / WHEEL SPECIAL

2008 DODGE RAM 1500 SLT

2010 FORD ESCAPE XLT SPORT UTILITY

2005 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT AWD

Freight charges may apply Prices valid from Sept 15th – Dec 31st 2018

B2465

C

SAVE to NOW ONLY $6,499*

4WD,TUBE STEP, ALLOY WHEELS

up

4WD,WELL EQUIPPED

NOW ONLY $9,600*

2005 HYUNDAI TUCSON GL

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B2430A

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B2408

B2468A

$**2 04 ALL PRICES ARE PLUS TAXES **

LEATHER

4WD

NOW ONLY #3,990*

NOW ONLY $5,995*

0%

VE

per set of 4

E

MANUFACTURERS

LIMITED LIFETIME WARRANTY

TREAD LIFE WARRANTY

LT265/70R17 PRO A/T 121/118S 10E

$252.99

$216.99

LT285/70R17 PRO A/T 121/118R 10E

$257.99

$219.99

LT315/70R17 PRO A/T 121/118R 10E

$312.99

$267.99

LT285/65R18 PRO A/T 125/122R 10E

$265.99

$227.99

LT325/65R18 PRO A/T 127/124R 10E

$329.99

$282.99

LT275/60R20 PRO A/T 123/120S 10E

$276.99

$236.99

$338.99

$289.99

$268.99

$229.99

LT305/55R20 PRO A/T 121/118S 10E

$303.99

$259.99

LT325/60R20 PRO A/T 126/123S 10E

$347.99

$296.99

BERS S

95,000

$230.99 PLANS$269.99 FINANCING PLANS

LT305/65R17 PRO A/T 121/118R 10E

/ WHEEL SPECIAL N, ION, TOUREN, AMP TOUREN, AMP TOUREN, AMP

WINTER

kilo 95K Meters TIRE

LT275/65R20 PRO 126/123S A/T 10E NTER TIRE / WHEEL SPECIAL TREADLIFE WINTER TIRE / WHEEL SPECIAL TIRE / WHEEL SPECIAL LT285/55R20 PRO A/T 122/119S 10E

reight charges may apply rices valid from Sept 15th – Dec 31st 2018

KILOMETERS

charges may apply ay apply Freight charges may apply alid from Prices Sept 15th – DecSept 31st 2018 valid from 15th – Dec 31st 2018 ept 15th – Dec 31st 2018

B

A

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CCM Price Ea.

Amp A/T Pro Tires

Regular Price Ea.

A

M

WINTER TIRES & WHEELS% 0%FINANCING 0 FINANCING PLANS WINTER TIRES & WHEELS % WINTER TIRES & WHEELS 0 WINTER TIRES & WHEELS FINANCING PLANS M

ION, TOUREN, AMP

VE

A

SALES & LEASING SPECIALIST

SALES & LEASING SPECIALIST

CAP-iT MANAGER

CAP-iT SALES SPECIALIST

VE

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A

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181

A

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CCM $216.99

C

A

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Regular $252.99

B

1708 20X9 MAIN $284.99 ST N MOOSE $225.99

LT265/70R17 PRO 10E Amp A/TA/T Pro121/118S Tires

E

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S

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MANUFACTURERS

TRUCK, TRAILER & RV CENTRE TREAD LIFE LIMITED 17x8 LIFETIME $184.99 $145.99 LIFETIME WARRANTY WARRANTY www.westerntruckcentre.ca WARRANTY18X9 $214.99 $166.99

ERS

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95K

CCM Price Ea.

B

per set of 4

LIMITED M BERS S TREAD LIFE kilo LIFETIMEMANUFACTURERS Meters WARRANTYLIMITED WARRANTY TREAD LIFE RegularLIFETIME Ion 179 CCM kilo MANUFACTURERS WARRANTY Price Ea.WARRANTY Price Ea. Meters Matte Black

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Regular Price Ea. CCM Price Ea. LT285/70R17 PRO A/T 121/118R $219.99 Amp A/T Pro Tires Regular 10E CCM$257.99 Price Ea. Price Ea. Amp A/T ProLT265/70R17 Tires PRO A/T 121/118S 10E $252.99 $216.99 GUNMETAL MATTE BLACK Price Ea. 10E Price Ea. LT305/65R17 PRO A/T 121/118R $269.99 $230.99 C T I IT C$219.99 L LU -$216.99 HYPERSILVER LT265/70R17 PRO A/T 121/118S 10E $252.99 LT285/70R17 PRO A/T 121/118R 10E $257.99 GRAPHITE U P P A 121/118S PRO A LT265/70R17 PRO A/T 10E A/T 121/118R $252.99 10E $216.99 LT315/70R17 $312.99 $267.99 up up LT305/65R17 PRO A/T 121/118R 10E $269.99 $230.99 to to LT285/70R17 PRO A/T 121/118R 10E $257.99 SA$219.99 VE VE SA LT285/65R18 $265.99 $227.99 LT285/70R17 PRO A/T 121/118R PRO 10E A/T 125/122R $257.99 10E $219.99 $ $ 6 6 3 3 LT315/70R17 PRO A/T 121/118R 10E $312.99 $267.99 2 2 LT305/65R17 A/TPRO 121/118R 10E 10E $269.99 $230.99 of 4 set of 4 per setPRO per LT325/65R18 A/T 127/124R $329.99 $282.99 LT305/65R17 PRO A/T 121/118R 10E $269.99 $230.99 MLT285/65R18 M PRO A/T 125/122R 10E $265.99 S S BERS B E R S$227.99 LT315/70R17 PRO A/T 121/118R 10E 10E $312.99 $267.99 LT275/60R20 A/T 123/120S $276.99 $236.99 LT315/70R17 PRO A/T 121/118R PRO 10E LT325/65R18 PRO A/T $312.99 127/124R 10E$267.99 $329.99 $282.99 LT285/65R18 PRO A/T 125/122R 10EA/T 10E $265.99 $227.99 Ion 181 Regular CCM Touren Regular CCM LT275/65R20 126/123S $338.99 $289.99 LT285/65R18 PRO A/T 125/122R PRO 10E LT275/60R20 PRO A/T $265.99 123/120S 10E$227.99 $276.99 $236.99 Graphite Price Ea. Price Ea. TR60 Price Ea. Price Ea. LT325/65R18 PRO A/T 127/124R 10E 10E $329.99 $282.99 LT285/55R20 122/119S $268.99 $229.99 LT275/65R20 PROA/T 126/123S A/T 10E$282.99 $338.99 $289.99 LT325/65R18 PRO A/T 127/124R PRO 10E $329.99 17X9 $192.99 $153.99 16x7 $145.99 $109.99 LT275/60R20 PRO A/TPRO 123/120S 10E 10E $276.99 $236.99 LT305/55R20 A/T 10E $303.99 $259.99 LT285/55R20 PRO A/T 121/118S 122/119S $268.99 $229.99 NATHAN CORRIN MATT BOLD ANDY RYBA COLIN JOHNSON BRODIE BARTZEN TARYN FERGUSON LT275/60R20 PRO A/T 123/120S 10E $276.99 $236.99 SALES MANAGER SALES MANAGER 18X9 ASSISTANT$221.99 $173.99 PRO A/T 17x7.5 $159.99 $122.99 LT325/60R20 126/123S 10E $347.99 $296.99 LT275/65R20 PRO 126/123S 10E 10E $338.99 $289.99 LT305/55R20 PRO A/TA/T 121/118S $303.99 $259.99 LT275/65R20 PRO 126/123S A/T 10E $338.99 $289.99 JAW, SK • (306) 694-2900 • 1-877-785-2501 20X9 $292.99 $233.99 18x8 $174.99 $135.99 LT285/55R20 PRO A/T PRO 122/119S 10E 10E$268.99 LT325/60R20 A/T 126/123S $347.99 $229.99 $296.99 A

M S S BERS

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FINANCING PLANS

Moose Jaw Express  

October 3rd, 2018 Edition

Moose Jaw Express  

October 3rd, 2018 Edition

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