MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018 • PAGE A1
EXPRESS Moose Jaw’s REAL community newspaper
Volume 11, Issue 41 Wednesday, October 10, 2018
LOCAL NEWS AND EVENTS
RuBarb Productions Inc. takes final bow; professional theatre company ceases operations Sasha-Gay Lobban
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Moose Jaw’s professional theatre company, RuBarb Productions Inc. has closed its doors for good after five years of providing vibrant theatre and School of the Performing Arts in the community. The company officially ceased operations on September 28, citing the lack of financial sustainability in its decision to shut down. In a release, RuBarb said, “following the summer theatre festival, the Board reviewed the total operations of RuBarb Productions, including the School of the Performing Arts and concluded that RuBarb Productions is no longer financially sustainable.” RuBarb’s decision comes on the heels of an unstable year for the theatre group as it fought to keep its doors open after they were asked to evict their home of one year, the Moose Jaw Cultural Center. The Board says, however, that it was a collection of factors that were considered, that caused the theatre company to shut down for good. Former Board Chair and member Glenn Hagel says he will not “point any fingers” to any one factor that may have stimulated this decision, but the company was no longer feasible to operate. “I don’t want to point any fingers. When reaching the conclusion, it’s never any one single factor but a combination of factors. The fact is that our revenues for the summer theatre festival were lower than expected and quite different from what was anticipated, and it brought us to the point where we thought that we were no longer financially sustainable and the responsible thing
to do was to cease operations. We reached the point where we no longer had finances and couldn’t see a way of moving forward.” Hagel says they are now in the process of dissolving the corporation. “We’ve ceased operations and are now in the process of dissolving the corporation. When you’re a non-profit corporation and you ceased to operate, then the final step of that is to dissolve the corporation so we’re now in the process of doing that. Seeing that it’s no longer operating, it will cease to exist as a corporate entity.” He thanked the community for its support over the five-year period. “I hope that the experience of RuBarb Productions has contributed to Moose Jaw’s appreciation of the arts and understanding of the importance of support for the arts as a valuable part of the community. We have a deep appreciation for the many people and organizations and businesses that supported RuBarb over the last five years. Without all of those supports, it would have been impossible to have a professional theatre company and School of Performing Arts. “We want to say a huge thank you to everyone who has been supportive, including the many people who purchased tickets and supported our performances. We wish we could see the continuation of a professional theatre here in Moose Jaw but perhaps, another day.”
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PAGE A2 â€˘ MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, October 10, 2018
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It is an online service that you can use to renew or cancel plates, renew your driverâ€™s licence, schedule a road test, request a driver abstract and more. In order to do online transactions simply visit our office and leave your email address.
Super 8 joins Visit Moose Jaw Sasha-Gay Lobban
Visit Moose Jaw has welcomed a new member, Super 8, to its membership. Visit Moose Jaw made the announcement at Temple Gardens Hotel & Spa on Wednesday, October 3. This brings Visit Moose Jawâ€™s membership to eight organizations as the group continues to market Moose Jaw as the ideal destination spot to visit. David Wood, Chair of Visit Moose Jaw, says he is happy to welcome Super 8 to its membership and is looking forward to working with the hotel.
â€œWhat this membership means for us is that we get to work more with the community and be more hands-on.â€? -Sheryl Carpenter â€œWe are happy to welcome Super 8 as a member of Visit Moose Jaw. We started up in 2014 with only four members. Weâ€™ve added to that number over the course of the years that brings our membership to eight and we are excit-
Chairman of Visit Moose Jaw, David Wood, along with General Manager of Super 8, Sheryl Carpenter, and Paula Burns, sales coordinator for Visit Moose Jaw.
ed to welcome our newest member. We like to represent every single hotel room in the city because the work that we do is about bringing people to Moose Jaw for events and other activities while enjoying the services and other tourism activities in the city.â€? Sheryl Carpenter, General Manager for Super 8 says becoming part of Visit
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Moose Jaw will get the hotel more involved in the community. â€œWhat this membership means for us is that we get to work more with the community and be more hands-on. Weâ€™ll also have more knowledge of upcoming events and share information with other hoteliers. It means a lot to become a member of Visit Moose Jaw,â€? Carpen-
ter said. â€œWeâ€™ve been here in Moose Jaw for 27 years, but weâ€™ve just decided that weâ€™d become a member so that we can be more involved with whatâ€™s happening in the community. This will definitely be beneficial for everyone involved. This also makes the community more aware that we are here and available.â€? Super 8 is located on 1706 Main St N. To find out more about Super 8, visit www.super8.com. Visit Moose Jaw is a destination marketing fund that provides a one-stop location for all your Moose Jaw business and leisure needs. Their website, visitmoosejaw.ca offers a city-wide RFQ to book your local conferences and events. They also provide the latest information on all Moose Jaw events and tourist attractions. Visit Moose Jaw also provides ideas on where to shop, eat and what to see and do in the city. Visit Moose Jawâ€™s current members are Comfort Inn, Grant Hall Hotel, Heritage Inn Hotel & Convention Center, Moose Jaw Exhibition Company, Mosaic Place, Temple Gardens Hotel & Spa, Suburban Choice Hotels, and its newest member, Super 8.
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, October 10, 2018 â€˘ PAGE A3
MLA for the Moose Jaw North Constituency
The Government of Saskatchewan is now accepting applications for the Saskatchewan Value-Added Agriculture Incentive This incentive offers a non-refundable, non-transferable 15% tax credit on capital costs for newly-constructed or expanded value-added agriculture facilities. Applications will be accepted until December 31, 2022.
To learn more and apply, please visit Saskatchewan.ca
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Banquet attendees hear how Riverside Mission is inspiring growth in its residents Matthew Gourlie -- Moose Jaw Express
â€œHave you ever been in a spot where you didnâ€™t know where to go and you didnâ€™t know what to do and you just felt hopeless?â€? When Jeff Myers was at the lowest point in his life, he found a place where he could start to rebuild his life. When Myers first went to Riverside Mission three years ago, he was struggling with his mental health and unsure of where to turn. He would go on to graduate from Riversideâ€™s MATH (Mixed Adult Transitional Housing) program. He now works in the kitchen at Riverside as a cook and is going to attend Briercrest College and Seminary to continue his education. â€œThe Riverside Mission has changed me. I came in there and I wasnâ€™t a very nice person. I wasnâ€™t a very happy person,â€? Myers said. â€œToday I can tell you Iâ€™m elated. I get up every day and I thank the Lord for the blue sky. I thank the Lord for the flowers, the birds, you name it. We should all be thankful for what we have. We should all look out for the little one. There are people out there every day, that you meet, that may need your help.â€? Myers shared his story with the attendees at the Riverside Missionâ€™s Harvest Banquet fundraiser and said his life has transformed since he first walked through the doors at the Mission. â€œSo many things have happened. Jesus Christ is in my life. I am a strong, bold man. I can tell you this: I wouldnâ€™t be standing up here talking to you two years ago. The Riverside Mission has done so much for me and thatâ€™s why I have so much passion for it,â€? Myers said. When he needed a place to stay and the comfort of knowing where his next meal would come from, and that there would be a warm bed at the end of the night -- the Riverside Mission was there. He initially went to get his basic needs met, but the Mission has come to play a much larger role in his life. â€œIt all started out that way. It has kind of snowballed into something absolutely wonderful,â€? Myers said. â€œThe Riverside Mission just recently employed me as the cook. So now I get to serve the Lord as I work every day. I get to see the smiles on the faces of the people when they come in when they receive their meals. Thatâ€™s the most enjoyable part for me, right around five oâ€™clock when I bring that meal out and there are so many smiling faces in times when there are probably a lot of things going on in their lives -- a lot of hard things.â€? The Riverside Mission hosted its second annual Harvest Banquet at the Sportsman Centre recently. The inaugural event was a stand-alone dinner that raised $16,000, but demand this year meant that they expanded to a second night. â€œThe first year, we just had the one banquet and we almost over-sold it. So thatâ€™s what prompted us to do the two nights,â€? said Jacob Oddie, chaplain and support supervisor for the Riverside Mission. â€œWeâ€™re at the point where it was too much for one night, but not so itâ€™s packed for both nights. I would say itâ€™s a pretty happy medium right now.â€?
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TRANSPORTATION LTD. Scott Elger, executive director of Riverside Mission, addresses the crowd during their Harvest Banquet. Matthew Gourlie photograph
Oddie said that approximately 260 people attended over the two nights. How much was raised is still being determined. While the event is a fundraiser, it goes beyond that. â€œItâ€™s also a chance for Moose Jaw to come together and partner with us,â€? Oddie said. â€œThis is one big partnership. Itâ€™s not just about coming here and â€˜please give us your moneyâ€™ and hereâ€™s your meal. We want to build bonds with the community of Moose Jaw. Fighting poverty and fighting hunger canâ€™t be done just by one group of people or one organization. Itâ€™s a community. This is the invitation -- come partner with us.â€? Riverside Mission is a non-profit, Christian humanitarian organization that looks to compassionately meet the needs of Moose Jawâ€™s less fortunate. â€œWhile they have diverse needs, poverty and hunger are those over-arching themes,â€? Oddie said. Both nights featured testimonials from volunteers and people like Myers who have used the Missionâ€™s services. Nine-year-old Elizabeth Salsman has been volunteering at the Riverside Mission for a year and a half, after being inspired by her mother who has been volunteering for two years. â€œI do a lot of prep work, but my favourite part is when the doors open, and I get to greet people and get to serve them their cream and sugar. Then lunch begins, and I get to help serve most of the condiments because Iâ€™m a little too short for the counters,â€? Salsman said drawing a laugh from the crowd. â€œI also learn a lot from the people who come through the doors -- both the volunteers and the customers. I really like the opportunity to serve others and make life-long friends. It really is a fun and meaningful experience for me. The people are polite and kind to me.â€? While Salsman has learned a lot about the value of volunteerism, she said sheâ€™s also learned about how important a place like Riverside can be for the city. â€œPlaces like Riverside are so important to our community to help those who need it, but might not know where or how,â€? Salsman said. â€œI am speaking today to help the word of this amazing group of people and what they do to inspire people. Even as a young person, I want to inspire others, including kids, that they can do anything to help -- big or small -- it all counts. They can make a difference.â€?
During fall, the leaves change colours. It may be time to change your investment portfolio as well. Please call for your personal appointment to review your investment plan today.
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PAGE A4 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018
Hire a Red Seal professional landscaper today!
Sunday, October 14, 2018
Timothy Eatons Ribs ‘n’ Chicken Dinner
Mark Your Calendars 8th Annual Moostlestoe Artist Studio Tour Sat. Oct. 20th
11 km south of Moose Jaw on #2 highway Just before the Sukanen Pioneer Museum.
Phone: 306-693-TREE (8733)
$20 ADVANCE TICKETS ONLY Fundraiser for building expenses
Brenda McLaughlin (Glass) • Grant McLaughlin (Artist & Murals)
306-692-3443 • 301 4th Ave SW
Mosaic Place/YaraCentre scandal leaves too many unanswered questions Imagine this picture. You are Graham Edge. You’ve just been named manager of the Downtown Facility and Field House (Mosaic Place and YaraCentre). On one of the first days a tearful female employee relates her story of sexual harassment. You take it to the board. After meetings with no records, the board — Councillors Brian Swanson, Scott McMann and Crystal Froese — takes no action. That’s the picture unfolding from various media reports the secretive process the other three council memby Ron Walter after bers used before they punished the board members. The board’s failure to act on the complaints — there were multiple complaints — is inexcusable. Swanson received the worst punishment. If he wants to view any confidential reports he has to see them at city hall until the end of his term in two years. None of the three can sit on city boards or committees until entitled to as a result of the sanctions. Nor can they hold the position of deputy mayor. Some taxpayers feel these three should have been forced to resign. The remaining council members went as far as they could under the law. One suspects Swanson would have been forced to resign had council had the authority. His opposition to many proposals, his objection to secretive proceedings and his questions that show up city bungling like the doubling of garbage-related costs in five years haven’t endeared him to others on council. One objection to the council action is: why were the remaining council members allowed by law to judge their colleagues on this code of ethics breach?
If the police face a complaint, another police service or another police commission are asked to investigate and recommend. When the provincial government ran into concerns over land sales at the Global Transportation Hub, Manitoba Justice was called in. Council did have an independent review of the issues which recommended penalties. Should council have the right to punish an elected sitting member — to try and vote them off the island? We don’t know if Swanson got a harsher penalty because he was chairman and took documents from the files, or because the remaining three council members disliked him. We don’t know why he took the documents or why he gave them to his lawyer. In other scenarios, a person taking a document and making it public to show corruption would be hailed as whistle blowing for the public good. There seems to be some conflicts between the Privacy Act and public interest. In another vein, the report to council on this matter was shy on details and dates. Given that Edge received the sexual harassment complaint early in his short stint before being fired, was the sexual harassment a matter of concern for the previous manager and the previous board that had private members and three councillors on it? If so, was this one of the issues the first manager refused to take to the board? Was that board ever informed of sexual harassment complaints? There are so many questions by taxpayers, so few answers. Ron Walter can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
Normalizing Breastfeeding This past week, October 1st – 7th marked World Breastfeeding Week in Canada. Here in the south-central region of Saskatchewan, there are many things going on to normalize breastfeeding and to support families in their breastfeeding journey. One group of moms, in particular, is the Moose Jaw Mothers’ Milk Working Group. They have been reaching out to local organizations in the Moose Jaw area to promote Baby Friendly spaces. A Baby Friendly space supports families to give babies the best potential start in life. The group has created a guide and a poster that organizations can use to: • create a Baby Friendly space that protects, promotes and supports breastfeeding, • orientate employees to help maintain
a Baby Friendly space, and to • promote themselves as being Baby Friendly. To access the guide and poster, visit http://www.fhhr.ca/WorkAndPlay. htm. Thanks to the local Creating Our Futures grant, this group of moms have also purchased comfortable, easy-to clean chairs for three public libraries including Moose Jaw, Briercrest, and Rouleau. The new chairs will allow families to comfortably feed their babies while visiting public spaces. For more information, contact Sasha Kendic at 306-630-7644 or email@example.com, or check out the Facebook page Moose Jaw & Area Breastfeeding Moms.
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Members of the Moose Jaw Mothers’ Milk Working Group (L to R): Lori Stushnoff, Sasha Kendic, Amanda Sowden, Melanie Warken, and Mia Van Dyke.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018 • PAGE A5
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A World of Learning for Every Student
Moose Jaw North Warren Michelson, MLA
“A World of Learning for Every Student!” This is a dynamic and meaningful statement; it is the theme of Education Week being observed the week of October 14 to 20 here in Saskatchewan. October 5th was World Teacher’s Day, and thanks to all our teachers for their dedication to better
learning in our classrooms. I enjoy visiting the schools in the Moose Jaw North Constituency. On several occasions it has been a pleasure to have school classes from Moose Jaw North visit the Legislature and be introduced in the House of Assembly at the commencement of daily legislative proceedings. It is impressive to see the enthusiasm of the staff and students alike regarding the legislative process. I also appreciate visiting students in their classrooms here in Moose Jaw when I am invited. This provides an opportunity to speak to a class about our legislative proceedings and the democratic process. The teachers and students are generally well prepared with relevant questions. I also welcome invitations to attend school events; reading stories to younger students, enjoying music and drama presentations, and I never turn down the invitation to the fantastic Thanksgiving meal at Lindale School. Every visit demonstrates the truly remarkable dedication of our school staff and administration and the quality education system we have in Saskatchewan. The Ministry of Education is committed to the success and well-being of all Saskatchewan learners and the enhancement of literacy for all Saskatchewan people. By putting the
needs of each and every student first, we will ensure that our province has a highly-skilled and highly-educated population that will contribute to the success of our province. This commitment is demonstrated in our budget as the Ministry of Education budget is the second-highest investment in our province, second only to the Ministry of Health. In our Saskatchewan Plan for Growth – our government’s vision for 2020 and beyond – two of our key goals are to improve reading levels and increase graduation rates. The positive results can be seen, the latest data shows a 10 per cent increase in Grade 3 students reading at or above grade level compared to 2013, and the provincial graduation rate is the highest it has been in 20 years. Our schools and education partners have been working hard to achieve these targets and give all of our students the chance to succeed. The 2009 Inspiring Success – Building Towards Student Achievement: First Nations and Métis Education Policy Framework was revisited and updated. In June of this year, Inspiring Success: First Nations and Métis PreK-12 Education Policy Framework –2018 was released. It continues to guide the development of First Nations and Métis education plans at the provincial, school division and school levels, and to ensure that Indigenous perspectives and ways of knowing continue to shape the learning experience for all students. Education Week is an excellent opportunity to acknowledge the quality of education presented in Saskatchewan and to say thank you to anyone who is involved in educating our children. Thank you for providing “A World of Learning” for our students.
HEAR BETTER, RECHARGE YOUR LIFE
Empire students to benefit from classroom library donation Better Homes and Gardens Real Estate Signature Service is proud to announce another library addition at Empire School, this time in the Pre-Kindergarten classroom. “It’s a great way to give back to our community, and education starts with reading so lets make that fun.” says Doreen Heinbigner, Broker/ Owner, “Because after all, we live here too!” During the last few months, the agents at Better Homes and Gardens Real Estate Signature Service have been contributing a portion of their sales to provide shelving, comfy chairs, and a colourful reading rug for one of our fine Moose Jaw Schools. Submitted photo.
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PAGE A6 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018
What legacy will you leave
Please include the Moose Jaw Health Foundation in your estate plan.
Information workshop highlights opportunities available for aspiring Metis entrepreneurs and business owners Sasha-Gay Lobban
The Clarence Campeau Development Fund (CCDF) and the New Southern Plains Metis Community 160 hosted an information workshop at Mosaic Place last week to outline programs and funding opportunities for Metis individuals looking to start a business.
“There’s quite a population of Metis people in Moose Jaw so we’re excited to bring this awareness of how we can assist them if they would like to start a business.” -Tyler Morin
Four organizations shared valuable information to provide assistance for the Metis community. Whether it is helping them to access low interest loans to establish a business or opportunities available to further education, the organizations gave in-depth presentations on a variety of opportunities and resources available. The four organizations that presented
were: the Clarence Campeau Development Fund (CCDF), Sask. Metis Economic Development Corporation, GDI—Pathways for Entrepreneurship and Community Futures South Central. Tyler Morin, from the Clarence Campeau Development Fund, is responsible for the southern Saskatchewan area and says it was essential to host this type of workshop in order to increase awareness in the Metis community about the wealth of opportunities available for them. “It was very important to bring this kind of workshop to Moose Jaw. Anytime we can get the word out, it is always good. We’re a Saskatchewan operated company through the government and we want to spread the awareness anytime we can do that. We strive on spreading awareness on Metis business and when we have these opportunities, we get to raise more awareness in the community about the programs we offer. There’s quite a population of Metis people in Moose Jaw so we’re excited to bring this awareness of how we can assist them if they would like to start a business.” He says the Clarence Campeau Development Fund helps businesses from the
Tyler Morin ground up; business plans, funding and much more! “As long as there’s a Metis component to any business that someone would like to start, we assist with those projects. If individuals want to find out more about what we offer, they can always check out our website at www.clarencecampeau.com or call our Regina office. We appreciate the turn out from Moose Jaw and we want to continue spreading the word and growing the fund. We had a record year last year and we’re hoping to keep that going forward. Last year, we put out about $4.5 million for roughly 45 projects. We’re on pace for that this year again and doing things like this will keep growing the fund and helping Metis people out there. Get in touch with us to see how we can help your projects.” Laverne Trudel, president of the New Southern Plains Metis Community 160, says there are lots of resources and opportunities for Metis people to access. “We’re trying to reach out more into the community to get more Metis involved
with what’s out there for them if they’re looking to start a business. We want them to know that there are resources available like funding with very low interests. We want to also get the young Metis people involved in entrepreneurship, so we wanted them to be aware of all the resources and programs available to help them,” he said. “The last census showed that there are about 1500 Metis people living in Moose Jaw and surrounding area. A lot of people don’t realize that there is lots of opportunities and funding for Metis people to start a business or continue their education. These facilitators can all help through the programs they offer. We hope this information will get individuals started in a successful business.” Some of the guests in attendance said the information was very useful. Lavonne Cobb says she is planning on starting a business and the information she received was valuable. “I got quite a bit of information out of this meeting. I didn’t know that there was so much funding available, especially for women. The information definitely got me on the right foot to start a business.” Cauy Cobb, a college student, shared similar sentiments. “The information was very insightful. I’m a college student and I’m not really looking to start a business right now but I’m happy to know the opportunities that are available for me for the future. It is great that there is so much available for us if we decide to start a business, as well as funding for other things like education.” The New Southern Plains Metis Community 160 meets on the last Sunday every month at 310 Main St N in the Hammond Building. They will also have their annual general meeting on September 30 at the next meeting.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018 • PAGE A7
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Explore Moose Jaw’s popular arts community at Moostletoe Artists Studio Tour 2018
The 8th Annual Moostletoe Artists Studio Tour will take place on Saturday, October 20 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Follow the signs around Moose Jaw to see some of your favorite artists as they showcase some of their best work. “We will have a new stop this year and welcome potter Beth Barrett to the Tour. You are invited to visit artists’ studios and galleries, meet the artists and enjoy some early Christmas shopping during our popular self-drive tour around Moose Jaw,” said coordinator Monica DeCampo. While at your first stop, pick up a passport, get a stamp at each stop and leave your card at your last studio visit for a chance to win a gift basket filled with handmade art from all the artists in the tour. This basket is valued at around $250. Wendy and Zach at the Parsons Dietrich Pottery will greet you at their studio in the historic church on Trans-Canada 1 with a well-stocked showroom and studio; remember to pick up a passport while adding to your collection. Visit Brysen Bert of Steady Metalworks in the East side just off Caribou East at 822 Snyder Road. His one-of-akind metal art, custom railings, and the popular unique steel roses and a talk on the art of welding awaits you! Sunningdale brings you Monicats Studio located at 40 Wood Lily Drive. Monica will retire to the Maritimes soon. Make sure you pick up some of her colourful porcelain functional pottery. The featured item this year is her oversized pie dishes.
Drive to 128 Blue Sage Drive around the corner to enjoy the whimsical oil paintings of ever so popular Laura Hamilton along with colourful pillows, bags, calendars, and cards featuring her delightful creations. These gifts would make wonderful stocking stuffers. Returning to the tour this year is Bill Keen Metal Sculptures, located in his new studio at 127 Calypso Drive. Brand new treasures await his followers! Return to the Avenues to meet newcomer Beth Barrett Pottery at 1211 5th Ave NW where she will share her passion to make lovely functional pottery. Downtown brings you to Yvette Moore Gallery where you can meet award-winning artist Yvette Moore and peruse her paintings, illustrated books, prints and enjoy the work of several Saskatchewan artists represented in the Gallery. (Lunches are available in the Gallery Café
— reservations a must!) Visit the Moose Jaw Museum and Art Gallery Gift Shop next to the library and meet featured guest jewelry artist Caroline Betker and shop from the Gallery’s large selection of work from Saskatchewan artists. Proceed to South Hill where on 4th Avenue you will meet glass artist Brenda McLaughlin and muralist Grant McLaughlin at M&M glass Studio. Reserve your spot for one of her classes and shop from her large collection of well-made stained glass items. You can start your tour in South Hill, Downtown or on the north side at Parsons Dietrich Pottery. All stops will have maps, passports, and some refreshments. Follow the Moostletoe signs and enjoy a day of art and that guilty pleasure, Retail Therapy!
By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express
Natural gas plant sale raises issues on opposing/governing sides The New Democratic Party Opposition asked pointed questions last month over the sale of two natural gas processing plants by Crown-owned SaskEnergy. The deal to a private Alberta company sold a plant in Coleville and a half-interest in one at Kisbey to Steel Reef Infrastructure Corp. of Calgary. The deal, according to the NDP, possibly broke the Saskatchewan Party’s promise to not sell crown corporations without a referendum. Or it was a case of privatization by a thousand cuts. The governing Saskatchewan Party, via a SaskEnergy spokesman, claimed the sale was assets that are non-core to the natural gas utility. The Coleville plant was built when few natural gas processing plants existed in Saskatchewan. The two plants pulled in $7 million last year compared to the $910 million SaskEnergy revenues during that period. They aren’t large money- earning operations. Natural gas from production at the well site to the furnace takes several steps — initial processing to remove impurities and adding the smell, to shipping and delivering the fuel to customers. Given the abundance of processors and the relatively low returns the sale seems reasonable. However, Bronwyn Eyre, minister responsible for SaskEnergy, muddied the discussion by stating that many natural gas companies are selling off their natural gas processing plants because they are no longer core assets. Yes she is correct. They are selling. But the main reason why industry giants like Enbridge and AltaGas are selling natural gas processing plants is a need to reduce high debts.
In the natural gas industry, processing plants are built after the size of a natural gas pool is determined. They are operated as a piece of infrastructure, gradually gaining value with time. Natural gas producers regularly need access to cash for development of new fields or other investments. When that cash need arises and there is no desire to sell more shares or increase debt, sale of so-called non-core gas processing assets comes in handy. Sale of the cash cow processing plants allows development of new fields and new cash cows by this industry-wide piggy-bank practice. The NDP used this sale to make a point that it doesn’t believe the Saskatchewan Party’s promises on Crown corporations. That is a point frequently made by the NDP to scare its base support of 35 per cent, but does little to bring in new supporters. If the NDP is to become more successful in provincial Opposition, the party needs to offer more robust criticism of issues – issues like if times are so good why are small businesses and big ones across the province hurting? Why are we losing people again? Why are we over-building bypasses with cost over-runs around Regina when Moose Jaw can’t even get a traffic light at the Trans-Canada Highway? If the NDP did that, the party would be rewarded with more credibility. Heaven knows this province needs a strong Opposition to counter the feeling of infallibility and stupidity that power by three-term governments often develops. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ sasktel.net
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PAGE A8 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018
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REFLECTIVE MOMENTS Jean Roe continued life with “extra years of zest” There was no Christmas card with a cheery note inside for Christmas 2017 and that should have raised a red flag in our household. Our friend always contacted us once a year and we in turn sent her news of Moose Jaw and the people she knew and Joyce Walter with whom she had worked For Moose Jaw Express while she lived in this city. In mid-September, on a hunch email@example.com that had been nagging me for several weeks, I looked up our friend on Google, and to my dismay, learned that she had passed away in April this year at the age of 95. Then two days later, an item in the Globe and Mail Lives Lived section reiterated for me that Jean Scott Roe would not be sending us any more Christmas letters. Anyone living in Moose Jaw in the 1970s to the mid1990s either knew Jean personally or knew of her. She knew no strangers, only potential friends. She was a force to be reckoned with when she set her mind to getting things done. And her sense of humour was well-known, having a joke for every occasion, usually picking the theme of her home, Newfoundland, and proudly calling herself “a Newfie” even when that name was no longer politically correct. Jean was an advocate of female-male equality and at one
city council meeting, spoke in favour of male mail carriers being allowed to wear shorts during their delivery rounds. I recall her saying if women could wear shorts in public, the men should be allowed the same opportunity — and commented that men do have nice legs too. I don’t know if Canada Post heeded her words or changed its policy all on its own. While city council members are now called “councillors,” in her term with municipal government the title was “alderman,” but she continued to call herself “alderwoman.” When once called the “chair” of a committee, she responded in kind with the definition of a chair — an object on which to sit— and no one was sitting on her. Jean was active on the early Canada Week and then Canada Day committees, for a time co-ordinating the queen contest and supporting the many other projects undertaken in those early years of the celebration. As a member of the city’s 75th anniversary committee, she stood in line with the rest of us to meet Queen Elizabeth, Prince Philip and Prince Edward. We were in period costume, causing Prince Philip to admire our quaint old clothes. She is perhaps best known for her work as an organizer of the Extra Years of Zest (XYZ) Association, an organization designed to provide healthy and artistic activities for senior citizens. The association was first located in St. Andrew’s United Church where the on-site daycare was called ABC, a fitting route to XYZ. Both children and seniors flourished in that shared setting.
Jean and others were also involved in the work of turning the former Eaton Department Store into housing units and a seniors’ activity centre with retail space fronting Main Street. The XYZ Auditorium is now part of the activity complex. The recipient of numerous honours, awards and medals for her volunteer work across Canada, a highlight of her volunteerism was being named a Member of the Order of Canada in 1981. She was also named Citizen of the Year in Moose Jaw. Jean Scott Roe was born in Botwood, Nfld. and grew up in Corner Brook. She married James Roe in 1954 and the couple moved to many locations in the West before settling in Moose Jaw. The couple followed journalistic paths in those areas with Jean writing for the Western Star, LeaderPost, Swift Current Sun, Moose Jaw Times-Herald and Moose Jaw This Week. James passed away in 1980. She moved to British Columbia in 1993 and continued her community volunteer work until her passing. Jean is survived by daughters Jennifer, Elizabeth, Catherine and Charlotte, eight grandchildren and 12 great grandchildren. She was taken home to Newfoundland as her final resting place. Rest in peace, Jean. It was our privilege to have known and worked with you. Joyce Walter can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
Co-op employees on strike at Moose Jaw locations Moose Jaw Express Staff
Representatives from the Moose Jaw Co-Op and UFCW (United Food and Commercial Workers) 1400 spent all day Friday at the negotiation table after 130 local Co-Op workers went on strike Tuesday morning. Employees at the Moose Jaw Co-Op MarketPlace, Agro Centre, Food Store and Gas Bars all voted to take strike action and set up picket lines at their four locations. The employees are striking to try to earn better pay in their next contract for a second tier of clerks who are paid 15.5 per cent less than higher tiered employees for the same work says UFCW 1400. Bargaining between the two sides resumed Wednesday night meeting and continued Friday. No deal had been reached at the time of our press deadline. The Co-Op locations have remained open during the strike.
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MEMORIES, PHOTOS, STORIES & HISTORY FOR THE
Patty Belbin, right, and Cory Brown are on strike as members of UFCW 1400 for a second time. The two Co-Op employees went on strike in 1983. That strike lasted a full year before being resolved.
Moose Jaw Co-Op employees and members of UFCW 1400 blow whistles and wave to honking vehicles as they walk the picket line in front of the Co-Op MarketPlace on First Avenue SW Friday afternoon.
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Another Season of Skatey-stick
DOWN ON THE
CORNER For all intents and purposes, hockey season has started. While the rules and regulations have basically stayed the same for years, there have been many significant adaptations in hockey’s century’s old history. These days, most of the rule changes are the reby Dale “bushy” sult of many factors, some of which may include safety Bush (no touch icing), equipment improvements and changes (goalie pads slightly smaller than the net), strategic enhancements (cheating) and even entertainment values (money $peak$). Some of the guidelines, we assume, have always been a part of the game were major rule changes at one time. Before 1929 it was against the regulations to forward pass the puck so the only way a player could move the puck forward was to stick handle which was dangerous as heck and somewhat tiresome. So this rule change was influenced by at least two factors, safety and entertainment and we just think it is normal to be told to head man the puck…over and over! In the very early days of hockey/shinny, the only difference between ice hockey and field hockey
was the ice and skates, with many of the rules being the same including the use of the “bully.” “Bullying” was far distant from today’s definition, meaning opposing centers would meet at center ice and bang their sticks together three times before touching the puck to initiate play. The modern faceoff, as we know it, was introduced in 1913 and some believe this important rule change was one of the first demonstrations of anti-bullying and to this day we are concerned about bullying in hockey. A year before the faceoff was adopted, there was another major change that is still in effect to this day: the number of players on the ice. The seven players allowed on the ice included the goalie, two defencemen, three forwards and a seventh player who was a “rover” between defence and forward. At that time, the “bench” was only one or two players, so the strategy was to have the rover stay on the ice but resting after a rush. With both sides using the same strategy, it was obvious a change should be made. I have played many outdoor shinny games where there were as many as 20 players a side. They ranged in age from five to 75 years of age without team colours and it was magic. I do not see the NHL adopting that change…hmm maybe for overtimes. Even back in the early days, equipment improvements were a factor in some rule adaptations. As a result, the modern version continues to improve. Up until the 1917 season, goaltenders were not allowed
to drop to the ice while making a save. If they did, they were penalized for the infraction. This major rule change not only improved the game immensely, it now allowed goalies to still be “stand-up” guys while dropping to their knees to make the save. I know a lot of goalies who are still stand-up guys… perhaps a little crazy, but still stand-up guys. Crazy comes with being a goalie. The 1911 season saw a change that is still as much a part of hockey as sticks and skates. That was when they divided the hour-long game into three 20 minute periods. Up until then, the game was two periods of 30 minutes, with enough time at halftime for a coffee and a cigar. Sadly, there was no halftime show or wardrobe malfunctions. My old-timer’s hockey begins this week and I doubt if there will be any rule changes to speak of, but there will be one rule that will remain the same for us old guys, as it should for the youngsters. Just have fun!
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PAGE A10 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018
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Riverhurst Museum exhibits rifle made by local gunsmith By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express
A rifle in the F. T. Hill Museum in Riverhurst connects the community with a local well-known gunsmith. The rifle is a Peterson, made by local farmer Al Peterson. “They are a hard gun to get,” says museum curator Judy Miller. “Nobody wants to part with a Peterson rifle. “ One feature making these rifles different is the left hand bore in the barrel. “It makes them much more accurate. The bounce you get when you fire comes toward the cheek, not away from it like other guns.” Peterson started repairing guns in 1952, when poor health forced him to quit farming. “I’m told hunters from the U.S. would come here, buy a gun and have him do the barrel,” Miller said. His repair work extended to making custom rifles on the Rifle Ranch. He made hundreds of guns, eventually specializing in barrels. “I haven’t been able to confirm it, but I heard he put together a lathe the wrong way and that’s how he got the left hand bore,” said Miller. Peterson had a reputation for doing things differently. He died in 1996 The gun is one in a large collection of long guns and hand
Peterson gun guns in the museum. Local newspaper publisher F.T Hill sold his extensive collections, including guns to the village for a museum. Other collections have since been donated. “People can’t believe what a gun collection we have here.” The collection is securely locked away with alarm systems. The wall with handguns includes old flintlock pistols, revolvers, foreign guns, derringers and a gambler’s cane pistol. A large collection of arrowheads and similar artifacts has been catalogued by the university. The area is rich in artifacts. The last great tribal battle in Saskatchewan was fought near here. A collection of rocks and dinosaur bones awaits cataloguing. Special displays include one dedicated to Harry Brice, a local Scout master still involved in his 80s, models of early Main Street, and models of old farming implements. A bed with intertwined ropes that hold the person is featured.
“We’re different from most museums,” says Miller. “We’re hands on. We let the kids touch things.” A collection of Hill’s newspapers The Weekly Courier, from 1913-1962 is also preserved. Miller and her husband Wayne retired to Riverhurst from White Rock, B.C.. He wanted to live near his birth place of Moose Jaw. Both are volunteers in the community of 87. “I fell in love with the museum” and became curator three years ago. “I had never been involved in museums. I used to be credit manager for an aviation company.” While the museum is open in summer Miller also does tours in the off-season. Call 306-353-0014. Ron Walter can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018 • PAGE A11
PAGE A12 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018
If You Fail to Prepare, You Prepare to FALL
by Dr. Steven Heidinger, Moose Jaw Chiropractor That title is not a typo. Hopefully, the recent dose of snow is not an indicator of an early and long winter. ‘Tis the season to be merry is a few months away, but ‘tis the season to slip and fall is on the horizon. Here are some statistics that may wake you up to the impact that falls have on our elderly (from Statistics Canada): · Each year, one in three seniors aged 65 years and older are likely to fall at least once; · Falls are the most common cause of injury among older Canadians; · Falls are one of the leading causes of injury-related hospitalizations among seniors; · Over one-third of seniors who are hospitalized as a result of a fall end up in longterm care. As a chiropractor, I often see people after their falls. If they don’t end up in emergency with a fracture or head trauma, they are likely to show up in my office. Even without an injury that requires a hospital stay or a cast, falls can be a leading cause of disability in seniors. Another interesting fact is that many seniors underestimate their risk of falling. In doing so, many of the elderly take on activities without managing their risk. Prime examples are not respecting how slippery a set of stairs may be, not turning lights on when going
downstairs, and not considering how slippery bowling shoes really are before hitting the lanes. The opposite is true as well, in that too many times the risk of falling is overestimated. Seniors are often too paranoid to leave the house for six months of the year. Being this overly protective from falling can keep people away from activities that help them stay stronger, improving one’s stability and strength. “If you fail to prepare, you prepare to fall.” Preventing falls from happening is the best way to deal with falls. There are some strategies most people (and not just the elderly) can do to limit their risk of falling, no matter what time of year. Exercise. If your doctor says your heart and lungs are strong enough, exercise to increase your leg and hip strength, and flexibility, can make you more stable. If you don’t know what to do, or how to exercise, a physiotherapist, a personal trainer or your chiropractor can offer advice. Assess your own home. Too many falls occur in the place you actually feel the most secure. Folded bathroom mats, slippery hardwood, and a soapy bathtub are just a few things that increase risk of falling. The elderly often get up in the middle of the night to use the toilet. Lighting up the areas you move around can make you more aware of your surroundings. Drugs. I don’t mean the illicit ones, I am referring to the ones you are prescribed. A common cause of falling is dizziness. Dizziness is a common side effect of prescribed medications, especially when there are interactions of multiple drugs. Your doctor or pharmacist should be made aware if you are experiencing dizziness. Footwear. Choose the proper footwear for inside and outside your home. Tread, quality of fit, and height of heel are a few things to look for in a shoe. Don’t be one to add to the statistics. Devise a strategy to limit your risk of falling this year and for years to come.
Swiss referendum refuses to pay farmers more By Ron Walter For Agri-Mart Express
EXPRESS The direct democracy operating in Switzerland just rejected two proposals governing food safety and support for farmers. A fair food policy that asked for more support to produce sustainable food, animal friendly food and for more detailed retail labelling fell with 61.3 per cent of voters opposed. A sovereignty policy requiring increased support payments to farmers, higher tariffs on imported food and a ban on imported food not meeting Swiss standards was defeated by 68.4 per cent. Turnout was 37 per cent.
The food proposals likely met defeat when government suggested these changes would increase food costs, require more food inspectors and even reduce food imports by labelling requirements. Only four Swiss cantons (states) supported the referendum proposals. To get on the national referendum needs 100,000 signatures on a petition. Agriculture is a tiny but crucial industry in Switzerland providing less than one per cent of national income. The 25,000 farms do supply 73 per cent of Swiss food on farms averaging 40 acres. About one-quarter of Swiss farms are dairy operations. About 1,000 dairy farmers a year are being lost. Milk quotas ended in 2009. The number of farms declined from 68,000 in 1990 to current numbers. Organic farming has increased in recent years from 10 per cent to 14 per cent of farms.
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The politically-neutral country is not a member of the European Union and has reformed agriculture from fixed price subsidies in the 1980s to market-driven incomes. But substantial government support provides 58 per cent of farm income. The financial support is justified by a desire to ensure food supplies and save the family farm. Instead of funding support linked to production, Swiss farmers are paid for taking care of the landscape and public/private environmental services by farmers. Strict guidelines based on fertilizer use, crop rotation, soil protection and use of products to protect plants must be followed to obtain the government compensation. Ron Walter can be reached at email@example.com
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018 • PAGE A13
Optimist New Executive
Presentation to Moose Jaw Legion
The Friendly City Optimist Club held their Induction of the new Executive for the 2018/2019 Year on September 25, 2018. The Volunteers who helped the Club with their various projects were also honoured the same evening. The Club will continue with their many Youth Projects in the coming year.
(l-r): Back Row: Jan Swanson (Director); Fiorina Hauch (Director); Norine Seida (Director); Ellen Sjoberg (Director); Brian Schewiger (Director); Ron Rollie (Director). Front Row: Gord Currie (Vice-President); Brian Hauch (Vice-President); Christine Turcotte (President); Lloyd Pethick (Secretary); Rob Barber (Treasurer)
Roy LaBuick, president of Moose Jaw Branch No. 59, Royal Canadian Legion, left, accepts some CDs from Frank Mills who has composed new music to accompany the poem, In Flanders Fields, written by Lt.-Col. John McCrae during the First World War. The song by Mills, Lest We Forget (Where Poppies Grow), is included on his latest CD which was released last month. Mills played his composition at his Oct. 2 concert in Moose Jaw. He hopes to work with Royal Canadian Legions to ensure the song is available in branches throughout Canada.
Performers Café starts new season The Saskatchewan Festival of Words kicked off its new season of its popular event Performers Café at Mitsu Café on Thursday, September 7th. Along with several performances, ranging from songs, to poems and reading excerpts from short stories, the Festival of Words also announced its 2017/18 Performers Café RBC Emerging Artist Award. The winner of the award was poet and writer Terri Bosner, a popular performer at Festival of Words’ Performers Café. Along with the award, Bosner was presented with $1,000. The Saskatchewan Festival of Words started this award to support headliners at Performers Café. “During the month of August, the public voted for their favourite performer and the winner receives a plaque and $1,000,” said Amanda Farnel, Operations Coordinator at Festival of Words. Bosner expressed thanks for receiving the award. The next Performers Café will be held on Thursday, October 25. Here are some of the performers who kicked off this season of Performers Café.
Mark Fenton reads a riveting excerpt.
Festival of Words’ Sarah Simison (left) and Amanda Farnel (right) with Emerging Award Winner TerPerformers Café’s headliner ri Bosner. Victor Mclean
Terri Bosner performs some pieces from her collection.
Regina’s William John Stewart
South of the Bridge Best Neighbour Awarded to Lynann and Lloyd Pethick South Hill is a vibrant neighbourhood that begins at the rail tracks and spans across the entire south portion of the city of Moose Jaw. The South Hill Community Association are volunteers who work to enhance the quality of life in their neighbourhood and host the annual South of the Bridge Day that promotes the community and recreation. The South Hill Community Assocation recognized Lynann and Lloyd Pethick with the first ever 2018 South of the Bridge Best Neighbour Award. Lynann and Lloyd Pethick have been members of the association and part of the South of the Bridge day organizing committee giving their time and knowledge. As well Lynann and Lloyd Pethick are also members
of the Moose Jaw Optimist Club who have always hosted the pancake breakfast and BBQ for the event. “Lynann and Lloyd Pethick are kind, dedicated, knowledgeable and the best neighbours you could ask for. They volunteer and contribute in so many ways; not only on the South Hill Community Association but throughout our city,”said Crystal Froese member of the South Hill Community Association. “We are just lucky they live south of the bridge.” The next South of the Bridge event will be on June 8, 2019. Visit www.facebook.com/ SouthHillCommunityAssociation/ for more information.
PAGE A14 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018
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AIRPLANE, APART, AROMA, BEGAN, BUNDLE, CANNOT, CHICKEN, COMMIT, CONTINENT, DELIGHT, DELIVER, DEVIL, ENGINE, ENJOY, SOLUTIONS FIELD, FIRST, FLIGHT, HARVEST, HEART, HIVE, LAUNCH, OTHER, PIES Need a little help? The hints page shows a logical order to solve the puzzle. PILOT, PROBE, SAMPLE, SECOND, SILT, SPRUCE, TELEPHONE, Use it to identify the next square you should solve. Or use the answers page TERN, TIME, UNDERSTAND, VALUE if you really get stuck. If you use logic you can solve thePUZZLE puzzle without guesswork.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018 • PAGE A15
Helen Kushner celebrates 100th birthday Submitted: Family Photos. Helen (Todoruk) Kushner, born September 21, 1918 recently celebrated her 100th birthday! Kushner was born in Mountain Rd, Manitoba. She was the eldest of five children and today, she and her youngest sibling are here to celebrate these 100 years! Helen was married in 1939 to Michael Kushner in September. They honeymooned in Niagara Falls and they lived in Portage la Prairie. They had two children, Iris
and Kenneth Kushner. Having been born in the tail end of WWI and then living through the depression, Helen has always been thrifty. She does not waste a thing and shows grear appreciates for all that she has.She was an incredibly resourceful jack of all trades: helping to support the family when she baked and decorated beautiful wedding and birthday cakes & pies, and bridesmaid dresses. She has also, always loved gardening. She has also shown strength of character, and resilience over the years. Her daughter Iris told the Moose Jaw Express that her mother’s strength was even more astounding following a tragedy in the family. “That strength was severely tested when her son Ken died in a tragic accident when he was 20 years old in February 1968. Months later the family moved to Moose Jaw. She often said that the “Newcomers” saved her sanity. In some ways, this was the beginning of her community involvement in Saskatchewan.” Since then, Helen has been heavily involved in the com-
munity of Moose Jaw. She was past president of The Ukrainian Catholic Women’s League; a member of the Art Guild of Moose Jaw; a volunteer with Providence Place; a volunteer with the Liberals and a recently recognized member of the Ukrainian community on a provincial level by that organization. She has been a great contributor to the Moose Jaw community. On Friday, September 21, Helen and her family celebrated her milestone 100th.
City of Moose Jaw Awarded for Geographic Information System (GIS) Excellence On Wednesday, September 26, 2018, Esri Canada presented the City of Moose Jaw with an Award of Excellence for its use of geographic information system (GIS) technology to streamline their records, keeping them in line with federal requirements and improving service to the community. Until a few years ago, the City of Moose Jaw kept infrastructure replacement and repair records, by city block, on recipe cards. GIS was identified as the best solution to improve information management and since 2010 has been expanded to provide access to GIS data across Engineering, Parks & Recreation, Financial Services, Planning & Land Division and Public Works departments. Esri Canada is the world’s leading GIL software provider. Full details on the award can be found here: http://gisuser.com/2018/09/ city-of-moose-jaw-awarded-for-using-gis-tomodernize-and-sharecity-records/ Bret Rowlinson is the GIS Supervisor for the City of Moose Jaw and accepted the award on the City’s behalf along with Director of IT Wade McKay.
(l-r): David McChesney, Esri Director for the Prairies Region, Courtnay Baumgart, Esri Client Rep, Wade McKay, Director of IT/City of Moose Jaw, Bret Rowlinson, GIS Supervisor/ City of Moose Jaw and Alex Miller, Esri Canada President
Sea Cadets Centennial Photo Credits to NCdt Bruce Boczkowski The weekend of September 29th, cadets from 99 Assiniboine Sea Cadet corps Moose Jaw went to Saskatoon to meet up with the other Sea Cadet units in Saskatchewan to celebrate the Sea Cadet centennial. The cadets went out on a riverboat tour and also held a parade in front of Saskatoon City Hall. The Sea Cadet program is a youth program for teens 12-19. For more information please email firstname.lastname@example.org or find them on Facebook 99 Royal Canadian Sea Cadet Corps Assiniboine.
From The Kitchen
H i t s h a re b u t to n a n d s e n d re c i p e s f l y i n g By Joyce Walter For Moose Jaw Express
Sharing recipes today is as easy as hitting the “share” button on the computer. In no time at all it seems one accumulates a cookbook-sized file of recipes that looked interesting enough to try someday. This week’s recipes come from the shared file, provided in part by Canadian Beef. ••• Cowboy Cupcakes 1 lb. lean ground beef or Italian sausage meat 1/2 cup minced onion 1/2 cup minced mushrooms 1 cup pasta sauce 3/4 cup ricotta cheese 2 tbsps. chopped fresh basil 1 tbsp. minced green onion salt and pepper to taste
24 wonton wrappers 1 cup grated parmesan cheese 1 cup shredded mozzarella cheese Pan fry meat, onion and mushroom. Drain. Add pasta sauce and heat through. Combine ricotta with basil, green onion and salt and pepper. Spray 12 large cup muffin tins with cooking spray. Press a wonton wrapper firmly into bottom of each cup. Spoon in 1 tsp. each of the cheeses and top with 1 tsp. meat mixture. Layer a second wrapper into each cup and top with 1 tsp. of each cheese. Divide remaining meat mixture evenly among cups. Top with remaining cheese. Bake at 375 degrees F for 15-20 minutes or until edges are brown. Let stand 5-10 minutes. Use a knife to remove from tins. ••• Sticky Chicken
3-5 lbs. chicken legs or thighs, skin on 1 cup ketchup 1 cup honey 1 cup brown sugar 1/2 cup soy sauce Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. In a saucepan combine ketchup, honey, brown sugar and soy sauce. Bring to a boil over medium heat. Stir continuously. Remove from heat. Arrange chicken in a 9x13 inch dish. Pour sauce over chicken then turn to coat both sides. Place in oven, uncovered, turning chicken after 45 minutes. Continue baking another 30 minutes. Flip once more 15 minutes before serving. Baste with sauce again. Serve with rice. ••• Ketchup Barbecued Ribs 4 lbs. baby back ribs salt and pepper to taste
2 cups ketchup 1 cup chili sauce 1/2 cup brown sugar 4 tbsps. vinegar 2 tsps. dried oregano 2 tsps. worcestershire sauce dash of hot sauce Preheat oven to 400 degrees F. Season ribs and place in shallow baking pan. Brown in oven for 15 minutes. Turn over and brown another 15 minutes. Drain fat. In medium bowl, mix ketchup, chili sauce, brown sugar, vinegar, oregano, worchestershire sauce and salt and pepper. Place ribs in slow cooker. Pour sauce over ribs and turn to coat. Cook on low for 6-8 hours or until ribs are tender. Joyce Walter can be reached at email@example.com
PAGE A16 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018 • PAGE A17
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Warriors join forces with CIBC for Run for the Cure fundraiser drive Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The Moose Jaw Warriors had just joined the CIBC Run for a Cure fundraising bake sale on Sept. 28 when team captain Josh Brook came into the branch from the sidewalk, $20 in
Moose Jaw Warriors Brenden Kwiatkowski, Kale Clouston, Josh Brook, Tristyn DeRoose and Ryan Peckford were on the sidewalk drumming up donations.
hand. A passing motorist didn’t have time to come in and make a donation but handed the Montreal Canadiens-drafted defenceman and his teammates the money on his way in. With that, the Run for the Cure bake sale was one green bill towards the goal. Having the Warriors involved in the bake sale at the local High Street branch, saw players hustling donations on the sidewalk outside and posing for photos, as well as meeting bank patrons inside – the added attention made all the difference. “I think it’s awesome, especially to hear that just now we were able to get a donation off the street when they weren’t able to come in to the branch
Members of the Moose Jaw Warriors cheer as a car honks while driving by CIBC during their Run for the Cure photo op.
and get some goodies,” said event organizer Virginia Potosme. “That’s fantastic! It’s just going to help us a little bit more to get some funds raised.” The bake sale was just a small part of efforts to raise money for the Run for a Cure, which takes place Sunday in Saskatoon and Regina. The local CIBC branch takes part in and raises
Warriors fan Lyle Helland pauses for a photo with player Brandon Schuldhaus, Dalton Hamaliuk, Jett Woo, Justin Almeida and Adam Evanoff.
Prairie Hockey Academy Elite 15s-win pair of games in Penticton Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The Prairie Hockey Academy Cougars picked up their first two wins of the Canadian Sport School Hockey League Elite 15 season over the weekend of September 29th, in Penticton, B.C. The Cougars battled to a 5-4 shootout victory over Vernon, B.C.’s Pursuit of Excellence on Sept. 28 before falling 5-2 to Abbotsford, B.C’ s Yale Hockey Academy on Sept. 29 and taking a 5-2 win over West Vancouver Academy on Sept. 30 to close out their busy weekend. The Cougars are now 2-3 on the season and tied for seventh in the 13-team CSSHL Elite 15 league. Cougars 5, Pursuit 4 Ethan Peters and Caelen Fitzpatrick scored in the shootout as the PHA picked up their first-ever win in CSSHL action. Fitzpatrick earlier tied the game with 1:30 remaining in the third period and finished the contest with a goal and an assist. Austin Reschny, Connor McGrath and Evan Callaghan also scored for the Cougars. Nathan Airey made 23 saves for the win. Yale 5, Cougars 2 Reschny and Kirk Mullen each scored once for PHA as they found themselves tied 1-1 after the first and trailed 3-2 through two. Chase Coward stopped 27 shots in the loss. Cougars 5, West Van 2 PHA stormed out to a 4-0 lead in the first period, outshooting West Vancouver 26-1 in the process, and never looked back on their way to a commanding win. Fitzpatrick finished with two goals and two assists, with Easton Ediger scoring twice and Mullen adding a goal and an assist. Reschny picked up three helpers. Coward faced only 11 shots in earning the win; the Cougars fired 53 total at West Vancouver. The Elite 15 Cougars are back in action this weekend as they host OHA Edmonton for a pair of games on Saturday, Oct. 6 at 7 p.m. and Sunday, Oct. 7 at 10 a.m.. Both games are at Barkman Arena.
money for the Regina race, with the bake sale aiming to hit the $500 mark. Provincially, it’s expected more than $500,000 will be raised by more than 2,400 participants; in total $17 million will go to the Canadian Cancer Society from all over Canada.
PAGE A18 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018
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Cyclones, Raiders continue to roll Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The Moose Jaw High School Football League games on Oct. 4 showed just how dangerous the Central Cyclones and Yorkton Raiders have become as the playoffs edge closer and closer. The league’s first and second place teams put on a pair of offensive shows as the Cyclones rolled to a 64-16 win over the Estevan Elecs at Gutheridge Field and the Raiders hammered Swift Current 51-7 in Yorkton. Central improved to 4-1 on the season, Estevan fell to 1-4; Yorkton improved to 5-0, Swift Current closed out their regular season with a 4-2 record. For Central, things were a little too close for comfort in the early going, as they found themselves holding on to
Central’s Riley Seaborn leaps for a catch in the endzone as Estevan’s Jon Swirski closes on the play.
a 16-6 lead at one point in the second quarter. That all changed after halftime, as Central went on an offensive tear, putting up 35 points and picking up a pair of interceptions to put the game away. “We got of to a good start which gave us a lot of energy, then we kind of wore down in the second quarter and didn’t play our kind of football and tried to force things,” said Cyclones quarterback Ethan Johnson, who was 17for-25 passing for 357 yards. “After halftime we made some adjustments, picked it up and played well the rest of the game.” C.J. Vincent caught seven passes for 153 yards and three touchdowns, including a 23-yard catch 30 seconds into the game and a 45-yard pass-and-run 32 seconds into the fourth quarter. Josh Reidy picked up two touchdowns on his three catches for 67 yards; Ryan Vincent, Riley Seaborn, Dawson Pearce and Shaad Salido all had one major each. Such was the usual spread-it-out passing offence the Cyclones have used all season to great effect. “It’s really nice having lots of weapons, it take a lot of pressure off of me,” Johnson said. “When you have a good offensive line, good receivers and a good running back, it takes a lot of pressure off the quarterback and you can get the ball to a lot of different guys.” Central’s defence was getting things down just as effectively, holding the Elecs to minus-39 yards rushing, with Estevan’s only points coming on a pair of big plays – a 76-yard pass and run in the second quarter by Jonah Bachorcik and an 80-yard punt return by Kayden Ludwig. The Cyclones also recovered four fumbles. Meanwhile, Jordan Rusnack and the Yorkton Raiders were breaking out a terrifying running game to compliment their already lethal air attack, ending up with 554 yards total offence against the Colts. Dylan Lepowick led the way with 13 carries for 163 yards and two touchdowns while Val Declines racked up
Central Cyclones receiver Josh Reidy hauls in a pass in the end zone in front of Estevan’s Darson Gunnlaugson. 12 carries for 112 yards. The Raiders finished the game with 391 yards rushing. Rusnack actually had an ‘off’ game by his standards, with 12 for 28 passing for 163 yards and touchdown passes to Carson Sveinbjornson, Tesso Stamatinos and Josh Haczkewicz. Rhett Vavra’s 78-yard pass-and-run in the second quarter was Swift Current’s lone score. The MJHSFL capped its regular season on Oct. 9 with Central traveling to Weyburn, Vanier facing Peacock and Estevan taking on Yorkton. Scores were unavailable as of press time.
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Hunt resigns as Miller Express coach;
High school soccer action
Pitching coach Spencer to take over as bench boss for WMBL club Moose Jaw Express Staff
The Moose Jaw Miller Express will have a somewhat-new face running the onfield show as of next season. The Western Canadian Baseball League club announced Oct. 4 that long-time bench boss Michael Hunt had decided to resign his position at the end of this past season in order to spend more time with his growing family. As a result, Millers assistant coach Tanner Spencer will take over head coaching duties for the 2019 campaign. “Michael came to Moose Jaw a decade ago and became not only a big part of our organization but a part of our community,” said Miller Express general manager Cory Olafson. “He planted deep roots in our city, he met his wife in Moose Jaw, both of his children were born in Moose Jaw, and he’s a full-time teacher. We 100 per cent respect and understand Michael’s decision to step back so that he can spend more time with his family” Hunt spent 10 seasons with the Millers and finished with a 202-251 overall record and led the team to the playoffs in eight out of his ten years. “Michael bled black and yellow every day over his 10 years with the organization,” Olafson said. “We appreciate all Thursday Mayfor 31the Millers Yorkton that he’s done and would like to thank him for all of his hard work. We wish him all the best in the Swift Current Friday June 1 future.” Regina Tuesday Spencer, June a native5 of Craik, served as the Millers’ pitching coach the last two years. He played for the local squad from Melville Sunday JuneDuring 10 (2pm) 2014 to 2016. that time, he attended Colby Community College and the University of Nebraska-Kearney and Regina in exercise science. He is currently the pitching coach at Minot State UniverWednesday June 13with a bachelors graduated from UNK sity whereJune he is finishing his masters in sports management. Fort McMurray Thursday 14 In 2018June he was coach and under his guidance the pitching staff reduced their earned run average by Fort McMurray Friday 15UNK’s pitching nearly two runs17 from the previous year and picked up 403 strikeouts which shattered the school record for strikeouts Regina Sunday June in a season. Edmonton Thursday June 21
Piper Ingalls of the Peacock Tornadoes unleashes a shot on net in front of Central Cyclones defender Kirstie Johnstone during Moose Jaw High School Girls Soccer League action on Oct. 4 at Sunningdale Fields.
Edmonton Friday June 22 Weybrn Tuesday June 26 Regina Thursday June 28 Yorkton Sunday July 1 Swift Current Tuesday July 3 Yorkton Friday July 6 Melville Sunday July 8 Weyburn Tuesday July 10 Weyburn Friday July 13 “Hi, I’m Doug Cambridge, new Collision Center Manager Swift Current Tuesday July 17 Okotoks Wednesday July 18 at Premier Collision. Okotoks Thursday July 19 Being Jaw’s largest collision center, we are always Weyburn Saturday July 21 Moose Swift Current we are up to date with the newest Sundayadvancing July 22 to ensure Melville Sunday July 29
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PAGE A20 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018
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Central’s Kal McGillis (centre) won the senior boys division, with Vanier’s Samuel Moyse second (right) and Central’s Morgan Kilgour third.
Allison Grajczyk-Jelinski of Vanier (centre) won the senior girls title, Peacock’s Alyssa Roney (right) was second and Peacock’s Caitlyn Johnson third.
Annual General Fall Meeting Oct 14 2018 • 1:30 PM. Lynbrook Clubhouse Amendments to the Constitution Election of Board Members Committee Reports General Business
Rural runners took the day in junior boys competiPeacock’s Miheret Cridland (centre) took top spot in tion, with Gravelbourg’s Julien Gauthier (centre) takthe junior girls class, finishing ahead of Vera Gauvin ing first, Glentworth’s Dylan Harden (right) second and Mortlach’s Micah Simrose third. of Central (right) and Vanier’s Elizabeth O’Rielly.
ALL MEMBERS WELCOME TO ATTEND!
Liam Vargo of Peacock (centre) claimed the midget boys championship with Justin Krauss of Rouleau (right) second and Rafael Pondivida of Peacock in third.
Central’s Akoul Riak (centre) won first place in midget girls, Central’s Ellie Gauvin (right) was second and Brooklyn Roney of Peacock third.
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It was a Sunningdale sweep in the bantam girls division as Jadyn Palaschuk (centre) crossed the line in first, Caselyn Trosch (right) second and Morgan Capili third.
Sunningdale’s Carter Michaluk (centre) claimed first in bantam boys ahead of teammate Bryson Aikens (right) and Mossbank’s Nathan Letnes.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, October 10, 2018 â€˘ PAGE A21
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Toilers down Falcons in girls volleyball Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The Peacock Toilers might have come out of their Moose Jaw high school girls volleyball contest against the Cornerstone Christian School Falcons with a straight-sets victory, but thatâ€™s not to say it was overly easy. Not after a 25-22 battle in the first game and a handful of near comebacks for the Falcons in the Toilers 25-11 and 25-14 wins as they took a 3-0 victory at Peacock. In the end, though, it was the Toilers serve game that made the difference. Any time Cornerstone got close, a seven- or eight-point Peacock service run would follow and put the game out of reach. That would just be how it goes if it hadnâ€™t been such a bug-a-boo for Cornerstone all season. â€œWe were playing on the weekend we lost the gold medal game playing the Southwest Lightning. We were up 23-16 and we lost... it was just one girl on a serving run,â€? explained coach Lee Behrns. â€œSo, we said today we have to limit those service runs, and we tried, but there were girls who would go on a seven-point run and then everyone tenses up a bit and it just snowballs.â€? It certainly didnâ€™t hurt that the Toilers had a marked advantage in size and experience, especially in the front row where the Falcons were forced to start two Grade 9s with veteran middle Rachel Schultz out of the lineup. â€œI thought they did pretty well for being up against a team like that,â€? Behrns said. â€œItâ€™s good for them to see that, too. When we play 5A schools like this, it really helps us improve so when we play schools our own size weâ€™re able to win, and weâ€™ve been seeing that this year already.â€? For the Toilers, itâ€™s been a season of getting familiar with one another. That can mean the occasional slow or tough start but matches like that are becoming fewer
Friendship Bridge Club Results Sept 18 1. Dave and Valerie Morrell 2. Linda and Ron McInnis 3. Jess Walpole and Bryce Warren Hidden. Norma and Joe Campbell Sept 11 1. Dave and Valerie Morrell 2. Debbie Firth and Linda Sempel 3. Don and Dot Swenson Hidden. Lynne Davis and Dianne Wells
Cornerstoneâ€™s Eva Gray gets her hand on a kill attempt by Peacockâ€™s Olivia Mowchenko.
and fewer as the year goes on. â€œOur team is really starting to work together and stuff, at the beginning it was a little rough, we were heavy on our toes, but we started moving a lot better and were encouraging other,â€? Toilers veteran Abby Busch said of Thursdayâ€™s win. â€œWeâ€™re getting up there, we still have a lot of work to do but weâ€™re playing well and getting better.â€? In other girls league action, the Vanier Spirits took a 3-0 (25-22, 25-9, 25-10) win over the Central Cyclones. In the lone boys match on the night, Avonlea took a 3-0 win over Cornerstone Christian School.
Warriors trade Schuldhaus to Saskatoon Express Staff The Moose Jaw Warriors have solved their 20-yearold situation and picked up compensation at the same time. The Warriors traded overage defenceman Brandon Schuldhaus to the Saskatoon Blades for a second round pick in 2020 and a fifth round pick in 2019, leaving them with the regulation three 20-year-olds on the roster â€“ forward Tristan Langan, defenceman Dalton Hamaliuk and goaltender Brodan Salmond.
â€œWeâ€™d like to thank Brandon for his time as a Warrior and wish him the best with the Blades,â€? said Warriors general manager Alan Millar. â€œBrandon is a quality young man who was an important part of our team last year. He has a bright future on and off the ice.â€? Schuldhaus joined the Warriors from Red Deer at the trade deadline last season and had eight goals and 15 points in 28 games. He had played one game this season after serving a three-game suspension from the 2018 playoffs. The Warriors are back in action Friday, Oct. 12 when they travel to Brandon, with the next home game on Oct. 13 against the Spokane Chiefs.
An Evening In Concert with...
Sept 4 1. Don Bonnett and Bob Cobbe 2. Phyllis Johnstone and Farris Baba 3. Jeff Walpole and Bryce Warren Hidden. Gerry VanStrien and Carolyn Duncan Aug 28 1. Jeff Walpole and Bryce Warren 2. Joe and Norma Campbell 3. Debbie Firth and Linda Sempel Hidden (tied). Don and Dot Swenson Hidden (tied). June and Don Ferguson Aug 21 1. Judy Bender and Helen Machmer 2. Joe and Norma Campbell 3. Don Bonnett and Bob Cobbe Hidden. June and Don Ferguson Aug 14 1. Debbie Firth and Linda Sempel 2. Jeff Walpole and Bryce Warren 3. Dianne Breton and Anne Metz Hidden. Don Bonnett and Helen Robinson Aug 7 1. Jeff Walpole and Bryce Warren 2. Dianne Breton and Anne Metz 3. Don Bonnett and Bob Cobbe Hidden. Linda Sempel and Debbie Firth
His Songs: Farmerâ€™s Song, Down by the Henry Moore, Sweeping the Spotlight Away, Whispering Rain ...
Tuesday, October 23 @ 7:30 pm
Moose Jaw Cultural Centre, Mae Wilson Theatre - 306 693 4700
PAGE A22 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018
National / International News BUSINESS
Key takeaways from the new U.S. Mexico Canada Agreement OTTAWA _ After more than a year of talks, Canada finalized a revamped free-trade deal with the United States and Mexico. The new deal, dubbed the U.S.-Mexico-Canada Agreement, or USMCA, will replace the North American Free Trade Agreement. Here are some key elements of the new deal: GETTING MILKED: Trump frequently railed against Canada’s dairy industry throughout the trade talks, calling it unfair to the United States. The new deal grants the U.S. access to 3.6 per cent of the Canadian dairy market, a move roundly criticized by domestic dairy farmers. The access given to the U.S. is slightly more than the 3.25 per cent conceded in the Trans-Pacific Partnership trade deal with Pacific Rim countries. Aside from new quotas on American ice cream, there will also be increases in access for American poultry and eggs, in exchange for greater access south for Canadian peanuts and sugar. TARIFFS AND TAUNTS: Trump joked that the deal wouldn’t have been made without tariffs, specifically on Canadian-made steel and aluminum, which prompted tit-for-tat retaliatory tariffs from Canada on a number of U.S. goods. And as negotiations dragged on, Trump threatened to slap Canada’s auto industry with significant tariffs _ a threat apparently now dodged. The deal says the first 2.6 million Canadian autos exported to the U.S. will be exempted from tariffs, a figure well above the current export rate of 1.8 million. But the steel tariffs remain in place and Trump has given no indication when he might lift them. ATTENTION SHOPPERS: The trade deal raises the threshold for duty-free purchases online from American retailers. When the deal takes effect,
shoppers won’t pay duties until their online purchase is worth more than $150 _ a significant bump from the current threshold of $20. But there’s more: Language in the agreement no longer requires companies _ such as Google or Microsoft, for example _ to put a data centre in Canada in order to do business here, meaning Canadians’ information could be housed south of the border and subject to American laws. INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY: The rules around copyright and intellectual property are set to change. On copyright, the length of time after a creator’s death that they maintain rights will move to 70 years from 50. On pharmaceuticals, new biologics _ drugs made from natural sources _ will be copyright protected for 10 years, up from the current eight, an extension that analysts believe will benefit U.S. companies over Canadian firms and delay when Canadian patients can access cheaper, generic versions of drugs. RESOLVING QUARRELS: Two of Ottawa’s key sticking points throughout the talks involved holding on to dispute-resolution tools and decades-old cultural exemptions that leave Canada in control of its own media content, from broadcasting to publishing to music. The USMCA preserves what was known as Chapter 19, which allows independent panels to resolve disputes over tariffs and duties, as well as Chapter 20, the government-to-government dispute-settlement mechanism. Chapter 11, which allows companies to sue governments over perceived mistreatment, has been dumped. TURNOVER ON DOWNS: The National Football League and Bell Media lost their 2017 legal challenges to sack a CRTC decision that banned the
long-time practice of Canadian advertisers inserting their ads into Super Bowl broadcasts over the more popular American ones. They now appear to have a win. The University of Ottawa’s Michael Geist points out on his blog that wording in the new trade deal would see Canada ``rescind the CRTC policy with a requirement that all programs be treated equally.’’ Result? American ads could be punted from Canadian airwaves during the big game. It was one of many cultural issues in the deal, but the language around a decades-old cultural exemption remains in place, leaving Canada in control of its own media content, from broadcasting to publishing to music. INDIGENOUS RIGHTS: The Liberals pushed inclusion of a new chapter on Indigenous rights in the trade deal. In the end, the chapter turned into provisions sprinkled through the text, including one allowing governments to enact measures needed to meet their legal obligations to Indigenous Peoples. Similarly, a gender chapter didn’t materialize as originally envisioned. TRADING PLACES: There is also language in the deal that requires any of the three partners to notify the others when they start or finish trade agreement talks with a non-market economy _ like China _ and gives the other partners a say in the text of that deal. While this language is new, the list of professions that can more easily enter another partner country on a temporary basis hasn’t been updated to include, for instance, many tech jobs. © 2018 The Canadian Press
New trade deal doesn’t mention climate change: environmentalists Environmental groups say the new trade deal between the U.S., Canada and Mexico continues to coddle a fossil fuel economy that needs to change in the face of climate change. Greenpeace spokesman Keith Stewart said Canadian negotiators have
abandoned Prime Minister Justin Trudeau’s earlier promises that a new deal would have chapters on the environment. He says the document doesn’t even mention the words climate change. But Stewart says the agreement has
eliminated a NAFTA clause that allowed companies to sue governments for lost profits over impacts from rules passed to protect the environment. He and other activists say the deal does nothing to help move North America to a low-carbon economy
and protects the status quo. The new trade deal, which was agreed upon late Sunday night, is intended to replace NAFTA. © 2018 The Canadian Press
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018 • PAGE A23
Child advocate tells inquiry, child welfare system ‘eats up’ Indigenous kids WINNIPEG _ A Manitoba First Nations children’s advocate says the child-welfare system is designed to keep Indigenous families at a disadvantage. Cora Morgan with the Assembly of Manitoba Chiefs told the national inquiry into missing and murdered Indigenous women that the system is set up to apprehend children, not to support families.
The inquiry is holding hearings in Winnipeg this week and is expected to focus on child welfare. Morgan says violence against Indigenous women can be linked to child welfare because it not only removes them from their families, but also takes away their identity and self-worth. She says the system ``just eats up our children to the
point where they lose their value for life.’’ Manitoba has the highest per-capita rate of children in care and almost 90 per cent are Indigenous. The province said last week that the number of kids in government care dropped for the first time in 15 years to 10,328. © 2018 The Canadian Press
Leaping humpback whale on Vancouver Island cracks boat window with head bang COMOX, B.C. _ Two humpback whales that circled a boat in the waters off Comox, B.C., were a curious sight _ until one of them got too close and cracked a window on the vessel with a bang of its head. Peter Hamilton, director of the animal-rights group Lifeforce, was on the boat last Thursday and said the experience with the bus-sized whales was a bit unsettling. He posted a video of the close encounter on YouTube, and it shows the whales near the boat before one of them leaps into the air and smacks its head on the window as
it lands back in the water. The video also shows one of the humpbacks flapping its flipper on the boat, rocking the vessel slightly. ``Humpbacks are known to check out boats and boaters because it’s like ‘What are these weird floating objects and species?’ So they’re checking us out as we’re watching them, probably.’’ Hamilton said the whales hung around for about 20 minutes before they moved away and he turned on the engine and slowly left the area. It was the 10th time he’d observed the
so-called ``mugging’’ behaviour of humpbacks, Hamilton said, adding the whales often travel in pairs though have been seen in groups of five to seven. Canada’s marine regulations require boaters to stay at least 100 metres away from humpbacks. Hamilton said he keeps an even bigger buffer between his vessel and the animals that nearly went extinct before commercial hunting was banned in the 1950s. The whales, known as loud singers of the sea, are found on both the East and West coasts of Canada and belong to separate
populations: the West North Atlantic humpbacks, extending north to Labrador, and the North Pacific humpbacks, along the west coast of British Columbia to northwest Alaska. The Department of Fisheries and Oceans says the most recent population estimate for the North Pacific whales, based on data from 2004 to 2006, was 18,302, a dramatic increase from previous estimates of 6,000 individuals. © 2018 The Canadian Press
Can wireless challenge cable for home internet service? By Mae Anderson - THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
NEW YORK _ Cellular companies such as Verizon are looking to challenge traditional cable companies with residential internet service that promises to be ultra-fast, affordable and wireless. Using an emerging wireless technology known as 5G, Verizon’s 5G Home service provides an alternative to cable for connecting laptops, phones, TVs and other devices over WiFi. It launches in four U.S. cities. Verizon won’t be matching cable companies on packages that also come with TV channels and home phone service. But fewer people have been subscribing to such bundles anyway, as they embrace streaming services such as Netflix for video and cellphone services instead of landline. ``That’s the trend that cable has been having problems with for several years, and a trend that phone companies can take
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advantage of,’’ Gartner analyst Bill Menezes said. That’s if the wireless companies can offer a service that proves affordable and effective. T-Mobile and Sprint are also planning a residential 5G service as part of their merger proposal, though few details are known. Verizon’s broadband-only service will cost $70 a month, with a $20 discount for Verizon cellular customers. According to Leichtman Research Group, the average price for broadband internet is about $60, meaning only some customers will be
saving money. Even so, Verizon can try to win over some customers with promises of reliability. Verizon says its service will be much faster than cable. That means downloading a two-hour movie in high definition in two minutes rather than 21. The service promises to let families play data-intensive games and watch video on multiple devices at once, with little or no lag.
NOTICE The Tax Enforcement Act GERALD THOMAS MOORE
NOTICE OF INTENTION TO MOVE A BUILDING
TAKE NOTICE that the Town of Rouleau intends to be registered as owner under the above Act of the land described as: Lot 25 Blk/Par 12 Plan No. 101360764 Ext 17, Title No. 135019100, Lot 26 Blk/Par 12 Plan No. 101360764 Ext 18, Title No. 135019111, Lot 27 Blk/Par 12 Plan No. 101360764 Ext 19, Title No. 135019122, Lot 28 Blk/Par 12 Plan No. 101360764 Ext 20, Title No. 135019133, Lot 29 Blk/Par 12 Plan No. 101360764 Ext 21, Title No. 135019144, Lot 30 Blk/Par 12 Plan No. 101360764 Ext 22, Title No. 135019155, Lot 31 Blk/Par 12 Plan No. 101360764 Ext 23, Title No. 135019212, Lot 32 Blk/Par 12 Plan No. 101360764 Ext 24, Title No. 135019245, Lot 33 Blk/Par 12 Plan No. 101360764 Ext 25, Title No. 135019267, Lot 34 Blk/Par 12 Plan No. 101360764 Ext 26, Title No. 135019290.
The municipality claims title to the land by virtue of an interest based on the tax lien registered against the existing title to the land in the Land Titles Registry as Interest Number 180459849, 180459850, 180459861, 180459872, 180459883, 180459894, 180503973, 180503984, 180503995, & 180504008 and you are required to TAKE NOTICE that unless you contest the claim of the municipality or redeem the land pursuant to the provisions of the above Act within six months from the service of this notice on you and, subject to the further provisions of The Tax Enforcement Act, a certificate of title will be issued to the applicant and you will thereafter be forever estopped and debarred from setting up any claim to, or in respect of, the land. The amount required to redeem the land may be ascertained on application to the Clerk, Treasurer or Administrator of the municipality. For any questions about the tax enforcement process please contact Taxervice at 1-877-734-3113. Dated this 2nd day of October, 2018. Guy Lagrandeur, Treasurer Town of Rouleau
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. Dated at Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, on the 24th day of September 2018. Virginia Shepley Building Official
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SportS HigHligHtS a BASEBALL
Thursday 6:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball ALDS.
Friday 6:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball NLCS, Game 1.
Saturday 6:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball ALCS, Game 1.
Monday 6:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball NLCS, Game 3.
Tuesday 6:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball ALCS, Game 3.
Wednesday 6:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball NLCS, Game 5.
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5:30 p.m. TSN NBA Basketball Cleveland Cavaliers at Toronto Raptors. e FOOTBALL
6:00 p.m. EDACC NFL Football Philadelphia Eagles at New York Giants.
Friday 5:30 p.m. TSN CFL Football Hamilton Tiger-Cats at Toronto Argonauts.
Saturday 5:37 p.m. WXYZ College Football Teams TBA. 6:00 p.m. TSN CFL Football BC Lions at Calgary Stampeders. MOVIES
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Monday 6:15 p.m. TSN NFL Football San Francisco 49ers at Green Bay Packers.
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Sunday 6:00 p.m. NET MLB Baseball ALCS, Game 2.
6:00 p.m. TSN NBA Basketball Philadelphia 76ers at Boston Celtics.
6:15 p.m. TSN NFL Football Kansas City Chiefs at New England Patriots. 6:20 p.m. WDIV EDACC NFL Football Kansas City Chiefs at New England Patriots.
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District 31 La facture Unité 9 (N) Faits divers (N) Le téléjournal avec Céline NCIS “Third Wheel” (N) FBI “Crossfire” (N) (:01) New Amsterdam (N) Global News at 10 (N) Conners Kids-Alright This Is Us “Vietnam” (N) The Rookie “Pilot” Big Bang etalk (N) Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN This Is Us “Vietnam” (N) (:01) New Amsterdam (N) News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Laughs Coronation Standing 22 Minutes Baroness Hang Ups The National (N) FBI “Crossfire” (N) NCIS: New Orleans (N) Ent. Tonight Late Show-Colbert Corden blackish Splitting Up The Rookie “Pilot” News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) The Gifted “outMatched” Lethal Weapon (N) Mom Mom Innovation Innovation NBA Basketball: 76ers at Celtics SportsCentre (N) SC With Jay and Dan (N) (6:00) MLB Baseball ALCS, Game 3: Teams TBA. (N) Sportsnet Central (N) Plays/Month Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld The Voice (N) Big Bang Splitting Up Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ›› “Letters to Juliet” (2010) Amanda Seyfried. Foreverland (:20) ››› “Best in Show” (2000) “A Few Best Men” (2011) Laura Brent. I Know Reba Reba Reba Reba Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. (6:00) The Little Couple Sweet Home Sextuplets The Little Couple The Little Couple (6:00) Gold Rush Highway Thru Hell (N) Treasure Quest: Snake Gold Rush Mike Mike Friends Friends Friends Friends Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) ››› “Pal Joey” ››› “Affair in Trinidad” (1952) Rita Hayworth. “Miss Sadie Thompson” ›› “Army of Darkness” › “Ghost Ship” (2002, Horror) Julianna Margulies. Eli Roth’s History Motorcycle Racing Monster Energy Cup: Las Vegas. The 10 The 10 Stuntbust. Stuntbust. (6:35) ›› “Maze Runner: The Death Cure” (2018) ››› “The Post” (2017) Meryl Streep, Tom Hanks. (5:45) “La La Land” ››› “Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them” (:15) “Spin Out” (2016) Spin Out (:25) ›› “Complete Unknown” (2016) Shameless Kidding 12 Strong Changelng Tracey Ull Camping Real Time With Bill Maher Last Week Pod Save America
WEDNESDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
District 31 Discussions Demain des hommes (N) Ruptures (N) Le téléjournal avec Céline Neighbor Happy 9-1-1 “Awful People” (N) Bull “Justice for Cable” Global News at 10 (N) 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 (N) News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Coronation Coronation Murdoch Mysteries (N) Frankie Drake Mysteries The National (N) Magnum P.I. (N) Bull “Justice for Cable” 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 “Trios Night” (N) Manifest (N) Prairie Diner Prairie Diner (6:15) NFL Football San Francisco 49ers at Green Bay Packers. (N) SportsCent. SC With Jay and Dan (N) (6:00) MLB Baseball NLCS, Game 3: Teams TBA. (N) Sportsnet Central (N) Misplays Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld The Voice (N) Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU 9-1-1 “Love in Design” (2018) Julie & Julia (:20) ›› “Away We Go” (2009) The White Queen Girlfriend Girlfriend Last Man Last Man Last Man Last Man Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. Long Lost Family A man searches for his mother. (N) Long Island Medium Long Island Medium Alaskan Bush People (N) BattleBots (N) Cash Cab “Mean Streets” Alaskan Bush People Mike Mike Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang “Bedknbs-Broom” (:15) ››› “Flight of the Navigator” (1986) (:15) “The Black Hole” (6:00) ›››› “The Exorcist” (1973) Ellen Burstyn. (8:50) ›› “Exorcist II: The Heretic” (1977, Horror) IMSA Drag Racing Drag Racing Stuntbust. Stuntbust. ›› “Murder on the Orient Express” (2017, Mystery) Kidding The Circus Shameless “Florence Foster” ›› “Snatched” (2017) Amy Schumer. (:35) ›› “Collateral Beauty” (2016) (:15) ››› “Game Night” (2018) Jason Bateman. Ray Donovan (9:55) Ray Donovan I Am Evi Last Week Pod Save America 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
Découverte Ici Laflaque Tout le monde en parle (N) Téléjournal Dancing With-Stars NCIS: Los Angeles (N) Madam Secretary (N) News Block God Friended Me (N) Shark Tank (N) The Alec Baldwin Show etalk Goldbergs Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN (6:20) NFL Football Kansas City Chiefs at New England Patriots. (N) News Sports Final Inside Edit. Anne With an E The Nature of Things the fifth estate The National (N) God Friend NCIS: Los Angeles (N) Madam Secretary (N) Joel Osteen Madam Secretary Shark Tank (N) The Alec Baldwin Show News Sports Bensinger Castle Simpsons Burgers Family Guy (:27) Rel (N) The Bletchley Circle: San Grasslands (6:15) NFL Football Kansas City Chiefs at New England Patriots. (N) SportsCent. SC With Jay and Dan (N) (6:00) MLB Baseball ALCS, Game 2: Teams TBA. (N) Sportsnet Central (N) Gotta See It (6:20) NFL Football Kansas City Chiefs at New England Patriots. (N) Corner Gas Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) › “Leap Year” “The Convenient Groom” (2016) Vanessa Marcil. Charmed “Pilot” (:05) ››› “Superbad: Unrated Extended Edition” ››› “The Matrix” (1999) Keanu Reeves. ›› “The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas” (1982) Burt Reynolds. “The Best Little Whorehouse in Texas” 90 Day Fiancé Unexpected Chloe goes into labor. (N) 90 Day Fiancé Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) “Austin Powers” ›› “Austin Powers in Goldmember” (2002) Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Abbott ›› “Mummy’s Boys” › “The Robot vs. the Aztec Mummy” ›››› “Faust” (1926) The Walking Dead (N) (:06) Talking Dead (N) (:06) The Walking Dead Eli Roth’s History ARCA ARCA Racing Series General Tire 150. ARCA Racing Series ModSpace 150. (5:55) “Jason Bourne” The Circus Toon Pres. Shameless (N) Kidding (N) Don’t Talk (5:50) “Live by Night” ››› “Jackie” (2016) Greta Gerwig (:45) “Cross Wars” (2017) Danny Trejo (:05) ››› “Wonder” (2017, Drama) Julia Roberts. ›› “Roman J. Israel, Esq.” (2017) Colin Farrell Pod Save America Real Time With Bill Maher The Deuce (N) Camping VICE
MONDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 MC1 56 MC2 57 MC3 58 HBO
District 31 L’épicerie Les enfants de la télé (N) Trop (N) Les Simone Le téléjournal avec Céline Survivor (N) SEAL Team (N) Chicago P.D. (N) Global News at 10 (N) Goldbergs Housewife Criminal Minds Criminal Minds “Rule 34” Big Bang etalk (N) Evenings on TWN The Weather Network Late Night Overnight on TWN Chicago Fire (N) Chicago P.D. (N) News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers marketplace Coronation Baking Show Vanity Fair (N) The National (N) SEAL Team (N) Criminal Minds “Rule 34” 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) Crime Stories NBA Basketball SportsCentre (N) SportsCentre (N) SC With Jay and Dan (N) (6:00) MLB Baseball NLCS, Game 5: Teams TBA. (N) Sportsnet Central (N) Misplays Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld Carter The Detail Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Crazy Ex-Girlfriend (N) All American (N) (6:50) ›› “The Brave One” (2007) Jodie Foster. ›› “Ghost Rider” (2007, Action) Nicolas Cage. Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. (6:00) My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life “Michael’s Story” My 600-Lb. Life Mayday “Missing Pieces” Gold Rush Highway Thru Hell Mighty Trains Mike Mike Seinfeld Seinfeld “The Finale” Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang Dark House “The Walking Dead” (:45) ››› “Isle of the Dead” (1945) (:15) ››› “Bedlam” (6:00) “Curse of Chucky” (:05) “Cult of Chucky” (2017, Horror) Fiona Dourif. (:10) “Curse of Chucky” Motorcycle Race Snowboarding Stuntbust. Stuntbust. Opinion (:20) “Cross Wars” (2017) Danny Trejo ››› “Jackie” (2016) Greta Gerwig Live (6:15) ›› “Gifted” Shameless Kidding Penny Dreadful Penny Live (:25) “Love Means Zero” (2017) ›› “Justice League” (2017, Action) Ben Affleck. Tracey Ull Saving Real Time With Bill Maher High Main. High Main. High Main. High Main.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018 • PAGE A25
NEW VEHICLES 2017 FORD MUSTANG
2018 FORD EDGE
$208 BI-WEEKLY / 96 MTHS
COST OF BORROWING: $6,933
COST OF BORROWING: $4,043
COST OF BORROWING: $2,782
COST OF BORROWING: $2,008
COST OF BORROWING: $2,206
COST OF BORROWING: $1,718
COST OF BORROWING: $1,976
2018 FORD FUSION SE Stock #Q9012
$166 BI-WEEKLY / 84 MTHS
$191 BI-WEEKLY / 84 MTHS
$319 BI-WEEKLY / 84 MTHS
2018 FORD ECOSPORT SE
$187 BI-WEEKLY / 84 MTHS
COST OF BORROWING: $13,612
$356 BI-WEEKLY / 84 MTHS
2018 FORD F-150 SUPERCREW
2018 FORD ESCAPE SE
$218 BI-WEEKLY / 84 MTHS
$489 BI-WEEKLY / 96 MTHS
2018 FORD ESCAPE SEL
$449 BI-WEEKLY / 84 MTHS
2018 FORD F-150 SUPERCREW
$333 BI-WEEKLY / 84 MTHS
2018 FORD F-150 SUPERCREW
2018 FORD SUPERDUTY SUPERCREW
COST OF BORROWING: $2,872
COST OF BORROWING: $3,870
MINIMUM $2000 FOR YOUR TRADE MUST HAVE VALID SASKATCHEWAN REGISTRATION
PRE-OWNED VEHICLES SAVE $2,000
2016 DODGE RAM 1500
2017 CHRYSLER 300S
2013 FORD EDGE
2016 FORD EDGE
SLT, SuperCrew, 4x4
COST OF BORROWING: $6,492
COST OF BORROWING: $5,807
2018 FORD ESCAPE SE AWD
COST OF BORROWING: $3,284
COST OF BORROWING: $8,065
Stock # Q3343A
COST OF BORROWING: $5,784
2014 FORD EXPLORER
2011 FORD F-150 SUPERCREW
2015 FORD FIESTA SE
2018 FORD FLEX
2016 FORD FUSION TITANIUM
60 MTHS A.P.R: 5.49%
COST OF BORROWING: $3,942
48 MTHS A.P.R: 5.49%
COST OF BORROWING: $2,609
72 MTHS A.P.R: 5.49%
COST OF BORROWING: $2,418
96 MTHS A.P.R: 5.49%
COST OF BORROWING: $9,082
84 MTHS A.P.R: 5.49%
COST OF BORROWING: $5,123
All pricing and payments include freight and all Ford of Canada rebates to dealer. Savings include the customer’s Push, Pull or Tow vehicle & Costco offer. All payments are bi-weekly based using the indicated APR. All offers are OAC. Offers valid until October 31st 2018. DL#100141
1010 North Service Road · 1.844.724.3673 moosejawfordsales.com
PAGE A26 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018
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 For sale Electric over hydraulic bale roller. Truck mount in good shape. $1200.00obo call 306313-4772 TOOLS & EQUIPMENT
Mini Pyramex Safety Glasses $2.00.
(Moose Jaw). Suite for rent Available Dec 01/18 2 bedroom suite $1200.00 mth. c/w stove/ fridge, d/w, washer/dryer Good location downtown. Non-smoker, small pets considered. No stairs. 306 6313744 for viewing. Large suite for rent $1,800.00 mth. 2 bedroom, 1600 sq ft. beautiful suite available. Completely renovated. Stove, fridge, d/w, washer/dryer. Heated single car garage. Non-smoker, small pets considered. Ideal for mature renter. 306 631-3744 for more details 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. email@example.com 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. firstname.lastname@example.org 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. email@example.com MISCELLANEOUS
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. Suites for rent: downtown by Safeway store. $550 and up newly renovated. Twenty-four hour security. Suitable for quiet, retired or responsible student. 684-0506 For Rent: A bright furnished bedroom on the main level of our home. $550.00 per month. Damage deposit equal to one month’s rent required. Ideal for a single working person, a student or apprentice. Includes Wi-Fi, use of kitchen (supply own food) shared bathroom and laundry. Use of exercise equipment in family room. Located near schools and bus route. Must be a quiet tenant; no pets allowed; no parties; no smoking indoors. Available immediately. References required. For more information please call 306-692-0836
Add a picture, sell your things with Moose Jaw’s Homegrown Newspaper
HOME • FARM • PERSONALS firstname.lastname@example.org
washing machine 5 years old. Main drive bearing leaks -- too expensive to repair, otherwise good shape. Call 306-6921414.
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
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. *3 drawer cabinet 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. 306-
For sale: Brown carpet tile 100 pk 2x2 $1000. 1 bag concrete $10. Phone 306-692-5091. OFFICE FUNITURE & EQUIPMENT
File Box $10.00. 306-6319800
Steeled Toed Boots $50.00. 306-631-9800 Premium Safety Eyewear $5.00 Great for paintballing as well!!! 306-631-9800 FOR RENT
631-9800 Workmen Rainwear Rain Jacket $20.00. 306-631-9800 SPORTS
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 Office Chairs A large variety of Office Chairs. $25.00/each. 306-631-9800 Security 4 Drawer Lateral File Cabinet - High End. $295.00/ Each 306-631-9800 New Fluorescent Light $10.00. 306-631-9800 Pitney Bowes Scale $25.00. 306-631-9800 Corner Shelving Frame. 306631-9800 Chair to donate for the Museum annual chair fundraiser. Sure someone could make a gem out of this one. It’s yours. 306-631-9800 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 For sale: Ladies long sleeved tshirt & cozel warm sweater some are new. Priced $2 - $4. Black leather 3/4 length coat $20.00 like new 5 ft framed mirror $5.00. Phone 692-1365. Lot of misc new Halloween decorations - $5 306-6818749 HOUSEHOLD ITEMS
Small drop lead table for sale. $40.00 Phone 306.693.1427 Glass Shelving 5 sheets, 14 x 23 1/4 plate, FREE, someone surely can use these, please, before I end up breaking them!! call 306-692-3734 Giving away Maytag Bravos XL
4 Desk Workstation with Filing Cabinet & Dividers Lovely Workstation. New Condition. $1,000.00 306-631-9800 Magnetic Lights Will attach to any metal backing. $5.00/ each. 306-631-9800 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 Desk $200.00 Desk & Hutch $275.00 City delivery $65.00 Call Rob at 306-690-5903 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
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 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 Junk to the dump in and around Moose Jaw and surrounding area- $35 and up 306-681-8749 HELP WANTED Seeking committed, evangelizing Christian business partner. To open up and operate a second-hand/flea market store in Moose Jaw, SK. Male, female or family. Computer/internet knowledge helpful. 684-0506 GARAGE SALES Garage, collector & moving sale: 286 Wellington Drive. Oct 11th & 12th 2pm-6pm, Oct 13th sat 9am-noon. Excalibur bow, comics, sport cards, Elvis & Beatle records, books, togs, furniture, new impact tools, power tools, deer plaques, wildlife plates, glass tiles, prices reduced.
Moose Jaw Co-op ranks 66th in top 100 Sask. companies
Co-op continues to be an important driver of Saskatchewan’s economy and is making sizable investments to support the province’s future growth. Twenty-one local Co-ops are included in SaskBusiness Magazine’s 2018 ranking of the Top 100 companies in Saskatchewan. They’re joined by Saskatoon-based Federated Co-operatives Limited (FCL), which placed second in the rankings. Moose Jaw’s Co-operative Association Ltd. Ranks 66th on the list. Combined, FCL and these retail co-ops had sales of almost $12.4 billion in 2017. That includes $9.8 billion in revenue — with $575 million in net earnings — recorded by FCL. “Co-op is a diverse and resilient network of locally owned organizations that continue to answer challenges, create opportunities and deliver important goods and services, just as they have done for generations,” said FCL CEO Scott Banda. “This success is the product of strong relationships with Co-op members and customers, the commitment of employees to their communities and the significant investments local retail co-ops are making to position themselves for the future — meaningful activities that will generate long-term benefits in Saskatchewan and throughout all of Western Canada.” Economic impact in Saskatchewan There are 99 local Co-ops in Saskatchewan operating hundreds of food stores, home centres, gas bars, commercial cardlock facilities, agro centres and liquor outlets. This network is supported by the wholesale, manufacturing, marketing and administrative operations of FCL, which includes the Co-op Refinery Complex in Regina. Together, FCL and these retail co-ops employ close to 10,000 people in Saskatchewan. In the last five years, they have made the following investments that have benefited communities of all sizes: $395 million returned to Co-op members and customers in Saskatchewan in the form of patronage dividends. $467 million invested by local Co-ops in new, upgraded or expanded facilities in Saskatchewan. $3.5 billion invested in capital projects across Western Canada by FCL, including fertilizer terminals, petroleum manufacturing and distribution systems and upgrades to the Co-op Refinery Complex in Regina.
IN THE ESTATE OF KENNETH JOHN LOFTUS ALL claims against the above Estate, duly verified by Statutory Declaration with the particulars and valuation of security held, if any, may be sent to the undersigned before the 1st day of November, 2018.
Attention: Mr. David M. Chow Solicitors for the Executor
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018 • PAGE A27
Rotary District Governor visits Moose Jaw;
On the Front Porch
encourages members to increase membership by becoming more flexible Sasha-Gay Lobban
by Wanda Smith
Be Spurred On The overall purpose of this column is to encourage and inspire you, dear readers. It has been a great honor and privilege to come into your home each week; I trust over these past seven years, you have been encouraged and inspired in your life. The Word of God says, “A word fitly spoken is like apples of gold in settings of silver.” To encourage means to “give support, confidence or hope to (someone).” Synonyms are hearten, cheer, uplift, spur on, stir up, stimulate, invigorate, rally or fortify. 1 Thessalonians 5:11 says, “Therefore encourage one another and build each other up...” The writer of Hebrews suggests, “And let us considers how we may spur one another on toward love and good deeds, not giving up meeting together, as some are in the habit of doing, but encouraging one another – and all the more as you see the Day approaching.” I like the wording of this verse... “Spur one another on.” If you are familiar with a good saddle bronc or bareback ride at a rodeo, you’ll see the cowboys “raking” the horses’ necks with his spurs (it doesn’t hurt the animal). A good spur ride is worth the fee of admission; the greater the cowboy spurs, the greater the horse will buck it seems. Today, I pray that the words I pen will spur you on in life. Do not give up, dear reader. Do not be faint of heart. Even David, the famous shepherd and writer of the precious book of Psalms, had to encourage himself. He had cried all his tears. Everyone had turned against him. He and his soldiers had lost their city (it was burned) and all their wives, daughters, and sons had been taken captive. He was grieving to the point of exhaustion (maybe that is where you are today). “David was greatly distressed (are you greatly distressed?); for the people spoke of stoning him (do you have people who hate you or are against you?), because the soul of all the people was grieved, every man for his sons and for his daughters (everyone had experienced loss); BUT David encouraged himself in the Lord his God.” It is suggested Psalm 25 was composed at this time in his life; in it he indicates his unwavering trust in God during times of crisis and hardship. It is a great prayer to pray during dangerous and dark times. After David spent time encouraging himself, he asked the Lord for his next step (this is a good suggestion to use for the next step after a devastating loss or hardship). God answered him with specific directions. At the end of the battle, “nothing of theirs was lacking, either small or great, sons or daughters, spoil or anything which they had taken from them; David recovered all.” This true account of David’s life is an example for us to pattern our lives after. When he was down and out; when all looked lost, David made a choice – not to wallow in despair but to strengthen himself in the Lord. This is exactly what will fix everything. We must strengthen ourselves in Him; in His promises. Recount the ways He has brought us through in the past. Open up The Word of God, pray in the Spirit and speak strength into our own hearts. All may seem lost. It may seem there is nothing to live for BUT you haven’t factored in God working behind the scenes. Chin up. Wipe your tears. Wash your face. Encourage yourself and trust God. He will come through for you!
The Rotary club of Moose Jaw Wakamow, the Moose Jaw Rotary Club, and the Assiniboia Rotary Club welcomed District Governor Elaine Thompson, District 5550 to Moose Jaw on Monday, October 1 at the Heritage Inn. Thompson spoke on the theme, “Be the Inspiration,” which is the Rotary International theme for 2018-19. In her presentation to Rotarians, Thompson explored ways in which Rotary members can inspire prospective new members to not only join the club but remain there for a long while. She emphasized the importance of each club having its own culture locally that will attract and retain members. “It is important to think about your club’s culture to attract and retain members. You have to use information you’ve gathered about your club’s culture in your announcements, postings and when you speak to people — whether it’s family or friends. It is important to let them know what Rotary is, what it does, and what it stands for in your club,” she said. Thompson says one of the ways in which clubs can seek to retain members is by becoming more flexible in their communities. She noted that for 15 years, the Rotary has maintained a 1.2 million membership. However, she says that, despite the establishment of new clubs and new memberships, the figure remains the same. “The reason we have to make people aware of our culture and become flexible is because Rotary membership has remained around 1.2 million people for over 15 years. Even though at the same time, there has been a 15 per cent increase in the number of Rotary clubs and there has been 2.2 million new members inducted into those Rotary clubs. People, however, are not staying. So, the issue is retention. “People are keen to join Rotary, but they don’t stay because their club does not meet their expectations. One thing we can do to change this is to adapt to what that new member or members would like. That flexibility was included into club meetings and club membership by the 2016 Council Legislation which makes this easy to do,” she added. “If and when a club decides to go that way, it’s easy to do; there are no Rotary police and
District Governor Elaine Thompson speaks to Rotarians.
there’s lots of flexibility.” She went on to explain that clubs can also market their club’s culture to prospective new members who share similar interests, for example, putting ‘service above self.’ “Another idea is that new members should also adapt to what the existing club stands for and does. That may work for some new members for a while, but they might not hang in there for very long. One of the things clubs can do is to work on retention before a member joins the club.” Thompson continued, “Rotarians around the world have several common values—there’s the 4-way test; the model of service above self; doing projects in six areas of focus but every club has its own culture. The club should examine their characteristics and see what makes their club special; what makes it exceptional, different and focus on the services that the club provides locally and internationally, and then find people who share those same values and interests,” she said. “Once a club has determined what that culture is, every club member and the club’s public relations committee should share that information with the public through: notices of activities, local media and more. This aims to help new members adapt to your club or that the club would change to meet new members’ needs.” Following Thompson’s presentation, Moose Jaw Wakamow Rotary inducted a new member as well as inducted honorary members.
Moose Jaw Wakamow and District Governor Elaine Thompson (far left) inducts honorary members (left to right) Brenda Walper-Bossence, Gord Stewart, Roger Tessier, and Ed Nelson.
TRINITY UNITED CHURCH
60 Athabasca Street East 306-692-0533 277 Iroquois St W Minister: Rev. Jim Tenford Moose Purdy Jaw, SK Music Director: Karen
Next Service: October 14, 10:30am
Sunday, May 14th, 2017 Rev. Doug Shepherd Worship Service 10:30am & Sunday School
St. Andrew’s United Church
Zion United Church
Worship Service, Oct. 14, 10:30 a.m Minister: Rev. Tim Ellis, Music Director: Bruce Learmonth Converging Pathways Service Followed by Blanket Exercise Better Water Solutions for your entire home.
Traditional Anglican Parish Now worshipping at
27 Hochelaga St. W., Moose Jaw
The beautiful home of Central Lutheran Church Holy Communion Book of Common Prayer Sunday 11:30 am (new time) Coffee & fellowship after the service For more information contact: Fr. Glenn Galenkamp, Rector 306-691-2715
All Are Welcome!
Celebrating Inclusion For All
60 Athabasca Street East 306-692-0533 Minister: Rev. Jim Tenford
Music Director: Karen Purdy • Choir Director: Jenna Nash
Sunday, October 14, 2018 10:30 am Sanctuary Worship Service Sunday School E-mail: email@example.com Facebook: www.facebook.com/StAndrewsUnitedChurchMooseJaw Website: http://standrewsmoosejaw.ca
Better water for better living High quality water delivered to your home or office Better water brings out the best in your family
270 Caribou St. W. www.culligan.com
PAGE A28 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018
Duplicate Bridge September results WADE LETILLEY It is with profound sadness that we announce the sudden passing of our beloved Wade on July 28, 2018 in Grand Forks, B.C. Wade was born to Barry and Debbie Letilley on June 19, 1989 in Moose Jaw, SK. He was the younger brother of Kayley (Ken), and precious Uncle to Chase and Kinsley. He is predeceased by his Uncle Earl, and cherished Grandmas Delphine Fletcher and Mary Letilley, also by his Grandpas Cecil Fletcher and Marcel Letilley who passed before Wade was born. It is impossible to capture the spirit of Wade with words on a page. From the beginning Wade filled our lives with endless laughter and entertainment. He was a determined soul, with a brilliant imagination that carried him throughout his life and adventures abroad. After childhood Wade moved to B.C. to be closer to nature. He loved the mountains and the forest. He enjoyed the wilderness and exploring the land near his place with his dog, Missy. Wade always had a strong connection with animals, from his cat Sneakers, to family pet K.C., to finally his own rescue companion, Missy. Wade’s eagerness to learn led him to Thailand numerous times. He also travelled to Indonesia, Cambodia, Malaysia, Laos, Philippines and China. He embraced the Eastern philosophies and enjoyed the climate and learning the cultures of the people there. Wade was always keen to share his knowledge and experiences upon his return. Although, not without a struggle, Wade lived courageously with unwavering beliefs and a dedicated commitment to his principles. Wade will forever be celebrated for his passion and purposeful life and will be missed beyond measure. We love you, Wade. A Celebration on Wade’s life will be held on Saturday October 13, 2018 at 1:30 PM at Parkview Funeral Chapel, 474 Hochelaga St. W., Moose Jaw, SK. Della Feguson will officiate. For those so wishing memorial donations in Wade’s memory may be made to Journey to Hope – Moose Jaw or Moose Jaw Humane Society. In living memory of Wade, 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
ELIZABETH MARIE KING Elizabeth “Liz” Marie King born November 22, 1940 passed away peacefully at home on Sept. 30, 2018. Liz is predeceased by her son, Kelly King; parents, Frederick and Agnes Sailer; brother, Fred Sailer and niece, Shelly Burr. Liz is survived by her son, Cam (Marie) and their children Zak and Talia; daughter, Brenda Knowlton (Greg Tanner) and Brenda’s children Dustin, Sara-Jean and Andrew; brother, Art (Noreen) Sailer; sister in law, Doreen Sailer as well nieces and nephews and their families and many many friends. A Celebration of Liz’s life will be held on Thursday October 4, 2018 at 1:00PM at Parkview Funeral Chapel, 474 Hochelaga St. W., Moose Jaw. Della Ferguson will officiate. Liz spent many years as a volunteer board member with Citizen’s All. Citizen All is a registered non-profit organization providing residents and supportive services to adults with intellectual disabilities in Moose Jaw. In lieu of flowers donations can be made to Citizen’s All. In living memory of Liz, 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
NO READERS LEFT BEHIND
Obituaries & Memorials 3.3" X 4" in Full Color
Picture included Approx. 200 words – $100 Additional Inch – $25/inch Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Annual General Meeting Thursday, October 25th, 2018 at 7:00 p.m. Dr. F.H. Wigmore Regional Hospital
The Moose Jaw Health Foundation Inc. is a non-profit organization dedicated to raising funds for state of the art healthcare equipment, programs and services for the Dr. F.H. Wigmore Regional Hospital. Donors are invited to attend the annual meeting. The agenda will include a review of the previous year’s activities and formal approval of the audited financial statements.
Marlene Ann Carswell
It is with heavy hearts we announce the passing of Marlene Ann Carswell. Marlene was predeceased by her Mother, May Carswell, her Father, Jack Carswell and her sister, Alice Carswell, as well as her partner, Ron Bloomquist and her cousin, Marlene Price. Marlene was born in Willows, Sask. on Oct. 25, 1947. She passed away on Oct. 2, 2018. She lived on the family farm until she and her mother moved to Assiniboia. Marlene worked at a pharmacy and then at the Assiniboia Times. She loved animals and had many furry friends.
106 Athabasca St. E. www.wjjonesandson.com
ROOKIE/MASTER PAIRS MONDAY EVE SESSION SEPTEMBER 10, 2018 1 Bonnie New - Lynne Zadorozny 2 Adele Owatz - Rae Trites WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON PAIRS WEDNESDAY AFT SESSION SEPTEMBER 12, 2018 1 Gail Fitzpatrick - Anita Duncan 2 Joanne Gilbert - Gloria Cowie 3 Maureen Keal - Laura Westfall
ROOKIE/MASTER PAIRS MONDAY EVE SESSION SEPTEMBER 17, 2018 1 Adele Owatz - Rae Trites 2 Linda Griffin - Ann McNally
THURS. STRAT PAIRS THURSDAY EVE SESSION SEPTEMBER 20, 2018 1 Anita Duncan Linda Griffin 2 Gloria Cowie Joanne Gilbert 3 Don MacDonald - Jeff Bryant MONDAY INDIVIDUAL MONDAY EVE SESSION SEPTEMBER 24, 2018 1 Linda Griffin 2 Dorothy McFadden 3/4 Lynne Zadorozny 3/4 Ann McNally WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON PAIRS WEDNESDAY AFT SESSION SEPTEMBER 26, 2018 1 Linda Griffin Anita Duncan 2 Len Davidson - Ken Newton 3 Gloria Cowie Joanne Gilbert THURS. STRAT PAIRS THURSDAY EVE SESSION SEPTEMBER 27, 2018 1 Len Davidson - Ken Newton 2 Rae Trites Nancy Findlay 3 Gloria Cowie Joanne Gilbert 1 Bob Cobbe Dorothy McFadden 2 Lynne Zadorozny - Bonnie New
Padre's arrival on the front door Thanksgiving weekend full of sorrow Plans made for a funeral Heavy, white snow Thanksgiving Day Balloons of remembrance float across the sky Released by family & friends
Please include the Moose Jaw Health Foundation in your estate plan to help your community for generations to come. Please contact us for more information. Moose Jaw Health Foundation 55 Diefenbaker Drive Moose Jaw, SK S6J 0C2 Phone (306) 694-0373
474 Hochelaga St. W. www.parkviewfuneralchapel.ca
THURS. STRAT PAIRS THURSDAY EVE SESSION SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 1/2 Anita Duncan Gail Fitzpatrick 1/2 Bob Cobbe Vivian Brailean
WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON PAIRS WEDNESDAY AFT SESSION SEPTEMBER 19, 2018 1/2 Gloria Cowie Joanne Gilbert 1/2 Fred Owatz Doris Jackson
Blue Skies, warm sun on an October Day Plans to spend Thanksgiving with friends A good weekend ahead
Marlene is survived by her cousins - Jean Crozier, Ken Petrescue, Ron Petrescue, Sharon Atkinson, Wayne Atkinson, Colleen Gust as well as Doreen Slowski, Neil Graves, Marion Humey, Reg Graves and her special second cousin, Janna Kelenc.
WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON PAIRS WEDNESDAY AFT SESSION SEPTEMBER 5, 2018 1 Linda Griffin Don MacDonald 2 Doris Jackson - Fred Owatz
THURS. STRAT PAIRS THURSDAY EVE SESSION SEPTEMBER 13, 2018 1/2 Gail Fitzpatrick - Anita Duncan 1/2 Len Davidson - Ken Newton
At Marlene's request there will be no funeral. EXPRESS.COM
ROOKIE/MASTER PAIRS MONDAY EVE SESSION SEPTEMBER 3, 2018 1 Donna Campbell Anita DUNCAN 2 Gail Fitzpatrick Bob Cobbe
To say goodbye to a special man Give thanks for his life Gone but not forgotten We miss you, Charles (Chuck) Senecal March 23, 1959 - October 9, 2008 Always in our hearts Shirley, Scott and family
Dayna Chamberlain General Manager
Working Together for You
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018 • PAGE A29
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.
GOOD FOOD BOX (GFB) ORDERS SCHEDULE: Money Due Weds. Oct. 10 with pick-up Tues. Oct. 16; Money Due Weds Oct. 24/Pick-Up Tues. Oct. 30; Money Due Weds. Nov. 7/Pick-Up Nov. 13; Money Due Weds. Nov. 21/Pick-Up Tues. Nov. 27; Money Due Dec. 12/Pick-Up Tues. Dec. 18. Pick-ups at Zion United Church. For more information on how to participate in the GFB program please call Hunger in Moose Jaw at 306-6930754. THE MOOSE JAW STAMP CLUB will meet Wednesday, October 10 & Wednesday, October 24 at 7 p.m. in the Lindale School staffroom. 1322 Lyndale Avenue NW (North entrance). Visitors are welcome. Call 306-693-5705 for more information. SASKIA & DARREL THE GREAT PLAINS CONCERT will be held at Minto United Church, 1036 - 7th Ave. NW on Saturday, October 13 at 7 p.m. 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. PUMPKIN HARVEST FESTIVAL to be held on Saturday, October 13 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at 1000 Grey Avenue. Fresh pumpkins for sale and produce for sale! Featuring appearances by Spiderman, Derf the Clown, and the Snow Sisters. Chili lunch by donation with all proceeds going to Hunger in Moose Jaw. Generously sponsored by the East Side Community Association. For more information, call 306-692-1916. AN ADULTS ONLY (18YR+) FIREARM SAFETY LICENSING COURSES WEEKEND will be held in Moose Jaw on Sat October 13 and Sun 14. Sat Oct 13 will have a NonRestricted 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 email@example.com. LYNBROOK GOLF CLUB ANNUAL FALL MEETING will be held on October 14 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 14 AT THE BRIERCREST COMMUNITY CENTRE Turkey and ham meal with all the trimmings from 5 to 7 p.m. Cost: Adults $15/6-12yrs $7/5 and under free. Tickets sold at the door. Doors open at 4 p.m. 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 14 from 5 to 8 p.m. 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 GENERAL MEETING will be held on Tuesday, October 16 at 1:30 p.m. in a K. Klassen Educational Room. ST. ANDREW’S UNITED CELEBRATION OF OKTOBERFEST will be held on October 16 at Bobby’s Place. Dinner off the menu at 6 p.m., karaoke at 7 p.m. PEO SISTERHOOD ROAST BEEF FUNDRAISER will be held on Thursday October 18 at the Heritage Inn. For tickets or information, please call Sandra Dewald (306) 692-8848. THE MOOSE JAW ART GUILD will meet Thursday October 18 at 7 p.m. at the Canadian Legion Hall, 268 High Street West. For more information, call 306692 5773. 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 20 at the Hall at 5 p.m. 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. 2018 FESTIVAL OF GIVING BANQUET benefitting Informed Choices Pregnancy Center Moose Jaw will be held on Saturday, October 20 at Victory Plaza (637 Main St. North). Doors open at 5:30 p.m. Featuring special guest entertainer Just ‘N Tyme, Charlotte’s Catering roast beef dinner, silent auction and door prizes, and the Queen of Caramel. Tickets are $25 each or $160 for a table of eight. Please contact Cindy Latrace at the ICPC office (679 Hall St. West). Call/text 306-690-8462 for tickets or email firstname.lastname@example.org. THE 6TH ANNUAL ROUGHRIDER ALUMNI WHISKEY AND WINE DINNER will be held at
the Grant Hill Hotel in Moose Jaw on October 20 from 7 to 10:30 p.m. 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 to 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 (306690-9186) or Check Facebook @ ROWLETTA CIVIC CENTRE. OLD WIVES COMMUNITY HALL ANNUAL FOWL SUPPER will be held on Sunday, October 21 from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. Adults, $15; 6-12 yrs, $5; 5yrs and under, no charge. Location: Old Wives Community Hall. Come out and enjoy turkey and all the fixings, assorted salads and pies. Call 306-394-4308 or 306-394-4901 for more information and directions Tickets available at door, no reserved seating. FRATERNAL ORDER OF EAGLES #3395 FOWL SUPPER on Sunday, October 21 at the Eagles Club, Hall Side. Doors Open 4 p.m.; serving to 6 p.m. 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. Trinity United Church Fall Supper will be held on Sunday, October 21 at Trinity United Church (277 Iroquois St. W.). Sittings at 5 and 6 p.m. Tickets are $20 for adults and $10 for children from six to 12. Preschoolers are free. For tickets, call Harvey at 306-693-5069. PHYSICAL LITERACY MOVEMENT PREPARATION WORKSHOP FOR COACHES will be held on Wednesday, October 24 at Moose Jaw Military Family Resource Centre Community & Fitness Centre Gynmasium,15 Wing. No Cost. Instructor Bruce Craven. Please contact Chantelle Rouault-Gibson at email@example.com or call 306.694.2222 x5520 to reserve a spot. GHOSTLY GAMES at the Western Development Museum on Saturday, October 27 from 1 to 4 p.m. Take part in some Halloween fun at the Museum for children seven and under. Includes games, crafts, photo booth, and a goodie bag for little visitors! Be sure to come in costume! Regular admission applies, free for WDM members! For more information, call 306-693-5989. 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 to 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. 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 – Oct. 27 Halloween Party – Nov. 25 Grey Cup Party – Dec. 31 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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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 email@example.com 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 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 21 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 p.m. to 7 p.m. AND Saturdays 11 to 12 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 firstname.lastname@example.org 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 to 9 p.m. at the Comfort Inn. Cost is $45. Call Rae at 306-692-6074 for more information or to register. WORLD CHRISTMAS MARKET at St. Andrew’s Social Hall, 60 Athabasca St. E will be held on Saturday, November 3 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. International foods, handcrafts, and home-based businesses. Door Prizes. Table Rental $25/table. Contact Lynann Pethick @ 306.694.4121. We hope to see you there! IN REMEMBRANCE on Saturday, November 3 at 2 p.m. at the Western Development Museum. Join us for a presentation by Saskatchewan author Mark Cote who will be speaking about his book, That Lucky Old Son, which is autobiography about re-discovering his father through WWII bomber command and POW experiences. We will also be showing a selection of short films from the National Film Board in our theatre throughout the day about Canada at War. Regular admission applies; free for WDM members. Call 306-693-5989 for more information. MORTLACH FALL SUPPER will be held at the Mortlach Hall on Sunday, November 4 from 4:30 to 7 p.m. Featuring home-cooked turkey with all the trimmings and homemade pie. Hosted by Mortlach United Church, Mortlach Spray Park Committee, and Mortlach Community. Tickets are $15 for adults, $8 for kids from 5-12, and kids four and under are free. Family tickets are $45. Tickets will be sold at the door. SPRING VALLEY COMMUNITY HALL A COUNTRY CHRISTMAS CRAFT & BAKE SALE (over 20 vendors) will be held on Saturday, November 10 from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. $6. Lunch, homemade soups, chili, buns, tea & coffee. There will also be a Penny Parade. SUNDAE WITH SANTA will be held on Sunday, November 18 from 4 to 6 p.m. at the Heritage Inn. Presented by SaskWater. Create a new family tradition at the third annual Sundae with Santa event! This festive event combines holiday crafts, icy treats, lively entertainment, and Santa himself — surrounded by beautiful Festival of Trees displays. Tickets are $8 each with children one and under free. Tickets are available at the Moose Jaw Health Foundation office and Heritage Inn Moose Jaw. 100 per cent of the ticket price will be donated to the Pediatrics Unit at the Dr. F.H. Wigmore Regional Hospital. MJ COMMUNITY PLAYERS 2018 DINNER THEATRE Gladys in Wonderland will be held November 23/24 at The Cosmo Senior Centre. Doors open 6 p.m. Tickets $45/Early Bird price $37 if purchased by October 18. Get tickets at Cosmo Sr Centre 306.692.6072. Limited office hrs; call ahead. ASPERGER’S PEER SUPPORT GROUP for Adults meets at Moose Jaw Public Library Meeting Rm the last Monday of each month from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Come and share ideas, experiences and have some fun.
PAGE A30 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018
Phone: 306.694.1322 Fax: 888.241.5291 44 Fairford St. West, Moose Jaw SK S6H 1V1 www.mjvexpress.com
Publisher: Robert Ritchie - email@example.com Editor: Joan Ritchie - firstname.lastname@example.org Sales: Wanda Hallborg - email@example.com Bob Calvert - firstname.lastname@example.org Gladys Baigent-Therens - Sales2@mjvexpress.com Thank you to all the contributing writers, without your time and support, the paper would not look the same. Send your stories, events and pictures to;
Ron Walter Joan Ritchie Joyce Walter
Scott Hellings Wanda Smith Janet Kilgannon
Dale “bushy” Bush Gisele Perrault Sasha-Gay Lobban Randy Palmer
Loss of RuBarb will leave theatrical void Moose Jaw’s theatrical and cultural community was dealt a blow last week with the announcement that RuBarb Joyce Walter Productions would cease operations. Guest Editor email@example.com The news came in a letter to patrons, noting that the company was closing because it was no longer financially sustainable to continue. Thus, the curtain dropped on five years of hard work by a group of dedicated volunteers who were convinced that Moose Jaw needed, wanted and would support professional theatre. The production schedule was extensive, with patrons coming from within the community and outside areas to view musical and dramatic performances. Professional performers were hired and they mingled with and taught local actors and musicians in a number of performance schools. Without getting into the politics of the disagreements between RuBarb and the board of the Moose Jaw Cultural Centre (both sides have stories to tell but few accurate details are known), the news of RuBarb’s demise was more than unfortunate, leaving citizens to wonder “who will fill their shoes?” The letter to patrons points out the city has other professional and amateur drama companies in Moose Jaw and yes, that is true. But none are able to take over the heavy production schedule and training that RuBarb offered. Youngsters with performance aspirations will now have to rely on high school opportunities to propel them to larger stages — that has worked out for many Moose Jaw performers and hopefully it will again. Still, the summer entertainment factor offered by RuBarb will be missing unless the cultural centre operators step up and fill the dozens of performance dates that were booked by RuBarb. And how will RuBarb’s departure impact the bottom line of the cultural centre? Will we see an increase of centre-produced and supported activities? Will Moose Jaw audiences have to rely more on travelling acts renting the facilities? It would not be surprising if high school productions see increased numbers in the seats as local theatrical supporters look for every opportunity to be entertained. Meanwhile, we can all look back over five seasons and be thankful that the RuBarb family came into our community. Joyce Walter can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
Send your letters to the editor to: email@example.com or 888-241-5291 All columns, letters to the editor and editorials are solely the personal opinions of the writers themselves and not necessarily the opinions of The Moose Jaw Express. The contents of this publication are the property of the Moose Jaw Express. Reproduction of any of the contents of this publication, including, but without limiting the generality of the following: photographs, artwork and graphic designs, is strictly prohibited. There shall be no reproduction without the express written consent of the publisher. All ads in the Moose Jaw Express are published in good faith without verification. The Moose Jaw Express reserves the right to refuse, classify, revise or censor any ads for any reason in its sole discretion. This paper may include inaccuracies or errors. The Moose Jaw Value Express does not under any circumstances accept responsibility for the accuracy or otherwise of any ads or messages in any of the publications editions. The Moose Jaw Express specifically disclaims all and any liability to advertisers and readers of any kind for loss or damage of any nature what-so-ever and however arising, whether due to inaccuracy, error, omission or any other cause. All users are advised to check ad and message details carefully before entering into any agreement of any kind and before disclosing personal information. If in doubt, please take legal advice.
Superstore supports Salvation Army’s school supply drive
Sonya Bowles, left, family service co-ordinator for the Salvation Army and Maj. Dan Broome, right, community service director for the Salvation Army, accept a cheque for $2,107.25 from Lisa Armbruster, store manager from Superstore. Beginning on Aug. 10, Superstore set up donation bins for school supplies at their store and also had their cashiers ask customers if they would like to donate to the cause. The funds raised help top-up the backpacks Sonya Bowles, left, family service co-ordinator for the Salvation Army and Maj. that were donated with any Dan Broome, right, community service director for the Salvation Army, accept school supplies that were a cheque for $2,107.25 from Lisa Armbruster, store manager from Superstore. needed. Matthew Gourlie photograph In all, 44 backpacks were filled through the program and given to students city-wide. “We’re very happy. The generosity of the community is fantastic,” Bowles said. “We wanted to make sure every kid had the school supplies they needed for a successful school year.” This is the first year of the program and both the Salvation Army and Superstore are hoping to see it grow in future years.
Applications being accepted for sask. Value-added agriculture incentive AGRIMART
EXPRESS The Government of Saskatchewan is now accepting applications for the Saskatchewan Value-Added Agriculture Incentive (SVAI). The SVAI aims to improve investment attraction and retention outcomes in the value-added agriculture sector. It offers a non-refundable, non-transferable 15 per cent tax credit on capital costs for newly-constructed or expanded value-added agriculture facilities.
“There is an increasing global demand for food, fertilizer and fuel, and Saskatchewan is well-positioned to be a global export leader in those sectors,” Trade and Export Development Minister Jeremy Harrison said. “This initiative supports rural growth, provides outlets for locally-produced crops, and creates more opportunities to attract entrepreneurial talent and foreign investment.” Projects that qualify for SVAI include new and existing value-added agricultural facilities with $10 million in new capital expenditures. To
be eligible, projects must demonstrate that capital expenditures were made to create new production or to increase existing production. The benefit redemption is limited to 20 per cent in year one after the facility enters operation, 30 per cent in year two and 50 per cent in year three. Value-added agriculture refers to transforming or upgrading raw or primary agricultural products, agricultural by-products or waste into a new product. Examples include pea protein processors, oat milling operations, malt producing operations, cannabis oil facilities and more.
LETTER TO THE
Concerns surrounding organization and infrastructure Mayor and Councillors: My name is Cassie Lewchak and I have been a resident of Moose Jaw since 2010, although it has been a part of my family’s heritage since before I was born. I am writing this letter because of my concern for the disintegrating organization and infrastructure of this wonderful city. In mid-August I received notice that our back alley garbage and recycling pickups would be collected at the front street. With this notice came very specific instructions and a schedule as to when and how the bins were to be appropriately placed. Note taken. The first scheduled recycling collection was missed on September 6th. Nearly everyone I spoke to assumed we had misunderstood the schedule and put out our blue bins the following Thursday. Most bins were stuffed and loaded, with lids barely able to close. After speaking with my neighbour while dragging the full bin back to the house again, I was informed that the truck had gone down the alley the week before. The question on my mind is, if the truck went down an entire alley and saw no bins, would that not raise a question
in the mind of the driver? Were all the bins on the street not easily visible? And, most importantly, is the communication between the city and its employees that poor? Did someone just miss the memo? When I called the city to bring it to their attention I was asked to let my neighbours know to put their bins out on Monday by 6 a.m. I am not an employee of the city and am the mother of four, which keeps me busy. As much as I care about our recycling being collected, I cannot be responsible for going up and down two blocks informing people of the pickup for the city. What continues to bother me is that Moose Jaw is not what it used to be in many ways. Moose Jaw is no longer a small prairie town but is treated by City Hall as if it is. Whether it be that we made the list for the worst street in Saskatchewan or the fact that the city employees neglect basic WCB safety. My five-year-old almost fell into a hole by a sewage drain on 2nd Avenue N.E. a month and a half ago. Markings and warnings for major blockages or holes in our streets are poorly marked or not at all. Many projects are seemingly completed, only to be dug up a second or third time. I understand that all the problems are piling up. Someone has dropped the ball somewhere and now the current citizens of Moose Jaw are the ones paying the price one way or another. Cassie Lewchak
Send your letters to the editor to: firstname.lastname@example.org or 888-241-5291
All columns, letters to the editor and editorials are solely the personal opinions of the writers themselves and not necessarily the opinions of The Moose Jaw Express.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, October 10, 2018 â€˘ PAGE A31
of Moose Jaw
Beautiful kitchen transformation, cabinets, peninsula, storage ! Oversized living area, separate formal dining room. 4 bedrooms and bath upstairs. Double detached garage.
Kaitlin Hammel JC Chhokar Sonya Bitz Bryan Gilbert Lori Keeler
140 Main St N 306-694-5766
Custom built bungalow with walk out basement in West Park! Spectacular kitchen with granite, huge island, serving counter in dining area. Spacious living areas throughout. Lower level completed. REDUCED!!
Investor Opportunity! 3 suites! 2 bedroom unit on main floor, 1 bedroom unit upstairs and bachelor unit in basement. Excellent location on Alder Avenue Listed at $209,900.
Numerous updates have been done since 2013 Over 1100 sqft Main floor laundry with adjacent entry way leading to the back yard, detached garage. 2 bedrooms. Appliances included.
OUT OF TOWN LISTINGS
684-9491 631-0886 631-8181 690-4333 631-0435
Well maintained 1 bedroom condo on ground level, Welcoming open concept with stunning kitchen featuring private entrance and patio space. Bright eat in kitchen, dark cabinetry. Breakfast bar island. Main floor with 3 formal dining area, living room with fireplace. In suite bedrooms. Laundry on main. Lower level developed with family room, bedrooms, den, bath, utility storage. laundry. Storage room. Double attached garage!
Frank Hammel Beth Vance Gladys Gray Katie Keeler Jennifer Nant
684-4675 631-5220 631-8471 631-4790 631-8069
109 DEAN STREET
19 ERNFOLD STREET
This cozy home provides over 700 sq ft of comfortable living space. Features a charming kitchen with French doors, 2 beds, 1 bath and a single detached garage. Listed By: Kim Robson, REALTORÂŽ 690-7052
into your life!
This affordable 3 bed, 1 bath mobile home is perfect for a first time home buyer or for those looking to downsize. Owned land. Listed By: Teresa Thompson, REALTORÂŽ 630-5952
OF MOOSE JAW
205 ROSE STREET
Affordable 3 bedroom bungalow just 25 minutes to Moose Jaw. Features updated windows and a sheet metal roof. Listed By: Twyla Tondevold, REALTORÂŽ 631-6895
RM OF MOOSE JAW
OF MOOSE JAW
Saturday, Oct.13, 2018
Sunday, Oct.14, 2018
Attention horse lovers! What a dream this is! Less than 10 minutes from the city is an acreage set up and designed for horses. Features 6 stables, tack-room, hay barn, training area, corrals and dugout. Listed By: Teresa Thompson, REALTORÂŽ 630-5952
710 Main St. N. (306) 692-9999 www.bhgmj.ca Information is deemed reliable, but is not guaranteed. Subject to omissions, prior sale, changes or withdrawal without notice. Not intended to solicit properties already listed for sale
TWO SUITES NEXT TO NEW & FULLY FURNISHED
* *Â Â? *Â? Â *Â?Â? *Â Â Â€ Â€* Â‚*
Â€Â *Âƒ *Â? Â Â?Â€ * Â **Â„
Â Â Â Â€**Â… Â Â† Call today 306-694-0675 Â or 306-684-2827
RM of Terrell Peaceful Country Living
Beth Vance REALTOR ÂŽ 306-631-0886
Beth Vance REALTOR ÂŽ 306-631-0886
774 COTEAU ST W
â€˘Extensive Renovations! â€˘Open Floor Plan â€˘Stunning Kitchen â€˘3 Bedrooms â€˘Updated Windows, Siding
H16 PRAIRIE OASIS TRAILER COURT H16-1455-9th Ave NE
845 GREY AVE
â€˘1520 sqft Modular Home â€˘Open Concept, Vaulted Ceiling â€˘Spacious Living/Dining Area â€˘Stunning Kitchen, Maple Cabinets â€˘3 Bedrooms!
â€˘Immediate Possession â€˘Bright & Cheery â€˘Suite Potential â€˘Double Garage
Sonya Bitz REALTOR ÂŽ (306) 631-8471
Jennifer Nant REALTOR ÂŽ (306) 631-0435
Sonya Bitz REALTOR ÂŽ (306) 631-8471
Realtor ÂŽ Residential Farms
1145 5th Ave NW
3 bedrooms with possible basement suite UNDER $190,000
â€˘Open & Bright â€˘Stunning Kitchen, Island, Granite â€˘Large Dining Area â€˘Lower Level Developed â€˘Double Attached Garage
â€˘Many Updates Have Been Done! â€˘Excellent 2 Bedroom Home â€˘Cozy Nook in Kitchen â€˘Fenced Yard
140 Main St N â€˘ 306-694-5766
www.remax-moosejaw.sk.ca 1004 Normandy Dr
Jennifer Nant REALTOR ÂŽ (306) 631-0435
38 DAISY CRESCENT
916 ATHABASCA ST W
RM LAKE JOHNSTON #102
â€˘30 Minutes South of Moose Jaw #2 Hwy â€˘Totally Renovated 2014-2015 â€˘Over 2800 sqft â€˘Attached Garage and Shop Beautiful 3 Acre Yard Site
140 Main St N â€˘ 306-694-5766
1242 2nd Ave NW
1123 Athabasca St W
569 Duffield St W
306-694-4747 Laural Hunt
324 Main Street N. Moose Jaw, SK
E.G. (Bub) Hill
(306) 631-1161 (306) 681-9424
(306) 631-9966 (306) 630-5409
269 Hamilton Road, Yorkton, SK 306-783-6666
Weâ€™d like to Welcome Daryl Epp to our team!
Darylâ€™s main focus will be in the Ag Division.
Growing up on the family farm and operating a grain and cattle operation for 22 years, I decided it was time for a change and pursued a career in trucking. I drove semi for an agriculture dealership allowing me to stay in the agriculture atmosphere and letting me deal with farmers and ranchers on a daily basis. Moving forward in life I've joined the RE/MAX team to offer my agricultural background and knowledge to help farmers with their changing environment and farming practices. Whether it is time for expansion or time to retire, I will help you make the transition a smooth, operable one.
4 bedroom 2 bathroom 4 level split in VLA, new windows and doors, new insulation and siding, Dining room has garden doors leading to the backyard. Mud room leads to the deck complete with hot tub as well as access to the garage kids play structure.
Cute Brick Home mostly updated windows, shingles, furnace and newer deck original hardwood, spacious family room and big bright windows! The basement is bright with large windows back has a covered porch and large deck close to schools, downtown and right on the bus route!
Palliser Area! This home features a walkout basement to a private back yard patio. spacious double garage with tall ceilings/garage doors for your toys and it is already plumbed in for in-floor heat! The home is bright and has an updated kitchen.
Updated, bright and turn key large backyard, large deck, large shop in the backyard. Some of the updates include IKEA kitchen, bathrooms, flooring, paint, doors, trim, fixtures, main floor wiring as well as new plugs/switches throughout, updated furnace, most windows and so much more.
Market Place REAL ESTATE
into your life!
PAGE A32 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, October 10, 2018
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Danny Ferner Tyler Venn Jason Parker Service Manager Service Advisor Service Advisor
October 10th, 2018 Edition