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Moose Jaw’s REAL community newspaper

attractive. In addition to being an athletic sport, creating well-meshed routines including make-up and costumes is a major part of any kind of success “If you’re looking for a creative sport, this is kind of the place to be,” Beattie said. “It’s like dancing, it’s like cheer, it’s like speed-swimming, it brings so many different elements together.” Currently, synchro programs are taking place in three age categories, with the 13to 15-year-old division, 10-12 group and six to nine group. The Otters plan to expand classes as necessary for more swimmers coming on, and ideally getting back into the competitive side of the sport in the near future. “Hopefully in a year or two max,” Beattie said, who is in her seventh year with the club and second as coach. “You never know, we’ll just have to see how things turn out.” The most important thing, though, is to keep the Otters in the water. “This is my family, quite honestly, I’ve known these girls for so long,” Beattie said. “Even though I’m their coach, they’re still like little sisters to me and it’s great to be able to work with them.”

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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21, 2018 • PAGE A1

www.mjvexpress.com

306.694.1322

@MooseJawExpress @MooseJawExpress

Habitat for Humanity welcomes family into new home - owner says, “It’s a dream come true”

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A local family received the keys to their new home on Wednesday, November 7th in an emotional Key Ceremony hosted by Specialized in Habitat Humanity, in which the organizaEnergy Efficient Furnaces "Your Community Grocery Store" 35 Years Experience in Moose Jaw & Area Pre-Christmas Sale of its 7th tion celebrated the completion November 16 to November 22, &2018 THIS WEEK Home Renovations Kitchens Bathrooms, Custom Sheet Metal Work Oasis Classic 100% • Gift Ware Volume 11, Issue Green Giant Tile, Drywall and Painting47 home in Moose Jaw. Juice or Allen's Canned $Exterior Finishing including Windows$& Doors • Jewellery Apple Juice Vegetables We Service ALL Makes and Models Habitat for Humanity Decks & Fences welcomed Kathy Assorted 960 mL-1L 10for Assorted 341-398 mL 10for OFF • Furniture Wednesday, November 21, 2018 Licenced, Bonded & Guaranteed No Texts Phone Calls Only Selection Heinz Brown son Carter into their new 308 Mainand St N her • 306-693-7111 Pasta Tomato Ketchup $ 306.692.1215 or 306.631.6925 $ Spaghetti or Elbow Original 750 mL-1L home at 1160 1st Avenue NE. To celebrate 2for 2for 900 g BLACK FRIDAY Selection Aylmer Soup theCORNER occasion, several dignitaries, volunCoffee Whitener Assorted $ 87 $ FEATURE SECTION teers, family and friends joined instayed in the van450andg saved on a neurs. I can see 284 mL 10for When the news broke that Brown but I could have Greyhound Bus Lines hotel room…$igh. smaller operators Lay's Family Size receiving the keys to her brand-new home. would no longer be ser- The ride on the bus was filled Selection with surprising ad- using the interwCanned Cat Food Potato Chips $ $ vicing Western Canada, vantages over driving. I actually made Assorted 156 ag list in a wweb to arrange Assorted In an emotional presentation, Brown said 3forr i d e - a n d - s h a r e 240-255 g 3for journal I used to keep for song writing ideas. RelaxI thought to myself that there will be a lot of hitch- ation seemed to be high on that list and I appreciated options. As well, their new home is ahiking “big dream true” Produce happening. Then Icome seeing the scenery and notFresh having to butcher worry about Ishop have heard Fresh of and Fresh a sickening thought… driving, so I was easily able to Fresh “Leave the driv- provincial for her and her son,had who was equally excitPork Back Ribs Romaine Hearts that there will be a lot of ing to us” which was a Greyhound slogan forever. the69 federal gov$ $ With the money you saved ed andby filled Individually Cryovaced US #1 to them, I was not ernments offering hitchhiking happening. While I was leaving the driving 2for with Dale “bushy” Bush emotion as they received 3 pk Yikes! Hopefully that will only able to enjoy the view and scenery on the out- assistance to en@MooseJawExpress forTheHumanity well as some dignitaries welcome Kathy to her new home. Fresh Fresh itself out. With the side of my“All window but Habitat on the inside, as well. trepreneurs to es-as onJaw’s black friday the keys to their work newly built home. Moose REAL community newspaper www.mjvexpress.com 306.694.1322 Strip Loin ¢ $ 99 tablish route cov-Anjou Pears good old interwwweb, it might actually be a better cross section of folks who were Greyhound patrons Grilling Steaks @MooseJawExpress Canada #1 way for folks who need rides to connect with people were immensely entertaining. For a confirmed peoerage, particularly those days, all the hours come down to day is the day I get to take his hand, walk Habitat for Humanity Moose Jaw operates how about supporting who have room to give rides. This is a huge change ple-watcher like myself, it was a “folk” festival. I in the North. What is even more exciting is the opFresh FreshCommunities to operate a lot ofget Western have always tried to play the game of “detective” portunities for Indigenous I forwill toCanadians. spend my days with CarSirloin Tip Brocolli Bunches through that andthat tell as a Chapter under the umbrella of Habitat $door $needs.99We I have always been lucky enough to be able to be and I would wonder what an Boneless individual’sOven story was bus49 services can US behim, unique to ‘welcome their The Salvation Army? our this; #1 ter surrounded bydrive the walls that depending I helped on my often wrong firstRoast impressions, er- all need to work, shop, visit doctors and hospitals. one of those who can or fly to my destinahome.’ A big thank you to Habitat for Hufor Humanity Regina. Habitat Moose Jaw but there have been a few times when the old roneous clothing assumptions or flawed behaviour Even more importantly, to be able to visit friends community goal is $10,000! build,”tions Deli Items Fresh bakery said Brown. chase down observations. If I was to say I was like Sherlock and relatives easily and in comfort. Every one of grey dog has gotten me to “I jobs can that were “out of him manity that made this possible and all the was founded in 2008 and has an active volFresh Olymel these smaller market businesses will be able to offer the way” in a timely manner. Once I had a gig as a Holmes, I would be the liarest liar that ever lied. the hall, on inthe floor thatIt Iis going helped Buns Visking 99is a singlestepping performer for a week Williams Lake B.C. to be different not seeingBologna the and big greyvolunteers and¢ respond to Cinnamon their individual clients$ and that Vanier Chamber Choir workers who unteer board that has served eight (8) famSliced or Shaved Assorted joined me in the large corporate atmoI only had an old van that I wasn’t sure would make buses on the streets and highways. After 89 years of major improvement over 6 pk Play hide seek hiding sphere. the trip; besides,and I wouldn’t have and left my find wife andhim operation and a changingworking ridership, it seems change on our new home.” The new home ilies with safe, decent and affordable housSasha-Gay Lobban Harry's Rotary Carol Festival lay. non-profitable Once again, it seemsFresh that Western Canada gets a young son without wheels for a week, so it was an was inevitable. When it becomes Made Canadian Harvest $ under easy thedecision stairs where the walls are filled ishasaHome $ 99 two-storey 99 at the moment like there may to hop on the “dog” and ride, wait and for a large operation that tried many three-bedroom, home totaling. “Since our chapter’s 2008 launch, for Meat Loaf ways to lemon, and Breadit seems still accepting talent transfer for a 12-hour trip from Salmon Arm. Had be economical, companies will run out of patience be some delicious lemonade 450 g being made from that with signatures of all the wonderful people other entrepreCare for aAvailable taste? I driven, it would have only been a four-hour drive and that can create opportunities ling for approximately 1,400 sq.Daily ft. me to have been able to attend every famiPhone inlemon. Delivery Service Matthew Gourlie 468 Lillooet St. W., Ph: 306-692-1516 Fax: 306-692-7898 www.southhillfinefoods.ca that helped make my dream- our dream “We are very excited to welcome Kathy ly introduction as well as their subsequent It’s a venerable Moose Jaw holiday audience. tradition and the Rotary Carol Festival “It gives them a chance to perform come true.” into her new home,” said Kelly Holmes- key presentations, has been amazing,” said still has room for interested singers, publicly and to listen to each other 18th Annual Burrowing Owl Fundraiser thanked Habitat for Humanity and all Binns, CEO of Habitat for Humanity Re- Habitat for Humanity Board Chair, Bill musicians and choirs to take part this perform,” LeBere said. “It’s a nice She year. start to the Christmas season, I find.” andNovember volunteers24 involved gina. “Affordable homeownership is a Harris. “Each event has served to further Saturday, Lorene LeBere from the Rotary Car- This year’s Rotary Carol Festival will the organizations there be ol Festival said that the response for take place from Dec. 10-12. Each Sto cki ng Fund features seven differ- in making her dream home possible. “To- life-changingLet the 73rd annual event has been good, night typically experience for Kathy and validate the importance of providing Habi★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ SALES • SERVICE • INSTALLATION

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EXPRESS The Moose Jaw Kinsmen Aqua Otters are looking to expand their synchronized swimming program. The local club – which swims twice a week at the pool in the 15 Wing athletic complex – recently opted to move to a full recreational program for the 201819 season, a move designed to rebuild the team back into the competitive stream. As a result, it’s the ‘more the merrier’ as they hope to see new youngsters taking to the pool. To that end, they’ll be holding a Try Synchro for Free evening on Nov. 16, looking to see as many potential new Otters as possible. “We’ll just try and incorporate you into Members of the Moose Jaw Kinsmen Aqua Otters gather for a team photo during the practice, show off some routines and a recent practice. kind of what we do, play some games and – synchronicity. That’s not to say there isn’t plenty of have some fun,” said Otters head coach “Right now, we’re kind of in the middle work involved. Given the amount of time Alysa Beattie. “We just want the kids to of building our routines,” Beattie said. swimmers spend underwater during their come out and see what it’s all about.” “There’s less stress with recreational, but more-complex routines, the sport can be The club currently swims and trains twice it’s still the same amount of practice and as taxing as any out there. a week on Tuesdays and Fridays, with the time that gets put into it. Synchro is “If you think your sport is hard you should older swimmers training for two hours a good sport because you make a lot of try it while holding your breath,” Beattie and younger swimmers for an hour and really good friendships and you’re having said with a laugh. a half. Training includes in-water, as well fun while you’re working, so you don’t The overall creativity of synchronized as dryland training, all with the goal of notice it as much.” swimming is also something many find building skill, stamina and – naturally PAGE A8 up • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 14, 2018

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but they still have room to add more talented performers -- be they vocal or instrumental -- before the Nov. 21 deadline. “I’m pleased with the response so far, but we could use a few more,” LeBere said. “A lot of the high schools have already registered, but we still have room for more people if they’re interested.” The festival has a core group of choirs and performers who return year after year, but the festival also offers a great opportunity for other groups to perform in front of a large and warm

Moose Jaw Exhibition Convention Centre

ent groups. LeBere said they will welcome any groups of any size that want to take part. Beginning in 1945, the Festival has become a local holiday tradition. “It’s been going on so long,” LeBere said. “A lot of people in Moose Jaw remember performing themselves or watching their kids or grandkids perform. It’s nice because the audience gets to participate in the carol singing between the performances as well.” Any individuals or groups interested in performing can contact Lorene at lorenelebere@yahoo.ca by Nov. 21.

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Kathy and her son Carter cut the ribbon to their brand-new home.

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her son. The Habitat Moose Jawlight CommitExhibition hosting annual show on Dec. job 8 of bringing tee has done an amazing Matthew Gourlie the community together to support Kathy’s The Moose Jaw Exhibition songs and have a homeownership dream.mas As anwe’ll organizaCompany will kick-off the presentation by the Moose holiday season with a festival Jaw Dog Club and be tion, we would like to express ourthey’ll sincere doing some agility perforof lights. thanksThefor all the we’ve received Exhibition’s fourth support annu- mances.” al indoor light show will take The show will conclude with to make project possible.” placethis at the Golden Mile Arethe light show as a light disna on Saturday, Dec. 8. There play set to music is unveiled. The construction home “At thenew end of the event we has will be two shows, oneof at 1 the p.m. and again at 3 p.m. The will have one whole wall received $50,000 in funding through the of lights that we have done event is free of charge. The and light show will feature up and this year’s themeThe Federal Provincial Governments. performances from two local is Christmas Around the groups, The Moose Jaw also Dog World,” Fowler said.a generMosaic Company provided Club and the Over the Top The indoor light show continous donation; in-kind cash donations ues to grow in popularity and Vaulters, a local equestrian and club. size. from organizations including Armstrong “We’ll have a presentation by “It’s a little weather depenthe Moose Jaw vaulting club, dent,” Fowler said about Construction, Carpet One Floor and Home which is a horse club, and it’s previous attendance. “Even it’s indoors, $70,000 people sort of like gymnastics on though nearly Apex Electric. In addition, horses. We had them last year still have to get here. So, we’re hoping for good weathand we really enjoyed them,” was raised through community fundraissaid George Fowler, general er. That’s why we went to the manager of the Moose Jaw two afternoon shows, soSpring that ing projects, including the Annual Exhibition Company. people can get here in the Gala and Fun Run. “We’llAnnual be doing someColour Christ- daylight.”

tat partner families with a hand up in order to be able them to experience the joys of safe, decent and affordable homeownership.” MLA for Moose Jaw North, Warren Michelson also congratulated Kathy and her son on their new home. “Our government is pleased to stand with our partners today to welcome a Moose Jaw family to their new home,” Michelson said. “Having a safe, comfortable and affordable home is important for all Saskatchewan people and their communities. This home marks an important step forward for this family and demonstrates our commitment to helping more families achieve strength, stability and self-reliance, beginning with a home to call their own.”

StockingGetcampaign for salvation army returns in the Christmas spirit with the incredibly talented cast and William Brookfield and Gil Risling will do a wonderful

For more information or to volunteer call 306.692.5899 Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express

The Salvation Army donation stations set up at stores throughout the city, seeking support for the annual Kettle Campaign and their ongoing work to make sure Ltd every family can celebrate the holidays. This year’s campaign kicks off on Nov. 26 in front of Superstore and runs until Dec. 24, as part of their ongoing mission to supply Christmas hampers to families in need. The kettles are located in prominent retail outlets throughout the city and are staffed by a small army of volunteers – an army that Maj. Broome is looking to build as you read this. Broome estimated that over 100 would be needed to fully cover the long line of shifts. The support has traditionally been there, though, augmented by service club members lending a hand to fill any openings. The drive hopes to bring more volunteers in to fill the void. The money that is donated through the kettle campaign goes back to the families Specialized in that need it in the community. Although the number that was previously printed in last week’s article on the front page of the Moose Jaw Express for the Salvation Army church was correct, the Salvation Army would appreciate anyone calling for more information on the Kettle Campaign or to volunteer, to contact 306.692.5899.

The Moose Jaw Express is pleased to bring back the rise up and do whatAfter they can, every dollar helps. rendition Weofwill document donation, andYou publish your nameI Away In A your Manger and Do Hear What of the Louisiana Hayride Show. nineas(9) years of sucStocking Fund, a long running feature in the old Moose “We have never charged for our paper and I would ask in the Express, showing our gratitude, and for those wantHear. And vocals andreceipt, William’s instrumentation on cessful shows across Canada, castpaper and crew of delivery Jaw Times Herald publication. that, in Western appreciation of the the weekly that we ing aGil’s Tax-deductible they will be issued by the Hark the HeraldArmy. Angels will leave you breathless. Woven theworks Louisiana Show you are would bringing their very special The stocking fund raises money for the good that Hayride to your homes, donate something to this cause. Salvation the Salvation Army does for the community, and Major That would bless the Salvation Army help com- Comethe on songs Moose are Jaw,fascinating lets break that goal remember, Christmas production to Moose Jaw. The show willand take thethe throughout bits of and information, Dan, is also happy this is back, as the funds are at always munity,” Ritchie said.on Friday, December 7th delightfully a littlepresented deed is better than host a great intention! SALES • SERVICE • INSTALLATION by your and creator of the show, stage the Mae Wilson Theatre needed. You can bring your cheques and cash to the Moose Jaw Thank you for your support and let’s make this a Merry Lori Risling. This show will take you on a magical Christat 7:30pm. The goal we have set this year is $10,000., and publisher Express office, located at 32 Manitoba Street West and Christmas for the Salvation Army. Energy Efficient Furnaces mas journey, a delight from start to finish. You’ll think at their when Pres-Army. Robert Ritchie would like to challenge the community to you’re EVERY dimeconcert collected will you go tosee theElvis Salvation

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ley, Roy Orbison, Patsy Cline, Crystal Gayle, Lefty Frizzell and Shania Twain step on stage to perform for you! The talented singers and musicians of the Louisiana Hayride Show recreate these iconic artists and take you on a musical journey with their legendary hits along with their favorite Christmas tunes, such as Blue Christmas, Pretty Paper and Have Yourself a Merry Little Christmas. In addition to enjoying your favorite ‘characters’ from the Louisiana Hayride Show and a few of the show’s most popular songs like Ring of Fire, Dang Me, If You’ve Got the Money, Tiger By the Tail and Pretty Woman, in this special Christmas edition you’ll be treated to the incredible vocals of the cast as they sing as themselves. Andrea Anderson will bring tears to your eyes with her incredible versions of Oh Holy Night and How Great Thou Art

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There’s lots of fun in the show as well with Vic de Sousa bringing you his portrayal of Elvis and Derek Pulliam as Lefty Frizzell is always a crowd pleaser. “This show is different from our last Christmas show because we are featuring our new characters, Elvis, Crystal Gayle, Shania Twain and Lefty Frizzell,” said Lori Risling, creator of the show. “Our audience’s reaction to the show is always incredible. If they’ve seen the show before, we get comments like ‘Best Show Yet’ or ‘I didn’t think you could get any better but you did’. If they haven’t seen the show before the comments are, ‘Wow, we had no idea how good the show would be.’ Coming to this show people can expect wonderful Christmas music with a few regular Hayride songs added. If they like Christmas music they will love this show. There are limited tickets left.”

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PAGE A2 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21 2018

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Partners Against Violence growing campaign combating violence against women Matthew Gourlie

Saskatchewan has the highest instances of violence against women in the country. Violence against women isn’t going away, so the members of Moose Jaw’s Partners Against Violence are increasing their efforts to raise awareness during this year’s White Ribbon Campaign. “As Partners Against Violence, we’re working together to not only make the campaign happen again, but increase the presence of the campaign and take it to a higher level, where it should be,” said Sgt. Kevin Pilsworth from the Moose Jaw Police Service. The White Ribbon Campaign is a global initiative to end male violence against women. It began in the wake of the École Polytechnique massacre in Montreal on Dec. 6, 1989, that saw 14 female students shot and killed because of their gender. The White Ribbon Campaign is now active in more than 60 countries and seeks to promote healthy relationships, gender equity and a compassionate vision of masculinity. The ‘white ribbon’ is meant to symbolize “the idea of men giving up their arms.” “Violence is not OK with anyone and it is everyone’s responsibility, but really, the White Ribbon Campaign is trying to shift it a little bit and say yes it is everyone’s responsibility, but for this moment in time we want to acknowledge the fact that historically men have been over-represented in violence against women. As a result, it should be men that are bringing awareness of that and bringing it to the forefront. It should be men of all ages who are the champions of the White Ribbon Campaign,” Pilsworth said. The Moose Jaw Police Service is one of several local agencies that are part of Partners Against Violence.

Moose Jaw Mayor Fraser Tolmie signed a proclamation on Monday to kick-off the start of the White Ribbon Campaign, proclaiming Nov. 25 to Dec. 6 as White Ribbon Campaign week.

They hold events throughout the year and will be working together to raise awareness leading up to National Day of Remembrance on Dec. 6. “The Police Service is super-privileged to be a part of that group. We try to share the responsibility with a number of different agencies and folks around the table,” Pilsworth said. “The Police Service certainly sees the front line of that violence on a regular basis, so it certainly makes sense that it’s something that we want to be a big part of. “That’s one of the reasons we’re trying to be one of the leaders on the committee for Partners Against Violence. I certainly want to give a lot of credit to Moose Jaw Transition House. They’ve really steered the ship for the part number of years. Their executive director Lori Lancaster has really been the main driver for the past four or

five years for the White Ribbon Campaign.” Mayor Fraser Tolmie signed a proclamation to kick-off the White Ribbon Campaign on Nov. 15. Partners Against Violence will be at the Nov. 23 Moose Jaw Warriors home game to further raise awareness. “We’re thrilled to also have the support of the Moose Jaw Warriors,” Pilsworth said. “Partners Against Violence will be present at the game, handing out ribbons and buttons and some information surrounding the White Ribbon campaign, as well as making people aware of the Dec. 6 event.” The week will conclude on the National Day of Remembrance on Dec. 6 with a luncheon from noon until 2 p.m. at Minto United Church. Lani Elliot, a survivor of domestic violence from Regina, will be the keynote speaker. “We’re excited to have her come in as a speaker,” Pilsworth said. “She has quite an interesting story.” The event is open to the public and Charlotte’s will be providing a catered meal for $15. “Our members and our staff here are fully behind this initiative,” Pilsworth said of the MJPS. “You will see our Chief and our members and staff wearing the white ribbon, as well as the red button that has the ‘Dec. 6 take action on violence against women’ motto on it. Several of our members will also be taking part in the lace-up campaign that is tied to the White Ribbon campaign. “We’re stepping up our involvement and we’re trying to take this initiative to a higher level where we think it belongs. Violence needs to end. We’re trying to do our best, but there is definitely room for improvement and so that’s what we’re trying to do.”

TRADING THOUGHTS

Has Sask. population growth brought promised tax benefits?

The fuss over control in the Rural Municipality of McKillop mirrors the kind of conflict we can expect as Saskatchewan population grows. The once farmer-dominated RM has now become dominated by summer and yearround city residents who have located on Last MounLake for recreational by Ron Walter tain use. The conflict arose when the farmer-dominated council placed a large percentage increase on property taxes for the ex-city residents. Because the RM voter boundary maps are a century old the new residents don’t have the fair representation on council they ought to have. Growth in population is a good thing, ensuring more employees to replace an aging work force, ensuring more business for commercial owners, ensuring more tax revenue for government. Population growth is a requirement for a dynamic prospering state. After decades of population declines the Saskatchewan

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Party was elected in 2007 with a promise of increasing population by two per cent a year to 1.1 million in 10 years. To meet the promise of increasing population by two per cent a year government overcame a low birth rate with an aggressive immigration policy, a tax credit to retain university graduates in this province, and a return flow of former Saskatchewan residents coming to find there were job opportunities. The return flow of former Saskatchewan residents has slowed with low economic performance. But the promise of increasing population was delivered. Saskatchewan population stands at 1.162 million – an increase of 16 per cent in 11 years from just over one million. The Saskatchewan Party promised the increased population would help pay for health care, education and other needs. And that has been the case. While the party has delivered, the question is: Have the increased taxes from higher population been enough to take up the slack? In education, the money has not been there to fund increased student enrolment that grew with population. The province this year restored $30 million — part of the draconian budget cuts in Brad Wall’s last year as premier. That offered each of the 28 school divisions a bit over

$1 million on average and amounted to a 1.7 per cent increase for education. What the Saskatchewan Party didn’t tell voters in 2007 was the pressure increased population would put on government funds. That pressure exists from programs for newcomers to increased use of health, education and other government services, not to mention the strain on cities to ensure new streets, water, sewer, housing and other services. The $1.9 billion cost over-run Regina bypass project stems first from a need for better safety as population and traffic adjacent to the city grew; second from a need to serve the global Transportation Hub (GTH). There is no question that increased population brings with it more pressure and new needs on existing infrastructure. One is reminded of a Moose Jaw business executive retiring around 2006. Yours Truly suggested to him a boom in the city would be nice. His response: “I lived in Grande Prairie (Alberta) when it boomed from a small town to a city. The price of everything went up – meals, houses, rent. I don’t want a boom here.” I was flabbergasted but realized he had a point. Be careful what you wish for. You might get it. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@sasktel.net

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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21, 2018 • PAGE A3

MLA for the Moose Jaw North Constituency

Police and Crisis Team (PACT) Now Operational in Moose Jaw

PACTs are a collaborative effort where members of the Moose Jaw Police Service are paired with a mental health professional to respond to individuals experiencing a mental health crisis. The goal is to provide the right kind of care to people who are better-served within the community.   Learn more at Saskatchewan.ca 326-B High Street West • 306-692-8884 • moosejawnorthmla@shaw.ca • www.warrenmichelson.ca • Open 9:00 am to 4:00 pm Monday to Friday

Local francophone association wins three provincial awards Matthew Gourlie

“We want to show them that they’re not alone,” Amstad said. “Most of the time you feel like you’re by yourself speaking French when you’re in a majority English-speaking place. We want to help them feel proud about speaking French and keep gaining confidence with French.” They won their Program that Promotes the Inclusion of Newcomers award for their program ‘Sharing our heritage past, present and future’ that was held at Crescent Park in September of 2017. The project gathered together the Métis community, the Aboriginal community, the French community, the Newcomer Welcome Centre and the Western Development Museum.

“It was a big project and the idea behind it was to show the visitors that the French, Métis and Aboriginal people have been here a long time and then share how the cultures look right now and how they contributed to each other’s cultures,” Amstad explained. “And then with the Newcomer Welcome Centre, we had a booth that explained the steps newcomers have to go through to actually become a Canadian citizen. It was really nice to go from the very beginning until today, to what does the future look like?” The provincial Fransaskoise awards gala drew nominations from the 12 regional associations across the province, plus recognized individuals in some categories.

South Hill Fine Foods Chantal Amstad, community development director for ACFMJ, holds images of some of the events they hosted this year in front of the three provincial awards the local francophone association won recently. Matthew Gourlie photograph

Moose Jaw has an active and vibrant francophone population and the local community association was recently recognized for some of its initiatives in the last year. The ‘Association communautaire fransaskoise de Moose Jaw’ (ACFMJ) won three awards at the provincial Fransaskoise awards gala on Nov. 3. “When we got our third prize that night, they said ‘oh you got a hat trick!’” said Chantal Amstad, community development director for ACFMJ. “It was awesome to see that by working hard at a local level, our events and our association are being recognized at a provincial level. It’s pretty awesome to have people come and see me and say, ‘you’re doing a great job in Moose Jaw, I wish I was living there.’ That’s pretty rewarding, as well.” The ACFMJ were nominated in four categories and won three awards. They won the award for the Regional Organization with the Most Distinguished Programming (Organisme régional s’étant le plus démarqué par l’originalité de sa programmation), the Program that Promotes the Inclusion of Newcomers (Projet favorisant le mieux l’inclusion des nouvelles et nouveaux arrivants), and the Most Mobilizing Project for Youth (Projet le plus mobilisateur pour la jeunesse). They were also nominated for the Most Innovative and Original Project (Projet le plus novateur et original) for their inaugural ice fishing tournament at Buffalo Pound. They lost out to an improv group

from Saskatoon. “We’re going to keep going with it because everyone had so much fun,” said Amstad who added that the tentative date for this year’s ice fishing tournament is Feb. 9. The Moose Jaw Festival of Words was also nominated in the Friends of the Fransaskoisie (Ami/e des Fransaskois) category. Amstad said it would have been impossible to create their programs without their local business partners and the support of the community. “All of these little victories and the prizes, we wouldn’t have won without all of our partners within the community,” Amstad said. “Tourism Moose Jaw, Festival of Words, there are a lot of different local organizations here in Moose Jaw that help us shine at a local level.” The AFMJ won their youth mobilization award for their annual Tintamarre fransaskois, a parade and show that features children from the local French immersion schools and École Ducharme doing two presentations. “Whether it was a dance or a song or the national anthem, we were finding a way for the kids to get involved in that show,” Amstad said. “It keeps increasing year after year. This year, we are actually trying to find a bigger facility to have our ceremony and our little shows with the kids.” Last year’s event drew more than 500 people and featured a big parade down Main Street.

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PAGE A4 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21 2018

Phone: 306.694.1322 Fax: 888.241.5291 32 Manitoba St. West, Moose Jaw SK S6H 1P7 www.mjvexpress.com

Publisher: Robert Ritchie - rob@mjvexpress.com Editor: Joan Ritchie - editor@mjvexpress.com Sales: Wanda Hallborg - sales@mjvexpress.com Bob Calvert - sales@mjvexpress.com Gladys Baigent-Therens - Sales2@mjvexpress.com Steve Seida - Special Sales Thank you to all the contributing writers, without your time and support, the paper would not look the same. Send your stories, events and pictures to; Joan Ritchie Ron Walter Joyce Walter

editor@mjvexpress.com

Matthew Gourlie Dale “bushy” Bush Sasha-Gay Lobban Dr. Steven Heidinger Wanda Smith Randy Palmer

If I’ve learnt anything in life, it’s ‘planning makes perfect!’ I hear lots of reports of how entities want to show, in the limelight, their great intentions, but fail mightily because of a lack of planning. It behooves us to take a sober look at what we do. I’d like to inspire you with these quotes to... first Make a Plan...and then... Execute It.

Joan Ritchie “A goal without a plan is just a EDITOR wish.” ― Antoine de Saint-Exupéry, writer and pioneering aviator “By failing to prepare, you are preparing to fail.” ― Benjamin Franklin, Founding Father of the United States “If you don’t know where you are going, you’ll end up someplace else.” ― Yogi Berra, former New York Yankees catcher “Unless commitment is made, there are only promises and hopes; but no plans.” ― Peter F. Drucker, author and educator “Plans are of little importance, but planning is essential.” ― Winston Churchill, former British Prime Minister “Planning is bringing the future into the present so that you can do something about it now.” ― Alan Lakein, author “A man who does not plan long ahead will find trouble at his door.” ― Confucius, Chinese philosopher “Always plan ahead. It wasn’t raining when Noah built the ark.” ― Richard Cushing, American prelate of the Roman Catholic Church “Few people have any next, they live from hand to mouth without a plan, and are always at the end of their line.” ― Ralph Waldo Emerson, poet and essayist “Every minute you spend in planning saves 10 minutes in execution; this gives you a 1,000 percent return on energy!” ― Brian Tracy, author and motivational speaker “It takes as much energy to wish as it does to plan.” ― Eleanor Roosevelt, former first lady of the United States “The time to repair the roof is when the sun is shining.” ― John F. Kennedy, former U.S. President “Someone’s sitting in the shade today because someone planted a tree a long time ago.” — Warren Buffett, investor “Our goals can only be reached through a vehicle of a plan, in which we must fervently believe, and upon which we must vigorously act. There is no other route to success.” ― Pablo Picasso, painter “Setting a goal is not the main thing. It is deciding how you will go about achieving it and staying with that plan.” ― Tom Landry, Hall of Fame football coach “Good fortune is what happens when opportunity meets with planning.” ― Thomas Edison, inventor “Unless you have a definite, precise, clearly set goals, you are not going to realize the maximum potential that lies within you.” ― Zig Ziglar, author and motivational speaker “Before anything else, preparation is the key to success.” ― Alexander Graham Bell, inventor “To achieve great things, two things are needed; a plan, and not quite enough time.” ― Leonard Bernstein, composer and conductor Send your letters to the editor to: letters@mjvexpress.com or 888-241-5291 All columns, letters to the editor and editorials are solely the personal opinions of the writers themselves and not necessarily the opinions of The Moose Jaw Express. The contents of this publication are the property of the Moose Jaw Express. Reproduction of any of the contents of this publication, including, but without limiting the generality of the following: photographs, artwork and graphic designs, is strictly prohibited. There shall be no reproduction without the express written consent of the publisher. All ads in the Moose Jaw Express are published in good faith without verification. The Moose Jaw Express reserves the right to refuse, classify, revise or censor any ads for any reason in its sole discretion. This paper may include inaccuracies or errors. The Moose Jaw Value Express does not under any circumstances accept responsibility for the accuracy or otherwise of any ads or messages in any of the publications editions. The Moose Jaw Express specifically disclaims all and any liability to advertisers and readers of any kind for loss or damage of any nature what-so-ever and however arising, whether due to inaccuracy, error, omission or any other cause. All users are advised to check ad and message details carefully before entering into any agreement of any kind and before disclosing personal information. If in doubt, please take legal advice.

Written for Moose Jaw’s 100th Birthday in 2003

Moose Jaw/New Year’s Day Fire/January 01/04

On November 20th, 1903, A passage of time for all to see. One hundred years gone by the way, Since Moose Jaw became a city that day.

Our city had completed our Centennial Year, To look forward and gain from our past, When fire broke out in our Main Street stores And threatened the dreams that we had.

By Joyce Clark

By Joyce Clark

Many things have changed, Since that day long ago, But the hearts of the people who called Moose Jaw “home”, Have stayed the same as time moved on. The people so friendly, the farmers and all who came to the city In the spring and fall, The Indian people, summer camped in the valley, To prepare for the winter and again a long journey. Came to trade with the settlers, brought blankets and beads, And all lived together in harmony.

These buildings that were built in 1881, After fire destroyed the very first ones, Had been the focus of Moose Jaw of late. Our foundation for tourism, the opening gate. The Joyner’s store, with its relics of old, The Tunnels of Moose Jaw, now flooded and cold. The firefighters worked on through the night To save what they could in this terrible plight.

The men on the railroad saw many faces, Brought people together from far away places. The wars, as they took their toll on families of young men so eager to go. As they left, full of hope, leaving mothers to cry; the city embraced them as they carried on with life.

But when it was over, the fire had claimed The old Joyners’ store and historic cash system. The Chow Building that had given us ice cream and treats, Was now only rubble, spewed onto the street.

Then people came in droves to the prairies, times were hard for all who came, from nations all over the world they settled under Moose Jaw’s name. And the pioneer proved their worth, as insects and drought scourged the land, They helped one another as best they could. Their music and laughter would shine. They lived through devastation and hardships, And still smiling remembered good times.

The National Café sustained some damage alright, And the Cornerstone and Brewsters survived the night. The Tunnels were spared, except for the water, Which can be pumped out and the tunnels used later.

Railroads and motor cars replaced horse and buggy, Combines and tractors on the land. Electricity and running water in the city Made everything easier to bear. But all faced new obstacles in a very different age. Like commerce and subsidies and big business trade. The people are the heart of our city today, And we will remember as we go on our way, That the hearts of the people from all over the world, Who came and called this city home Are the life-blood of Moose Jaw, a city that will last. As we celebrate the future and reflect on the past. For a city we talk about with pride, As we live here today and consider our past, We know we are fortunate to have family and friends, In one small city with a great big heart. And hope, as we move forward into the next hundred years, Our children and grandchildren will feel the love Of a community of passion for all kinds of needs. That will grow with the future, but remember our roots, And treat all people with love, care and truth. One hundred years of Promise, Prosperity, Hope and Pride As we dealt with our feelings of others, and still remain friendly and kind, And hopeful and proud of the city that the hearts of the people have made, The city we call Moose Jaw, celebrate one hundred years today.

LETTER TO THE

EDITOR

Send your letters to the editor to: letters@mjvexpress.com or 888-241-5291 All columns, letters to the editor and editorials are solely the personal opinions of the writers themselves and not necessarily the opinions of The Moose Jaw Express.

The firefighters worked hard in the days ahead, To contain the “hot spots” and keep things in check. Working together, they would save A big part of Moose Jaw on those very cold days. And now will begin the cleaning up time, For many, thoughts of rebuilding, getting on with life. And as we move on, we’ll remember to build New buildings with a heritage appeal. To blend with the past, look ahead to the future, Of another hundred years, who can say, maybe more. And people will shop again At a new Joyners’ Store. And have ice cream and treats, once again, as they stroll By the new buildings – built with the heart of the old. And tourists will come to see what we’ve done, They will see Moose Jaw as a city of fun. But we see our city as a place to call home, To love and protect from all kinds of harm. And as we move on to the next century, We’ll remember our past, celebrate the present, And dream of the promise of the future to come. We will truly be proud of our city.

November 16, 2018 Congratulations on an excellent “100th Anniversary Edition” commemorating the 100th anniversary of the end of the First World War. Well documented with a strong local flavour. I do wish to point out a significant local oversight on Page 31, the article covering Pte. William Johnstone Milne, VC. In addition to the tribute plaque at the Kirkland Farm referred to at the end of the article, in April of 2017 a pedestal, plaque, and flag were dedicated with considerable ceremony at William Milne Place (the old firehall at 136 Fairford St. W.) The event was covered by the Express. The Victoria Cross is a very rare and distinguished award. Only 99 have been awarded to Canadians since its inception in 1859; four of which were awarded to Canadians at Vimy Ridge, including Milne. To have an individual from our area so honoured and recognized in Moose Jaw is most worthy of full documentation at every opportunity. Our household looks forward to receiving the Moose Jaw Express each week! Kindest Regards, Phil Adkins


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BMO harvest report expects continued low crop prices By Ron Walter - For Agri-Mart Express

SIRLOIN BUTT ROASTS

AGRIMART

EXPRESS Oversupply of food commodities will take time to work out, leaving farmers across the globe with an undesirable outlook for most crop prices, says the Bank of Montreal annual harvest report. “Supply remains a major headwind for pricing – and absent a major crop failure – today’s excessive stockpiles will take time to work down,” says the report. Even with firm demand from global growth, recovery of crop markets “is likely to be subdued.” Producers on both sides of the border will continue to be squeezed by rising costs, rising interest rates, faster wage growth and their impact on profitability. While the increase in oil prices seems to have run its course, the report cautions that oil markets are vulnerable to political developments. Another risk facing farmers comes from the possibility of continued strong global crops after six successive solid harvests. Any further escalation of tariffs will weigh on crop prices, especially U.S. soybeans which tend to influence Canadian canola prices. On the positive side, the report notes the USMCA trade agreement has taken much risk off the table, giving farmers continued opportunity to sell in the trade bloc. Canada’s resurrection of the Trans-Pacific Trade Partnership is another positive sign for market access and demand, especially now that Canadian crops have an edge over the U.S. in TPTP markets. The BMO report projects the biggest soybean crop ever in the U.S. – about 40 per cent more than five years ago. Canadian farmers have a “tougher go” with estimated composite yields six per

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PAGE A6 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21 2018

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Saluting Saskatchewan’s Agriculture Industry

MLAs Column

Warren Michelson Moose Jaw North

Warren Michelson, MLA

Canadian Western Agribition is underway in Regina. Growing up on the farm, I enjoy the atmosphere that promotes agriculture throughout the province during this time. There is an air of excitement and celebration walking through the barns and looking through the displays. The event is an international hub of agriculture excellence, hosting over 1,250 international guests from over 86 countries. Agribition is the largest livestock show in Canada. The livestock producers of Saskatchewan are showing their best, which is noteworthy on the world stage. The main focus is beef cattle but the show also features horses, bison, sheep, goats, and, this year

alpacas are also being featured. The show also includes displays of agriculture equipment and apparatus. The festivities and entertainment are a delight for everyone; including those not directly involved in agriculture. It is a very educational experience for over 8,000 students who attend the event. The milking demonstrations, as well as cattle dog and sheep dog demonstrations, are popular with the school groups. This year the familiar face of former Saskatchewan Premier Brad Wall was there in a new capacity, as part of a panel on “Fuel, Food and Free Trade�. The Government of Saskatchewan knows how important it is to work with and invest in the livestock industry. Last year, our government announced a renewed $200,000 partnership with Canadian Western Agribition that will provide $50,000 in funding annually until 2021. The 2018-19 Saskatchewan Budget invested $378.6 million to help ensure a strong agriculture sector, including a record investment in agricultural research and continued strong support for business risk management programs such as Livestock Price Insurance and Crop Insurance.

Innovation has always been a key to the success of the livestock industry, and innovative initiatives continue. Last month, representatives of the federal government, the University of Saskatchewan and the agriculture industry gathered to celebrate the grand opening of the Livestock and Forage Centre of Excellence, a world-class research and teaching facility funded in part by the federal-provincial Growing Forward 2 agreement. The $38 million Centre of Excellence includes the Beef Cattle Research Teaching Unit and the Forage Cow-Calf Research Teaching Unit, both located south of the community of Clavet. Saskatchewan is one of Canada’s leading agri-food exporters with international sales of $13.6 billion in 2017. This revenue accounts for 47 per cent of the province’s total exports. We salute our industry partners and Canadian Western Agribition for all they do to promote the agriculture industry. Most importantly, we salute farmers and ranchers as they do the hard work of growing our food, caring for the land and growing our province.

SaskPower says energy efficient programs can save you money By Sasha-Gay Lobban

SaskPower made a presentation in Moose Jaw recently to inform the public of their ongoing energy- efficient programs that can save you money both on residential and commercial properties. The company is encouraging businesses and property owners to get involved with some of their programs they say are guaranteed to save you money on a long-term basis. Megan Patterson, SaskPower Consultant, Program Planning and Customer programs, gave a detailed presentation outlining programs SaskPower has underway to help customers cut back on high electricity bills. She noted, the more energy efficient we are, the better it will be for everyone and the environment. Patterson says the goal of SaskPower is to ultimately reduce greenhouse gas emissions. “Demand Side management is a key part of SaskPower’s long-term strategy to off-set the increase in demand and defer investment in new infrastructure. We have a vision of a shared cleaner energy future. Our goal is to reduce our greenhouse gas emissions from 2005 levels by 40 per cent by 2030. The easiest way to lower emissions is to use less power.� The SaskPower Energy Efficiency Programs outlined are: Commercial Walk Through Energy Assessment: SaskPower will pay 90% of the cost to have a qualified energy advisory go through a property and identify opportunities for the customer to be more efficient and save money on their power bills. The customer will receive a report with recommendations, payback periods, a presentation

SaskPower’s Megan Patterson. and will be directed to any other relevant incentive programs that are offered. This program was developed for customers who have an annual power bill of ~$30,000 or more. Online Energy Assessment for Businesses: This tool will allow customers to see an estimated breakdown of the factors that contribute to their total energy costs and highlight steps they can take to decrease usage and costs. Commercial Lighting Incentive Program: This program provides incentives on select, premium energy-efficiency

    Â

products to help business lower their electricity costs. Commercial Refrigeration Program: This helps you save money when you buy new, efficient refrigeration products like refrigerators, freezers, display cases, strip curtains, auto door closers and much more. Commercial Energy Optimization Program: This is a custom program for larger commercial customers who use over $45,000/year in power. SaskPower will help to create a plan to improve efficiencies and save money and provide incentive dollars to help make the plan a reality. SaskPower Efficiency Partner Program: This is a free program made up of a group of companies who help customers make energy efficiency choices in products and services. The benefits of membership include the ability to use SaskPower Efficiency Partners tag, being informed about programs and getting access to training by industry experts. Net Metering Program: Generate your own power and save money by using renewable energy technologies. A one-time rebate of 20% of eligible installation and equipment cost to a maximum of $20,000 is available until November 30th’18. The power generated can be used to offset your consumption. Online Energy Assessment for Homes: The majority of business owners are also home owners. This tool illustrates the factors that contribute to energy costs, provides general consumption information and ways to save on utility bills. Find out more about these programs and how you can get involved at saskpower.com.

COURVAL ROUND BALE HAY AUCTION FOR: T-LINE AG. INC. & SEEDS TO GROW FARMS INC.

(Don & Robert Tremblay), Courval, Sk. (306) 631-7181 or (306) 630-5193

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Switzer Auction

Location: 2 miles East of Courval, Sk. on #363 Hwy., ½ mile North (East Side) GPS: N50.10.15; W106.12.22

Location #1: 2 miles East of Courval, Sk. on #363 Hwy., ½ mile North (East Side) GPS: N50.10.15; W106.12.22

306 - Alfalfa/Brome 136 - Lentil Straw Bales 68 - Slough Hay

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Location #2. These bales are located 15 miles East of Courval on #363 Hwy., ½ mile South, Ÿ mile West GPS: N50.11.00; W105.55.31 (Old Wives District). These bales will be sold at Location #1 on sale day. Inspect the bales prior to the auction.

204 - Alfalfa/Brome

It is the buyers responsibility to inspect the hay to their satisfaction before buying. All hay sells as is, where is. Terms: Cash or Cheque w/Letter of Guarantee. Sold by the bale. Price includes loading bales until Dec. 19, 2018. Feed Test Results & Catch Weights available sale day. Catch Weight as of Oct. 15, 2018. Feed Test Results as of July 26, 2018 are of Dry matter basis. Bales are crimped, net wrapped, solid core. For further info call Don or Robert Tremblay at (306) 631-7181 or (306) 630-5193

 

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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21, 2018 • PAGE A7

“A Christmas Long Ago” at the Western Development Museum by Sasha-Gay Lobban

The Western Development Museum (WDM) is inviting families to “A Christmas Long Ago” on Saturday, December 15 and Saturday, December 22nd. The Museum will highlight how Christmas was celebrated in early Saskatchewan. The WDM says “A Christmas Long Ago” is an opportunity for people to learn about the festive season in Saskatchewan long ago; the type of gifts that were given, and an opportunity to make old-fashioned crafts. The Museum says this is the second year hosting this program. “Last year, the program was originally intended strictly for school groups. However, due to overwhelming interest from the community, we made the program open to the public for two Saturdays in December,” said Karla Rasmussen, Education Coordinator at WDM. Rasmussen says persons should register for the program as soon as possible. “Following last year’s success, we are again hosting individual school groups, as well as two public dates in December

- Caring for Your Feet -

Foot Problem? Who Can You See? Dr. Ata Stationwala

Navigating the health care system and all the different options available to you can be a challenge. Over the past 2 years, in Saskatchewan, there has been a significant funding shift

2018. The public dates are December 15 and 22, with two sessions each day at 10:00 am and 2:00 pm. Pre-registration is required as space is limited. Once registered, further information about the program will be emailed to participants closer to the date of their selected program.” Families will receive a welcome and brief orientation when they arrive at the Museum for the program. Attendees are encouraged to wear old-fashioned clothing (suspenders, bow ties, aprons, long dresses, overalls, etc.) to help get into the spirit of the program. “Following the welcome, we do some” time travelling” and go back to the year 1910, where we will make our way to Grandmother and Grandfather’s home in rural Saskatchewan during the holiday season,” she added. Visitors will sit down in the “parlour and kitchen”, decorated in period-appropriate props and artifacts, and hear a story about how a family celebrated Christmas over one hundred years ago in Saskatchewan. Through photos and hands-on artifacts,

for residents seeking podiatry care. Prior to the 2016 provincial budget, podiatry services offered through health regions were subsidized. Before March of 2016, the government felt there was value in providing podiatry care to residents of this province. That changed when, along with many other programs, podiatry funding was cut. The result of the cut has caused a service shift. It has forced an environment where Saskatchewan residents with foot problems have pursued less costly options. It has led to a danger-

visitors will see how much has changed and what has remained the same in the traditions that are followed. During the interactive program, there are opportunities for the young visitors to take part in age-appropriate comparison discussions; children will also get to help decorate the tree and see what gifts were given more than a century ago. “At the end of the story, visitors ill have the chance to try some reproduction woodentoys that were popular in the early1900s, and to make a Christmas card craft usingrecycled materials and items that would have been available at that time,” Rasmussen explained. Following the craft, visitors are invited to stay for hot chocolate and cookies, and then are free to explore the Museum galleries on their own. (Visitors need to allow a minimum of 1.5 to 2 hours for their entire visit.) This program is recommended for ages 5 years and up, and families are welcome to attend as a group.

ous health care environment. Do your homework. The last thing you want is to have care done and develop an infection because the proper standards weren’t met. Health Canada requires any health care worker providing foot care to use sterile instruments. The gold standard of sterilization is steam sterilization. Don’t be fooled by the fancy packaging that the instruments come in. Just because they’ve been packaged doesn’t mean they were steam sterilized. If not handled by a licensed health care provider, then the

standards may not be the same and you need to ask questions. Actually, even if they are a licensed health care provider you need to ask questions. Be an informed consumer. Depending on your needs, you have some options. Some foot care providers have taken considerable training, others have not. I have treated many patients who present with problems as a result of improper care from other care providers. Don’t become one of them. Take your foot care health into your own hands.

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Rare pottery auction benefits Crescent Park By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express

A rare piece of pottery commemorating the 100th year since the First World War ended is being auctioned for charity in Moose Jaw. The one-of-a-kind Moorcroft pottery vase, titled Recessional, was made only for Moorcroft’s Saskatchewan dealer, Players Collectibles. Proceeds from the auction, which closes Dec. 30, will go to the Crescent Park Foundation. The foundation funds park improvements. “This is the first time Moorcroft has done a piece for fundraising outside of the U.K.,” said Dale Harvey, co-owner of Players. The Recessional name taken from a Rudyard Kipling poem depicts the reality of warfare with a serene reminder of the return to nature and renewal of life after death. The Kerry Goodwin art work features a tank — an armour ma-

chine first used in the First World War in 1916 during the Battle of Flers-Courcelette. The use of tanks broke the trench warfare stalemate, giving their drivers increased mobility. Poppies, the Lest We Forget symbol of Remembrance, dominate all sides of the vase with a background of trenches and silhouettes of soldiers with guns and bayonets. The first bid on the vase was $500. Harvey estimates retail value of this one-of-a-kind vase between $1,100 and $1,200. Moorcroft’s fine art pottery goes back to England in 1897. The company specializes in limited edition and numbered edition art pottery. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@sasktel.net

BIZWORLD

By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express

Some rules to consider when buying interest-bearing securities Back in the late 1980s, interest rates from bank savings accounts ranged in the six to seven per cent range – an event that much of our population has never experienced. Today interest rates from bank savings accounts are a paltry range between a fraction of one per cent and 1.5 per cent. Savers everywhere, particularly retired persons, would love to see higher savings rates. Some seek better rates at their own peril, becoming victims of scam artists who promise huge returns and disappear with victims’ money, Rule number one about interest on savings: The higher the interest rate, the more the risk of losing your interest or even principal. You may not be getting much from the bank, but principal is pretty safe. There is an outfit advertising an average 7.2 per cent return on your money. They achieve that rate by investing money you lend them in mortgages. Their ad asserts: What safer place than mortgages? Ask the millions of North American investors who ploughed into mortgage type securities before the 2008 recession if they would do it again. Likely not. Billions of dollars were lost when the housing market crashed and mortgage holders quit paying installments.

Foreclosing on properties was useless because housing values dropped like a rock. Rule number two about interest on savings: If it looks too good to be true, it probably is. For savers seeking better interest rates, bonds may seem an option. Yours Truly is reminded of a conversation in the early 1990s with a friend who sold his farm and retired. Interest rates were headed down at that time. The bank had suggested he buy some Saskatchewan government bonds, and he was thinking about it. The interest rate was much higher than his savings account. “Are they guaranteed savings bonds?” I asked. He wasn’t sure and wanted to know why I asked. There were two kinds of government bonds then — a savings bond that guaranteed the principal and a bond where value changed with interest rates. Saskatchewan and Canada have since discontinued the guaranteed principal bonds. The market rate bonds sold by government then and now change value as interest rates change. They will increase in value if interest rates go down but decrease in value as interest rates go up. Example: you buy a $1,000 bond with three per cent in-

terest rate. The market interest rate in these bonds shifts to 3.25 per cent after you buy the bond. If you need to sell the bond, that $30 annual interest payment is worth 3.25 per cent to the buyer. That prices your $1,000 bond at around $920 for an eight per cent haircut on your investment. Rule number three about interest on savings: If you buy bonds with fluctuating values be prepared to hold to maturity. Savers who desperately need higher interest rates might explore what are called short-term bond funds. Offered as mutual funds or as exchange traded funds, these funds are pools of different bonds, thus reducing the risk of picking a bond in the wrong company. The main advantage of these bond funds comes from the term of bonds they hold. Mostly, they hold only bonds with a two-year to five-year term. Investors find it a lot easier to be stuck with a bond for two to five years instead of 10 or 20 years. CAUTION: Remember when investing, consult your adviser and do your homework before buying any security. Bizworld does not recommend investments. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@sasktel.net

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Artist finds a home in guild Matthew Gourlie

The Moose Jaw Art Guild is a place where developing artists can find support, advice and a community. “This is the kind of thing I’ve been looking for forever,” said Heidi Bengry, a member of the local art guild. “I tried some university classes in art, but they wanted me to do their thing rather than giving me feedback on my thing. In a group like this, we can bounce ideas off of each other and some of our meetings are programs where somebody comes in and does a demo or we workshop something. Even outside of our monthly meetings, we have a facebook group just for our guild members where we can post our works in progress and ask for advice. “And when I’ve run out of black, there’s always someone who has black paint for me.” Bengry had a pair of works on display at the Guild’s annual art show “Unleashed” that opened on Nov. 8 at the Moose Jaw Museum & Art Gallery and will run until Jan. 6. It is the 51st annual Moose Jaw Art Guild show, and features works from

Heidi Bengry poses with her two paintings that are part of the Moose Jaw Art Guild’s exhibit ‘Unleashed’ that runs until Jan. 6 at the Moose Jaw Museum & Art Gallery. Matthew Gourlie photograph

their 17 members. Visitors to the exhibit can also vote for the ‘people’s choice award’ for their favourite piece in the exhibit. Bengry grew up in the Northwest Territories and Alberta before spending the past decade in Moose Jaw. She draws a lot of inspiration from the natural world.

Her piece ‘Silent Hunter’ features a starkly lit owl, while ‘Morning Run’ sees a horse in the morning mist. “I see so much beauty in the wild things. I love the wild things,” Bengry said. “I raised horses for a good number of years and so that’s an inspiration too. When I first picked up a pencil, I was drawing wolves and horses.

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Every time I go to the grocery store, while walking through the produce department, I walk past section that has a few odd, and sometimes scary looking, items. One particularly ominous looking “leaf” is from the aloe vera plant. I have seen some of these leaves on occasion to be quite big, maybe 2 to 3 feet in length. I’ve often wondered who the heck is buying these things and what are they doing with them once they get them home? Many years ago, when my wife and I moved into our new clinic, we were blessed with many gifts celebrating our opening. One gift, from a very sweet elderly lady, was a small, potted aloe vera plant (nowhere near the monstrosity I have seen in the grocery store!). Little did we know at the time, that this small gesture would end up being the gift that would keep on giving. That meek and mild little succulent, sat by the window in our waiting room for more than a decade providing benefit to anyone who would ask. Occasionally a patient would request to take a sprig home to grow for their own. Once in a while someone would ask to take a leaf to use for their own healthful purpose.

“For me, there has to be something alive in it -- an animal of some sort. If it’s just mountains and a lake, yeah that’s beautiful, but unless there’s a deer in front or something then I have no interest in doing it.” Bengry has been painting for 20 years but has been drawing since she could hold a pencil. As she develops, she is using starker imagery and more contrast in her paintings. She is also challenging herself with different techniques. “Birds are harder for me. I don’t like feathers. Fur you can fudge it,” she said. “I fought with that owl. That owl fought me every inch. “I absolutely love contrast. Lately I’ve been playing around with a completely black background, and then just light on the back of a horse or on his wings -- just the faintest highlights. Just enough so you can tell what it is.” The guild exhibition features different styles and artists at different stages of their development. There are sculptures, pencil sketches, folk art, acrylic paintings and abstracts. Those who took a piece of aloe would squeeze out the plant gel and use it for minor skin irritations, burns and cold sores. I’ve done some reading about the health benefits and aloe’s potential goes far beyond just soothing external ouches. I was quite impressed with the amount of literature representing research on how aloe vera may help a number of health conditions. Biological activity of aloe vera (in various dosages and extracts) have included anti-tumor, anti-carcinogenic, anti-microbial, anti-inflammatory, anti-oxidant, anti-ulcer and even anti-diabetic activity. That’s a lot of “Antis”! Now I am not saying replace your insulin or chemotherapy with aloe vera. I just think there must be something to this natural plant that maybe mainstream medicine is overlooking. The benefits of aloe vera, or desert cactus as it is often called, have been recorded since biblical times. “Aloes and myrrh”, as written in the bible, as how Christ was wrapped when he was removed from the cross. The medicinal values of aloe have been reported for centuries, in many different countries and societies. I like to think that Mother Nature provides us with all we need for good health and healing, if we just look close enough. I think about this every time I walk by that 2-foot tentacle of aloe vera and when I think about the plant in our window that helped so many people. Now I am waiting to see if anyone brings us a marijuana plant.


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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21, 2018 • PAGE A11

City Hall Council Notes

Petition presented at council

Service that is personal, honest and professional

Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Express

The Downtown Facility and Field House controversy was once again centre stage at Moose Jaw city council on Nov. 13, as a petition for the removal of councillor Brian Swanson was presented, received and filed. Moose Jaw resident Jody Chell created the petition on change.org, with just under 900 people signing as of press time. Chell called for Swanson’s resignation by the upcoming council meeting on Nov. 27, based on that support and the wide variety of comments left by signatories. Chell felt the removal of the personnel files from the DFFH was a violation of city bylaw 5530 with regards to disclosing or releasing private information acquired through their office, as well as acquiring private benefit from information acquired in the course of their duties. Swanson was a representative of council and chairman of the DFFH board when the files were removed. Mayor Fraser Tolmie spoke to the issue, specifically to a statement from Swanson that was recently published in the Moose Jaw Express, saying that given how grave the situation was, the files should have remained onsite and there were other options to dealing with the situation. He reiterated that once the matter was brought to council’s attention, their reaction was swift and all possible was done to resolve things as quickly as possible. Tolmie said, when asked about his comments, “When council takes sanctions on colleagues, there’s a seriousness to it, and we had to take emotion out of it... it had gone on for far too long, but there was no rush decision on this. We had discussions; we had more than one outside legal opinion on this and we had an outside investigator. That’s how you deal with these matters, and that’s how it should have been dealt with in the first place. When we were alerted, we stepped in swiftly. “The comments that this was a rushed and emotional decision are certainly not true, we acted swiftly but according to the processes in place,” he added. Council reacted to the petition the only way possible – a simple receive and file. “Members of the community are allowed to speak to council; we live in a free, democratic society and Ms. Chell decided to bring a petition forward, which is a non-binding petition,” Tolmie said. “People of the community are allowed to do that. “We have no role to play in the petition; it’s a community driven petition and council has no role. We placed sanctions against the councillors that were on the DFFH board and that is the extent of our authority.” Swanson himself addressed the petition. “There has been no breach of confidentiality or release of confidential material in my part,” he said. “What there have been are numerous examples of jumping to erroneous conclusions and false accusations of wrongdoing. At all times during my tenure on the DFFH board, I acted to the best of my ability and strived to govern the facilities in the best interest of the DFFH and the facility, as did I believe the entire board.” **** The paving of a strip of Oak Street next to the Ross School subdivision was once again back on council’s plate. Coun. Swanson brought forth a recommendation that only the unpaved portion

from Fourth Ave N.E. to just beyond the Copper Ridge Way access to the subdivision be paved; the current plan runs from Fourth Ave N.E. to Wolfe Ave. He expected the cost savings to be significantly lower than the $121,000 currently earmarked for the project from the Ross School Subdivision Land Funds. Mayor Tolmie pointed out that a common complaint in the city is ‘filling a pothole when one is right next to it’, with residents preferring to see the whole street taken care of at once. The report from city manager Jim Puffalt, after discussions with the subdivision developer, was the city pay for the first run of asphalt and the second lift of asphalt be placed and paid for by the developer at a future phase of development. The report was tabled and filed. **** Moose Jaw resident Michel Labonte spoke to council and brought up three matters: -- asking that the city consider using e-mail and letters to address council since some people are unable to or don’t want to speak in the public forum; -- that the city not implement the ‘13 Ways to Kill and Community’ report, given that the costs haven’t be revealed and spending money on what amounts to a slogan change would be a waste -- thanked Coun. Swanson for his work to keep costs down and his dedication to working for the taxpayer. Mayor Fraser Tolmie thanked Labonte for his comments and his ongoing dedication to the community, seeing he’s seen him cross Main Street to pick up garbage and that his commitment to the city is something we should respect. **** Former Moose Jaw city councillor Don Mitchell closed the meeting during the public forum with special recognition of George Price, the last soldier killed in the Second World War. Price, who hailed from Nova Scotia but worked in Moose Jaw as a farm labourer and with the railway, entered the war through conscription in Oct. 1917 and served with the 28th Northwest Batallion. He was scouting German machine gun positions on Nov. 11 when he was shot through the heart by a sniper and died at 10:59 a.m., two minutes before the armistice officially took hold. “The end of World War I 100 years ago may seem remote and unrelated to the challenges of society and politics today, but that’s not the case,” Mitchell said. “The war’s sacrifice is personalized by the life and death of Private George Price, a highly celebrated hero in Mons, Belgium, where he was killed and buried.” Price’s death has been held as a symbol of so many others who lost their lives in the horrific slaughter of the time, as more than 60,000 Canadians died in the war before Price’s final sacrifice. “In Mons, George Price is recognised as a hero,” Mitchell said. “A footbridge and a school are named for him; his family travelled to visit his gravesite and were welcomed by city officials.” Mitchell ended his presentation with a reading of The Song of the Pacifist by Robert W. Service and was greeted with applause from the council gallery upon conclusion.

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PAGE A12 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21 2018

The making of Peggy

Special fundraising tour takes art patrons through Julienne Atelier Foundry and the works of Joe Fafard. Randy Palmer

A special fundraising tour of the Julienne Atelier Foundry in Pense was recently conducted by the Moose Jaw Museum and Art Gallery, with the goal of making sure the gallery’s most famous resident – Peggy, a 700-pound bronze sculpture of a calf created by famed artist Joe Fafard -- stays part of their collection forever. See the accompanying article for more on the success of the fundraising plan. Here is a look at the various steps that brought Peggy to ‘life’, as seen through the work of Fafard and the Foundry’s many other ongoing projects.

Phil Tremblay shows off a bronze ingot traditionally used in their casting process.

A ceramic mold The massive ceramic-firis set for bronze ing kiln used to melt out pouring in the the wax interior prior to burn-out room. pouring.

A silicone casting of Vincent van Gogh sits broken into it’s various pieces after going through the wax casting process.

Tremblay shows off some of the equipment used to colour Fafard’s works in the patina room.

Tremblay explains how large-scale Tremblay shows off the vat sculptures like this bull are put togeth- used in the ceramic-slurry dipping process. er in the finishing room.

The statue of Peggy the horse by Joe Fafard at the Moose Jaw Museum and Art Gallery.

Patrons of the Atlier Foundry tour check out a wax mould currently being prepared for ceramic coating.

Julienne Atelier Foundry manager Phil Tremblay explains how wax conduits are used in the bronze-casting process.

A sample of sculptures by Joel Fafard awaiting further refinement in the finishing room.

The level of detail in the bronzework art by Joe Fafard can be astonishing, as seen in this facial sculpture.

Aiming to keep Peggy The Moose Jaw Museum and Art Gallery has a rather interesting problem that it would most certainly rather not face. Just how do you return a 700-pound, seven-foot-tall sculpture of a horse that took a feat of engineering and manpower just to get it into the building where it’s exhibited? The answer? You don’t. You buy it. It’s a Joe Fafard bronze sculpture, so you beam with pride that it’s part of your collection. That’s the plan in place for a local art installation, with a recent tour of the Julienne Atelier foundry in Pense – the birthplace of Fafard’s bronzeworks, including Peggy the horse herself – acting as a major fundraiser for the purchase of the $100,000 sculpture. The newest foundry exploration took place on Nov. 10 and featured an in-depth walk-through by foundry manager Phil Tremblay of the various bronze-casting processes. Originating at the Slate Fine Art Gallery in Regina, patrons proceeded to Pense and returned for a reception after the tour. “It’s been great,” said Jennifer McRorie, MJMAG cura-

torial director. “It’s a chance for people to see the whole process of how a bronze sculpture comes about and it really gives appreciation for the final product because you can see how much work goes into a sculpture. People can admire just how much work Peggy was and how incredible it is to have her in our gallery.” The story of just how Peggy came to arrive at the gallery is rather entertaining – an exhibition of Fafard’s lazer-cut steel sculptures was set to take place at the MJMAG, and the Slate Gallery was asked if they could stage an exhibition of his bronzework at the same time. Fafard brought them a selection of his work, all right. It arrived in a horse trailer and required a forklift and some serious finagling to get Peggy into place in downstairs in the MJMAG lobby. “And then Joe made a joke ‘now that we’ve got her down here, you’re going to have to buy her or find a way of getting her back to me’,” McRorie said. “We had a good laugh, but then I started thinking ‘maybe we should buy her’, because we actually have only one Joe Fafard sculpture in our collection; it’s an older piece. And you see a lot of art galleries getting larger pieces, the McK-

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enzie Art Gallery (Regina) has the three cows; the Mann Art Gallery (Prince Albert) commissioned a wolf by Joe and the national gallery has Joe’s running horses out in front... So we’re trying to increase our visibility in the community and it’s a way of adding to the beauty of the city, just for people to discover a sculpture like that in their day to day activities” Around 40 patrons took part in the most recent tour; the first took place from Moose Jaw last summer and featured about 50 supporters. And while the tours brought in some funds, the awareness was more important, ideally resulting in bigger things to come. “We’re going to start a campaign where people can start gifting and we’re going to create a donor wall where we can recognize the people who contributed to the project,” McRorie said. “There is talk of putting her outside in the park, but right now we’re keeping her in the building and we’ll see where it goes... we’re hoping with things like this, people will want to come and check her out. It’s just wonderful seeing the families and kids and how they react to her and we’re looking forward to that for years to come.”


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21, 2018 • PAGE A13

Honorary Colonels at 15 Wing

Five individuals who were or are currently Honorary Colonels were together recently at a ceremony at 15 Wing. The group includes, from left, Bert Olson, current 15 Wing Honorary Colonel; Doug Marr, who was the first Honorary Colonel at 15 Wing and served for 11 years; Jane Foster, newly-announced Honorary Colonel for the 2 Canadian Forces Flying Training School; Yvette Moore, former 15 Wing Honorary Colonel; and Cal Jorstad, retiring Honorary Colonel of the Big 2. Ron Walter Photo

Restorative Justice Week in the City of Moose Jaw

Band City Good Sams Donates to Jim Pattison Children’s Hospital

Band City Good Sams, a division of International Good Sams, donated a cheque for $1000.00 to the Jim Pattison Children’s Hospital in Saskatoon. Pictured are Lloyd Smith and Gloria Ramage.

RC Legion National Poster/Literary Contest Honourable Mention

Members of Moose Jaw Legion Branch 59 Honours & Awards Committee present Hunter with her certificate. l-r: Marie Spencer, Diane Bruck, Hunter Paranuik, and Chairperson Deb Firth

Congratulations to Hunter Paranuik of Avonlea! She was awarded Honourable Mention in the Intermediate Essay Category at the National Finals of The Royal Canadian Legion’s Annual Poster and Literary Contest.

Mayor Fraser Tolmie signs a proclamation recognizing the week of November 18th to 25th, 2018 as Restorative Justice Week in the City of Moose Jaw. Attending with the mayor were, back row from left, staff of the John Howard Society of Saskatchewan Moose Jaw Branch; Lindsay Wilcox, Crystal Peterson and Andrea Dyck. The John Howard Society of Saskatchewan is a non-profit organization committed to the development and implementation of policies and programs which lead to improvements in the Canadian Justice System. The primary objective is to seek the means to reduce the consequences of criminal experiences for all those affected by it.

Annual National Poster and Literary Contests The Legion encourages schools to have their students take part in the longstanding tradition of the Annual Poster and Literary Contests. Canadian school children participate by submitting art and poetry that convey their own unique ideas of Remembrance. Deadlines for entries in the Poster and Literary Contests are determined by the local Legion Branches. Please contact your Legion Branch at the beginning of the school year for details.


PAGE A14 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21 2018

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Sudoku #8 - Super Tough 1 7 6 2 5 4 8 3 9 3 4 9 8 6 7 2 5 1 8 5 2 1 9 3 6 4 7 6 9 7 4 2 5 3 1 8 2 8 4 6 3 1 7 9 5 5 3 1 9 7 8 4 6 2 9 6 8 5 4 2 1 7 3 1 6 9 8 4 8 9 5 2 6 7

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Sudoku #6 - Challenging 7 2 5 8 9 4 6 1 4 8 1 2 3 6 5 9 9 6 3 7 5 1 4 2 Puzzle 6 9 7 5 1 8 3 4 Solutions8 1 2 3 4 7 9 6 5 3 4 6 2 9 8 7 2 7 6 4 8 5 1 3 1 4 8 9 7 3 2 5 3 5 9 1 6 2 7 8

9 6 4

Fill in the blank squares so that each row, each column and each 3-by-3 block contain all of the digits 1 thru 9. 1

If you use logic you can solve the puzzle without guesswork.

2 5

Need a little help? The hints page shows a logical order to solve the puzzle. Use it to identify the next square you should solve. Or use the answers page if you really get stuck.

Or by mail: Krazydad, P.O. Box 303 Sun Valley, CA 91353 USA Thank you!

9

2

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8 4 6 1

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2 8 4

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ADDRESS, BIND, BRAND, CLOSE, COLUMN, CREATE, DARING, DEPTH, DRAWING, FANTASTIC, FORCE, FRUIT, GARDEN, LANDLORD, LIQUOR LISTEN, MIXTURE, MUSIC, PLIABLE, POTENT, PRESENT, RADI, REBATE, REQUIREMENT, RUMOR, SHAME, SHAPE, SHINY, SOAP, SOLAR, SOUND, STORY, STOW, TABLE, TAIL, TIGHT, TROD

28. Corrosives 29. Dining room furniture 30. Lazybones 31. Mineral rock 34. Cab 35. Chocolate cookie 36. Smut 38. Top part of an apron 39. Walked unsteadily 41. Submarine detector 42. Abet 44. One who defaces property 45. Shoe blemish 46. Artificial waterway 47. Large Asian country 48. Blatant 51. Travelled through water 52. Achy 53. Forearm bone 54. 5280 feet 55. Scheme 56. Canvas dwelling 58. Crimson

3

Can you find the hidden words? They may be horizontal, vertical, diagonal, forwards or backwards.

mi Inco

Look at the acorns to the left and below. Circle the two acorns that are the same.

ACROSS 1. Faux pas 5. Burly 10. WW1 plane 14. Lawn mower brand 15. African virus 16. Meal in a shell 17. Prima donna problems 18. Money paid for a service 20. A float on a seaplane 22. Accord 23. Website address 24. Chose 25. Abasement 32. Something to shoot for 33. Close-knit group 34. Not bottom 37. Mobile phone 38. Christian holy book 39. Tropical tuber 40. Terminate 41. Move furtively 42. Pugilist 43. The act of noticing 45. Descendant 49. Emote 50. Opinion poll 53. Disheveled

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Newspaper Fun! Created by Annimills LLC © 2018

F I L B E R T H U P

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Sudoku #5 - Challenging 6 8 2 7 5 9 3 1 1 7 4 8 3 6 9 5 9 5 3 4 1 2 6 7 4 9 6 1 2 5 8 3 7 1 8 6 4 3 2 9 3 2 5 9 7 8 4 6 5 4 9 3 8 1 7 2 8 3 1 2 6 7 5 4 2 6 7 5 9 4 1 8

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S T M W S T J I C E

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Squirrels love nuts! How many different kinds of nuts can you name? The nuts below were served at a feast. Can you find and circle them?

C B T C L B B M N V

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A Nutty Feast!


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21, 2018 • PAGE A15

Go Fun(d) Me

DOWN ON THE

CORNER

Some folks, that shall remain nameless to protect myself, have accused me of being cheap, miserly, tight-fisted, penny-pinching and to my horror…stingy. I greatly prefer the word…parsimonious, which in realiby Dale “bushy” ty means cheap, miserly, Bush tight-fisted, penny-pinching and stingy. I am frugal and consider myself to be thrifty and if I can save a few bucks I will make the effort. When I heard about this interwwweb site that can help folks out when they need a hand, I needed to investigate a little deeper…providing it did not cost me anything. The first thing I discovered was that there are people and groups who really need this online service. When it’s well managed, it can definitely ease the financial burden of medical or disastrous events. That is a good thing! Of course, when there is anything that involves raising money for good causes, there will be someone (I will keep my name secret to protect my identity), who will try to scam the system to put a few bucks in their wallets. I was out of beer a few days ago, with an empty bank account, and the first thing I thought of was to start a go-fund-me account to buy a case

of Pilsner and maybe some ripple chips and nuts for snacks. Then I read that it took some time to be paid, so I decided it might be easier to cash in some of my BCRF (Beer Can Retirement Fund) for more immediate satisfaction. I will save starting a go-fund-me page for something more serious, like a Jamaican vacation. I thought a beer fund was a great idea. Sadly, it did not take me too many clicks and scrolls on the interwwweb to find people who have started go-fund-me pages for beer and vacations. What a bunch of scammers! I don’t want to be associated with them, but I kind of admired their nerve. That was when I had a brilliant idea that uses my vast education, all 4 years of grade 8. That idea was to start an “honest” funding site for beer and vacations called Go-Scam-Me. Instead of using up space on legitimate sites raising needed money for a medically or event challenged person or persons, scammers can keep to themselves. Go-Scam-Me would be able to provide a site for the real lady that honestly stated she needed new implants in her breasts. When I “investigated,” I could not find any photographic evidence to decide whether or not to donate or if, in my opinion, she need “them”. I did find another lady whose photo demonstrated that she would be able to qualify for Go-Scam-Me’s strict scamish requirements. Her page was a request for $3000 to have a tattoo of a third eye on

her forehead removed. I am sure this is a scam because I could easily and quickly remove her tattoo with a belt sander for about a hundred bucks…and a few dollars for bandages. These were small-time Go-Scam-Me requests compared to the guy who wanted to adopt an abandoned race horse and then would need a half million dollar ranch and expensive equipment for equine maintenance, not to mention a goat to keep the horse company. What a great idea, and what nerve! Of course, I joke and jest, but in reality, a high proportion of fund-raising pages produce the desired charitable effect and are used responsibly and with dignity. We should be able to follow each and every one of our donated dollars with transparency to ensure the funds are used as intended. Unfortunately, this is a new way to raise funds. There is a need to regulate and legislate, and we can only hope for fairness and logic. Donate wisely.

From The Kitchen

Wa r r i n g i n g re d ie nt s p re s e nt c h a l l e n g e s By Joyce Walter For Moose Jaw Express

A doctor once told his patient: “If it tastes good, spit it out.” But with all of today’s opportunities to try new and different foods, it must be possible to find foods that will qualify for heart-smart, kidney-friendly diets. Label reading becomes a must-do activity during the trek to the grocery store as shoppers attempt to figure out if high potassium content is worse than high sodium amounts. This week’s recipes are offered from various sources as permitted dishes that would possibly adhere to a diet for a kidney patient. ••• Vegetable Casserole 1 tsp. olive oil 1/2 cup frozen peas 1/2 cup green pepper chunks 1/2 cup diced onion 8 oz. liquid egg whites 1/8 tsp. black pepper 1 dash paprika Heat olive oil in a frying pan. Lightly sauté vegetables. Add egg white

liquid and sprinkle with pepper and paprika. Cover and cook on medium heat until centre is firm. Divide and serve while hot. ••• Angel Hair Pasta and Chicken 1 tsp. olive oil 1 tbsp. minced garlic 1 large red bell pepper, slivered 3/4 can sliced water chestnuts, optional 1 cup snap pea pods 1 cup cooked, diced chicken 1 tbsp. onion powder 1/4 tsp. ground black pepper 1 pinch sea salt 1 can low fat chicken broth 2-8 oz. pkgs. angel hair pasta In a large skillet, heat olive oil on medium high heat. Add garlic powder, water chestnuts and pea pods. Reduce to medium low and cover. Cook for 5 minutes.

Add chicken, onion powder, pepper and salt. Cover and cook 5 minutes longer. Cook pasta according to package directions. In another saucepan, heat chicken broth to a near boil. Pour hot broth into the chicken mixture in the skillet and toss. If chicken and sauce seem too runny, add a bit of starch dissolved in water and add to hot broth. Serve while hot over angel hair pasta. ••• Pineapple Protein Smoothie 3/4 cup pineapple sherbert or sorbet 1 scoop vanilla whey protein powder 1/2 cup water 2 ice cubes, optional Blend ingredients for 30-45 seconds. If protein powder sticks to the side of the blender, turn off and use a spatula to loosen powder. Replace lid and blend until smooth. If a milkshake consistency is desired, place smoothie in freezer for 5 minutes. Joyce Walter can be reached at ronjoy@sasktel.net

HEAR BETTER, RECHARGE YOUR LIFE Cheyenne Caragata Rasha Abdullah Yoon Jeong Choi Mary-Lynn Russell & Cole Sweeney & Yahya Al-Sabagh & Yeonjoo Jung & Erik Lundie of Moose Jaw November 8, 2018, 8:19 am Male - 9lbs, 11oz

Hannah & Josia Lenz

of Caronport November 14, 2018, 5:00 pm Female - 8lbs, 5oz

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Nirpjeet Ghuman & Amandeeb Deal of Moose Jaw November 14, 2018, 3:08 am Male - 6lbs, 6oz

Jenna Magnuson & Ryan Thompson of Moose Jaw November 16, 2018, 11:178 pm Female - 7lbs, 7oz

of Moose Jaw November 11, 2018, 10:00 am Male - 7lbs, 4oz

Katelyn Cornell & Tyson Marion of Moose Jaw November 9, 2018, 1:23 am Male - 7lbs, 5oz

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PAGE A16 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21 2018

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Amy Jane Chartered Professional Accountant finds home in Moose Jaw Sasha-Gay Lobban

Newly established business Amy Jane Chartered Professional Accountant (CPA) is looking forward to building long-term relationships with local clients as it opened its doors this past summer. Amy Jane CPA offers a wide range of services for individuals, small businesses and corporate entities who want to establish a strong foundation to better understand and manage their businesses. Amy Jane Chartered Professional Accountant is a licensed accounting firm registered with CPA Saskatchewan permitted to offer services to the public in all areas of expertise for the accounting profession, including assurance, financial accounting, management and management accounting, finance and taxation.

CPA Saskatchewan is a self-regulating body that ensures the protection of the public. The firm was established by Amy Jane Lunov, a designated accountant since 2004 with a reputation for quality work. Lunov has over 20 years experience working in the industry, government, not-for-profits and public practice. In addition, she has 10 years experience giving back to her vocation through academia and is currently involved in instructing auditing and accounting courses at SaskPolytechnic and the CPA Western School of Business. Lunov has opted to establish her practice in Moose Jaw, saying that there is a market to provide a ‘traditional style’ business model which sees the company establishing and maintaining long-term relationships with clients, meeting all their accounting needs and providing appropriate consulting services. “We opened up in August. I just moved to Moose Jaw last year and I think it is a good opportunity for an

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accounting office. Areas that I’m interested in servicing are: community and not-for-profit groups that are not able to acquire good accounting services at reasonable rates from larger firms; Daycare, Churches, Sports Organizations that need to have their audits done to either receive grants from the government. So, auditing is one of the services I am offering, not just for not-for-profit organizations but anyone or business that may need that service,� Lunov outlined. “Another area is small to medium size businesses, providing assurance work—preparation of financial statements and tax preparation (corporate & personal). I also offer book keeping services: companies looking for assistance in terms of providing a strong foundation to better understand and manage their businesses.� She says she wants to cater to the local market and get deeply involved with the community. “My focus is really just on providing services for the local market—Moose Jaw and Area and be available. I want to follow a more traditional model where when clients need help, there is someone local to assist them and not just wait until the end of the year for someone to do their finances and taxes. My philosophy in business is about building relationships. I am looking for clients whom I can build a strong foundation with, whatever services they may need and the day-to-day as well as providing those year-end services at lower cost to clients and a better understanding overtime of their financial affairs— whether that be personal or business.� With an extensive and impressive background in accounting, Lunov says her company is able to meet any and every accounting need that clients may have. “I have a background in Accounting and Computer Science, so I am well-versed in various accounting software packages such as Sage, QuickBook, QuickBook Online Tax Prep, as well as Microsoft Excel. I’ve invested a lot in myself over the years, staying current on accounting and computer systems and I have a genuine interest in figuring things out and developing lasting relationships overtime. I have enough experience where I can advise people appropriately. I am looking forward to serving the local community.� Lunov also comes with accounting teaching experience. “I’ve been teaching at the University of Regina and Sask. Polytechnic for a number of years, so I have a strong interest in academics too. I try to stay current on different areas. I’m licensed by the Institute of Chartered Professional Ac-

Amy Jane CPA’s owner Amy Lunov.

countants, so basically the role of the CPA is to protect the public by making sure their members are providing good services to the clients and public. As such, I’ve been part of the Institute which means I’m subjected to inspections and reviews that makes sure I am qualified to do the work I am doing,� she said. “I have about 20 years experience working in public practice; different accounting firms; I worked in the Federal and Provincial Government—Ministry of Finance, Ministry of Educations, Elections. After many years of accounting experience, I wanted to go out on my own and work with people, providing these services at a reasonable cost.� For Lunov, accounting has been a long-standing passion and she is looking forward to sharing her expertise with Moose Jaw. “I really love accounting and I’m hoping to be able to provide lasting business to the community and provide some value-added services. I’m hoping to offer scalable solutions to people’s financial needs, so as to help them grow or divest their business overtime.� Amy Jane CPA also offers services for persons with different language needs. They offer services in Polish, Russian, Ukrainian and French. Amy Jane CPA is located at #5 -825 Thatcher Drive. They are open Monday to Friday, 8am-5pm (any other days by special appointment). For more information, you can call (306) 691-1300 or Fax: 306-691-1301 or Email: cpa@amyjane.ca


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21, 2018 • PAGE A17

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REFLECTIVE MOMENTS Snowbirds, cadets and public bond at dinner A contingent of Snowbird leaders, pilots and air maintenance crew members were the stars of a recent banquet held in Regina, an evening dedicated to the No. 431 Squadron. And hanging on their every word and acknowledgement were 16 Air Cadets from Regina and Indian Head, their attendance Joyce Walter sponsored by various For Moose Jaw Express supporters of 600 Wing RCAF Association in Regina. The 15 Wing Fellowship sponsored two cadets for the occasion. It was an evening with emphasis on military aviation, stories of high flight exploits and an opportunity for Snowbirds, cadets and other air enthusiasts to mingle in a relaxed social atmosphere. Lt.-Col. Mike French, commanding officer of the Snowbirds spoke eloquently of the role of the Snowbirds, the excitement at being selected as a team member after a rigorous selection process, the responsibility to represent

the Canadian military throughout Canada and the United States, and the way in which youngsters view them as role models. He encouraged the cadets to follow their dreams, noting that quite often the mention of cadet membership on a job application will be the deciding factor in being hired. French said cadets learn so many skills that are put to use in later life. He also emphasized that despite the entertainment value of the demonstration team, each and every member has been trained to answer the call for regular military duty wherever they are needed. He mentioned the sobering reality that even as the Snowbirds entertain, they are aware that accidents happen and that team members and support staff have lost their lives in the performance of their duties. The brotherhood and sisterhood of the squadron was evident as several former members provided highlights of their inclusion on the Snowbirds’ team, many of whom have gone on to become commercial airline pilots or have other jobs in aviation companies. Cadets had some insightful questions for the squadron members: Have there ever been women as Snowbirds? Yes, Capt. Sarah Dallaire is Snowbird 2, the second woman to be se-

lected for her flying expertise. As a young girl she adopted Maryse Carmichael as her role model. Lt.-Col. (Retired) Carmichael was the first woman selected for the team and went on to be the team’s commanding officer. What’s it like flying over water? French mentioned over-water flight is entirely different than flying over land, and from the right angle, the water below looks like a deep, black hole. What show did you enjoy the most? Several members mentioned flying at the Canada Day celebrations in Ottawa, others, the Canadian National Exhibition and others, the Abbotsford Air Show. What do you like about being a Snowbird? Meeting people from all over the country, and getting to see so much of Canada, was one response. Performing for our friends and family, said another. How will you celebrate the Snowbirds’ 50th anniversary? There will be an air show, Chief Warrant Officer Greg Fleet, answered. Another member sidestepped a definite answer saying the details were above his pay grade. Another highlight of the evening was dessert — served at each table by a member of the squadron. And if one asked nicely, a second slice of cake was made available with a wink and a smile. Joyce Walter can be reached at ronjoy@sasktel.net

Police and Crisis Team (PACT) officially launched in Moose Jaw Sasha-Gay Lobban

A new Police and Crisis Team (PACT) has been officially launched in Moose Jaw, joining about three other communities in Saskatchewan. The PACT was announced at the Moose Jaw Police Headquarters on Thursday, November 15. The team will help to improve how front-line policing services respond to people in mental health crisis situations. Corrections and Policing Minister Christine Tell joined representatives of the Saskatchewan Health Authority, the Moose Jaw Police Service, and the community for the official launch. Tell says this is a significant step in the community to address mental health crisis by providing 24-hour support. “The PACT program helps us respond to people with complex mental health challenges within our communities,” Tell said. “It is a unique way of handling police calls for mental health crisis situations and directing clients to the right services.” Tell noted that after a year, the ministry will make assessments to the team to better serve each community. “PACT is definitely growing and we’re going to take a year from the time the team started in Moose Jaw to assess what happens and decide how we’re going to move forward. I don’t see this program ending but overtime it will change to accommodate the needs of each individual community. Police services are the only 24-hour service delivery in most cities and they’re the ones responding to these calls after hours and the nature of the calls do involve people experiencing mental health crisis or addiction issues that need immediate attention and immediate care. With a person working with them, they can lead them to the re-

- Regina provided 658 interventions and diverted 192 patients from the emergency department.

Corrections and Policing Minister Christine Tell is joined by Mayor Fraser Tolmie, Greg Lawrence, Chief Rick Bourassa, Saskatchewan Health Authority’s Mary Lee Booth and Councillor Crystal Froese for the launch of PACT in Moose Jaw.

sources they need at that time instead of going to emergency rooms in cases that do not require a trip to the hospital. The 24-hr operation goes hand-in-hand with the mental health professional.” She added that the province allocated $980,000 to form PACTs in the province. “Between the Ministry of Health and Corrections and Policing, we put in about $980,000.” PACTs are a collaborative effort between the Saskatchewan Health Authority and local police services. Members of the Moose Jaw Police Service are paired with a mental health professional to respond to individuals experiencing a mental health crisis. The goal is to provide the right kind of care to people who are better-served within the community, avoiding emergency department visits and entry into the criminal justice system.

“Police and Crisis Teams change the way mental health crisis situations are handled,” Health Minister Jim Reiter said. “The new Police and Crisis Team in Moose Jaw reflects our government’s commitment to improving mental health services for people across Saskatchewan.” The Saskatchewan Health Authority and the Ministry of Corrections and Policing say PACTs are already making a difference in Saskatoon and Regina, and another was recently launched in Prince Albert. Additional units will be launched in North Battleford and Yorkton in the coming months. Between April 2017 and June 2018: - Saskatoon PACTs provided 922 interventions and diverted 234 patients from the emergency department.

“The launch of the Police and Crisis Team is an important step in providing additional supports for some of the most vulnerable members of our community,” Integrated Community Health Programs – Community Health Services Transition Lead Mary Lee Booth said. “They will assist vulnerable people with crisis support, stabilization and crisis de-escalation. They will also connect these people to the appropriate services. Since Moose Jaw PACT has been implemented, they have responded to 31 related situations that the team has had to respond to and that is in a two-month period. We’re already seeing an impact.” Moose Jaw Police Chief Rick Bourassa said the crisis team is an important addition to the police service. “The Police and Crisis Team is a significant addition to community safety and wellbeing. We welcome this collaborative partnership, which gives us the ability to provide more effective and efficient services to those who are most in need.” The Government of Saskatchewan is investing $980,000 in 2018-19 for new PACT programs. The Ministry of Health funding for this expansion comes from the Canada-Saskatchewan Bilateral Funding Agreement. Announced in January 2017, the federal government is providing Saskatchewan with close to $350 million over 10 years for targeted incremental investments in home and community care and mental health and addiction services.


PAGE A18 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21 2018

Vanier Spirits, Vikings advance to city finals Commanding wins pave way for double-final showing for school Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express

The Vanier Spirits and Vikings girls and boys volleyball teams have had their share of tough seasons in the past – more losses than wins, early playoff exits, all the hallmarks of a team trying to find success and just coming up short. Those days, it seems, are long past. Both teams posted straight-sets wins in their respective Moose Jaw high school league semifinals on Nov. 15 – the Spirits taking a 3-0 (25-18, 25-14, 25-16) win over the Briercrest Christian Academy Cougars and Vikings 3-0 (25-22, 25-12, 25-18) over the Cornerstone Christian School Falcons – to mark the first time in recent history that both squads reached the title games in the same year. For Vikings, it was little surprise – they’d posted a 10-0 record in league play this season and it seemed like such a result was almost a foregone conclusion. But it is often the case with high school sports, Vanier found themselves in a dogfight early, trailing the whole first set until a late rally led to the three-point win. “It was good, we really fought back there after

the first set and kept an even keel and played really well the rest of the way through,” said Vanier veteran Cooper Cole. “We didn’t let ourselves get rattled or anything and were able to bring it back; it comes from lots of experience.” That kind of an early battle was no surprise to Vikings coach Levi Broda, who had seen his team come through plenty of close contests during the season. “You can prepare the boys all you want, but in a playoff atmosphere, there’s always those nerves and it took us awhile to get focused,” he said. “Credit to Cornerstone, they played a good match today and adjusted well to what we like to do. So, we made some adjustments and got a bit of confidence and went from there.” The Vikings faced the Central Cyclones – who took a 3-1 win over defending champion Avonlea in their semifinal – in the city final on Nov. 20, with scores unavailable as of press time. The Spirits, meanwhile, wasted little time in their victory over the Cougars, a semifinal win that has been a long time coming for a

Vanier's Riley Follensbee (12) and Ryan Zerf block a tip attempt by Cornerstone's Ben Lewis during high school boys volleyball league semifinal action. team that has been building year-by-year to reach this point of success – especially for the team’s cadre of seniors. “It’s been a long journey, but we’ve all worked hard and we’re all looking forward to being in the city final in our last year,” said Vanier Grade 12 Madeline Sills. “I think we worked together really well; we tried to stay up as much as we could and we just played as a team tonight as we strove for our goal to make it to city finals. You could see on everyone’s faces that that was what we

all wanted to do.” Longtime Spirits coach Leanne Meili was quick to point out that for as much success as they’ve had this year, there’s still one powerhouse in the way of their ultimate goal – the Peacock Toilers, who finished in first place in the regular season and rolled to a 3-0 win over Cornerstone in their semifinal. “We’re not done,” she said. “It’s a short turnaround here and we’ll get back at it and get ready and prepared for (the final). It think there are somethings we need to clean up; we need to communicate more and get into that mindset of setting the pace and playing our game like we’ve done in the past and we’ll be ready to go.” Given how close things were at time in the two regular season matches between the teams, more of the same was expected. “It’ll be a battle, a great game. It gets pretty intense with both teams but we’re going to go to the basics of passing well and serving well and let everything else happen,” Meili said. The girls final took place at Peacock on Tuesday, with scores unavailable as of press time.

MOOSE

Moose Jaw players selected for Grey Cup event

Central’s Vincent, Holmes to attend CFL title game as part of TITAN program

EXP

Moose Jaw Express

C.J. Vincent and Crozier Holmes are about to take the gridiron at a far higher level and profile than they’ve ever seen before. The Central Cyclones seniors were among 70 players from across the country chosen to take part in the Nissan TITAN project, an event designed to honour athletes who excel both on the field and in their classrooms and community. The selection comes with an especially impressive honour – the duo will attend the 106th Grey Cup in Edmonton and play an exhibition game the day before the CFL championship game.

Nominated by their respective coaches, family and friends, the players were chosen for displaying values the TITAN program was seeking – toughness, innovation, tenacity ambition and notability. A perennial honour roll student at Central and captain with the football team, Vincent was instrumental in organizing and running summer drills and practices for his teammates and potential Grade 9 players. He also is heavily involved in the Moose Jaw Flag Football League, having coaching 12-13-year-olds, as well as working as a referee the past five years. Holmes has worked as a captain with the Cyclones since his sophomore season and has been an impact player with the team throughout his career. Carrying a high-90s average in school and a candidate for school valedictorian, Holmes is also a standout basketball and track athlete and

NOVEMBER 2018

balances his busy athletic schedule with a part-time job. His dedication is paramount – he’s often the first person to arrive at practice and last to leave. Players were chosen by a celebrity judging panel that included CFL commissioner Randy Ambrosie, Roughriders commentator Luc Mullinder and CFL Hall of Famer Geroy Simon. Holmes will arrive in Edmonton on Thursday and take part in a host of events prior to the TITAN game, after which they’ll be special VIP guests at the Grey Cup on Sunday. The event is part of the Nissan Kickoff Project, which has spread $500,000 across Canada to support youth football programs.

Moose Jaw’s REAL commu

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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21, 2018 • PAGE A19

Share your team’s news, pictures and results with us!

email: editor@mjvexpress.com

Red-hot Warriors rack up perfect week Tribe win three straight, including pair on road Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Warriors

Anyone watching Ryan Peckford play for the Moose Jaw Warriors through the first two months of the season has been witness to a model of frustration as his hard work was less than rewarding, until Sunday night. . The 19-year-old forward was rewarded his effort in style, with Peckford scoring four times and adding an assist in the Warriors 9-1 win in Cranbrook, B.C. over the Kootenay Ice. The showing was part of a solid week in general for the Warriors, who opened with a 7-0 win over the visiting Tri-City Americans on Nov. 13 before hitting the road Nov. 17 and downing the Lethbridge Hurricanes 3-2. The three victories saw the Warriors im-

prove to 10-5-3-1 on the season, good enough for seventh in the Eastern Conference, a point back of Medicine Hat. Peckford wasted little time against Kootenay – he finished off his hat trick 5:05 into the second period and had four goals midway through the frame. Tyler Smithies also had a breakthrough performance with his first two goals of the season, Brayden Tracey and Yegor Buyalski had a goal and assist each and Tate Popple their other marker. Adam Evanoff made 19 saves in goal for the win. One night earlier, Tristan Langan scored a pair of goals, including the game-winner 10:54 into the third, as the Warriors posted an impressive victory in Lethbridge. Tracey had their other goal, Josh Brook

and Jett Woo had two assists each. Brodan Salmond made 22 saves in goal. Langan was at it earlier in the week as well, scoring once and picking up three assists as the Tribe put together one of their top home-ice performances in recent memory with their shutout win over Tri-City. Brook picked up a goal and two assists while going plus-five; Woo, Tracey, Buylaski, Popple and Daemon Hunt all added single markers. Salmond made 32 saves to pick up the Warriors’ first clean sheet of the season. The Warriors are back in action Nov. 23 when they host Edmonton and Nov. 24 against Lethbridge, with Saturday’s game against the Hurricanes at 2:30 p.m. at Mosaic Place.

Moose Jaw Warriors forward Ryan Peckford battles interference and a bouncing puck in front of the net during a recent game.

Three wins forRandy Elite 15 Cougars on B.C. trip Palmer - Moose Jaw Express Four road games in three days schedule led to an invitation for more success for the Prairie Hockey Academy Elite 15 Cougars. The Cougars improved to 11-6-0 in the season after a clean four-game sweep in Canadian Sport School Hockey League action in Vancouver over the weekend, as they defeated Delta Hockey Academy 3-2 on Nov. 16, Pacific Coast Academy 2-1 in OT and Pursuit of Excellence 7-1 on Nov. 17 before closing out the trip with a 6-5 shootout victory for their sixth-straight win.

Evan Callaghan had a goal and an assist to kick off PHA’s weekend, with Caelan Fitzpatrick and Connor McGrath adding single markers. Chase Coward had 29 saves for the win. Fitzpatrick came through in crunch time the next morning, as he scored 1:09 into overtime to give the Cougars their win against Pacific Coast. Kirk Mullen scored their other goal early in the second to tie the game. Nathan Airey had 32 stops for PHA. The Cougars finally broke free offensively in their second game of the day Saturday, building a 3-0 lead in the first and cruising to the commanding win over POE. McGrath had a goal and two assists while Ethan Peters, Chris Otterson, Owen Neubeker and Atley Calvert all had a goal and a helper each. Fitzpatrick and Easton Edi-

ger added single markers for PHA; Coward turned aside 19 shots. PHA closed out the weekend with some late-game dramatics, as St. George’s scored three times in the third to take a 5-4 lead with 2:50 remaining in the game, only to see Calvert score with 48 seconds left to send things into overtime. Callaghan would then score on the 17th attempt in the shootout to give the Cougars the win. Fitzpatrick, Callaghan, Austin Reschny, Noah Barlage also scored in regulation; Airey had 18 in-game stops and seven straight saves in the shootout. The Cougars are back in action Nov. 24-25 when they host Rink Hockey Academy in a pair of games at Barkman Arena.

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PAGE A20 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21 2018

Share your Team’s news, pictures and results with us! email: editor@mjvexpress.com

Clippers honour Haugan with jersey retirement

Fallen Humboldt Broncos head coach remembered for time at Briercrest and beyond Randy Palmer

Former Briercrest Clippers defenceman Mark Lockert was about to play a rec league hockey game in Calgary when the first news of the Humboldt Broncos bus crash started to filter out. Like many, he thought it would be a minor incident and gave it little immediate though. After the game, a check of his phone revealed the worst. Not only had the accident been horrific, but Broncos head coach Darcy Haugan had been among the first confirmed deceased. As a former teammate with Haugan on the then-Briercrest Bible College Clippers hockey team, the news hit Lockert like it did so many others that fateful night. “I couldn’t believe it, it didn’t seem like it could happen to someone like him,” Lockert said. Lockert played with Haugan for a single season – the 1998-99 Alberta Colleges Athletic Conference campaign – but that was more than enough for him to make a point at Barkman Arena on Friday, Nov. 16 when the Clippers officially retired Haugan’s number-22 jersey as part of the team’s annual alumni weekend.

Clippers goaltender Dan Deckoning (left) and coach Jamie Ramer (right) present Darcy Haugan’s Clippers jersey to Christina Haugan and children Carson and Jackson. “I knew Darcy his first year here, and for a lot of people their first year at Briercrest is a transition, but he seemed to fit right in.” said Lockert, a second-year defenceman at the time. “His first year, he wasn’t a leader with a letter on his shirt, but he

18th Annual Burrowing Owl Fundraiser Saturday, November 24 Moose Jaw Exhibition Convention Centre Dinner, Entertainment and More! Doors open 5:30 Supper at 6:00 Advanced tickets only $40ea or a table of 8 for $300

306-692-2723

250 Thatcher Dr E. Moose Jaw Exhibition Grounds

Doug Arden: Comedian, Ventriloquist & Magician One of our local cheer teams CHEER INFINITY ATHLETICS will perform cheer demonstrations

was a leader with the way he played and the things he said when it was time to say something. That’s what we noticed right from the start at the beginning of the year; when there were some trips when things weren’t going as planned... it frustrated Darcy because he wanted things to run smoothly when they didn’t run as they should. “That was a sign for me right away that he was going to be leader.” Haugan picked up 27 goals and 46 points in that first season; Lockert had 14 assists and 18 points. “I played defence on the power play and got a lot of points feeding Darcy one-time passes,” he said with a laugh. Lockert was among dozens of former players who took part in the event, which featured a centre-ice ceremony and a jersey presentation to Haugan’s wife Christina and his children Carson and Jackson. It was the latest in a series of honours for Haugan that have gone beyond his skill as a coach – his ability to lead and inspire others beyond hockey saw him receive the Meritorious Service award from Hockey Alberta in 2015 And, more recently, the National Hockey League’s Willie O’Ree Community Hero Award, which Christina and the surviving members of the Broncos accepted during the NHL awards broadcast this summer. But coming back to Caronport one more time meant that much more to Christina

and her family. “I met Darcy here; this is where we dated and fell in love and Briercrest has always meant more to us than just the schooling we received,” Christina said after the ceremony that saw Darcy’s former teammate and Clippers head coach Jamie Ramer present the jersey to the family. “It means a lot that we’re not just honouring the player, but the kind of person he was. He always had time for people; he never rushed you and he cared a lot more about the people and the type of men these players would become outside of their hockey ability. He coached at a fairly high level, but he would take a character kid over talent any day. He spent a lot of time with the players, and he always had time for them and their lives... he was a very unique and special person.” The ceremony was the latest in a continuous and nearly overwhelming wave of support the Haugans have received since the tragedy. “We’re incredibly thankful and grateful... events like this that are specific to Darcy and the man we knew, as opposed to the Broncos as a whole, are especially meaningful to us, especially when you get a chance to return to your roots and just think about Darcy,” Christina said. “Jamie and the Briercrest community really wanted the focus to be on who Darcy was even beyond being the coach of the Broncos, and that’s really special to us.” The jersey retirement also honours a legacy that won’t soon be forgotten and has spanned the country. A major part of that has become the ‘core covenant’ that was displayed on the wall outside the Broncos dressing room and has since spread exponentially, even to the point that hockey royalty has called Christina about it. “Bobby Orr phoned me not long ago and asked me if he could put Darcy’s core covenant in his home arena because he thinks it should be in every arena across the country,” Christina said. “It’s pretty special to have Bobby Orr call you and ask permission like that, and he sent me a picture the other day of it since they just had it installed last week. “So, for us, this is crushing, but to see the good and the reach he had, it didn’t matter if anyone was watching, he never expected any credit for what he did and for him to be recognized like this means a lot to me because I know he deserved it.

Darcy Haugan’s Core Covenant • FAMILY first. • Treat my TEAMMATES and COWORKERS with RESPECT. • Be THANKFUL for the opportunity to wear the Bronco jersey. • PLAY each game and practice with PASSION and DETERMINATION. • Conduct ourselves with HONESTY and INTEGRITY. • Treat all volunteers, billets, sponsors and fans with RESPECT and GRATITUDE. • Understand that we are building FOUNDATIONS for future generations with our WORDS and ACTIONS. • Always have HOPE and BELIEVE that everything is possible. • Always GIVE more than you take. • STRIVE for GREATNESS in all areas of life.


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21, 2018 • PAGE A21

New Vanier businesses are sustainable and environmentally responsible Matthew Gourlie

Vanier’s Entrepreneurship 30 students are getting some first-hand experience running a business. Not only first-hand, but also hands-on, as two of the three new businesses are designing, sourcing materials, creating, marketing and selling their products. The 18th, 19th and 20th businesses created by the class were officially launched at the school on Thursday, Nov. 8. “I love the class because it is so much hands-on learning,” said Vanier’s Christa Lapointe who teaches the young entrepreneur class. “It’s not teacher-directed, it’s student-directed. I facilitate a lot at this stage of the game, but they’re the ones who really need to make the phone calls, make the connections and plan out their production lines.” The first couple of months of the class is curriculum-based and provides the students with a solid foundation of business knowledge. Then they hit the ground running, coming up with possible ideas and doing market research. They create their company, develop a business plan and then elect positions. “Every year I’ve taught this, I’ve actually had students come back to re-take the class and not because they failed it. They want to keep re-applying what they have learned,” Lapointe said. “It’s always so much fun to see the growth and the learning.” The program pushes students out of their comfort zone, whether it is public speaking, being creative, marketing and sales, or even how they present themselves when dealing with customers and other businesses. “Even learning how to work with other people with different personalities and different approaches to doing things,” Lapointe said. “In the workplace, or even in your kid’s activities or on boards, you’re working with people with all different backgrounds and ideas. The idea of learning to work together towards that common goal and learning to collaborate and communicate and share ideas and share a vision is a huge growth opportunity for these kids.” The class has been creating businesses since 2009 and Vanier students have earned Junior Achievement business awards for their work. The sixth annual Christmas Craft and Trade Show will be hosted by Vanier with students from Entrepreneurship 30 organizing the event. The event will take place on Saturday, Nov. 24 from 10 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. There are still a few vendor spots available as of this writing and all of the previous editions have sold out.

They have a presence on Instagram and Facebook and order forms are being sent out. They are having to have more products available in time for the Christmas Craft and Trade Show. “With pallet art, the possibilities are endless,” Foster said. “We can make literally anything. We definitely take requests and we like to hear from our customers, so we know what they’re looking for.” Be The Change is selling handmade stamped penny jewelry and pendants. “We were researching business ideas and we came across some penny-based jewelry on Pinterest and we decided to make it our own and see how we could make it different,” said Bailey Moser, from Be The Change. Kelsey Foster, co-president of Reclaimed Love Co., left, Kassidy Johnson and HarThe company has two different styles of lieanne Wiks help a customer during Vanier’s Entrepreneurship 30 official companecklaces right now and key chains and ny launch. Matthew Gourlie photograph hoping to expand their product line. Their pennies have been donated and they also “One of the ways our craft show is differ- wood,” said Kelsey Foster, co-president of were interested in creating a sustainable ent than other craft shows in Moose Jaw, Reclaimed Love Co. “We care about the business that is also globally conscious. because we offer a kid’s corner. We have environment, so that was the whole idea “We are donating 20 per cent of our profsupervision for your kids. You can just behind the name ‘reclaimed’, we want to its to the Elder Hope Water Project,” Mosleave them with us,” said Madison Thul, reduce our footprint.” er explained. “It’s non-profit organization VP of vendor relations for the Christmas The students have been using sources that helps communities in Ethiopia with Craft and Trade Show. from around the community to gather building wells and solar power for susFor the first time, Vanier’s robotics group wood to create blanket ladder, hanging tainability for those communities.” will be offering gift wrapping at the event. shelf, leash hook, candles holder and sign In addition to Moser, Shannon Bochek, The event will also feature a penny parade boards. Jordan Seida, Abby Nelson, Che-Lyn Siland hourly draws. Admission is free, but “In the past years, Ms. Lapointe’s class zer, Samuel Moyse, Carter Benalik, Ben there will be a silver plate collection at the has always stuck with the same ideas -- it Peterson, Raheil Goitom and James Gradoor. was usually making stuff in the kitchen or ham are running Be The Change. “All of our proceeds from the door and bath products and things like that. So, we In addition to being at the Vanier Christour concession will go to Riverside Mis- thought that making furniture and home mas Craft and Trade Show, they will also sion,” Thul explained. decor would be nice,” Foster said. be at the William Grayson Christmas Putting together an event that will feature Reclaimed Love Co. also features Alysa Craft and Trade Show and are also on insapproximately 60 vendors can seem like Beattie, Harlieanne Wiks, Kassidy Johntagram and facebook. a daunting undertaking, but the students son, Dessa Mohr and Brooke Buchko. said that they were able to lean on the lessons learned from previous groups. “The groups from previous years had to put $100 aside to help the group the next year. They bought a printer and a paper cutter and things that will really help speed up the process, “ Paige Beausoleil, VP of marketing and sales for the Christmas Craft and Trade Show. “They keep notes on everything they did and put it in binders, so we did have a lot of guidance, but it was tricky getting started.” The trade show is being put on by a six-person team that also includes Ally Pohl, Bryn Giddings, Padrick McLachlan and Makayla Roberts. The other two Vanier businesses -- Reclaimed Love Co. and Be the Change -will both have their wares for sale at the Christmas Craft and Trade Show. Reclaimed Love Co. offers home decor from reclaimed wood and pallets. They Bailey Moser, second from right, answers customers questions at the Be The will be donating 20 per cent of their prof- Change table during Vanier’s Entrepreneurship 30 official company launch. Matits to Habitat for Humanity. thew Gourlie photograph “We are making art pieces out of reclaimed

Calf price insurance paid out $405,000

Enrolment in the Western Livestock Price Insurance Program (WLPIP) last year was the EXPRESS highest since introduced in March 2014, with a total of 2,959 producers signed up by March 31 this year. Twenty-two per cent of the calf herd — about 176,000 head — were insured. About 2.5 per cent of the province’s feeder cattle, almost 20,000 head, were insured. Among feeder cattle, the program insured 4,463 head or about 4.5 per cent of the feeder herd. In the fall of 2017, about $405,00 was paid to cattle producers whose price was insured. The program insures price year-round for feeder cattle, finished cattle, or hogs. Coverage can range from 95 per cent to 75 per cent of the estimated price. Coverage is available for cattle intended for sale between 12 and 36 weeks from the day of policy purchase. A new change to the plan allows payment of insurance premiums at the expiration date of the policy. Until now, payment whether by cheque, in person, or online had to be paid up-front.

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PAGE A22 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21 2018

National / International News HUMAN INTEREST

Homeless man to reunite with family after finding Bambi art in Edmonton garbage EDMONTON _ A homeless man who found an authentic animation cel from the classic Disney movie ``Bambi’’ in a tattered, dirty frame will use his earnings to reunite with his family in Ontario. Adam Gillian, who is 38, brought the item into Curiosity Inc., an antique shop in Edmonton, and the owner bought it for $20. The shop’s owner, Alexander Archbold, later found a certificate on the back of the picture that said it was an

authentic 1937 animation cel from ``Bambi.’’ When someone bought it off eBay for $3,700, Archbold made it his mission to track down Gillian and give him his share of the profits. He also started a GoFundMe to help Gillian get back to his family in Ontario _ the campaign had raised over $13,000 by Tuesday afternoon. Adam’s mother, Patti Gillian, told CTV Edmonton that she hadn’t heard from her son in two years.

``I didn’t know if he was dead or alive,’’ she said. ``And I didn’t know how to get in touch with anybody to find him.’’ She called Archbold her son’s angel. (CTV Edmonton, The Canadian Press) © 2018 The Canadian Press

SCIENCE

NASA boss in Ottawa, fuels speculation about new Canadian space station role OTTAWA _ The head of the U.S. space agency says Canada’s knack for artificial intelligence will be useful for exploring the moon, if we want in. Jim Bridenstine, the administrator of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration, says Canada has developed crucial artificial intelligence-based robotics technology that could help operate the

next-generation outpost the United States is planning to send into lunar orbit. He started a two-day trip to Ottawa today by taking part in a demonstration at Carleton University by Mission Control, a Canadian company working on robotic technology that can be used to test soil samples. Bridenstine says he wants Canada’s de-

cades-long space partnership with the U.S. to continue as it embarks on the creation of its new ``Lunar Gateway.’’ Bridenstine is to give a keynote address on Wednesday at the Aerospace Industries Association of Canada, where speculation is running high that Canada’s participation in the Lunar Gateway _ NASA’s next-generation space project _

is expected to be announced. In September, the Canadian Space Agency issued tenders for projects designed to position Canada to contribute to future space missions involving human and robotic exploration. © 2018 The Canadian Press

TRAVEL

Pilots say Boeing didn’t disclose jet’s new control feature By David Koenig THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

Boeing didn’t tell airline pilots about features of a new flight-control system in its 737 MAX that reportedly is a focus of the investigation into last month’s deadly crash in Indonesia, according to pilots who fly the jet in the U.S. Pilots say they were not trained in new features of an anti-stall system in the aircraft that differ from previous models of the popular 737. The automated system is designed to help pilots avoid raising the plane’s nose too high, which can cause the plane to stall. It automatically pushes the nose of the plane down. But if that nose-down command is triggered by faulty sensor readings _ as suspected in the Lion Air crash _ pilots can struggle to control the plane, which can go into

a dive and perhaps crash, according to a Boeing safety bulletin and safety regulators. The bulletin included new details on how to stop a runaway series of events from leading to a crash, pilots say. ``It is something we did not have before in any of our training. It wasn’t in our books. American didn’t have it,’’ said Dennis Tajer, a 737 pilot and spokesman for the pilots union at American Airlines. ``Now I have to wonder what else is there?’’ The president of the pilots union at Southwest Airlines, Jon Weaks, told The Wall Street Journal, ``We’re pissed that Boeing didn’t tell the companies, and the pilots didn’t get notice.’’ The MAX is the newest version of the twin-engine Boeing 737. More than 200 have been delivered to airlines

Tax Enforcement List Resort Village Of South Lake

PUBLIC NOTICE Clean Sidewalks Bylaw No. 5514

Province Of Saskatchewan

Notice is hereby given under The Tax Enforcement Act that unless the arrears and costs appearing opposite the land and title number described in the following list are fully paid before January 21, 2019, an interest based on a tax lien will be registered against the land. Note: A sum for costs in an amount required by subsection 4(3) of The Tax Enforcement Act is included in the amount shown against each parcel. Title No.

Total Arrears*

Costs

Total Arrears! and Costs

LOT 17-BLK/PAR 22-PLAN 59MJ02267 EXT 3

140932942

2,411.09

76.00

2,487.09

LOT 1-BLK/PAR 39-PLAN 81MJ10924 EXT 0

100985733

645.99

76.00

721.99

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY

*On January 1, 2019 the 2018 taxes will become arrears and be added to the amount required to remove the property from tax enforcement proceedings. Penalty is calculated to the date of the Notice and will continue to accrue as applicable.

Dated this 15th day of November, 2018 Melinda Huebner, Administrator

Under the provisions of The Alcohol and Gaming Regulations Act, 1997,

Notice is hereby given that Tara Guild has applied to the Saskatchewan Liquor and Gaming Authority (SLGA) for a Restaurant with a Tavern endorsement permit to sell alcohol in the premises known as Swingin' Doors Cafe & Deli at 20 River St E Moose Jaw SK. S6H 0V9 Written objections to the granting of the permit may be filed with SLGA not more than two weeks from the date of publication of this notice.

Every person filing a written objection with SLGA shall state their name, address, and telephone number in printed form, as well as the grounds for the objection(s). Petitions must name a contact person, state grounds, and be legible. Each signatory to the petition and the contact person must provide an address and ! telephone number. Frivolous, vexatious or competi2017 ARREARS tion-based objections within the beverage alcohol industry may not be considered and may be rejected by the Saskatchewan Liquor and Gaming Licensing Commission, who may refuse to hold a hearing.

Write to: Saskatchewan Liquor and Gaming Authority Box 5054 REGINA SK S4P 3M3

Under the provisions of this Bylaw: 1. In all business zones and other specified areas of the City all sidewalks are to be cleared of snow, ice and other debris daily. Snow may be placed in the gutter adjacent to the property and is not to be piled around lamp posts, parking metres, etc. Heavy snow must be removed within forty-eight (48) hours after the fall thereof has ceased. 2. It is illegal to deposit snow and/or ice from private property ie. private driveways, service station lots or parking lots, onto any City street or land. 3. Snow from residential driveways must be placed on that property only. Residential sidewalks are not required to be cleared. If they are, where possible snow should be placed on the abutting property. Otherwise, it may be placed in the gutter beside the sidewalk. For further information regarding this Bylaw, please contact Bylaw Enforcement at (306) 694-4553. Your co-operation will greatly assist City crews in the orderly maintenance of City streets during the winter months. Thank you.

CITY OF MOOSE JAW

NOTICE OF DISCRETIONARY USE APPLICATION The City of Moose Jaw, pursuant to Zoning Bylaw No. 5346 is considering an application to allow for a proposed “Office with Accessory Retail” on Lots 22-23, Block 1, Plan No. S1896 Ext 0, civically known as 1105 Main Street North, Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, which is a discretionary use within the CS – Community Service District. The application, and any representations, will be considered by the Municipal Planning Commission on Tuesday, November 27th, 2018 at 4:00 p.m. in the Scoop Lewry Room, City Hall, 228 Main Street North. The application, and any representations, will also be considered by City Council on Monday, December 10th, 2018 at 5:30 p.m. in the Council Chambers, City Hall, 228 Main Street North. Written submissions must be received by the Office of Planning and Development Services, 228 Main Street North, Moose Jaw, SK S6H 3J8, by 10:00 AM on Monday, December 10th, 2018 in person or by email at planning@moosejaw.ca Myron Gulka-Tiechko, City Clerk/Solicitor

worldwide, including American, Southwest and United. Southwest spokeswoman Brandy King said the new automated manoeuvring system was not included in the operations manual for MAX models. American and United did not immediately respond to requests for comment. Boeing Chairman and CEO Dennis Muilenburg said Tuesday that the Chicago-based company remains confident the MAX is a safe airplane. He said Boeing did not withhold operating details from airlines and flight crews. The Federal Aviation Administration issued an emergency directive last week to airlines, telling them to update cockpit manuals to include instructions for how pilots can adjust flight controls under certain conditions. On Oct. 29, Lion Air Flight 610 plunged into the Java Sea shortly after takeoff from Jakarta. All 189 people on board were killed. © 2018 The Canadian Press

DONT BE FOOLED! Recently an unauthorized website has started selling plaque reprints of Moose Jaw Express Stories for hundreds of dollars each

Starting at $50 each!

Come to Moose Jaw Express for an official plaque featuring your story.

32 Manitoba St W 306-694-1322


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21, 2018 • PAGE A23

National / International News INTERNATIONAL

Pink diamond sells for more than $50M, setting world record GENEVA _ Christie’s sold the ``Pink Legacy’’ diamond at auction Tuesday for more than $50 million including fees, saying it’s a new world record price per carat for a pink diamond. Christie’s said that renowned jeweler Harry Winston was the buyer. The auction house had expected to fetch $30 million to $50 million for the nearly 19-carat, rectangular-cut stone, the largest fancy vivid pink diamond that it has ever put under the hammer. It was the standout offering at Christie’s fall jewelry auction in Geneva. The standing-room only ballroom broke into applause after the auctioneer struck down a hammer price of $44.5 million. That excludes the standard ``buyer’s premium’’ and other fees.

The stone once belonged to the Oppenheimer diamond family, and Christie’s says it’s among the most chemically pure gems. Rahul Kadakia, Christie’s head of international jewelry, said that auction house has only sold four diamonds weighing more than 10 carats of the same colour in its 251 years of history. Christie’s sale kicks off two days of jewelry auctions in Geneva. On Wednesday, Sotheby’s will auction jewelry once owned by French Queen Marie Antoinette that hadn’t been seen in public for 200 years. © 2018 The Canadian Press

HUMAN INTEREST

Disabled boy has ‘forgiven’ bullies who walked on him in stream, mother says GLACE BAY, N.S. _ The mother of a Cape Breton teen with cerebral palsy says her son has forgiven a group of students who bullied him last week _ telling him to lie in a shallow stream as other students walked over him. But she said he is still afraid to return to his high school because he doesn’t feel safe. In an interview Tuesday, Terri McEachern said her son, 14-year-old Brett Corbett, received an apology over the weekend from two of the students involved. School administrators said Tuesday they wanted to assure parents and the community that they would ``work

with students, staff and parents to address this behaviour.’’ The stream, known as Burr-Bank, is near Glace Bay High School where Corbett is a Grade 9 student. The incident was recorded and ended up posted on Facebook, causing widespread concern and condemnation. ``To see the video of your kid laying there and kids mocking, ridiculing, it tore my heart out,’’ said McEachern. McEachern said the family saw the video, but it didn’t become public until a girl posted it on social media to counter those who said the incident didn’t happen. She said a boy and a girl who were

involved came to her home this past weekend to apologize in person. ``He’s accepting of the apologies, he’s forgiving of them,’’ she said. ``He was OK with then coming here and apologizing so I’m OK with that.’’ An emotional McEachern said while it’s been hard to deal with a situation she still can’t believe happened, she has to try to forgive as well. ``I don’t hold hate and resentment in my heart. It hurts, it was wrong, it’s unacceptable, but hate only grows, it’s a dark emotion.’’ On Tuesday, the Cape Breton-Victoria Regional Centre for Education released a statement promising action.

18114DA0 18114DA1

However, McEachern said school officials hadn’t yet contacted her, and she’ll be looking for reassurance that her son will be safe in school. ``An apology and a one-day suspension doesn’t change tomorrow how Brett feels about what happened,’’ she said. McEachern said she will keep her son at home until Monday to see what develops. © 2018 The Canadian Press


PAGE A24 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21 2018

On the Front Porch

Temple Hotels continues with money losing streak By Ron Walter - For Moose Jaw Express

by Wanda Smith

Why Am I Here? There’s a story of a young man named Winston, who struggled to rescue an old gentleman from drowning in the ocean. As both men fell to the beach, exhausted from the struggle to get Mr. Cambridge to safety, the old gentleman angrily asked the young man, “Why didn’t you just let me die?” Startled, Winston was shocked that this man he’d known for twenty years hadn’t appreciated his heroic efforts to save him. Mr. Cambridge was a hard-working, successful business man who had achieved the status of being the wealthiest man in the city and had been his role model for many years yet he was wishing the young man would’ve let him drown? The old man lamented, suggesting all of his work was for nothing. He still felt empty, depressed and frustrated. His life had no meaning. As the businessman regained composure, he took the young man’s hands in his own and said, “Son, do not strive to be like me. Find out who you are and be yourself.” (Taken from “The Pursuit of Purpose” by Myles Munroe). “Why am I here? What makes me feel fulfilled? I feel lost. I am tired of my dead end job. I get up, go to work, come home, and go to bed just to get back up to do the same thing over again. My life feels like it’s going nowhere.” Have any of these thoughts gone through your mind? Have you ever wondered why you were born? You may have noticed “On the Front Porch” that I have mentioned that each of us have an assignment on this earth. Did you know “...it doesn’t matter where you work, how much money you make, or what you can buy? If you are not trained and released to do what you were created to do, you will never find fulfillment in life.” Chuck Pierce, apostolic leader and mobilizer of worldwide prayer, suggests that “today many of us are unsettled because we are not positioned correctly. However, once we are aligned, we can find ourselves arrayed for victory.” There is a place in our soul that is “purpose-shaped.” It cannot be filled with anything else than what we’ve been created to be and do. Life will never feel fulfilled until we can discover what it is we were made to be and do. This is a journey, for sure. However, it isn’t hidden from us. It is hidden for us. It is hidden for us to seek out... through a relationship with Jesus. He has the map. He has the plan. Our job is to pursue Jesus and He will take us on a journey of discovery that will answer our questions and give us reason to live. Myles Munroe suggests that “the greatest tragedy in life is not death, but life without a reason. It is dangerous to be alive and not know why you were given life.” Many are busy making a living but have no life. Proverbs 29:18 says, “Where there is no revelation (vision), the people cast off restraint...” Munroe points out that “... where there is no purpose, there is no self-control, no moral conviction and no ethical boundaries. ...no amount of accomplishments can replace the power and the motivation of finding your own special niche and working toward your dreams.” The primary goal of every person must be to fulfill their purpose. Stay tuned next week for more on this life-changing teaching. In the meantime, begin to ask God to reveal what your purpose is and why you were created. Blessings, dear reader.

NEW LOCATION

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St. Barnabas

Poor results from Fort McMurray hotels continue to hamper progress for the company that owns Temple Gardens Mineral Spa. Temple Hotels turned a profit of $2.8 million for the third quarter ended September 30, compared with a $3.56 million profit last year in that quarter. The company’s financial release blames low occupancy at the Fort Mac hotels for the reduced revenue and profit, with offsetting increases from occupancy at other Alberta and other Canada hotels. Fort Mac hotel occupancy for the third quarter was 48 per cent compared with 54 per cent a year ago. Other Alberta hotel occupancy was 58 per cent, an increase of one per cent from a year ago, Occupancy at other Temple hotels in Canada was

81 per cent, unchanged from one year ago. Mac dragged company-wide occupancy to 69 per cent. Temple revenues year-to-date of $125.78 million were almost unchanged from last year. Loss for the first three quarters of $5.8 million compared with net income of $495,000 in 2017. The company paid $21.8 million interest in the first nine months of this year compared with $21.4 million last year Shareholders’ equity is a negative $566,000 compared with $27.3 million value last year. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@sasktel.net

Housing market trends appear to favour buyers By Ron Walter - For Moose Jaw Express

The housing market in Moose Jaw seems to have entered a buyers’ phase with lower sales volume and lower prices. Sales of residential real estate on the Multiple Listing Service (MLS) declined in October to 38 from 41 the previous October. Year-to-date sales volume of $89,278,000 is down 5.3 per cent from a year ago. A press release from the Regina Association of Realtors indicates the average benchmark price has declined 6.2 per cent over the last five years from $222,800 to a current $209,000. The average price is still 23.7 per cent higher than 10 years ago. Average benchmark price of $209,000 for single family homes has dropped by $13,800 over five years while average price of a two-storey home of $212,500 has fallen a mere $2,000 over five years. Average price of $206,500 for a one-storey home has dropped $19,300 over five years. WALMART CORRECTION NOTICE Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@sasktel.net

FREE PALLETS

Flyer ending Nov. 21st, 2018. The T-fal Actifry shown in our current flyer is incorrect. The item shown is the 1.2 kg Actifry Vista. The correct item is the 1 kg Actifry Original. We apologize for any inconvenience.

TRINITY UNITED CHURCH 277 Iroquois St W Moose Jaw, SK Next Service: November 25, 10:30am Rev. Doug Shepherd Gospel Service

Better Water Solutions for your entire home.

Better water for better living

High Quality,Street Barely used pallets. 60 Athabasca East 306-692-0533 FREE for the taking! Minister: Rev. Jim Tenford LocatedKaren at the rear of Music Director: Purdy

32May Manitoba Sunday, 14th, 2017 St W WorshipLimited Service 10:30am Hurry! supply available! & Sunday School

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

306.693.0606

270 Caribou St. W. www.culligan.com

St. Andrew’s United Church

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!

www.saintbarnabasmoosejaw.ca

Celebrating Inclusion For All

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

Music Director: Karen Purdy • Choir Director: Jenna Nash

Sunday, November 25th, 2018 10:30 am Worship Service & Sunday School Communion Service

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

Zion United Church

Worship Service, Nov. 25, 10:30 a.m. Minister: Rev. Tim Ellis, Music Director: Bruce Learmonth

Christmas Sale, Nov. 24, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21, 2018 • PAGE A25

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

CHOW

TAYLOR Lillian Miranda Taylor, aged 42 years of Moose Jaw, SK was taken to a place of peace and freedom from pain on Sunday, November 4th, 2018. Pneumonia, her final illness, has torn Lili from her beloved husband, Rodney McEwen; and from her grieving family: father, Fred Taylor; mother, Robin Berthelet; and brothers, Perry Berthelet (Stephanie) and Eric Taylor. Lili cherished her fun times with her nephew, Quinn and niece, Elspeth and will be sadly missed. Lili was born in Moose Jaw in May 1976 and lived with her dear Rod, their dogs Jones and Rufus, and cat Spider. Lili took great joy in all animals, and could make friends anywhere with her open heart and hilarious viewpoints. Rodney and family held a Memorial Service on Saturday, November 17th, 2018 at 2:00 p.m. in St Aidan Anglican Church, 124 1st Ave NE, Moose Jaw, SK with Reverend Deacon Arleen Champion officiating. Flowers gratefully declined. An expression of sympathy donations to the Free to Be Me Animal Sanctuary, Box 1685, Moose Jaw, SK S6H 7K7 would warm Lili’s heart. Arrangements are entrusted to Moose Jaw Funeral Home, 268 Mulberry Lane. Todd Sjoberg, Funeral Director 306-693-4550 www. moosejawfuneralhome.com

Gerald Melvin Miller Better known as Gerry, Dr. Mel or Mugs

It is with great sadness that the family of Gerry Miller announces his passing in Moose Jaw, SK on November 11, 2018 at the age of 68, after a long and courageous struggle with heart disease. Gerry is predeceased by his dad Cliff Miller, and his in-laws Neil and Mary McLafferty. He is survived by the love of his life, wife Cheryl, his daughter Rebecca (Derek) Darley of Medicine Hat, AB, son Paul (Erika) Miller of Haines Junction, Yukon; grandchildren Jared and Jordyn Darley, and Brooklyn and Kaila Miller. He is also survived by his mother Sheila Miller, brothers Gene (Sharon), Terry (Corrie), Blaine (Shannon), and their families. At Gerry’s request there will be no funeral. At Cheryl’s request in lieu of flowers, please take time out of your busy lives and spend it with some children; play baseball, basketball, ice hockey, street hockey, a round of golf, tobogganing or hiking - just do something active and fun with them! The memories of that day will not only stick with you, but those kids as well. Please think of Gerry and reminisce about him while you are all having fun together. He will be watching with a big smile on his face. In living memory of Gerry, a memorial tree planting will be made by JonesParkview Funeral Services. Please see our online book of condolences at www.parkviewfuneralchapel.ca and www.wjjonesandson.com (Obituaries). Blair Scott, Funeral Director.

&

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

It is with a heavy heart that the family of Fon Kue Chow announce his passing at the age of 84 years on November 9th, 2018. Fon was born on October 25th, 1934 in Chung Hing Lee, Kwangtung, China and immigrated to Canada in 1951. He arrived in Vancouver, BC joining his father, Frank Chow and he eventually settled in Moose Jaw and began working at the Modern Cafe. He was a respected member of the community having served over 25 years in the healthcare industry as an Orderly with the Moose Jaw Union Hospital and as a Home Care Aide with Thunder Creek Home Care. In the early 1970’s Fon went on to become one of Moose Jaw’s most recognized athletes as he pursued bodybuilding at Pyle’s Gym and competed on a national level with the Mr. Canada competition on more than one occasion. Beyond bodybuilding, he was a member of Moose Jaw’s Wrestling and Bar Bell Club. In his athleticism, he went on to compete holding many provincial champion titles such as Powerlifting Champion, Weightlifting Champion, and Body Building Champion through most of that decade. Fon was a man of great admiration and will be remembered by many as a man of grace, inspiration, patience, fortitude, compassion and so much more. He was a man of such dignity, integrity and the will to help those who were in need without question. He was a quiet man with immense dedication to hard work, values, perseverance, and humility. His life was full with loving family whom he was surrounded by. He is survived by his sister, Elan (Paul) and his children: Kurtis, La Loni (David), April, Kathy (Jason), Christine (Alex), Kue Lynn (Shane), Mei-Ling (Kurt); 18 grandchildren: Joshua, Michael, Sage, Geordie, Alix, Jemma, Sally, Brooks, Darence, Marissa, Klaudia, Jaxon, Lakin, Bradley, Emily, Kyril, Katelynn and Samuel and 3 great grandchildren: Adley, Georgia and Abel. To celebrate Fon’s life, a Come & Go Memorial Tea was held on Thursday, November 15th, 2018 from 1:00-3:00 p.m. in the Harvey Room at Moose Jaw Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to the Moose Jaw Humane Society, Box 1658 Station Main. Moose Jaw, SK. S6H 7K7. Arrangements are entrusted to Moose Jaw Funeral Home, 268 Mulberry Lane. James Murdock, Funeral Director 306693-4550 www.moosejawfuneralhome.com

www.mjhf.org

Allister H. McDonald Capt. CD, RCAF passed away November 17, 2017. On a clear sunny day, great for flying, interment took place May 7, at the National Military Cemetery of the Canadian Forces, Ottawa to the bag pipe’s “Flowers O’ The Forest� and words of eternal hope. We miss you, Esther

God bless our military and families    

          Â?Â?Â? Â?   ­ € ‚  



23/10/1935-09/11/2018 A.D.

             

In Loving Memory of John Odynski Time Passes Memories Stay Loved and Remembered Every Day Marion & Family

Truman Bailey

January 19, 1918 – November 24, 2016 God saw you getting tired And a cure was not to be So he put his arms around you And whispered, “Come to me.� A golden heart stopped beating Hard working hands at rest. God broke our hearts to prove to us He only takes the best. Forever in our hearts Shelley, Frank, Dora Lynn and family

21st Annual

Mourning Star 306-693-4644

106 Athabasca St. E. www.wjjonesandson.com

306.694.5500

474 Hochelaga St. W. www.parkviewfuneralchapel.ca

Christmas Service for the Bereaved

Thurs. December 6 at 7:30 pm

at W.J Jones Chapel For Rides call 306-693-4644 Everyone Welcome


PAGE A26 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21 2018

SportS HigHligHtS d BASKETBALL

Friday 6:30 p.m. TSN NBA Basketball Washington Wizards at Toronto Raptors.

Sunday 5:00 p.m. NET NBA Basketball Miami Heat at Toronto Raptors. e FOOTBALL

Thursday 7:15 p.m. WDIV EDACC NFL Football Atlanta Falcons at New Orleans Saints.

Saturday 7:00 p.m. WXYZ College Football Notre Dame at USC.

Sunday 5:30 p.m. TSN 2018 Grey Cup Teams TBA.

THURSDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 CRV1 56 CRV2 57 CRV3 58 HBO

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k HOCKEY

Sunday 9:30 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Edmonton Oilers at Los Angeles Kings.

Thursday

Monday

6:00 p.m. NET OHL Hockey Mississauga Steelheads at London Knights.

6:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Washington Capitals at New York Islanders.

Friday

Tuesday

5:30 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Calgary Flames at Vegas Golden Knights. 7:30 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Pittsburgh Penguins at Boston Bruins.

8:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Dallas Stars at Edmonton Oilers.

Wednesday 6:30 p.m. NET NHL Hockey San Jose Sharks at Toronto Maple Leafs. 9:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Dallas Stars at Calgary Flames.

Saturday 6:00 p.m. CBKT NHL Hockey Philadelphia Flyers at Toronto Maple Leafs. MOVIES

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Au suivant (N) Ici on chante (N) Galas ComediHa! 2018 Le téléjournal (N) SEAL Team “Parallax” (N) MacGyver Security Security Global News at 10 (N) ››› “Iron Man 3” (2013, Action) Robert Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow. Big Bang etalk (N) (6:30) Evenings on The Weather Network Captured! The Weather Network Late Night The Grinch Trolls Midnight, Texas (N) Dateline NBC (N) News J. Fallon Interrupt Coronation marketplace Stats of Life CBC Docs POV (N) The National (N) Frosty Frosty (:01) Magnum P.I. Hawaii Five-0 Ent. Tonight Late-Colbert Santa Is Coming to Town Child Support (N) (:01) 20/20 News J. Kimmel “It’s Christmas, Eve” (2018, Drama) LeAnn Rimes. Bad Blood Paramedics: Paramedics: NBA Basketball: Wizards at Raptors SportsCentre (N) SportsCentre (N) NHL Hockey NHL Hockey: Penguins at Bruins Sportsnet Central (N) Misplays Gotta See It Alberta Primetime (N) Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld “A Christmas Detour” “Holly Lodge” “Switched for Christmas” (2017, Drama) Eion Bailey ›› “Four Christmases” (6:10) “Fugitive Pieces” ››› “8 Mile” (2002) Eminem, Kim Basinger. “Red Riding: In the Year” 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. King of Hill King of Hill King of Hill King of Hill Frasier Frasier 90 Day Fiancé Colt has a surprise for Larissa. (N) 90 Day American Gypsy Wedding 90 Day Highway Thru Hell ›› “Transformers: Dark of the Moon” (2011) Shia LaBeouf, Josh Duhamel. Big Bang Big Bang Mike Mike Goldbergs Goldbergs Big Bang Goldbergs ››› “Chitty Chitty Bang Bang” (1968) Dick Van Dyke. (:45) ›› “The Slipper and the Rose” ›› “National Lampoon’s Vacation” (1983, Comedy) › “Vegas Vacation” (1997, Comedy) Chevy Chase. Motorcycle Racing Monster Energy Supercross - Salt Lake City. The 10 The 10 (6:00) “War for the Planet of the Apes” (:25) ›› “Fist Fight” (2017) Ice Cube ››› “Unsane” (2018) (:05) ››› “A United Kingdom” (2016) ›› “Film Stars Don’t Die in Liverpool” (2017) (6:05) “American Made” (:05) ›› “American Assassin” (2017, Action) ››› “Baby Driver” Will Chaos Flight of the Conchords: Live in London Show Me a Hero Show Me a Hero

SATURDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 CRV1 56 CRV2 57 CRV3 58 HBO

Monday 7:15 p.m. TSN NFL Football Tennessee Titans at Houston Texans.

District 31 Infoman (N) Les dieux de la danse (N) Enquête (N) Le téléjournal (N) ›› “X-Men: Apocalipsis” (2016, Action) James McAvoy, Michael Fassbender. Global News at 10 (N) Big Bang Sheldon Big Bang Big Bang Law & Order: SVU Big Bang etalk (N) (5:00) Evenings on The Weather Network The Weather Network Late Night (:15) NFL Football Atlanta Falcons at New Orleans Saints. (N) News Investig Coronation Dragons’ Den (N) From the Vaults (N) The National (N) Big Bang Sheldon Big Bang Murphy S.W.A.T. “Ghosts” Ent. Tonight Late-Colbert 20/20 (N) Meghan’s New Life I’m Coming Home (N) News J. Kimmel Bad Blood (N) Mom Murphy Mom Mom Bridging Bridging Pregame (:20) NFL Football Atlanta Falcons at New Orleans Saints. (N) SportsCent. OHL Hockey: Steelheads at Knights Sportsnet Sportsnet Central (N) NHL’s Best Misplays (:15) NFL Football Atlanta Falcons at New Orleans Saints. (N) Corner Gas “Enchanted Christmas” “Rocky Mountain Christmas” (2017) Kristoffer Polaha. “Switched for Christmas” (6:15) ›› “The Rite” (:15) “Walk All Over Me” (2007) Leelee Sobieski. “White House Down” 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. Imp. Jokers Imp. Jokers Drop/Mic Jokes Frasier Frasier Long Lost Family Long Lost Family Long Lost Family Long Lost Family Vegas Rat Rods (N) Shifting Gears With Aaron Street Outlaws: Full Throt Street Outlaws (N) Big Bang Big Bang Mike Mike Goldbergs Goldbergs Goldbergs Goldbergs ››› “Life With Father” (1947) William Powell. (:15) ›››› “You Can’t Take It With You” (1938) (4:30) ›››› “The Godfather” (1972) ›››› “The Godfather, Part II” (1974) Al Pacino, Robert Duvall. Drag Racing Drag Racing Drag Racing Drag Racing The 10 The 10 (5:40) “Hidden Figures” (7:50) ››› “La La Land” (2016) Ryan Gosling. “Dim the Fluorescents” Unforget (:25) ››› “Thoroughbreds” (2017) ›› “Pacific Rim Uprising” (2018) John Boyega. “Bad Kids of Crestview” (:10) ›› “A Bad Moms Christmas” (2017, Comedy) ›› “Bad Santa 2” (6:25) Andre the Giant Bill Maher: Live From NBA Finals Jerrod Carmichael: 8

FRIDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 CRV1 56 CRV2 57 CRV3 58 HBO

7:20 p.m. WDIV EDACC NFL Football Green Bay Packers at Minnesota Vikings.

CTYS NHL Hockey Winnipeg Jets at St. Louis Blues. NET NHL Hockey Boston Bruins at Montreal Canadiens. 9:00 p.m. CBKT NET NHL Hockey Vancouver Canucks at Los Angeles Kings.

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En direct de l’univers (N) Anne Docteur Foster (N) Téléjournal Humanité Security Security “Operation Christmas” (2016, Drama) Tricia Helfer. News Remedy WE Day 2018 (N) “Murder, She Baked: A Plum Pudding Mystery” Big Bang Big Bang (6:30) Evenings on The Weather Network Captured! The Weather Network Late Night The National Dog Show Saturday Night Live News SNL NHL Hockey: Flyers at Maple Leafs NHL Hockey: Canucks at Kings Robbie Robbie The Story of Santa Claus 48 Hours (N) Family Feud Family Feud College Football Notre Dame at USC. From Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum in Los Angeles. News (6:00) NHL Hockey Winnipeg Jets at St. Louis Blues. Bad Blood Canada: Over the Edge (6:00) CFL Football From Nov. 26, 2017. SportsCentre (N) NHL Hockey Boston Bruins at Montreal Canadiens. NHL Hockey: Canucks at Kings Corner Gas The Social DNA Corner Gas Saving Hope “Finding Christmas” “A Joyous Christmas” (2017) Natalie Knepp. “Christmas Joy” (2018) Danielle Panabaker. (6:10) “The Lucky One” (7:55) ›› “Charlotte Gray” (2001) Cate Blanchett. ›› “Straw Dogs” (2011) Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba Reba American Gypsy Wedding American Gypsy Wedding American Gypsy Wedding 90 Day Fiancé: What Now North Woods Law North Woods Law North Woods Law North Woods Law Big Bang Big Bang King King King King King King ›››› “All About Eve” (1950, Drama) Bette Davis, Anne Baxter. ››› “The Player” (1992, Comedy) (6:53) The Walking Dead (7:53) The Walking Dead (8:53) The Walking Dead (9:53) The Walking Dead Snowboarding Snowboarding (6:35) ›› “The Greatest Showman” (:25) ››› “Trolls” (2016, Children’s) ›› “Pitch Perfect 3” (:05) ›› “The Girl on the Train” (2016) Emily Blunt. ››› “Game Night” (2018, Comedy) Rough Night “LEGO NINJAGO” (:10) ››› “The LEGO Batman Movie” (2017) “Kingsman-Gold” “Robin Williams: Come Inside My Mind” (2018) “King in the Wilderness” (2018, Documentary)

SUNDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 CRV1 56 CRV2 57 CRV3 58 HBO

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District 31 La facture Unité 9 (N) Le cri du rhinocéros (N) Le téléjournal (N) (:01) NCIS NCIS: New Orleans (:01) New Amsterdam (N) Global News at 10 (N) Conners Kids-Alright This Is Us (N) The Rookie “The Hawke” Big Bang etalk (N) (5:00) Evenings on The Weather Network The Weather Network Late Night The Voice (N) This Is Us (N) (:01) New Amsterdam (N) News J. Fallon Laughs Coronation Standing 22 Minutes Baroness In The Long The National (N) Rudolph, the Reindeer (:01) NCIS FBI “Prey” Ent. Tonight Late-Colbert Conners Kids-Alright blackish (N) Splitting Up The Rookie “The Hawke” News J. Kimmel The Gifted “the dreaM” Lethal Weapon (N) Mom Mom Nightclub Nightclub World/Poker NBA Basketball Los Angeles Lakers at Denver Nuggets. (N) SportsCent. Misplays NHL’s Best NHL Hockey Dallas Stars at Edmonton Oilers. (N) Sportsnet Alberta Primetime (N) Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld The Voice “A Dream of Christmas” “Christmas at Pemberley Manor” (2018) “Christmas Land” (2015) (6:15) ›› “The Jerk” (7:50) ››› “In the Line of Fire” (1993, Suspense) “The Good German” 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. Reba Reba Reba Reba Frasier Frasier 7 Little Johnstons (N) The Little Couple (N) Counting On 7 Little Johnstons Counting On Gold Rush - The Dirt (N) Gold Rush “Hazard Pay” Highway Thru Hell (N) Alaska: The Last Frontier Big Bang Big Bang Mike Mike Friends Friends Friends Friends ››› “A Soldier’s Story” (1984) Adolph Caesar ›››› “MASH” (1970) Donald Sutherland. (6:00) ›› “The Santa Clause 2” ›› “The Santa Clause 2” (2002) Tim Allen, Elizabeth Mitchell. NASCAR Racing Drag Racing Drag Racing The 10 The 10 (6:30) ››› “Get Out” (2017, Horror) (:20) ››› “Unsane” (2018) ›› “Pitch Perfect 3” ››› “American Made” (2017) Tom Cruise. ›› “American Pastoral” (2016) Ewan McGregor. (6:05) “The Glass Castle” (:15) ›› “Ouija: Origin of Evil” (2016, Horror) Enemies: The President (:05) “The Truth About Killer Robots” Andre the Giant Sally4Ever Camping

WEDNESDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 CRV1 56 CRV2 57 CRV3 58 HBO

SPORTS

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District 31 Discussions Erreur fatale (N) Ruptures (N) Le téléjournal (N) NCIS: Los Angeles 9-1-1 “Merry Ex-Mas” (N) Bull Global News at 10 (N) The Resident (N) Magnum P.I. The Good Doctor (N) Big Bang etalk (N) (5:00) Evenings on The Weather Network The Weather Network Late Night The Voice The Top 11 artists perform live. (N) Manifest (N) News J. Fallon Coronation Coronation Murdoch Mysteries (N) Frankie Drake Mysteries The National (N) Big Bang Neighbor Magnum P.I. Bull Ent. Tonight Late-Colbert The Great Christmas Light Fight The Good Doctor (N) News J. Kimmel “Christmas in Love” (2018) Brooke D’Orsay. Manifest (N) Prairie Diner Prairie Diner (:15) NFL Football Tennessee Titans at Houston Texans. (N) SportsCent. NHL Hockey: Capitals at Islanders Sportsnet Sportsnet Central (N) The Grant Fuhr Story (N) Alberta Primetime (N) Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld The Voice “A Christmas Melody” “Hope at Christmas” (2018, Romance) Ryan Paevey. “Christmas in” (5:50) “Thunderheart” (7:50) ›› “Spy Game” (2001) Robert Redford. Sweetbitter Sweetbitter 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. Last Man Last Man Last Man Last Man Frasier Frasier Long Island Medium Mama Medium (N) Long Lost Family (N) I Should Have Known (N) Vintage Vintage Master of Arms (N) Canada’s Worst Driver (N) Vegas Rat Rods Big Bang Big Bang Mike Mike Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang ››› “Lady for a Day” (1933) (:45) ›› “Breakfast for Two” (1937) “Bureau-Missing” ›› “Jingle All the Way” ›› “Jingle All the Way” (1996, Children’s) Sinbad “Miracle on 34th Street” NASCAR Racing NASCAR NASCAR The 10 The 10 (5:55) “Father Figures” (7:50) ››› “Hidden Figures” (2016) Janelle Monáe Enemies: The President (:10) ›› “Mine” (2016) Armie Hammer, Tom Cullen. ››› “Nocturnal Animals” (2016) Amy Adams. King Arthur (:45) ›› “12 Strong” (2018) Chris Hemsworth, Michael Shannon. ››› “Stronger” (2017) (6:15) “Jane Fonda in Five Acts” (2018) Camping My Brilliant Friend My Brilliant Friend (N)

TUESDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 CRV1 56 CRV2 57 CRV3 58 HBO

8:30

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) Law & Order: SVU W5 (6:30) Evenings on The Weather Network Captured! The Weather Network Late Night Football (:20) NFL Football Green Bay Packers at Minnesota Vikings. (N) News “Miracle on 34th Street” “A Christmas Fury” (2017, Drama) Mary Walsh. The National (N) 60 Minutes God Friended Me (N) NCIS: Los Angeles (N) Madam Secretary (N) Joel Osteen Dancing With-Stars Shark Tank (N) (:01) Shark Tank News Sports Simpsons Burgers Family Guy Rel Versailles Saskatchewan River (5:30) 2018 Grey Cup Teams TBA. (N) 2018 CFL SportsCentre (N) Basketball Misplays Plays/Month Gotta See It Sportsnet NHL Hockey: Oilers at Kings Football (:20) NFL Football Green Bay Packers at Minnesota Vikings. (N) Corner Gas “Christmas Everlasting” (2018) Tatyana Ali. “Hope at Christmas” (2018, Romance) Ryan Paevey. (6:00) “Midnight Run” (:10) ›› “The Adjustment Bureau” (2011) “Austin Powers-Spy” Funniest Home Videos › “Did You Hear About the Morgans?” (2009) Hugh Grant. 12 Men 90 Day Fiancé Olga is upset with Steven. (N) Return to Amish (N) American Gypsy Wedding Master of Arms Alaska: The Last Frontier Alaska: The Last Frontier Big Bang Big Bang Movie Movie ››› “Shall We Dance” (1937) Fred Astaire. ››› “Holiday Inn” (1942) Bing Crosby. (6:56) The Walking Dead The Walking Dead (N) (:04) Talking Dead (N) (:02) The Walking Dead SportsCar Challenge SportsCar Challenge (:05) ›› “Pacific Rim Uprising” (2018) Jing Tian Enemies: The President Ray Donovan (N) (:10) ››› “Paddington 2” (2017) Hugh Grant ››› “The Shape of Water” (2017) Sally Hawkins. (5:50) “Only the Brave” (:10) ›› “Resident Evil: The Final Chapter” (2016) “Underworld” Last Week Axios (N) NBA Finals (8:55) My Brilliant Friend My Brilliant Friend (N)

MONDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 CRV1 56 CRV2 57 CRV3 58 HBO

MOVIES

8:00

7:00

7:30

MOVIES

8:00

8:30

SPORTS

9:00

9:30

SPECIALS

10:00

10:30

District 31 L’épicerie Les enfants de la télé (N) Trop (N) Les Simone Le téléjournal (N) Survivor “Tribal Lines Are Blurred” (N) FBI “Prey” Global News at 10 (N) Goldbergs Housewife Criminal Minds “Cure” Criminal Minds Big Bang etalk (N) (6:30) Evenings on The Weather Network Captured! The Weather Network Late Night 86th Annual Christmas in Rockefeller Center (N) A Legendary Christmas News J. Fallon marketplace Coronation Smartest Person Junior Mr. D (N) Ha!ifax-Fest The National (N) Survivor “Tribal Lines Are Blurred” (N) Magnum P.I. Ent. Tonight Late-Colbert Goldbergs Housewife Mod Fam Single A Million Little Things (N) News J. Kimmel blackish (N) Mod Fam Mod Fam Single A Million Little Things (N) Nordic L Nordic L NBA Basketball San Antonio Spurs at Minnesota Timberwolves. (N) SportsCentre (N) NHL Hockey: Sharks at Maple Leafs NHL Hockey: Stars at Flames Sportsnet Alberta Primetime (N) Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld Carter “Happy Campers” “Journey Back” “A Veteran’s Christmas” (2018) Eloise Mumford. Crazy Ex-Girlfriend (N) (5:40) “Take Shelter” (7:50) ››› “The Family Man” (2000) Nicolas Cage. ››› “Heist” (2001) 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Frasier Frasier My 600-Lb. Life Bedridden James cannot stand up. Family by the Ton My 600-Lb. Life Mayday “Hero Pilots” Mayday Gold Rush “Hazard Pay” Highway Thru Hell Big Bang Big Bang Mike Mike Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld ›› “The French Line” (1954) Jane Russell. (:15) ››› “His Kind of Woman” (1951) “Miracle on 34th Street” (:15) ›››› “Miracle on 34th Street” (1947) Maureen O’Hara. Planes NASCAR Racing Drag Racing The 10 The 10 (6:05) ›› “Ben-Hur” (:15) “Allure” (2017, Drama) Evan Rachel Wood. “Call Me by Your Name” Snatched ›› “Table 19” (2017) Anna Kendrick. Enemies: The President Ray Donovan “Dim the Fluorescents” (7:55) ›› “Roman J. Israel, Esq.” (2017) “The Magnificent Seven” (:10) “Tapia” (2013) (:05) My Brilliant Friend (:05) My Brilliant Friend Camping Sally4Ever


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21, 2018 • PAGE A27

Oh Clark’s

you are always there whenever i call... you meet all my needs!

I couldn’t live without my grasshopper...

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Clark’s

1650 Stadacona St. W. Moose Jaw 306-693-4334 Hwy #1 North Service Rd. Emerald Park 306-359-1964 521 South Railway St W. Warman 306-934-3880

Deb Lauren lit up the stage Matthew Gourlie

Deborah Lauren may have been small in stature, but her gorgeous voice and big personality could light up a room and command a stage. Born Deborah Mokelky in Moose Jaw, Lauren died in her home in Edmonton on October 4. She was 62 years old. A singer, television host and entertainer, Lauren had a successful and varied career. “She was definitely one of the most talented human beings I ever knew,” said acclaimed Saskatchewan country artist Brian Sklar, who felt that Lauren’s ability to connect with an audience -- both in person and on television -- was rare. “She always knew where the camera was. She was an extraordinary talent. There’s no question about that.” Lauren’s talent was evident early as a student at Central Collegiate. Her high school classmate Steve Glassman didn’t know her well at the time, but when he started a band, he knew she was the obvious choice to front it. “In Grade 9, I organized a band and we performed for the whole school and Deborah was the singer. She was a really good singer in high school and I was a mediocre guitar player,” said Glassman. “At our graduation, Deborah sang for all of the parents and she was really good. We all knew she was going to be really good.” After a time in Toronto singing with rock bands, she returned to Saskatchewan. Glassman felt she would be the perfect host for a new country and roots television show he was producing for the CBC. It was intended to be a regional show, but it ended up airing nationwide. “We had done a short series for Saskatchewan and we came to the notice of the national CBC, through a competition of all of the CBCs across Canada. We were probably the least likely to win, but we won this competition,” Glassman said. “Our pilot, which had K. D. Lang in it, won the day. “My higher-ups in Toronto... loved her. The interesting thing that I’ve learned about a show like this is, had I not found someone like Deborah to host the show, we might not have been awarded the series.”

The show, Country West, beat the odds. Lauren hosted and also sang, sharing the stage with their impressive house band and a number of noted Canadian artists. “We brought in the best talent from across the country,” Glassman said. “We knew that we were all shooting above our weight. It was a very successful show. Successful in the way that everybody loved it and we had great ratings. We lasted two years. I think we did 26 episodes.” After the show, went off the air. Lauren was a regular guest on Sklar’s show, No. 1 West, which was syndicated on CTV and produced in Prince Albert for six years in the early 1990s. The show featured local talent and top acts from the Grand Ole Opry. “She was at the top of her game when she was doing the Country West series,” Sklar said. “Deb was not only a singer and a great emcee, but also funny as hell. “I told her ‘What sets you apart from everyone else is your comedic timing and your propensity for being able to get on stage and have people just rolling in the aisles one minute and crying the next minute. That’s your strength.’” While being on national television regularly for years was good for her career, Glassman couldn’t help but wonder ‘what if’?’ “I think in a different city or even in a different country -- if she had been in New York or L.A. -- who knows where her career might have gone,” he said. Lauren was married twice and had a son, Braydon Krahn, who lives in Estevan. Her career had plenty of high points. She won the first Female Vocalist of the year and the Saskatchewan Country Music Awards in 1990. Lauren performed at the Big Valley Jamboree in Camrose, Alta. opening for Ricky Skaggs. She also took part in the original Saskatchewan Country Road Show in 1999 as part of the formation of the Saskatchewan Country Music Association. She took part in Jerry Lewis’ Muscular Dystrophy Association Labor Day telethon multiple times, but a highlight was taking part in Las Vegas where legends like Tony Bennett also starred. Lauren also co-hosted Telemiracle and was part

Deborah Lauren’s high school graduation page from Central Collegiate, Moose Jaw.

Deborah Lauren, right, with k.d. lang in a still from her television show Country West on CBC.

of that broadcast on numerous occasions. She performed as Klondike Kate as part of the Spirit of Edmonton during Grey Cup week for a number of years and was also Pemmican Pearl at Regina’s Buffalo Days. “She was well-loved by those who saw her perform. She had a way of connecting with everybody,” said Lauren’s longtime friend Bill Hildreth. “When she performed, she gave it her all. She could be in the tiniest pub in rural Alberta and it would be full of rednecks and truckers and farmers and she would have them right in the palm of her hand. “She would take a crowd of 2,000 at Grey Cup and take them by storm. Grey Cup 2001 in Vancouver she did a conga line out of the hotel, down the street and around the block with the band members coming with her and we had 2,000 people on the street in Vancouver. She was just a real livewire.” Hildreth said that Lauren left him shaking his head. He recalled a time she was out running errands and ended up having a coffee for three hours with a homeless man she had just met. “That was her. She just connected with anybody, anywhere, any time,” Hildreth said. That was equally true when she toured with Sklar and his band to the Swiss National Exhibition in 2000. “She went over like gangbusters,” Sklar recalled. “One of my favourite memories of her, the night we arrived, they had a big reception for us in Bern in the town square. They had us play a few tunes and Deborah grabbed the mayor of Bern and had him out on the dance floor and that made the local television news. The next night we were on network television singing a duet that I had written for us. It was a pretty memorable occasion.” While she won over fans at every show with her talent, her personality and her sense of humour, Hildreth said it was her big heart that made her an even better person. They met more than 20 years ago and when he needed a friend, she was there for him.

“I was going through a really bad time. My marriage had broken up and Deb gave me somewhere to stay,” Hildreth said. “I took care of Braydon and things when she was on the road, did his school homework and stuff with him.” In May 2011, Lauren had major surgery for a brain aneurysm that doctors managed to catch just in time. However, it left her prone to seizures and using a walker. Her days as a performer were also effectively over. They never lost touch, but Hildreth was working in the Arctic when Lauren’s apartment was sold out from under her. Needing a place to stay where she could keep her dog, Hildreth managed to find her a place. When his contract was up, he moved back to Edmonton and lived directly above her and took care of the rent for her place repaying her kindness from decades before. “I saw her every day,” Hildreth said. “Not being able to perform depressed her, but when she was Deb, she was Deb. On her good days she was just fabulous. One her bad days, she could be a bit of a trial.” Two days before her death, Hildreth had her over for dinner. “I did a pot roast for supper and we watched old Dean Martin roasts. We were howling with laughter and she went to the elevator and the last thing she said to me was ‘I love you, God bless.’ and got into the elevator,” Hildreth said. The next afternoon Hildreth found her slightly disorientated -- not an unusual occurrence after one of her seizures -and put her in bed. When he checked in on her again the next morning she had passed away. “It was very sudden. It was a hell of a shock,” he said. She was cremated and Hildreth said her siblings -- Candie Schmidt who is also a performer who lives in Penticton, B.C. and Rathe and Vance Mokelky -- will decide where to keep her remains. There was no funeral at Lauren’s request.


PAGE A28 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21 2018

MOTORBIKES & SNOWMOBILES For sale: one snowbear 4 by 8 ft new take off sides & wired with lights. Ph 306-972-9172 TOOLS & EQUIPMENT Drywall puddy tool - $2 306681-8749 2 brake winches - 800lb for hauling, lifting, holds load in position etc. New - never used. Pd $89.99 each also have 4 pulleys. Asking fair offer. Please call 306-692-2989, if no answer leave message. Compressor “Superior make” - Heavy duty. Like new 250V double tank etc. Top quality, pd $900.00 and asking for fair offers. 306-692-2989, leave message if needed. “Snap On” make brake bleeder. Blue paint BB 300B. New condition - I think son used once. Offers also 306-6922989 or message. For sale: 12 lbs of 1-1/4in Gyprock screws 75 lbs of self leveling compound 50 lbs of mortar (grey colour) All new material. Ph 306-972-9172 New plumbing fittings & water lines. Phone 306-972-9172 FOR RENT

APARTMENT FOR RENT CENTRALLY LOCATED – 1 BEDROOM ADULT APARTMENT $750.00/MONTHLY INCLUDES; HEAT, FRIDGE, STOVE, DISHWASHER, AIR CONDITIONER, WASHER & DRYER. DAMAGE DEPOSIT $750.00 + FIRST MONTHS RENT DUE UPON RENTAL. CAR PLUG IN. NO CHILDREN, PETS AND NO SMOKING ON PREMISES. MONTH TO MONTH RENTAL WITH NO LEASE. RENTAL PRICE WILL NEVER BE INCREASED. PLEASE PHONE 306-631-9800 TO ARRANGE A CONVENIENT TIME FOR VIEWING. Self contained bachelor suite & 2 bedroom suite on the main floor to rent. For more information call 306-692-8456 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

One bedroom suite for rent Recently renovated unfurnished one Bedroom Suite for rent. Includes fridge and stove. Ideally located downtown for one quiet working person. Tenant pays own electrical. References required. Apply by phoning 306-693-3095 or 306-693-

3145. $575/month. For Rent: Large, newer, 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom, 3 level bungalow in Central Butte Nearly 2,000 sq ft and an attached garage. Quiet, peaceful area. $600 month, less up to $200 per month for repair labour. Or possibly $400 month. Warm in winter, cool in summer. Experimental solid, re-enforced cement house and garage. 684-0506 MISCELLANEOUS Oh boys, do I remember these. New Murder Mystery Games. $5.00/each.306-631-9800

Wheel Chair Accessible Signs $2.00/each New. 306-6319800

FREE

sage. 2 sets net lights - all above in good to new condition $20.00 each. Ph 306-692-2989 or message. Sukanen Ship Museum 2019 Calendar, $15 at Moose Jaw Express, Western Development Museum, Iver Main Centre, Central Butte, or call 306-6927357 New steel fence gate black lock and handle. 306-9729172 1 New all black sway foot stool. Ph 306-972-9172 Newly built purple Martin 6 room birdhouse - $25 306681-8749 HOUSEHOLD ITEMS Twin heated electric blanket 62”x84” Never opened $20 306-693-3773 Large roaster used but still in good condition. $2 306-6933773. Round kitchen table 4 chairs $100 306-693-3773 Very large knitted blanket farm design $5 306-693-3773 “Frigidaire” freezer - upright excellent condition 28 inches wide, 60 inches high. New sell for 600 - 700 - asking for half. 306-692-2989 or leave message. Kenmore deep freezer 42 by 22. Kenmore washer & dryer. Ph 306-972-9172 Sectional Couch for sale. Ph 306-972-9172 OFFICE FUNITURE & EQUIPMENT

Pitney Bowes Scale $25.00. 306-631-9800

PERSONAL CLASSIFIEDS Add a picture, sell your things with Moose Jaw’s Homegrown Newspaper

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631-9800

Phones. $100.00 takes the lot! 306-631-9800

Desk can be configured left or right 6’x6’, 6’x7.5 or 7.5’x7.5’ Over 30 must be sold Desk $200.00 Desk & Hutch $275.00 City delivery $65.00 Call Rob at 306-690-5903 Foot Spa $2.00 Pamper yourself! 306-631-9800

Herman Miller Table Just like new. $200.00 City delivery $65.00 Call Rob for additional information 306-690-5903

Ped Egg $2.00 Works Great! 306-631-9800

File Box $10.00. 306-6319800 Corner Shelving Frame. 306631-9800

I have 8 Work Stations for sale. 8’ long x 7’ tall. Very good construction. $50 each. Please call 306-631-9800 to arrange for viewing. Office Chairs A large variety of Office Chairs. $25.00/each. 306-631-9800

Chair to donate for the Museum annual chair fundraiser. Sure someone could make a gem out of this one. It’s yours. 306-631-9800 Antiques for sale: Old sask, license plates, make nice xmas gifts. Phone 306-692-9904. Several jewelry boxes with costume jewelry prices vary. 306-693-3757 3 foot long solid wood planter box - $10 306-681-8749 Shed approx. 8x6 free. 306693-3773 Beautiful 7.5ft - 2130 tips Christmas tree. Metal stand some decorations available. $20.00 306-692-2989 or message. 2 sets musical lights $20.00 each. 306-692-2989 or mes-

Wanted somebody to buy me a new stroller with rubber wheels. Phone 13069728855. SERVICES Will do general painting & contracting, interior & exterior. Free estimate. 30 years experience. Phone 306-972-9172 Will fix & sell Lewis cattle oiler. Phone 306-972-9172 Kats ‘n Pyjamas Caring for kitty(ies) in the familiarity of their own home. A retired teacher and a retired security officer, with 20+ years of caring for kitties. Phone: (306) 6931940; cell: (306) 630-9310 Email: jrlumsden07@hotmail. com 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 Need house tidied up for the holidays. Call me 306-5135997

Dual Sided Back Scrubber $3.00. 306-631-9800

Got something you’d like to sell?

Desk Good condition $75. Please call 306-631-9800 to arrange a convenient time to view. Soap - New packages of Soap. $1.00/each. 306-631-9800

Security 4 Drawer Lateral File Cabinet - High End. $295.00/ Each 306-631-9800 New Fluorescent Light $10.00. 306-631-9800 4 Desk Workstation with Filing Cabinet & Dividers Lovely Workstation. New Condition. $1,000.00 306-631-9800 Magnetic Lights Will attach to any metal backing. $5.00/ each. 306-631-9800 2 Drawer Filing Cabinet. Excellent Condition $50.00. 306-

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. 170 CHILDREN’S ITEMS

Get More Colour for Less 32 Manitoba St. W., Moose Jaw, SK

Children Socks Mix and Match, your choice .50 per sock 306631-9800 Childs table & 2 chairs approx 40 years old. Good shape $30 306-693-3773 CLOTHING New Gore-Tex Men Work Pants built for maximised ruggedness and are ideal for extreme & extended use. $100.00. 306631-9800 Workmen Rainwear Rain Jacket $20.00. 306-631-9800 *rain jackets HEALTH & BEAUTY SUPPLIES

GUNS, I pay cash for your unwanted guns, rusty or in good condition, gun parts, ammo, in Moose Jaw and area, references available. Will Pick up a location that suits you. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 Free pickup of your unwanted garden tillers, snowblowers and lawn tractors in Moose Jaw. Call or text 1-306-6414447 I pay cash for tractors up to 50 HP, with 3 point hitch, running or not, and 3 point hitch equipment, Call or text 306641-4447 I am looking for a Lever or Pump action 22 Rifle, as well as a Chipmunk 22 Rifle. Call or text 306-641-4447 Wanted an older Truck with 4 Cylinder with Automatic transmission . No rust. Call or Text 1-306-641-4447 Wanted older Degelman or Shulte reel type Rockpicker, in good condition. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 I am looking for a John Deere L or LA tractor in any condition, or parts. Call or text 306-6414447

Copying Services

Trying to find something special? New in package Sole Cleaner. Awesome foot massager! $3.00/each. 306-631-9800 WANTED Wanted Chev or GMC 1996 to 2008 extended cab 4x4 1/2 ton, with low mileage and in excellent condition. Phone 306-693-1380

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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21, 2018 • PAGE A29

Thousands fill Mosaic Place for annual Remembrance Day ceremonies Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express

Moose Jaw will not forget. Mosaic Place was filled with thousands of supporters and dozens of dignitaries for the 100th annual Remembrance Day Service held on Sunday, Nov. 11, the kind of turnout that has long been a hallmark of the community. Onlookers took part in remembering the hundreds of thousands of soldiers who fought and gave the ultimate sacrifice through the many armed conflicts and support missions Canada has been a part of through the last century. The event saw a full compliment of military turnout, including the Saskatchewan Dragoons, as well as the Navy, Army and Sea Cadet corps. The Dragoons also provided the traditional honour guard around the special cenotaph at centre ice in Mosaic Place, led by SMWO Al Pociuk. Legion Branch 59 padre Rev. Doug Shephard conducted the service, with Rev. Dr. Dean Pinter of St. Aiden’s Church providing the homily and 15 Wing Padre Capt. Eric Davis reading the official scripture. Last Post and Reveille were performed by Capt. Rick Elmer; Michelle Gallagher was the bag piper for the ceremony. Belinda and Halsey Naismith had the honour of laying the first wreath, the Memorial Cross on behalf of widows and children of veterans. A host of dignitaries were on hand for the wreath laying ceremony, including MP Tom Lukiwski on behalf of the Government of Canada; MLAs Warren Michelson and Greg Lawrence for the Government of Saskatchewan; Mayor Fraser Tolmie for the City of Moose Jaw and 15 Wing Commander Col. Denis O’Reilly and Chief Warrant Officer John Hall. The service concluded with a parade of veterans, military organizations and supporting organizations to the Royal Canadian Legion.

The Moose Jaw Band City Band performs during the Remembrance Day ceremonies.

The Remembrance Day colour party leads the parade to the Legion following the day’s ceremonies. The cenotaph in Mosaic Place was covered with wreathes at the end of the ceremony.

Royal Canadian Legion president Roy Labuick and Moose Jaw Anavets’ Marg Lafond during the wreath laying ceremony.

Moose Jaw Police Service chief Rick Bourassa (right) and deputy chief Rick Johns lay their wreath.

15 Wing Commander Col. Denis O’Reilly and CWO John Hall carry their wreath to the cenotaph.

Moose Jaw-Lake Centre-Lanigan MP Tom Lukiwski lays a wreath on behalf of the Government of Canada.

Members of the Saskatchewan Dragoons march to the Royal Canadian Legion on Remembrance Day.

Moose Jaw Wakamow MLA Greg Lawrence and North MLA Warren Michelson lay their wreath on behalf of the Government of Saskatchewan.

Belinda and Halsey Naismith lay the Memorial Cross on behalf of widows and children of veterans.

Dignitaries sing the Remembrance Day hymn Abide with Me.

The 40 Snowbird Air Cadet League march in Re- The 99 Assiniboine Royal Canadian Sea Cadets on parade. Cadets from 1856 Army Cadet Corp march on pamembrance Day parade. rade.

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PAGE A30 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21 2018

COMING EVENTS Please note that coming events are placed where space is available and that priority is given to local non-profit groups and organizations.

THE 73RD ROTARY CAROL FESTIVAL is soon upon us for performances on December 10, 11, and 12. Talent interested in participating--vocal or instrumental--are asked to contact Lorene at 306-630-6845 or lorenelebere@yahoo.ca by November 21.� GOOD FOOD BOX (GFB) ORDERS SCHEDULE: 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 306-693-0754. BEREAVED PARENTS Grief Support Group for Parents who have experienced the death of a Child. Next Meeting: Wednesday, November 21, 7:30pm to 9:00pm at Crescent Park Event Centre 262 Athabasca St. E. Everyone is Welcome. HOW TO MAKE A CHRISTMAS WREATH with Tina Couzens, Evan’s Florists will take place on Thursday November 22nd from 2:30 – 3:30 p.m.at the Public Library. Come learn how to make a fresh wreath from scratch using pine, cedar and fir boughs; and wire. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. BE A MORE CONFIDENT YOU., with Tap Toastmasters Club will take place on Thursday, November 22, 2018 at 7:00 - 8:30 p.m. at the Public Library. The mission of a Toastmasters club is to provide a mutually supportive and positive learning environment in which every individual member has the opportunity to develop oral communication and leadership skills, which in turn foster self-confidence and personal growth. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. FRIENDS OF THE LIBRARY USED BOOK SALE will be held Friday, November 23rd from 1pm4:30pm and Saturday, November 24th from 9:30am-3pm. Adult books, children’s books, DVDs, audiobooks, and more. Everything is priced to sell. 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. TOWN & COUNTRY SINGLES DANCE will be held on Saturday, Nov. 24th from 8pm-12midnight at the Church of Our Lady Community Centre, 566 Vaughan Street; Band: Leon Ochs; Come on out for an evening of fun! Married couples welcome! Cost $14. Midnight lunch included. Information available by calling 691-6634. BREAKFAST WITH MRS. CLAUS at the Western Development Museum on Saturday, November 24th from 9am-11am. Visit with Mrs. Claus while you enjoy breakfast. Tickets $5pp (children 3yrs and under free). Tickets available at the WDM or from the Girl Guides. KIDS SECRET SHOPPING AND SHORTWAVE TO SANTA will be held at the Western Development Museum from 10am-3pm on Saturday, November 24th. Children 10yrs and under can do their Christmas shopping with help from the friendly elves at the WDM. No parent allowed during the shopping. Children walk out with their gifts wrapped and ready for Christmas morning. All gifts are $15 or less (cash only please). The Moose Jaw Amateur Radio Club will also be on hand for the kids to speak to Santa at the North Pole via Shortwave Radio. ZION’S CHRISTMAS SALE will be held on Sat, Nov. 24 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Seasonal decorations, small bake sale, and more‌ Admission –$2 or donation of mitts, gloves, hats & scarves for children at local schools and men’s socks for Riverside Mission. 18TH ANNUAL BURROWING OWL FUNDRAISER at MJ Exhibition Convention Centre on Saturday, November 24th with Dinner, entertainment and more. Doors open 5:30pm/Supper 6pm. Tickets available at MJ Exhibition Co Admin office $40pp or table of 8 - $300. Penny Parade; Silent Auction/Live Auction and Draws. For more info www.skburrowingowl.ca or www. moosejawex.ca CHESS CLUB next meeting will take place on Tuesday, November 25 at 7:00pm at the Public Library. If you enjoy playing chess, want to learn, or work on your

Since 1972

strategy, join for some friendly competition. Come on your own or with friends. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. G 4 GRANDMOTHERS MEETING will be held Nov 26 (Mon) at 1:30 pm at St. Aidan Anglican Church, 124 1st Ave. N.E. Please use 1st Ave door. Handicapped friendly. Part of the Stephen Lewis Foundation –a registered charity; the local G4Gs fundraise to help AIDS Orphans & their Caregivers in Africa – schools/food banks/medications & more. www.stephenlewisfoubndation.org New members welcome. Call 306-693-3848 for more info. FAMILY FUN TECH NIGHT will take place on Tuesday, November 27 at 7:00pm at the Public Library. This is a program for kids of any age with their parents, grandparents or other family members to explore maker and tech activities. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. THE MOOSE JAW STAMP CLUB will meet Wednesday November 28 @7pm in the Lyndale School staffroom, 1322 – 11th Ave. NW (north entrance). Visitors are welcome. Call 306.693.5705 for more information. SURVIVORS OF SUICIDE Grief Support Group for those who have experienced the death of a Loved One by Suicide Next Meeting: Wed. November 28, 7:30pm to 9:00pm at Crescent Park Event Centre 262 Athabasca St. E. Everyone is Welcome. CHRISTMAS IN OUR HEARTS AND HOMES on Friday, November 30 at 7 p.m. at Hillcrest Church (1550 Main St. North). A “Picture Perfect Christmas� with inspirational keynote speaker, Krista Penner, from Mission, BC. There will also be a presentation of some new ideas to decorate your Christmas ‘corners’ with Jillian Bilawchuk of Jillian’s Design Elements. There will also be four local photographers showcasing ‘winter selections’ from their portfolios and music by Sharon Church & Joya Johnson, as well as delicious appetizers and desserts. Tickets are $15 and are available at the church office or by calling 306-6925600, or call Sharon at 306-631-8238. AN ADULT (18+) FIREARMS LICENSING COURSE WEEKEND will be held in Moose Jaw Saturday, December 1st and Sunday, December 2nd, 2018. Sat Dec 01 will see a Cdn firearms Safety course CFSC conducted. Completion of this course will allow one to apply for their Possession and Acquisition License (PAL). Sunday Dec 02, a Canadian Restricted Firearms Safety course CRFSC will be conducted. Completion of this course will enable one to apply for a PAL with Restricted certification RPAL. Note. One must have completed and passed the CFSC before one can take the Canadian restricted firearms Safety course. For more information such as course hours, Registration Procedures, Class location, Loaner manual pickup, costs ,etc contact Course coordinator Harry at hshorejda@shaw.ca, or 3066931324 HERITAGE INN SMALL BUSINESS CHRISTMAS PARTY will be held on Saturday, December 1st – Cocktails 5:30pm/Dinner 6:30; entertainment to follow “The Mark & John Show�. $47pp includes a ride home. Please call 306.693.7550; ask for Abdul or Peggy to reserve your table. MOOSE JAW BUSINESSMEN’S CLUB PRESENTS CHRISTMAS FEST FEATURING CANADA’S PREMIERE HYPNOTIST WAYNE LEE on Saturday, December 8th at MJ Exhibition Grounds. Cost $100pp. Contact your local MJBC Member or call 306.631.8893. CHRISTMAS HAM & TURKEY BINGO hosted by the Knights of Columbus, Father Gilpin Council #9760 will be held on Sunday December 9, 2018, at Church of Our Lady Community Centre. Doors open at 6:00 P.M.; games start at 7:00 P.M. There will be a lunch counter. The whole family is welcome. A CHRISTMAS LONG AGO will be held at the Western Development Museum on Saturday, December 15th and 22ndfrom 10am-2pm both days. Pre-registration is required. Young visitors are invited to learn about the festive season in Saskatchewan long ago, see what types of gifts were given, and make an old-fashioned craft. Recommended for ages five years and up; families welcome. Regular museum admission applies. Free for WDM members. 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. LEGION GENERAL MEETING – Wednesday 21 November

JESSIE WEDHORN (BOAN)

 BIRTHDAY Celebration

@t 7:00 pm – New members will be welcomed, and all Legion members are encouraged to attend in order to form a quorum and conduct the business of Branch 59. RENEW YOUR 2019 LEGION MEMBERSHIP NOW! Early Bird Campaign runs until Nov 30. Deadline for renewal is December 31st to remain a member in good standing GREY CUP PARTY @ LEGION – Join us Sunday 25 November 2018 @ 3:00 pm. Watch the battle between EAST and WEST!! Game time @ 5:00 pm. APPETIZER & MUNCHIE POTLUCK - Bring your favourite football food to share!!! Everyone welcome – BRING FRIENDS! 2018 CHRISTMAS TRADE FAIR - SATURDAY & SUNDAY DECEMBER 1st & 2nd - 11am – 5pm – Legion Auditorium - Penny Parade - Food & Drink Available - Admission is a Donation to the Moose Jaw Food Bank – We have a full house as all tables are sold out - Legion members and those would like to help, are asked to donate baked goods to our fundraising bake table. NEW YEAR’S EVE PARTY – Monday, December 31st – Legion Auditorium – Doors Open 7:30 pm – TRICK RYDER 8:30 – 12:30, Lunch 10:30. Advance tickets $40 & $45. Volunteers will drive you home. OPEN TO THE PUBLIC – EVERYONE WELCOME!! MOOSE JAW & DISTRICT SENIORS’ ASSOCIATION @Timothy Eaton Garden – 101-510 Main St N. For more information or the regular listing of ongoing daily events call 306-694-4223 or mjsenior@ sasktel.net Baked Potato Fundraiser will be held Saturday, November 24th at 5:30 p.m. Cost: $10.00 advance tickets or $12.00 at the door. Join for an evening of fun and food. Relax and visit with a baked potato & toppings, salad, dessert and coffee. Social Dance will be held Saturday, December 1st from 8:00-Midnight featuring Len Gadica. Cost: $14.00 Lunch following the dance. COSMO SENIORS’ CENTRE, 235 Third Ave. N.E. For more information call (306) 692-6072. Cosmo Mini Cribbage Tournament on Tuesday, November 27th at 1pm. Cost $5 includes snack & prizes. Cosmo Christmas Banquet on Thursday, December 6th at 5:30pm. Cost $17pp. Cosmo Mini Canasta on Friday, December 14th at 1:00pm. Cost $5 includes snack & prizes. Cosmo Social Dance on Saturday, December 15th from 8pm-midnight. Band: Len Gadica. Cost $14pp includes lunch. Cosmo New Year’s Eve Dance on Monday, December 31st from 8pm-midnight. Band: Al & Company. Cost $25pp includes a turkey lunch. No Jam Sessions on December 25th or January 1st. Jam Sessions Resume January 8th. 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. 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. 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 ebcrysler@gmail.com or Mitchell Miller at (306)6814515 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.

20th Annual Jays Jaunt to Denver

.................................................

Saturday, Nov 24 1:30pm Minto Church

NEW PATIENTS WELCOME

We Direct Bill Insurance Companies!

................................................. Cake and ice cream served Music by Jacksonville Followed by open mic (please share a story or a sing a song) If you have a picture or story please bring for Mom’s scrap book. For information or if you need a ride phone Randy or Ronda 306-693-2257 or 306-690-4957

Join fellow Blue Jay Fans for games in the beautiful city of Denver!  To book, visit your professional travel agent:

80 CARIBOU ST. W. MOOSE JAW • PHONE: 306.693.5117


MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21, 2018 • PAGE A31

Market Place REAL ESTATE

of Moose Jaw

Spacious 4 level split, NW Crescent. 3 Bedrooms upstairs, master with ensuite. 3rd level with family room with fireplace, 4th bedroom, bath. 4th level den, storage and utility area. Single detached garage.

Kaitlin Hammel JC Chhokar Sonya Bitz Bryan Gilbert Lori Keeler

140 Main St N 306-694-5766

www.remax-moosejaw.sk.ca

Semi detached 3 bedroom bungalow. Sunny eat in kitchen, dining area adjacent to living room. Lower level offers large family room, laundry plus undeveloped room Private fenced yard. 2 sheds. Listed at $174,900

Welcoming front entry, sun drenched living room, vaulted Numerous updates have been done since 2013 Over ceilings. Formal dining area with bow window overlooking 1100 sqft main floor laundry with adjacent entry way leading to the back yard, detached garage. 2 park like yard. Oak cabinetry, updated counter tops in bedrooms. Appliances included. REDUCED to kitchen. Gleaming hardwood floors. Completed lower $214,900 level. Enjoy moving into this 2 storey split in VLA!

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

684-9491 life! into your 631-0886

Frank Hammel Beth Vance Gladys Gray Katie Keeler Jennifer Nant

684-4675 631-5220 631-8471 631-4790 631-8069

Well maintained condo on ground level, private entrance and patio space. Bright eat in kitchen, formal dining area, living room with fireplace. Insuite laundry. Storage room.

631-8181 690-4333 631-0435

Affordable high quality condominium townhouse. Large foyer, open concept main floor. Large windows in living room, garden door to private deck. Maple cabinets, granite counter tops, center island, breakfast bar. Loaded with features and extras!

We are thrilled to announce our newest Team member Juanita Brownlee. Juanita is licensed in Residential, Commercial and Farm Real Estate. Juanita is a proud Spouse of a Canadian Armed Forces Member and her love of her Military community shines through. Please call Juanita at 306 313-1759 for Buying or Selling.

Juanita Brownlee

www.picketfencemj.ca Laural Hunt

Brad Bokinac

Juanita Brownlee

306-630-3910

306-630-8148

306 313-1759

RealtorÂŽ Residential, Commercial, Farm and Property Management

1004 Normandy Dr

1123 Athabasca St W

RealtorÂŽ Residential, Commercial

956 Francis St.

RealtorÂŽ Residential, Commercial

Baildon RM No.131

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

Derek McRitchie

REALTOR ÂŽ

Amber Tangjerd

REALTOR ÂŽ

E.G. (Bub) Hill

REALTOR ÂŽ

Bill McLean

REALTOR ÂŽ

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

 Saturday, November 24th

$378,000

$219,900

Excellent 4 bedroom 2 bathroom 4 level , new windows and doors, new insulation and siding. 3 large bedrooms upstairs and an additional bedroom on the third level. Dining room has garden doors ,mud room leads to the deck complete with hot tub as well as access to the garage ,large yard with kids play structure and dog run. Mature landscaping and ample parking.

Walkout basement to a private back yard patio,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. If you are looking for a 70's home in the Palliser area with a great shop look no further.

$229,000

DOUBLE HEATED GARAGE, patio area in the back and a deck on the front. Garden area and shed,bright kitchen and bathroom from the natural light (skylights). Original hardwood floors and modern pain colors Updates include newer windows, siding with Styrofoam insulation, deck, shingles, eaves, soffit ,fascia, shed, central air & garage on the outside. Inside has updates such as the furnace, bathroom and paint.

$20,000 Acreage located in the Crestwynd District, formerly the village of Crestwynd. This property was the Crestwynd Community Centre. Property sold where is, as is. The RM does not warrant the quonset, cistern or septic tank. Buyers are encouraged to do due diligence with regard to inspections of cistern and septic tank.

www.moosejawrealestate.net

1:00 - 2:30pm

D

UCE

D T RE

JUS

101 EDELWEISS CRES NOW ONLY

FOR SALE

$349,000

3:00 - 4:30pm

Beautiful 2 bed room, 2 bathro om Condo #4 - 212 Mulbe rry Lane Complet

ely updated with all new tops, computer desktop and buff granite counter et. Both bathroo all new granite ms counter tops. All new floor cov erings and fres h paint through Condo features out. just under 140 0 sq ft. 4 season sunroom. Sing le car attached garage, Fireplace. Water softener and reve Natural Gas rse osmosis, 7 appliances

All this for und

er $300,000.

OPEN SHOWIN

Wednesday July GS 4th, 2-3pm Friday July 6th , 2-3pm Sunday July 8th , 2-3pm

1131 CURRIE CRES

Wednes

day July 11th, (to book a priva 2-3pm te showing time please leave your phone number in mailbox. we name and will call you to set up a time) Agents Welcom

$214,500

e

This well maintained home features 2 bedrooms on the main floor and 2 dens in the lower level which could be used for guest rooms or home offices. The main floor has a wonderful layout with an abundance of original hardwood, maple cabinets in the kitchen, and a large dining area featuring custom built-in shelving. The light-filled sunroom has plenty of storage and has a natural gas converted wood stove for ultimate comfort.

MOOSE JAW

“Very pleased with advertising in the Moose Jaw Express. 10 people at 1st showing -“CONDO SOLD�- Several showed up for 2nd showing to be turned away! Print advertising works! Glenn Christianson

SIGNATURE SERVICE

EXPRE

Share your THDP¡VQHZVSLFWXUHVDQGUHVXOWV

Doreen Heinbigner, REALTORÂŽ

We

Aqua taking 710 Main St.Otters N. • 306-630-6643

n

Club focussing on developing swimm www.skhome.ca

OPEN HOUSE

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The Moose Jaw Kinsmen Aqua Otters are looking to expand their synchronized swimming program. The local club – which swims twice a week at the pool in the 15 Wing athletic complex – recently opted to move to a full recreational program for the 201819 season, a move designed to rebuild the team back into the competitive stream. As a result, it’s the ‘more the merrier’ as they hope to see new youngsters taking to the pool. To that end, they’ll be holding a Try Synchro for Free evening on Nov. 16, looking to see as many potential new Otters as possible. Members of the Moose Jaw Kinsmen Aqua “We’ll just try and incorporate you into a recent practice. the practice, show off some routines and kind of what we do, play some games and – synchronicity. T have some fun,â€? said Otters head coach “Right now, we’re kind of in the middle w Alysa Beattie. “We just want the kids to of building our routines,â€? Beattie said. sw come out and see what it’s all about.â€? m “There’s less stress with recreational, but The club currently swims and trains twice it’s still the same amount of practice and a a week on Tuesdays and Fridays, with the time that gets put into it. Synchro is “ older swimmers training for two hours a good sport because you make a lot of tr and younger swimmers for an hour and sa really good friendships and you’re having a half. Training includes in-water, as well fun while you’re working, so you don’t T as dryland training, all with the goal of notice it as much.â€? VZ building skill, stamina and – naturally PAGE A8 up • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 14, 2018

Saturday, November 24 th

+ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL +

Moose Jaw’s REAL community 1019newspaper Carleton Street

Ltd

HEATING • PLUMBING

Please Support the Businesses in our COOLING • BOILERS Black Friday Event! + BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL + SALESHuge • SERVICE • INSTALLATION

OF 2018

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• PAGE 1

PAGE 12 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM

NOVEMBER 2018

Specialized in

Energy Efficient Furnaces Custom Sheet Metal Work We Service ALL Makes and Models

open concept, A local family received the family keys style to their bungalow! 7th new home on Wednesday, November in an emotional Key Ceremony hosted by Located Habitat Humanity, in whichinthe organizaPalliser area Pre-Christmas Saleof Moose tion celebrated the completion of its 7th Jaw! • Gift Ware

30

%

home in Moose Jaw. • Jewellery Habitat for OFF Humanity welcomed Kathy • Furniture Brown and her son Carter into their new 308 Main St N • 306-693-7111 home at 1160 1st Avenue NE. To celebrate Seniors Real volunEstate theCORNER occasion, several dignitaries, Laurie Lunde Specialist teers, family and friends joined instayed When the news broke that Brown but I could have 306.684.2704 Call or Text Direct my personal number only! Greyhound Bus Lines hotel room‌$igh. Residential • Acreage • to Resort Property Specialist-serving Moose Jaw Regina Area receiving •the keys her brand-new home. would no longer be ser7KH ULGH RQ WKH EXV ZDV Fax: (306) 693-2112 vicing Western Canada, vantages over driving. I In an emotional Brown said 138 Fairfordpresentation, St. W. I thought to myself that journal I used to keep for there will be a lot of hitchation seemed to be high o Jaw, SK S6H 1V3 their new Moose home is a “big dream come trueâ€? hiking happening. Then I seeing the scenery and n www.LaurieLunde.com a sickening thought‌ driving, so I was easily for her and her son,had who was equally excitthat there will be a lot of ing to usâ€? which was a G hitchhiking happening. While I was leaving the HGDQGÂżOOHGZLWKHPRWLRQDVWKH\UHFHLYHG by Dale “bushyâ€? Bush Yikes! Hopefully that will only able to enjoy the vie itself out. With the side of my window but H o the keys to their work newly built home. “All

Greyhound in The

.COM

SINCE 2008

ASHDOWNS FURNITURE & INTERIORS • CAP-IT • CARPET GALLERY • CLOTHES ENCOUNTER • GINGERBREAD SQUARE • HOSPITAL GIFT SHOP • HOPKINS DINING PARLOUR JILLIAN’S DESIGN ELEMENTS • MCKARR’S FURNITURE & MATTRESSES • MID-WEST EFFICIENCY • MOOSE JAW CO-OP AGRO • MOOSE JAW EXPRESS • MOOSE JAW FORD MOOSE JAW SURPLUS • MURRAY GM • PIC-A-PANT • SOUTH COUNTRY EQUIPMENT • TAYLOR MOOSE JAW TOYOTA • THE CRUSHED CAN RETAIL WARRIORS STORE THE SALVATION ARMY • ULTIMATE FANZONE • ULTRACUTS • PAST TIMES • PHARMASAVE • QUARKS • WATERVISION POOLS & HOT TUBS

E A18 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 14, 2018

With the money you saved on black friday

N ON THE

NOVEMBER 2018

How strong is your foundation?

No other like it! This 4 bedroom/3 bath home has it all! Need more room? There is over 1800 sq ft of living space, and this doesn’t include the lower level! Reconfiguration has allowed an open-concept design throughout the living room and dining area. The kitchen has beautiful views of the park-like back yard, overlooking the newer deck and mature trees.


PAGE A32 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 21 2018

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Car of$the Year

(INCLUDES FREIGHT & FEES)

#/£Limited (HCFI), OnOn Approved Credit. Weekly lease offers apply to a new 20182018 CR-VCR-V LX-AWD CVT, CVT, modelmodel RW2H2JES/2018 AccordAccord 4D 1.5T 6MT, model CV1E1JE a 60/60-month period, forperiod, a total of #/£Limited time time lease leaseoffer offerfrom fromHonda HondaCanada CanadaFinance FinanceInc. Inc. (HCFI), Approved Credit. Weekly lease offers apply to a new LX-AWD RW2H2JES/2018 4DLX 1.5T LX-HS CVT, modelfor CV1F1JE for a 60/60-month for260/260 a payments of $88/$76 leased 2.99%/1.99% 100,000 kilometre allowance (12 cents/km excess charge applies). Total lease obligation is $22,989.65/$19,808.43. Lease obligation includes freightincludes and PDI freight of $1,795/$1,655, Federal air conditioning total of 260/260 payments of at $88/$81 leased atAPR. 2.99%/1.99% APR. 100,000 kilometre allowance (12 cents/km excess charge applies). Total lease obligation is $22,989.65/$20,934.74. Lease obligation and PDI of $1,795/$1,655, Federal aircharge, engine block heater, wheel lock, tire levy and other applicable fees except PPSA lien registration fee of $52.76 and lien registering agent’s fee of $5.25, which are both due at time of delivery. ∞Lease example based on a new 2018 Civic LX MT Sedan, conditioning charge, engine block heater, wheel lock, tire levy and other applicable fees except PPSA lien registration fee of $52.76 and lien registering agent’s fee of $5.25, which are both due at time of delivery. ∞Lease example based on a new 2018 model leased at 0.99% APR.of80,000 kilometre allowance (12 cents/km excess charge (12 applies). Totalexcess lease obligation is $13,306.38. Lease obligation includes freight PDI of $1,655, FC2E5JE for a Sedan, 48-month period, for a total 208 weekly payments of $64 Civic LX CVT model FC2F5JE for aof48-month period, for a total of 208 weekly payments $76 leased at 0.99% APR. 80,000 kilometre allowance cents/km charge applies). Total lease obligation is $15,706.83. Leaseand obligation includesFederal insurance and registration air conditioning tireFederal levy andairother applicablecharge, fees except PPSA registration of $52.76 and lien registering agent's of $5.25, which are both agent’s due at time delivery. #/£/are ∞No down-payment license, freight and PDI charge, of $1,655, conditioning tire levy andlien other applicablefeefees except PPSA lien registration fee offee $52.76 and lien registering fee ofof $5.25, which both due at time ofrequired. delivery.Taxes, #/£/∞No down-payment required. are extra. Dealerinsurance may leaseand for registration less. Limitedare time lease/finance Honda Canada Finance Inc. (HCFI), Onfrom Approved †$750 CivicInc. bonus is available on select new†$750 and unregistered Civics (excluding Civicand Typeunregistered R) and is applied to purchase Taxes, license, extra. Dealer mayoffers leasefrom for less. Limited time lease/finance offers HondaCredit. Canada Finance (HCFI), On Approved Credit. Civic bonus2018 is available on select new 2018 Civics for Saskatchewan residents at Honda Dealers of Saskatchewan locations. Offers subject to change or cancellation without prior price after taxes. Offer valid from October 2, 2018 through October 31, 2018 at participating Honda dealers. Offers valid only (excluding Civic Type R) and is applied to purchase price after taxes. Offer valid from November 1, 2018 through December 3, 2018 at participating Honda dealers. Offers valid only for Saskatchewan residents at Honda Dealers of Saskatchewan locations.notice. Offers validtoonchange new in-stock 2018 vehicles. last. only Dealer order trade may be necessary. HondaSask.com your Saskatchewan Honda for details. *None of the features described are intended to dealer replacefor thedetails. driver’s*None responsibility Offersonly subject or cancellation withoutWhile priorquantities notice. Offers valid on or new in-stock 2018 vehicles.Visit While quantities last.orDealer order or trade may bedealer necessary. Visit HondaSask.com or your Saskatchewan Honda of Drivers shouldthe notdriver’s use handheld devicestoor operatedue certain features unlessshould it is safe to do devices so. Someorfeatures technological limitations. feature andtechnological restrictions, please tothe exercise due care while features described aredriving. intended to replace responsibility exercise carevehicle while driving. Drivers notand uselegal handheld operate have certain vehicle features unlessFor it isadditional safe and legal to information, do so. Some limitations features have visit www.honda.ca/disclaimers or refer to the vehicle’s owner’s manual. limitations. For additional feature information, limitations and restrictions, please visit www.honda.ca/disclaimers or refer to the vehicle’s owner’s manual.

Mei-Ling Chow-Mintenko

John Precepa

888-756-8561


NOVEMBER 2018

★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ • PAGE 1

OF 2018

SINCE 2008

.COM


PAGE 2 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM

★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ NOVEMBER 2018

BLACK FRIDAY Participants:

ASHDOWNS FURNITURE & INTERIORS CAP-IT CARPET GALLERY CLOTHES ENCOUNTER GINGERBREAD SQUARE HOSPITAL GIFT SHOP HOPKINS DINING PARLOUR JILLIAN’S DESIGN ELEMENTS MCKARR’S FURNITURE & MATTRESSES MID-WEST EFFICIENCY MOOSE JAW CO-OP AGRO MOOSE JAW EXPRESS MOOSE JAW FORD MOOSE JAW SURPLUS MURRAY GM PIC-A-PANT SOUTH COUNTRY EQUIPMENT TAYLOR MOOSE JAW TOYOTA THE CRUSHED CAN RETAIL WARRIORS STORE THE SALVATIONN ARMY ULTIMATE FANZONE ULTRACUTS PAST TIMES PHARMASAVE QUARKS WATERVISION POOLS & HOT TUBS

November 22, 23 and 24

STORE WIDE SALE                  

        

% 0 2 F OF

 ­€‚ 

          /    



BLACK SALE FRIDAY

NOVEMBER 22, 23 & 24

30% OFF COOKWARE FACTORY SALE

WHILE SUPPLIES LAST SEE STORE FOR DETAILS

SAVE 30% OFF ALL IN STOCK LUG BAGS

212 Main St. N Moose Jaw • 306.692.6433

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK


PAGE 2 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • NOVEMBER 2017 • BLACK FRIDAY

NOVEMBER 2018

★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ • PAGE 3

DON’T BE CAUGHT IN THE COLD BOOK NOW! to make sure your home is ready for winter BONUS! BONUS! BONUS! BONUS! BONUS!

ON ALL OUR YEAR

10 PARTS & LABOUR WARRANTY FURNACES *LIMITED

Complete Assurance™ Warranty Pledge If the heat exchanger fails within 10 years of installation, we provide optional furnace replacement in lieu of heat exchanger replacement. ENERGY STAR® The ENERGY STAR® label means this product is at least 15 to 25% more efficient than standard products, meeting strict EPA and DOE guidelines. SINGLE STAGE

FURNACES STARTS AT $ 35

53

PER MONTH OAC

TWO STAGE

FURNACES STARTS AT $ 35

62

PER MONTH OAC

Don’t buy until you have checked with us! We will not be undersold

COMPLETE PLUMBING, HEATING SALES & SERVICE

Making Warmth & Comfort Efficient

306.694.0028 • 301 River St. W. Moose Jaw • www.midwestefficiency.ca


PAGE 4 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM

★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ NOVEMBER 2018

   

   

  

  

BLACK FRIDAY SPECIALS

Select vehicles at or Below Cost! You have to see it to believe it!

Prices in effect till Saturday at 5:30pm Hurry in - while they last!

$

12

Â?Â?Â?Â? 

95

(For a Limited Time)

       Â  Download our APP!

CLOTHES ENCOUNTER

C a s u a l C o t h i n g f o r M e n , Wo m e n & C h i l d r e n

EVERY TEST DRIVE GIVES YOU A

CHANCE TO SCRATCH & WIN

$10,000

UP TO JORDAN LLOYD PRE-OWNED MANAGER

(306) 694 -1355

1743 Main Street North www.moosejawtoyota.ca

BUY 1 GET 1 AT 50% OFF OF EQUAL OR LESSER VALUE

NOVEMBER 23RD TO NOVEMBER 26TH

ALL REGULAR PRICE STOCK

BUY 1 GET

2ND ITEM

% 50 OFF

EVEN ALREADY MARKED DOWN ITEMS

SALE

WEEKEND

BLACK THURSDAY & FRIDAY

NOVEMBER 22nd AND 23rd

26 Main St. N. 306-692-9955


McKarr’s NOVEMBER 2018

★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ • PAGE 5

Furniture & Mattress Shop WWW.MCKARRSFURNITURE.COM

SALE STARTS NOV 21

7 DAYS ONLY SAVE ON ALL MAJOR BRANDS

ASHLEY • PALLISER • DECORREST • A-AMERICA • DREAMSTAR • FRIGIDAIRE & MORE COFFEE + ENDS

RECLINING SOFA

70 STARTING AT

299

$

SAVE UP TO 6 PIECE DINING

849

$

%

+ SAVE THE TAX

6 PIECE BEDROOM

699

$

999

$


PAGE 6 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM

★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ NOVEMBER 2018

BLACK FRIDAY

SALE

20 15 %

OFF

ALL REGULAR PRICED AND SALE ITEMS*

Black Friday Used Hot Tubs Sale Starting at $3500 and up

%

OFF

25% off

ALL HOT TU

ALL REGULAR PRICED UGG FOOTWEAR

Friday, Nove

B CHEMICA

mber 23, 20

LS

18 ONLY

710 High St W Moose Jaw St SOME EXCEPTIONS APPLY: *20% OFF REGULAR & SALE PRICED ITEMS NOT APPLICABLE TO CANADA GOOSE, NOBIS, OSC, MOOSE KNUCKLES, UGG, OAKLEY & BLUNDSTONE. NO PRICE MATCHING FROM NOV 23-28. TOWN ‘N’ COUNTRY MALL - 1235 MAIN ST. NORTH | WWW.QUARKSHOES.COM

306-972-9020

www.watervisionservices.com

STORE WIDE

SAVINGS UP TO 50% OFF

CUSTOMER APPRECIATION Lino

carpet Tile

Lux Vinyl Plank

Come in from the cold for a cup of hot chocolate and check out our HOT BLACK FRIDAY sales!

DAYS! NOV 26TH DEC 1ST TO

Lux Vinyl Tile

Moon Light Madness Friday November 23 8:30-10pm Saturday November 24 9:00-5pm (306)

693-3977

468 High St W., Moose Jaw • Fax: 306-693-3978 www.carpetgalleryofmoosejaw.com

YOU ARE INVITED! bill RAVNECK - OWNER

CORNER OF RIVER & MAIN 306-693-FANS (3267)

MP


NOVEMBER 2018

★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ • PAGE 7

BLACK FRIDAY SPECIALS Customized Calendars

PULL UP BANNERS Down to just

Stay Top of Mind Year Round!

5 175 3 1 $ each!

$

25 Digital Printed Colour Calendars

12.95

$

each

or

100 Printed Colour calendars

$8.95 each

BUSINESS CARDS Full colour cards 2 sides High Quality 14pt card stock

500 cards

$

45

$30

1000 cards

$

65

$45

Hurry - Sales Last until December 1, 2017 8

32 Manitoba St W Moose Jaw, SK S6H 1P7 306-694-1322 www.saskpromo.com

THE WEARHOUSE 0 0 0 , 0 • Over 3pants! FACTORY OUTLET f o pairs ! e l a s e l o h w w o l e b • All 429 River St. W. Moose Jaw

Pic-A-Pant

THE WEARHOUSE

Buy 1 Pair of Pants and Get The 2nd Pair for 1/2 PRICE!

Bring this coupon to purchase 1 pair of pants at our ‘regular’ low price and buy the second pair for 1/2 price (of equal or lesser value)

Hours: Thurs-Fri-Sat: 10am-5pm


PAGE 8 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM

★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ NOVEMBER 2018

SPECIALS!

DOOR CRASHER FABRIC RECLINING SOFA & LOVESEAT

1699

$

99

*LIMITED QUANTITIES

*LIMITED QUANTITIES

799

$

99

+ TAX

299

$

99

+ TAX

*LIMITED QUANTITIES

30” Range with True Convection

99 1598

$

+ TAX

*LIMITED QUANTITIES

9 999 9

$

+ TAX

Starting at

9 599 9

$ *LIMITED QUANTITIES

+ TAX

18 cuft. top mount Refrigerator *LIMITED QUANTITIES

Dishwashers

Dishwashers

+

*LIMITED QUANTITIES

DURANCE TWIN MATTRESS & BOX SET

5.4/7.4 cuft. Top Load Washer & Dryer

00TAX

SPECIALS!

MATTRESS *LIMITED QUANTITIES

1199

750 EA OR 675+ TAX

$

PAIR

$

$

+ TAX

BEAUTYREST LILY QUEEN MATTRESS

5 PIECE DINING TABLE & CHAIR SET

LEATHER MATCH RECLINER

SPECIALS!

APPLIANCE

Starting at

799 99

$ *LIMITED QUANTITIES

+ TAX

*LIMITED QUANTITIES

899

$

99

+ TAX

DOUBLE MATTRESS & BOX SET

399

$

99

*LIMITED QUANTITIES

+ TAX

*LIMITED QUANTITIES

19 cuft. Bottom Mount Refrigerator 9 9 9 0 1

9

$

+ TAX

*LIMITED QUANTITIES

RECLINING SOFA & LOVESEAT

1999

$

99

+ TAX

FABRIC SOFA & LOVESEAT

1329

$

99

*LIMITED QUANTITIES

NOV 23-25

+ TAX

SPECIALS!

FURNITURE

*LIMITED QUANTITIES

TWIN XL MATTRESS & DUAL POWER ADJUSTABLE BASE

750 00

$

POWER LEATHER THEATER SEATING

3899

$

*LIMITED QUANTITIES

99 + TAX

+ TAX

306-692-7888

NOV 23-25


PAGE 10 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM

★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ NOVEMBER 2018

ONE WEEK OF SAVINGS AT

Gingerbread Square

Ladies Boutique

friday nov 23 - friday nov 30

20% -70% OFF all clothing

$649.00

While Supplies Last Set up Included Delivery Available

SOUTHCOUNTRY.CA MOOSE JAW 306.692.2391

MOSSBANK 306.354.2411

ASSINIBOIA 306.642.3366

LARGE SELECTION OF PANTS, TOPS, SWEATERS & DRESSES Run, run as fast as you dare... to shop

Black Friday week

Gingerbread Square! 304 MAIN ST. N, MOOSE JAW, SK TELEPHONE: 306.693.4555

Hopkins Dining Parlour

BLACK FRIDAY PARTY Friday, November 23rd

BLACK FRIDAY

SPECIALS IN STORE SPECIALS

HOUSE HOLD GOODS WOMEN AND MEN’S CLOTHING

Join your friends and family for an evening of dinner, drinks & Karaoke

Black & Blue Burgers With choice of sides 2 for $12.99 2 for 1 Chicken Alfredo

Dinner service starts at 4:30pm Karaoke begins at 7:00pm All Ages are Welcome!

Black Friday Platter Wings, Potato Skins, Popcorn Shrimp Fresh Veggies $24.99

Hopkins Gift Certificates make the Perfect Gift! Remember to Book Your Christmas Party With Us!

175 1 Ave NE, Moose Jaw, (306) 692-8858

65 Athabasca St. W.

www.hopkinsdining.com 306.692.5995


BIG SAVINGS NOVEMBER 2018

★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ • PAGE 11

November 23

Lanyards

RD

& 24

TH

Helping Valentine Infant T-Shirt Hand Mittens

Tumblers

REG.

REG.

REG.

REG.

$7

$10

$15

$20

SALE

SALE

SALE

SALE

$3

$5

$5

$5

Infant T-Shirt

Crossbody Fleece

REG.

REG.

$20

$90

SALE

SALE

$5

$45 Warriors 3x5 Flag

Mohawk Knit Toque REG.

$25 SALE

$5

REG.

$25

SALE

$10

Swivel Keychain

Morty Back Pack REG.

$20 SALE

$10

Friday 23rd 1pm to 9pm Saturday 24th 10am to 5pm Black 30x60

REG.

REG.

SALE

$15

$10

SALE

$5

Fleece Blankets

Elevate Youth Long Sleeve

$30

REG.

Grey 50x60 REG.

Reebok Gloves REG.

$50

$75

$17

SALE

SALE

SALE

$25

$35

$5


★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ SALES • SERVICE • INSTALLATION

building up skill, stamina – naturally PAGE A8home • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, November 14, 2018 new on andWednesday, November 7th in an emotional Key Ceremony hosted by Specialized in Habitat Humanity, in which the organizaEnergy Efficient Furnaces Pre-Christmas Sale tion celebrated the completion of its 7th Custom Sheet Metal Work • Gift Ware home in Moose Jaw. • Jewellery We Service ALL Makes and Models Habitat for Humanity welcomed Kathy OFF • Furniture Brown son Carter into their new 308 Mainand St N her • 306-693-7111 home at 1160 1st Avenue NE. To celebrate theCORNER occasion, several dignitaries, volunteers, family and friends joined instay but I could have When the news broke that Brown Greyhound Bus Lines hotel room…$igh. receiving the keys to her brand-new home. on the bus w would no longer be ser- The ride vicing Western Canada, vantages over driving In an emotional presentation, Brown said journal I used to keep I thought to myself that there will be a lot of hitch- ation seemed to be hig their new home is ahiking “big dream true” happening. Then Icome seeing the scenery an had a sickening thought… driving, so I was eas for her and her son,thatwho was equally excitthere will be a lot of ing to us” which was With the money you saved ed andby filled hitchhiking happening. While I was leaving t with Dale “bushy” Bush emotion as they received Yikes! Hopefully that will only able to enjoy the work itself out. With the side of my“All window b on black friday the keys to their newly built home. good old interwwweb, it might actually be a better cross section of folks immensely for folks all who need rides to connect with people were those way days, the hours come down toenter how about supporting who have room to give rides. This is a huge change ple-watcher like mys have always tried to a lot ofget Western I forwill toCanadians. spend my days with CarI have always been lucky enough to be able to be and I would wonder w The Salvation Army? our this; ter surrounded bydrive the that depending I helped one of those who can or flywalls to my destinaon my ofte tions but there have been a few times when the old roneous clothing assu community goal is $10,000! build,”greysaid Brown. chase down observations. If I wa dog has gotten me to “I jobs can that were “out of him the way” in a timely manner. Once I had a gig as a Holmes, I would be th the hall, on inthe floor thatIt Iis going helped to be diff singlestepping performer for a week Williams Lake B.C. Vanier Chamber Choir I only had an old van that I wasn’t sure would make buses on the streets an lay. Play hide seek hiding the trip; besides,and I wouldn’t have and left my find wife andhim operation and a chang Rotary Carol Festival under young without wheels for a week, so it was an was inevitable. Whe thesonstairs where the walls are filled easy decision to hop on the “dog” and ride, wait and for a large operation still accepting talent transfer for a 12-hour trip from Salmon Arm. Had be economical, comp with signatures of all the wonderful people I driven, it would have only been a four-hour drive and that can create op Matthew Gourlie that helped make my dream- our dream It’s a venerable Moose Jaw holiday audience. tradition and the Rotary Carol Festival “It gives them a chance to perform come true.” still has room for interested singers, publicly and to listen to each other 18th Annual Burrowing Owl Fundraiser thanked Habitat for Humanity and all musicians and choirs to take part this perform,” LeBere said. “It’s a nice She year. start to the Christmas season, I find.” andNovember volunteers24 involved Saturday, Lorene LeBere from the Rotary Car- This year’s Rotary Carol Festival will the organizations ol Festival said that the response Dec. 10-12. Each StockiforngtakeFuplace in making her dream home possible. “Tod fromfeatures the 73rd annual event has been good, night n typically seven differPAGE 12 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM

NOVEMBER 2018

30

%

DOWN ON THE

Greyhound in The

goal $10,000

but they still have room to add more talented performers -- be they vocal or instrumental -- before the Nov. 21 deadline. “I’m pleased with the response so far, but we could use a few more,” LeBere said. “A lot of the high schools have already registered, but we still have room for more people if they’re interested.” The festival has a core group of choirs and performers who return year after year, but the festival also offers a great opportunity for other groups to perform in front of a large and warm

ent groups. LeBere said they will welcome any groups of any size that want to take part. Beginning in 1945, the Festival has become a local holiday tradition. “It’s been going on so long,” LeBere said. “A lot of people in Moose Jaw remember performing themselves or watching their kids or grandkids perform. It’s nice because the audience gets to participate in the carol singing between the performances as well.” Any individuals or groups interested in performing can contact Lorene at lorenelebere@yahoo.ca by Nov. 21.

$9,000 $8,000 $7,000 $6,000 $5,000 $4,000 $3,000 $1,000 $2,000

CORRECTION

$500

Salvation Army Kettle Campaign: For more information or to volunteer call 306.692.5899

Moose Jaw Exhibition Convention Centre

Dinner, Entertainment and More! Doors open 5:30 Supper at 6:00 Advanced tickets only $40ea or a table of 8 for $300

306-692-2723

250 Thatcher Dr E. Moose Jaw Exhibition Grounds

Doug Arden: Comedian, Ventriloquist & Magician One of our local cheer teams CHEER INFINITY ATHLETICS will perform cheer demonstrations

Kathy and her son Carter cut the ribbon to their brand-new home.


★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ NOVEMBER 2018

PAGE 13 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM

MONTH LONG SALE PRE-OWNED

SAVINGS UP TO $11,687

SPECIALS

2018 FORD ESCAPE SE Stock #Q3120

SAVE $2,700

SAVE $1,809

Stock #USP1819

$390 MONTHLY / 48 MTH LEASE

Automatic, 4WD

32,839

$

**

4,946

$

MSRP

**

27,893

$

SAVINGS

A.P.R: 6.49%

**

Stock #USP1788

2017 FORD EDGE SEL

2018 FORD ESCAPE SE

Leather, Navigation

AWD

232

$

35,789

$

* B/W

96 MTHS

33,980

$

*

MRKT PRICE

A.P.R: 5.99%

*

172

$

SALE PRICE

27,680

$

* B/W

96 MTHS

COST OF BORROWING: $9,960

*

$

MRKT PRICE

A.P.R: 5.99%

24,980

*

SALE PRICE

COST OF BORROWING: $7,364

SALE PRICE

SAVE $2,670

COST OF BORROWING: $2,747

SAVE $1,800

2018 FORD F-150 XLT Stock #Q3247

Stock #USP1725

Stock #URR1852

2017 FORD FUSION SE

2017 FORD EDGE SEL

AWD, Leather

3.5 Litre, AWD, Automatic

158

$

25,550

$

* B/W

96 MTHS

*

MRKT PRICE

A.P.R: 5.99%

22,880

$

*

SALE PRICE

$

262

35,780

$

* B/W

84 MTHS

COST OF BORROWING: $6,758

*

MRKT PRICE

A.P.R: 5.99%

SAVE $4,000

$

33,980

*

SALE PRICE

COST OF BORROWING: $8,769

SAVE $3,576

$497 MONTHLY / 48 MTH LEASE

300A

47,819

$

**

11,687

$

MSRP

A.P.R: 4.99%

**

SAVINGS

36,132

$

**

SALE PRICE

COST OF BORROWING: $4,822

Stock #USP1856

2018 DODGE CHARGER GT

2018 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN

Automatic, AWD

$

2018 FORD F-250 & F-350

Stock #USP1814

239

* B/W

Crew Plus, Leather

38,980

$

96 MTHS

*

MRKT PRICE

A.P.R: 5.99%

34,980

$

*

SALE PRICE

$

191

$

* B/W

96 MTHS

COST OF BORROWING: $10,248

*

27,889

*

SALE PRICE

COST OF BORROWING: $8,203

SAVE $2,910

Stock #USP1858

SAVE UP TO $11,000

$

MRKT PRICE

A.P.R: 5.99%

SAVE $1,909

31,465

Stock #USP1840

2017 NISSAN ROGUE SV

2016 CHEVROLET TRAVERSE

2.5 Litre, AWD

LS, AWD

171

$

* B/W

27,889

$

96 MTHS A.P.R: 5.99%

*

MRKT PRICE

25,980

$

*

SALE PRICE

COST OF BORROWING: $7,652

$

191

* B/W

27,890

$

84 MTHS A.P.R: 5.99%

*

MRKT PRICE

$

24,980

*

SALE PRICE

COST OF BORROWING: $6,389

1010 North Service Road · 1.844.724.3673 moosejawfordsales.com **ALL NEW VEHICLE PRICES ARE BASED USING APPLICABLE FORD OF CANADA REBATES TO DEALER. LEASE PAYMENT #Q3120 IS BASED USING $13,050 RESIDUAL WITH 20,000KM ALLOWANCE AND $599 UP FRONT FEES. LEASE PAYMENT ON #Q3247 IS BASED USING $20,610 RESIDUAL WITH 20,000KM ALLOWANCE AND $685 UP FRONT FEES. UP FRONT FEES ARE DUE AT SIGNING. LEASE PAYMENTS ARE MONTHLY. LEASE PAYMENTS INCLUDE TAXES. *ALL PAYMENTS ARE BASED USING THE INDICATED APR AND TERM. ALL PRICES ARE PLUS APPLICABLE TAXES. ALL PHOTOS ARE FOR ILLUSTRATION ONLY. ALL OFFERS ARE OAC. DL#100141


PAGE 14 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM

★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ NOVEMBER 2018

BLACK FRIDAY BLOWOUT

FINAL DAYS EVERYTHING MUST BE SOLD

THURS-FRI-SAT • 10AM-4PM

44 FAIRFORD STREET WEST (OLD TIMES HERALD BUILDING) CALL DAVE 306 630 7506 VARIOUS FANCY SOAPS

20 FOR $5.00 SAFETY GLASSES AND GOOGLES

$1

$5

STARTING AT $1 PER PAIR, WAY BELOW COST

HERMAN MILLER BOOMERANG TABLE (NEW OVER $2000.)

$150 ea

$50

NEW IN THE PACKAGE BACK SCUBBERS

10 FOR $10

RETAIL $19.95ea

BLACK & WHITE PHOTOCOPIER & TONERS

$100

$50

SHELVING UNIT 14’ X 30’ X7’

2 ONLY!

NEW PED EGGS IN THE PACKAGE

10 FOR $10

RETAIL $19.95ea

10 FOR $10

$10ea

$30ea

VARIOUS LIGHTS, MAGNETIC LIGHTS, OFFICE LIGHTS,

2FOR$5

MADE TO MEASURE DESK OVER 20 IN STOCK MUST BE SOLD, SIZES 6’ X 6’, 6’ X 7.5’ AND 7.5’ X 7.5’ WITH OR WITHOUT KEYBOARD TRAY

$95ea

RETAIL $19.95ea

BOARD ROOM TABLE

OVER 40 FRAMED PRINTS

$395ea

$195 ea

NEW SOLE SCRUBBERS IN THE PACKAGE

4’ X 12

295 $$495

2 IN STOCK

CLEANING CARTS

$20 USED ARMY BOOTS

EVERY PAIR FOR $20 OR LESS FLOOR SCRUBBER

$200

CARPET CLEANER

COAT RACKS

$50

$5

DOWN FILLED ARMY SLEEPING BAGS

$25 EACH

COMMERCIAL SHREDDING MACHINE

NEW TOILETS COMMERCIAL

NEW OVER $16,000

START YOUR OWN BUSINESS

$4,000

$20

CHALLENGE HOLE DRILL PRESS

$250

NOMEX PANTS NEW AND USED

$5 PAIR

COTTON FLOSS MACHINE

$195

8’ DROP DOWN ELECTRIC MOVIE SCREEN

$150

2 ONLY! ALL FILE CABINETS

$20 $50 TO


★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ • PAGE 15

NOVEMBER 2018

BLACK FRIDAY MADNESS! POLY WINTER BEAMER

REGULAR 99 $

109

SALE

8999

$

BLANKET LINED JACKET

REGULAR 99 $

69

LADIES VEST

SALE

SALE

REGULAR 99 $

6499

$

3299

$

39

LIGHT PROJECTORS

REGULAR 99 $

129

SALE

6999

$

PORTABLE WRENCHES

MR. HEATER HEATERS REGULAR 99 $

99

SALE

4999

$

50,000 BTU

REGULAR 99 $

749

BATTERY CHARGERS LITTLE TOWN APPAREL BUNNY HUGS

REGULAR 99 $

349

SALE

29500

$

ENTER TO WIN

SHIRTS

REGULAR 99 $

59

REGULAR 99 $

29

80,000 BTU

REGULAR 99 $

899

SALE

4200

$

125,000 BTU

SALE

2000

$

A SLIMLINE HEATER $179.99 VALUE NAME:

PHONE: ADDRESS:

www.moosejawcoop.com

REGULAR

$

99 $

1199

$

$

SALE

56999 SALE

69999 SALE

94900


PAGE 16 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM

★ BLACK FRIDAY SPECIAL ★ NOVEMBER 2018

WINTER SPECIAL Prices valid from Sept 15th to Dec 31st 2018

Freight charges may apply

C

$216

VE

per set of 4

BERS S

$108

E

Freight charges may apply

per set of 4

VE

M

A

up SAVE to

B

AP

M

-IT CLU

C

E

M

A

up SAVE to

B

M

-IT CLU

AP

BERS S

Profile for Moose Jaw Express

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November 21st, 2018

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