MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019 • PAGE A1
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Volume 12, Issue 12 Wed., Mar. 20, 2019
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Dancers at last year’s showcase pose with their huge donation to the Food Bank.
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Dance for Hunger returns to dazzle again
The Dance for Hunger showcase has been collecting for the Moose Jaw Food Bank for over 10 years, and they aren’t stopping this year. By Larissa Kurz
This year’s Dance for Hunger showcase from Dance Images by BJ is once again offering a great opportunity for dancers to demonstrate their talent and give back to their community in one fell swoop. On Mar. 24, at 6:30pm at Peacock Auditorium, the showcase will be highlighting over 100 dancers from the studio, showing off their skills and achievements before heading into their busy competition season, with a generous atmosphere; admission at the door will be $5 and patrons are asked to bring a non-perishable food item as a donation to the Moose Jaw Food Bank. Last year saw a packed auditorium, with the event raising almost 3,000 pounds of food, which is the largest donation in the showcase’s history. This year Shauna Bzdel, assistant director of the studio, hopes the show will be bigger and better, with the support of the community. “I think that this is just a really important event, our studio is very community-minded, and we always like to find a way of being able to give back to the community,” said Bzdel. “It’s great for our kids too, because they get the opportunity to perform on stage, and they also end up learning really important qualities like giving back to the community and just doing something that
they love.” “And hopefully, by us being able to raise as much food as we can for them, it allows people that are needing to use the Food Bank to know that there are people out there that really care about them too,” Bzdel added. Featuring an acro-dance performance involving over 100 dancers from ages 5-18, the studio promises an exciting performance that is sure to be entertaining. All the performers have been working very hard to prepare and Bzdel promises a good show. “I think that it will be a really exciting evening and anybody that comes out to watch will definitely not be disappointed with the talent, and at the end of the evening, it’ll be great to give a nice big food donation to the Food Bank as well,” said Bzdel. The studio will be collecting donations from its dancers through the weekend, and of course donations the night of the showcase, but anyone wanting to contribute a donation but can’t make it to the Mar. 24 show are welcome to bring them down to the studio. “If they’d like to [donate], they can bring them into the studio, Dance Images by BJ — it’s 177 Iroquois St W — and we would definitely accept donations if they weren’t able to come to the show,” said Bzdel.
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PAGE A2 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019
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Agriculture is a most significant sector of the provincial economy and for the economic balance in the Moose Jaw area. This month agriculture is at the forefront for a number of reasons. Last week was Agriculture Safety Week in Saskatchewan, expressing the importance of safety as we begin to prepare for the busy season ahead. The much-appreciated warmer weather makes the growing season seem much closer. This is calving season for many in the cattle industry while organizing and planning for seeding will soon be underway. Agriculture is also brought to the forefront as this is Agriculture Literacy Month and Rural Women’s Month in Saskatchewan. At one time, many had family connections to farming. This is less and less the case, which increases the importance of communicating where our food comes from, and the process that gets it to the grocery store. Agriculture Literacy Month addresses this by bringing agriculture to life in classrooms around the province. Farmers, ranchers and members of the agriculture industry work to help students learn about, connect to and understand the industry. Agriculture in the Classroom aims to connect kids to agriculture, by delivering agriculture education opportunities to Saskatchewan schools. This month, Agriculture in the Classroom will work with schools to explore the theme of “Food Waste”. Students will learn about the food production process and how everyone plays a
role in reducing the problem of food waste. The province has recognized women in the agriculture industry for many years by annually proclaiming March as Rural Women’s Month. According to the 2016 Canadian Agriculture Census, one in four farm operators in Saskatchewan is a woman. The number of women graduating from the College of Agriculture to take up related careers is increasing. Rural Women’s Month is a time to recognize the impact rural women make on agriculture and our economy as a whole. Trade and Export Development Minister Jeremy Harrison was on a trade mission in Southeast Asia last week to showcase Saskatchewan’s agri-food strengths. He promoted Saskatchewan’s leadership in agricultural biotechnology and life sciences, and profiled the province’s strong ties through immigration with the Philippines, encouraging companies based in Singapore and the Philippines to invest in Saskatchewan. Planning for safety is essential in planning for the growing season. It was timely that last week was proclaimed Agricultural Safety Week. It was an important reminder to take care of ourselves by getting adequate rest, taking breaks and being aware of dangerous areas where we work. Safety practises may be unintentionally overlooked when hurrying in those peak times that have such an impact on making a living. March is a good time to plan ahead to include safety practises throughout the season and to make sure equipment is in safe condition. Please visit saskatchewan.ca/farmsafety for valuable information about farm safety and for access to the Farm Safety Guide. It will be a few weeks yet, but I look forward to seeing agriculture equipment working in the fields on my drive to Regina. There is a sense of anticipation and optimism as the seed goes into to ground. I pray for a safe and successful season for all involved in our valuable agriculture industry.
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Members of the 15 Wing Fellowship said thank you and farewell to Wing Chief Warrant Officer John Hall at the Fellowship’s recent meeting. Fellowship chairman Aaron Ruston, left, presented Hall, centre, with a certificate of appreciation, with Wing Commander Denis O’Reilly. Chief Hall cut a farewell cake and thanked the Fellowship for the work it does to support 15 Wing and military families. Chief Hall has been promoted and will be living in Winnipeg. The Fellowship thanked him for his support of Fellowship projects. including the Musical Concert and Highway to Heroes Car Show. His new duties will see him visiting 15 Wing on a regular basis. Ron Walter photo
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019 • PAGE A3
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By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express
Two northern Saskatchewan ore deposits could turn into mining districts Most of the vast Canadian Shield that blankets the country from the Maritimes, Quebec, Ontario to Saskatchewan and the northern territories remains unexplored for mineral wealth. Mineral wealth has been tapped mainly in regions close to denser populations. The northern third of Saskatchewan, covered by Canadian Shield rocks, is no exception. Aside from uranium miming in the 1950s around Uranium City, the high-grade Athabasca Basin uranium mines and some gold near La Ronge, mining in the north has been a relatively small sector. That scenario could be changing with two companies developing copper and zinc orebodies. Both companies are drilling in the same types of rocks that have been found in northern Manitoba and developed into clusters of mines near Flin Flon and Snow Lake. The most advanced of the two, Foran Mining, has outlined deposits at McIlvena Bay, three hours drive by connecting highway from Flin Flon and a critical smelter plant. Since 1988, Foran’s drilling near Hanson Lake has outlined a significant resource of copper and zinc with minor values of lead, gold and silver.
Resources – 13.9 million tonnes indicated 13.95 percent zinc,1.96 percent copper, and 11.3 million tonnes 13.52 percent zinc and 2.01 per cent copper – need extensive drilling to upgrade to proven and probable resources. A 2014 preliminary economic assessment, based on slightly higher copper and zinc prices, determined the mine would produce 58.9 million pounds of zinc and 37.6 million pounds of copper annually. Silver and gold content sale to a royalty trust could offset some of the equity needed for the $250 million underground mine. Equity help might come from global miner Glencore. Glencore agreed to finance development from the preliminary economic assessment to feasibility study for the right to buy all production. Having an assured market will ease the financing process. That deal may seem odd but global analysts predict a supply deficit in copper and zinc in 2020 getting worse right through to 2030. This year, Foran plans on drilling to upgrade resources with a feasibility study updating costs later this year. A production decision is expected in 2020, with production in about two years. The other company, Murchison Minerals, has out-
lined 2.9 million tonnes indicated 9.98 percent zinc and 7.6 million tonnes 6.29 percent zinc at Brabant Lake, two hours northeast of La Ronge near Highway 102. Minor amounts of nickel, copper and cobalt exist as well. The company has tripled leased acreage to 70,000 acres for future drilling with plans to develop a deposit with between 10 million tonnes and 15 million tonnes of viable ore. Foran shares, recently trading around 30 cents, and Murchison, around 8.5 cents, could turn into 10-baggers for patient speculators over the years ahead. Meanwhile risk of extracting the metal, and all other mining exploration risks from commodity prices to financing and mine construction make these shares risky. 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 email@example.com
ble Now! City hosting first Vital Community Conversation on Mar. 21 Matthew Gourlie
The first of a series of community conversations in Moose Jaw and across Southern Saskatchewan will be held next week. The City of Moose Jaw will host one of the South Saskatchewan Community Foundation’s 50 Vital Community Conversations on Thursday, Mar. 21. The conversation is designed to engage citizens of Moose Jaw in what matters – 150 most toHomes their community regarding Parks and Recreation. home or “There have already been some conversations within City Hall, with the Parks and Recreation Department, about ired. wanting to plan for the future. (We want) to find out from our residents just Homes what it is that they envision in the next year or five years or the next 10, 15… home orwould like to see for Parks what they EKand Recreation opportunities within the city,” said Craig Hemingway, communications manager for the City of Moose ired. Jaw. “Having this opportunity presentout ed through the South Sask. Community Foundation to have this conversation is
Jaw Express DULT
really timely.” The City of Moose Jaw’s Vital Community Conversation will begin at 6:30 p.m. at the meeting room at the Kinsmen Sportsplex. Derek Blais started as the City’s new director of Parks and Recreation on Jan. 21. With Blais settling into his new role, Hemingway said that having a strategic plan for the Parks and Recreation Department has been identified as a priority. “This event should give us a great starting point,” he said. The City’s community conversation is one of a few that will take place in the area in the coming weeks. The South Central Regional Immigration Partnership (SCRIP) and the YMCA of Moose Jaw will also host their own community conversations in Moose Jaw though dates and times for those meetings have yet to be set. There will also be community conversations held in Assiniboia, Gravelbourg and Mossbank before the end of April.
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The South Saskatchewan Community Foundation provided microgrants of $300 to 19 communities to host the 50 Vital Community Conversations in honour of the organization’s 50th anniversary. “It is important to have these conversations so that SSCF can learn directly from the communities that we serve,” said Donna Ziegler, executive director of the South Saskatchewan Community Foundation. “We plan to review the information and hopefully use it to first understand the community and secondly to help us take a positive collaborative approach to solutions in the future. Each community will provide a final report outlining their conversation from the general questions that were asked. All of the input from the Vital Community Conversations will then be professionally reviewed by a research team and consolidated into a report of findings to be released in October 2019. What we learn will guide our actions to meet the needs that matter most and
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will focus our resources for the greatest impact.” After the conversations, the SSCF is hoping to hear from a diverse set of communities and groups to help guide their work in Southern Saskatchewan. “We hope that the legacy of this program will be to start off the next 50 years of the South Saskatchewan Community Foundation serving our entire community in the most responsive, meaningful, and engaged way based on everything that we have learnt,” Ziegler said. The SSCF’s goal was to have 50 community conversations take place, but when they received 60 applications, they decided to give microgrants to each applicant. “SSCF was glad to see such an interest in this program, and the more conversations that take place the more nuanced the report that we produce will be,” Ziegler said.
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PAGE A4 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019
Should Saskatchewan leave Canada?
Phone: 306.694.1322 Fax: 888.241.5291 32 Manitoba St. West, Moose Jaw SK S6H 1P7 www.mjvexpress.com
Publisher: Robert Ritchie - firstname.lastname@example.org Editor: Joan Ritchie - email@example.com Sales: Wanda Hallborg - firstname.lastname@example.org Bob Calvert - email@example.com Gladys Baigent-Therens - Sales2@mjvexpress.com Steve Seida - Special Sales Thank you to all the contributing writers, without your time and support, the paper would not look the same. Send your stories, events and pictures to; Joan Ritchie Ron Walter Joyce Walter
Matthew Gourlie Dale “bushy” Bush Sasha-Gay Lobban Dr. Steven Heidinger Wanda Smith Randy Palmer
Every week when I put together the content for the paper, I am overwhelmed by what goes on in this community, the level of excellence in all aspects of the sporting arena and the general quality of life for all individuals, seniors, families with children of all ages and the artistic crowd. Let’s start off with ‘dance’ in Moose Jaw and the Dance for Hunger fundraiser for the Food Bank that is returning Joan Ritchie on March 24th. These young EDITOR dancers from Dance Images by BJ, highlighting over 100 dancers from the studio, put their heart and soul into making this event a successful annual fundraiser for the less fortunate at A.E. Peacock. Cudos to the City of Moose Jaw for the opportunity for the community to engage in conversation about what matters most to their community regarding Parks and Recreations. The new City’s Parks and Rec director has identified a need for a strategic plan as a priority…and that is the beginning of good things to come. Without a plan, efforts are futile. This opportunity to share your thoughts will be held on Thursday evening March 21st, 6:30pm at the Kinsmen Sportsplex. Over the school year, the school divisions across our region are genuinely investing in children’s lives with opportunities to present insights into numerous careers to students at different schools. These informative sessions have the potential of sparking a lifelong interest in children into a career that they may not have otherwise entertained. Children are the focus in many aspects. Upcoming is a workshop aimed to building confident children by outlining strategies to support youth from becoming the victims of bullying. See page 8 in this edition for full details to this event taking place March 30th at Temple Gardens. Walks, trots and runs of all kind help to spread awareness and fundraise for many charitable organizations. The Transplant Trot will be taking place in May but the most significant contribution that anyone could make is to become an organ donor by putting the donor sticker on your health card and also relaying your wishes to your family so that they can be aware and execute your wishes in case of loss of life. There’s no lack of things to entertain and enlighten in Moose Jaw. Check out the “New Age Warriors exhibit at the MJMAG until May 5th, a fashion exhibit that “isn’t rooted in colonial ills but rooted in pride and honour and reclamation and power” for this Indigenous artist. Moose Jaw will be bustling this summer with an influx of visitors to attend the Saskatchewan Airshow featuring our beloved Snowbirds. Get your tickets early for 40% off until April 1st. More details on page A20 of this edition. Now that spring is springing forth, gardening is top of mind! Yara Gardens plots are NOW available. To reserve a plot, all fees must be paid on or before March 28th. You can find more information by calling the Hunger in Moose Jaw office @306.692.1916. I cannot finish without mentioning this year’s Warriors tribe that continue to work hard to strive for the win; they deserve our support. School sports teams continue to exemplify proficiency in winning titles throughout the province and beyond in numerous sports…basketball, wrestling, speed skating, and on and on. Way to go Moose Jaw! I continue to believe that the people that live here are Moose Jaw’s biggest asset!
Prairie Freedom Movement launches campaign promoting separation from Canada for the West Sasha-Gay Lobban
A campaign has been launched by Prairie Freedom Movement that is geared towards raising awareness and promoting an independent Western Canada. The group gained much traction recently in mainstream media and online after billboards were erected asking, “Should Saskatchewan leave Canada?” The campaign follows a similar one launched in Alberta, by a group called Alberta Fights Back which asks the same question in their campaign. The two groups express the same views by promoting separation from Eastern Canada as a way to establish the provinces as economically and politically independent. Spokesperson for the groups, Peter Downing said since the launch of both campaigns, awareness has peaked and there is an overwhelming response from Canadians expressing similar views. “I started an organization called Alberta Fights Back in response to the third-party political action committee asking the question, “Should Alberta ditch Canada?” We had an overwhelming response to the question when we launched the campaign in Edmonton and Calgary. So, the Prairie Freedom Movement has been around since 2016 and they invited me to join their leadership team to help out with their efforts to launch a similar campaign.” The Prairie Freedom Movement’s campaign was launched last week as billboards with “should Saskatchewan leave Canada?” went up in Regina and Saskatoon. “The response so far has been overwhelming,” Downing said. “Taking a look at our provinces, we are basically dictated to by Eastern Canada, by part of the country whose economic and political interests are not the same as ours. Between Alberta and Saskatchewan, without even taking Manitoba into it right now, our oil, potash, livestock, forestry industries, our provinces’ hard-working people are getting hit with carbon taxes and their (the East) university students are getting fully subsidized while ours leave university with debt. So, the current situation is basically the East ripping off the west.” However, when the campaign was launched, some Canadians labelled the effort as ‘extreme’ declaring that this is an unrealistic call to action that they do not see happening anytime soon. In responding to those claims, Downing said, “Well for those who are calling this an extreme attempt, look at what’s happening in England right now with Brexit. Also, take a look at the United States with what’s happening with Donald Trump. People said he would never get elected and look at what happened there. So, I think people need to understand that when a large population of people are being ignored, economically exploited and politically dominated, this will happen if the situation doesn’t get remedied.” Despite some critics, Downing says there has been an increase in awareness, which is what he says the group wants to establish at this time. “We’ve been successful so far in what we’ve set out to do and that is to raise awareness. That’s why we launched these campaigns in Alberta and Saskatchewan. The overwhelming responses from small businesses, hard working people and volunteers have been very positive. So, the awareness has been very good so far. People are paying attention because they are sick of being exploited. We are getting left behind in the West and I think it’s time the government take measures to address these problems.” Downing and the Prairie Freedom Movement are not alone in their views about Western Canada feeling isolated, exploited and left behind. Recently, an Angus
Should Saskatchewan leave Canada? billboards erected in Regina and Saskatoon. (Submitted photo). Reid Institute study revealed that Canadians in the West feel isolated even though growth in the West is expected to outpace the rest of the region in the next 20 years. This is according to Chairman of the Institute, Angus Reid who did an extensive study. The study noted that, “By 2036, Canada’s four Westernmost provinces are projected to be home to more than a third of the country. Over the next 20 years growth in the West is expected to outpace every other region in the nation. But as the West grows, so too does the chorus of voices expressing frustration over the economic influence and political clout these provinces believe they should have, relative to what they do have.” The study continues to explain that, “Against the backdrop of oil and gas production in Alberta, Saskatchewan and Northern BC, pressure to find markets for these products, and a fierce debate over whether Canada’s resource economy should be promoted or suppressed, public opinion data reveals antipathy towards Ottawa and national regulators that hasn’t been seen in nearly two generations.” Reid further echoes some of the perspectives Downing highlighted. “What unites the entire West is a widely shared consensus about unfair treatment by the national government. Three-quarters of Westerners feel that the treatment of their province by Ottawa is unfair, compared to slightly less than half in Eastern Canada. And most of those who hold this point of view say this unfair treatment is only getting worse. An in-depth review of perceptions of major federal institutions reveals that negative views are chiefly aimed at the federal government, Parliament and to a lesser extent, national programming on the CBC. More positive assessments exist for the Supreme Court, The RCMP and the Armed Forces,” said Reid. “Western Canada, especially the two provinces in the middle, has become a pressure cooker of intense emotions looking for an outlet. The last time emotions were running this high a group of Albertans jumped from the then-Progressive Conservatives to establish the Reform Party in 1987. There is no better testament to what little was accomplished by that epoch in Canadian political history than the continued and even more intense feelings of inequitable treatment uncovered in this study. Reform morphed from a Western movement to a populist national conservative party but did little to address Western concerns. It forgot its Western roots in the search for national power,” Reid added. You can read the study more in-depth at http://angusreid.org/the-new-west-economy-identity-politics-andthe-future-of-canada/.
Send your letters to the editor to: firstname.lastname@example.org or 888-241-5291 All columns, letters to the editor and editorials are solely the personal opinions of the writers themselves and not necessarily the opinions of The Moose Jaw Express. The contents of this publication are the property of the Moose Jaw Express. Reproduction of any of the contents of this publication, including, but without limiting the generality of the following: photographs, artwork and graphic designs, is strictly prohibited. There shall be no reproduction without the express written consent of the publisher. All ads in the Moose Jaw Express are published in good faith without verification. The Moose Jaw Express reserves the right to refuse, classify, revise or censor any ads for any reason in its sole discretion. This paper may include inaccuracies or errors. The Moose Jaw Value Express does not under any circumstances accept responsibility for the accuracy or otherwise of any ads or messages in any of the publications editions. The Moose Jaw Express specifically disclaims all and any liability to advertisers and readers of any kind for loss or damage of any nature what-so-ever and however arising, whether due to inaccuracy, error, omission or any other cause. All users are advised to check ad and message details carefully before entering into any agreement of any kind and before disclosing personal information. If in doubt, please take legal advice.
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019 • PAGE A5
Moose Jaw celebrates Professional Engineering and Geoscience Week Sasha-Gay Lobban
“When you see an engineer or geoscientist, smile at him/ her,” said local Geoscientist Engineer Nolan Shaheen, as he made a presentation at Phoenix Academy for Engineering and Geoscience Week. To celebrate Engineering and Geoscience Week, Moose Jaw schools, along with over 100 other schools across the province, co-hosted a showing of the movie, ‘Dream Big: Engineering Our World’ with the Association of Professional Engineers and Geoscientists of Saskatchewan (APEGS). This inspiring movie, narrated by Jeff Bridges, explores how engineers improve lives for people around the world by being creative and asking themselves what can happen if you dream big. The Express joined students at Phoenix Academy for the movie screening where professional Moose Jaw Geoscientist Engineer Nolan Shaheen provided some insights into the fields and explored the many dimensions to these careers. Shaheen works with the Water Security Agency here in Moose Jaw. “The Professional Engineering Association wanted to bring this video to students, showing them some aspects of engineering and hopefully stimulate some interests in the field. We want students to see how diverse it is and how interesting and important the work of the Professional Association of Engineering and Geoscientists is to the province and the country,” Shaheen said. “We also wanted students to see that the primary goal of engineers is to make the world a safer place for people.” He spoke about some of the benefits of pursuing a career
Local Geoscientist Engineer Nolan Shaheen talks to students at Phoenix Academy for Engineering and Geoscience Week. in engineering and geoscience. “Getting into engineering or geoscience gives you a lot of opportunities for personal growth. You’re getting into fields that are in demand; there is work out there for people and the jobs are relatively well paid. They are also very rewarding jobs and careers for people.” He noted that the field continues to grow, and many women are also exploring careers in engineering fields. “There are lots of students who are showing interest in these fields. Our universities still have great enrollment in engineering. However, one of the biggest thrust now is to try and get more women going into engineering. In
the past, it was a predominantly a male driven field but we’re seeing many women in the field now and we want to continue that push.” Principal at Phoenix Academy, Jeff Lynnes welcomed the insights into the field of engineering and geoscience for his students by APEGS. “I think the video was really good in that it encourages our students to ‘Dream Big’ as the movie title said. Hopefully, it will inspire our students to go into the sciences and math. The movie was indeed inspiring and great insights from the presentation here today.” Lynnes says the presentation came at the right time as Phoenix Academy is preparing for an upcoming robotics competition in Calgary. “We’re preparing for a robotics competition coming up in Calgary. We competed in the last two years and we’re going to try again this year, so we are happy to have Nolan come in and shed some light on engineering and geoscience which is perfect at this time as we’re preparing to compete.” One student, Chelsea Little said the movie opened her eyes to all the different aspects of the engineering and geoscience fields. “I thought the presentation and the movie was very interesting. I didn’t know there were so many aspects to it. It was really cool, especially since we have the robotics competition coming up. It is definitely related to what we like to do here so it was great learning about the different avenues you can take in engineering and geoscience. I might look into engineering and geoscience more now that I know there are so many aspects to it.”
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PAGE A6 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019
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Transplant Trot meant to improve organ donation awareness
In Canada, 90% of people claim to support organ donation, though only 23% have registered as donors, says the CTA, something that the Moose Jaw Transplant Trot hopes to help with. By Larissa Kurz
According to the Saskatchewan Transplant Program, you are six times more likely to need a transplant than you are to become an organ donor, a statistic that supports the Transplant Trot’s goal for celebrating life after transplant and raising awareness about organ donation. Moose Jaw will host its fifth annual Transplant Trot on May 19, an event that welcomes everyone in the community to join in a 3K walk, a 5K walk or run, or a 10K run in order to raise awareness about the importance of organ donation. Organizer Kevyn Gadd hopes that the event will draw some attention and get people interested in learning more about transplants and how organ donation works in the province. In 2014, Gadd underwent a double lung transplant in Edmonton and there learned about the Canadian Transplant Association’s Transplant Trot, which he brought to Moose Jaw. “Saskatchewan has the lowest number of organ donors in Canada,” said Gadd. “And it’s just something that now we’re obviously very close to, and who are going on this journey as well, that we just
A photo of the participants and volunteers of the Moose Jaw Transplant Trot in 2018. (supplied by Kevyn Gadd.) need more awareness.” According to statistics from the Canadian Organ Replacement Registrar (CORR), there were 2,930 organ transplant procedures performed in Canada in 2017, with 1,338 donors both deceased and living involved in those procedures. To compare, there were 4,333 patients on the wait list for various organ transplants. That means
Images shown are of a similar showhome.
just over 67% of patients on the wait list received the organ they were waiting for in 2017. Gadd finds that the most important thing to know about organ donation is how to become a donor. In Saskatchewan, there is currently no registry for organ and tissue donation, which means that organs and tissue will not be donated without consent from the donor’s family or nextof-kin. “One of the biggest things [to know] is how to state that you want to become a donor,” said Gadd. “There is putting your sticker on your health card, but even more important than that is talking to your family and letting them know, because in the untimely situation that might come up, if your family is not aware of your wishes, they could veto it.” One organ donor can save as many as
eight lives while tissue donation can improve up to 75 lives, according to the Saskatchewan Transplant Program, and donation is only considered once every option to save a donor’s life has been weighed. The Transplant Trot this year is celebrating five years by hosting a kid’s carnival after the run, with a bouncy house, magic by Chris Edwards, face-painting and games, and various raffles — which include a Roughrider jersey signed by Gene Makowsky, a tourism package, and a Canada-Russia team series jersey from the WHL to be auctioned. Moose Jaw Mayor Fraser Tolmie is expected to be making an appearance as well. The funds raised by the Trot will go to the Canadian Transplant Association to continue raising awareness about organ donation and transplants. “I do know a total for the last four years: we’ve raised approximately $30,000,” Gadd said, of the Moose Jaw event. “We average around 200 people that come out and enter it, with volunteers as well. We’re just wanting to get higher and higher every year and make it more and more successful.” Runners and volunteers interested can register at runningroom.com, which will be open until the week before the run, although walk-in registrations will be welcome the day of on May 19. More information on organ donation and organ transplants can be found at the Saskatchewan Transplant Program’s website or the Canadian Transplant Association’s website.
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019 • PAGE A7
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Popular hit show Menopause The Musical coming to Moose Jaw
What’s an Orthotic and What to Look for When Buying?
For Moose Jaw Express
The international hit comedy celebrating women on the brink of, in the midst of, or having survived “The Change”- Menopause The Musical® is coming to the Moose Jaw Culture Centre for THREE shows only, Tues., Wed. & Thurs. April 2nd, 3rd& 4th @ 7:30pm. Shaggypup Productions – Exclusive Canadian Producers, under license from GFour Productions LLC., winners of 54 Drama Desk and 44 Tony Awards, is proud to be bringing this world wide smash hit to Moose Jaw Cultural Centre for the very first time. Menopause The Musical is now in its fourteenth year of production. It is recognized as the longest- running scripted comedy production in Las Vegas. This hilarious musical, has been seen by over 11 million worldwide and has entertained audiences across the world in more than 450 U.S. and Canadian cities, and in nearly 300 international cities in 15 countries. In addition to bringing this exciting show to the city, the Musical is also teaming up with the Moose Jaw Transition House, with some of its proceeds going to supporting women and children who utilize the organization’s services. “We’re thrilled to be playing Moose Jaw and excited to align ourselves with “Moose Jaw Transition House, a first-class charitable organization,” says Mark Zimmerman, co-producer & partner in Shaggypup Productions. “Before each show we’ll be selling “Hot Flash Fans” with all proceeds going to Transition House.” The show promises to be exciting with an all-star cast. The All-Star Canadian cast announced for Menopause The Musical, includes Janet Martin (Iowa Housewife), Lorena Mackenzie (Soap Star), Sarah Strange (Earth Mother) and Michelle E. White (Professional Woman). The original Off-Broadway musical comedy is set in a department store where four women meet by chance while shopping at a lingerie sale. After noticing similarities among each other, the all-star female cast joke about their woeful hot flashes, mood swings, wrinkles, weight gain, memory loss, too much sex, not enough sex and more! These 4 women form a sisterhood and a unique bond with the audience as they rejoice in celebrating that Menopause, is no longer “The Silent Passage” anymore! This laugh out loud, 90-minute side-splitting production gets audiences off their seats and singing along to 25 brilliant parodies from classic hit songs from the 50’s, ‘60s, ‘70s and ‘80s. Tickets for the show are: Orchestra $50. & $60 for VIP Experience (Taxes & Service Fees included). For tickets call: 306-693-7400 or order online at: www.moosejawculture.ca.
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- Caring for Your Feet Dr. Ata Stationwala A foot orthotic is a device that is contoured to the entire foot and is used to reduce abnormal motion or posture of the foot. It can be used to treat a varied number of conditions from simple foot strains to more complicated postural imbalances. The term foot orthotic gets used very loosely (in the industry). I would argue that a true foot orthotic is one that is made specifically for you. I would call all other available devices “arch supports”. For many people, over-the-counter arch supports are adequate when needing something to provide a little more support to your feet. They can help with mild strains and fatigue. Not all arch supports are the same and not all arch supports will resolve your symptoms. For a custom orthotic to work, multiple steps have to be taken. A proper diagnosis is key. This is achieved by performing a physical exam, gait assessment and bio-
mechanical examination. Without knowing what needs to change or what needs to be corrected a proper device cannot be prescribed. A proper 3D impression of the foot needs to be obtained. Favourable methods include: casting, foam box impression and 3D laser scans. The clinician will then be able to prescribe the device determining multiple parameters including materials, style, cast corrections, additions, etc. The last step is the manufacturing of the device. If this isn’t done to the correct specifications, the device will not feel comfortable or be of benefit. Devices should be made by a certified lab. A lot needs to happen for an orthotic to work. Sometimes adjustments are required. Make sure you get your devices from someone who can make minor adjustments in house. In my years of practice, I have seen many excellent orthotics prescribed and manufactured by competent practitioners, but unfortunately, I have also seen many poor devices. Hopefully this article helps you ask the right questions and make an informed choice. Until next time. Be proactive and seek help sooner than later.
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PAGE A8 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019
ABC’s of Dementia lecture free to the public
The Alzheimer Society of Saskatchewan is offering a free lecture on the symptoms, warning signs, and available support programs for dementia. By Larissa Kurz
Alzheimer’s and dementia remains an important topic of conversation, as the Alzheimer Society of Saskatchewan is hosting an informational presentation titled “ABC’s of Dementia” in Moose Jaw on Mar. 20, at the Chez Nous Senior Citizens Home, from 7 - 8pm. The presentation will discuss Alzheimer’s disease and related dementia, the warning signs, and how people can help reduce the stigma around both conditions — as dementia is not simply a part of aging and can affect more than just older individuals. Abilities, behaviors, or communication are the three areas that can be affected by dementia, or the ABC’s as the presentation calls them.
(Shutterstock) Dementia remains a challenge to the health care system, with 10 people in Saskatchewan developing dementia every 24 hours, according to the Alzheimer’s Society.
Currently, 93% of dementia patients, caregivers, and professional service providers feel that the range of care services for Alzheimer’s and dementia diseases needs to be improved. The Alzheimer Society provides support for those living with dementia, their caregivers, and family and friends. Attendance to the event is free and no registration is required, and the presentation will be conducted by staff of the Alzheimer Society who will be providing free take-home print materials for those interested. More information about the event can be found at the Alzheimer Society’s website.
Workshop aims to build confident children Matthew Gourlie
Children face a lot of challenges in the modern world and a new workshop aims to give adults the tools to keep children’s self-worth strong. The workshop is hosted by Laurie Davis. It outlines 10 strategies to support youth from becoming the victims of bullying, to help them be more articulate and to support them in their dreams and goals. Davis said that the workshop is geared towards parents, teachers, athletic coaches, youth workers and anyone else who works with children. “This is a specific program that is designed for anyone who has kids in their care,” Davis said. “It’s my approach to anti-bullying. I don’t like the word bullying or anti- anything, but it gives them some strategies to support the kids. Bullies don’t really prey on confident children; they prey on children that they know are insecure or who lack self-esteem. If we can bolster up the esteem of our children that [helps to] reduce their risk of being bullied, actually.” Davis’ workshop, 10 Ways To Build Confident Children, will take place from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday, Mar. 30 at the Temple Gardens Mineral Spa.
While Davis notes that this isn’t a parenting program. “This is about knowing about kids and knowing about selfworth.” Sh feel that attendees need to realize that the current reality for children is vastly different than the world many of them grew up in. “I really think that we parent the way we were parented, and we teach the way we were taught,” Davis said. “We need to change some of those cycles. It’s a totally different world than it was 20 years ago, 10 years ago, five years ago. A lot of teachers and parents are stuck in those mentoring roles. It’s really to help people step out of the box and try some things that are different and that actually support the kids.” Davis said that while the focus is on developing tools for children, she finds that the adults that attend also learn tools for developing their own self-worth. “In the process of the workshop, even though the focus is on 10 ways to build confident children, we cannot pass on to our children what we do not have in place for ourselves. If I don’t have any confidence, chances are my kids don’t either,” she said. “The day of the work-
Laurie Davis will be in Moose Jaw for a workshop on Mar. 30. Handout photo shop, that’s one of the outcomes, people realize ‘wow, maybe I need to do some work on me.’” Davis was a school teacher for 15 years and then decided to retire to open her own private training company 34 years ago. “I’ve been doing this longer than most people have been alive,” she said. Davis said she learned so much during her times as a teacher; she felt she saw
some things missing within the school system. She feels that children are more vulnerable now that they were a number of years ago and for a variety of reasons. “I taught many, many years ago and we would have the odd fight on the playground, but certainly [now] with social media, there are more ways for kids to be bullied,” Davis said. “It’s not just about physically being bullied on the playground. They could have a teacher bullying them or a parent even bullying them, exercising what they feel is their authority. Now the divorce rate is higher, and children are living blended families. Often-times that stepmom or stepdad, who is not on board, can become the bully without the birth parents even knowing about it. There are many more opportunities now for individuals to bully than before.” The early bird price for the workshop is $99 before Mar. 22 and $149 afterwards. Lunch and a workbook will be provided. For more information visit: www.selfworththemissinglink.com and Laurie can be contacted directly to register at 780898-5249.
Local cadet headed to UK for training deployment
Chief Parker Boczkowski is the only cadet from Saskatchewan selected to attend an upcoming 19-day tall ship deployment in the UK.
By Larissa Kurz Chief Petty Officer Second Class Parker Boczkowski, of the 99 Assiniboine Cadets in the summer, another cadet is currently on a tall ship deployment on the west coast, here in Moose Jaw, has been chosen to go on a tall ship deployment in the United and cadet Jaxson Nancarrow recently returned from Halifax for a familiarization Kingdom this April, an opportunity that he is excited to have been offered. course, where he toured several different types of military bases. The ship is the TS Royalist, a cadet training ship that takes sea cadets on 6-day trips Hodgson said her favorite part was the swimming and the chance she was given to to teach them about offshore sailing, seamanship, and teamwork. steer the vessel, while Nancarrow said it was great to meet new people and get to Boczkowski was selected from cadets across the Saskatchewan, Alberta and Manito- know them. ba regions, and he is looking forward to the experience in his grade 12 year, and his “[It’s not like] going to these recruitment things, and then just seeing what they want seventh year with the Cadets. He is most looking forward to seeing friends, spending to show you, it’s what they actually do [that] you get to see,” said Nancarrow. time on the ship and experiencing the UK. Acting Sub Lieutenant Bruce Boczkowski is encouraging these cadets and the opporTrips like these have been abundant opportunities for the 99 Assiniboine sea cadets tunities presented to them. this year, as cadet Jaimee Hodgson spent 11 days on the HMCS Oriole on Lake Eerie “It’s a great opportunity for the corps itself, to have these cadets go on these deployments. They’re very lucky to be able to go on them,” said Lt. Boczkowski. The Cadets program is open to anyone from ages 12-19, and more information about joining can be found through the 99 Royal Canadian Sea Cadet Corps Assiniboine Facebook page, or by dropping in on a cadet meeting at the Armoury.
Sukanen Ship Pioneer Village and Museum’s 40th Annual
Moose Jaw Antique Collectibles Show and Vehicle Parts Sale Friday March 22 • 12 noon to 8 p.m. Sat. March 23 • 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the
Convention Centre - Exhibition Grounds
250 Thatcher Drive East - Moose Jaw
on Admis0s0 i $6
OPEN TO THE PUBLIC!
Children 15 years & Under get in FREE
when accompanied by an adult FREE PARKING!
Visit us online at www.sukanenshipmuseum.ca
L-R: 99 Assiniboine Cadets Jaxson Nancarrow and Parker Boczkowski.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019 • PAGE A9
Ottawa soap opera features peek at inner workings of government Politics is the art of compromising between choices. That compromise involves choices between what voters want, what’s best for voters, what is best for the governing party, and occasionally, what is affordable. During the past weeks Canadians have witnessed what can happen when by Ron Walter choices and strong personalities clash. Former attorney general and justice minister Jody Wilson-Raybould resigned her new cabinet post of veterans’ affairs, citing she was hounded at least 10 times to allow Quebec-based SNC Lavalin a deferred prosecution penalty rather than face a court trial and government mandated penalties that could devastate the company’s future. In testimony to the justice committee, Wilson-Raybould said she believed her demotion from attorney general and justice was the consequence of not giving SNC the deferred prosecution agreement, lobbied for by the Prime Minister’s Office, and, according to her, the prime minister. While she was offended by the inappropriate lobbying, she said nothing illegal was done.
Former PMO director Gerry Butts. in testimony to the justice committee, said Wilson-Raybould was not demoted because of her refusal to give SNC the agreement. Butts said he believed contacting her about the SNC matter was appropriate because she hadn’t offered a written decision on the issue, and she always wrote up her decisions and affairs, as we saw from her testimony. He also noted she had been offered the Indigenous affairs portfolio, but refused, citing her disgust of the Indian Act. In 13 cabinet shuffles this professional back room dealer had never seen any minister refuse a cabinet position. Attorney general and justice was her dream job, although at Indigenous affairs she likely could have made important changes. Then again, she might have thought she was the token Indigenous person in that portfolio. Prime Minister Justin Trudeau echoed Butts’ testimony, not offering the expected apology for his part in the erosion of trust. The national media and Opposition Conservatives have had a field day with this matter, writing about how terrible the PMO and Trudeau were, speculating on what happened and wanting more testimony. Conservative leader Andrew Scheer and his colleagues roast the PMO and Trudeau daily, saying the interference with the attorney general, who has last say over the independent public prosecutor, requires an independent inquiry.
What really happened here was a public airing of government’s inner workings when an as yet unidentified person leaked the information to the media. Justin Trudeau recruited a pile of non-political candidates, Wilson- Raybould among them, by promising his government would operate differently from past regimes. He tried but when political needs overshadowed, in his opinion, the law, pressure was applied. Wilson-Raybould, a non-partisan person of principle, rebelled and resigned. This pushing the envelope on the attorney general’s independence was a matter of who is the boss? Trudeau or Wilson-Raybould? Forget about her Indigenous background, her gender, she disobeyed the boss and paid for it. Employees, cabinet ministers included, refuse the boss’ demands at their own peril. Voters should understand this has been going on since Sir John A. Macdonald got caught in the 1880s. Prime Minister Stephen Harper saw a need to take action, creating the office of independent public prosecutor. He didn’t go far enough. He should have split the attorney general and justice minister into two portfolios with the attorney general outside of cabinet to ensure no inappropriate lobbying Perhaps, one of Trudeau’s “lessons learned” will cause that split. Ron Walter can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org
Planned farmer seed royalty plan not understood By Ron Walter For Agri-Mart Express
The Saskatchewan Wheat Development Commission believes that farmers need consultation time before a proposed seed royalty law is approved. “Sask. Wheat has not taken a stand on either option,” commissioner Jake
Leguee told a Sask. Wheat workshop in Moose Jaw. “We think the royalty proposal isn’t understood and farmers need more time to understand it.” The federal government plans to approve one of the options this spring. Consultations started last fall and were extended into this year. Both options would require royalties be paid on grain saved for seed – tradition-
al farm practice. Farmers and farm organizations have opposed the scheme over increased cost to farmers and a belief the plan will encourage government to stop funding new seed research. The scheme would apply only to seed varieties registered after a 2015 treaty. Research is the main focus of Sask. Wheat with 80 per cent of the annual
$6 million budget allocated to it, said Leguee, a Weyburn farmer. Since being formed in 2013, Sask. Wheat’s $19.1 million in research has helped fund $104 million of wheat research. Funds are raised from a voluntary producer check-off at sale.
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As winter thaw begins to melt away, springtime brings something else into existence. And no, we’re not talking about fresh ﬂowers, but rather something more daunting: potholes. Potholes are often at their worst in spring, caused by the expansion and contraction of water in the ground. In winter, this water expands, and then contracts as the weather warms up, leaving a cracked, broken pavement in its wake.
PAGE A10 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019
Honour the memory of a loved one with a memorial gift to support the Dr. F.H. Wigmore Regional Hospital Please include the Moose Jaw Health Foundation in your estate plan.
(306) 694-0373 • www.mjhf.org
All it took was about twenty minutes of playing catch with a softball and our old baseball gloves before I was reminded of why I had to quit playing the wonderful game of “Rounders”. Baseball of all by Dale “bushy” Bush sorts including hardball, softball, fast pitch, slo-pitch and even sno-pitch has always been important to me and my family, probably because my Mom loved the game. The spring I had to quit playing was a long sad season indeed. My shoulder and the arm that was somewhat attached to it gave out in my fifties after serving me well in work and recreation (hockey, broomball, baseball, skiing and curling), but I had accumulated a few too many boo boos a few too many times and the writing was painfully on the wall. As a result of having an athletic lifestyle, I retired from beer league baseball during spring training in 2004 after making a magnificent catch in deep left field and then quickly and accurately throwing the ball to my cut-off man/girl. Sadly, I also threw my entire arm and shoul-
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der along with the ball and had to ask the shortstop to throw my arm back. I hung up my glove that day moving to a coaching position only. First base coaching allowed me to be involved in the game and still be able to sip a beer without the umpire enforcing the no drinking in the field rule. My Mom was a good ball player, although I never saw her actually play on a team other than scrub. When it came to the skills, you could tell she had played some good ball. With six ball-playing kids, her opportunities for coaching and umpiring were numerous. One year she coached three teams because no one else could or would. It is a good thing we lived across the street from the community hall and fields. That love of the game was instilled in all six of us. We played on a family slo-pitch team, The Bushwackers, for almost 12 years. We were pretty good and won a few league titles but never did any better than 2nd in the provincials…always a bridesmaid… When a new boyfriend or girlfriend was introduced to the family there was an intense interview quiz that would go like this, “Can you play baseball?...What is your batting average?...What kind of beer do you drink?...and finally, Do you play hockey?” The family may have lucked-out because all my brothers and sisters in-laws passed the interview with the one exception being my brother in law from Saskatchewan and his modest hockey skills were easily substituted
By Ron Walter For Agri-Mart Express
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for his fine curling skills. My beautiful bride passed the in-law interview and became the backbone of our pitching staff. When she had to retire, her arms and shoulders were just fine but her attractive knees became wobblier and wobblier even with expensive athletic braces. I experienced the reverse, with my shoulders and arms being afflicted with a few “itis-es”, bursitis and arthritis, but my knees not only look great but still perform with no pain in hockey. I can exercise and warm up my arm but I am unable to throw anything more than a fit. It has been quite a while since I threw my arm from left field to the cut-off. Even though I still dig our gloves out each spring and give them the old Mink Oil treatment they are both rarely used. I get the itch every spring and actually entertain the thought of playing underhanded until I try to throw underhanded and realize that instead of one cut-off man to throw to…I might need 2 or 3. Game on, as a fan…sigh!
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EXPRESS The highest crop insurance levels ever were announced by Saskatchewan Agriculture Minister Dave Marit. Under the 2019 Saskatchewan Crop Insurance Corporation plan, average coverage increases to $230 an acre from $216 in 2018. While coverage increased 6.5 per cent premiums increased a mere 2.4 per cent Corn insured to $8.61 an acre average. Increased yields and some commodity price increases were cited for higher coverage. The insurance pays out based on individual farm yields and can be tailored to farm needs with different levels of coverage. Enhancements to coverage include 55 new weather stations for a total of 186 for tame and native grazing rainfall insurance. Marit said the new stations place 90 per cent of farms within 30 km of a weather station. Crop insurance had complaints that stations were to far apart with many at 100 km distance. Consulting with producers gave rise to increased vales for grazing insurance coverage. The new program extends coverage from corn heat units to rainfall coverage. If rain falls below 80 percent below long-term average producers of form for cattle feed can collect. Another change insures corn for $90 an acre if it fails to establish. A southeastern grain corn insurance is also offered. Last year was challenging for farmers. Excess moisture delayed seeding, a dry year wilted crops and early snow delated harvest. As a consequence, the insurance plan paid out $300 million, a lot more than expected. “The crop was better than anticipated,” Marit told a video news conference. He encouraged farmers to make use of other risk management programs. “Risk management has really become more important for Saskatchewan farmers.” Marit cautioned there will be no ad hoc assistance programs if crops fail. The province share of crop insurance premiums last year was $185 million, up from $173 million in 2017 Producers pay 40 percent of premiums with the rest paid by senior governments.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, March 20, 2019 â€˘ PAGE A11
New exhibit by contemporary bead artist an â€œact of loveâ€? Matthew Gourlie
Catherine Blackburnâ€™s newest body of work took her on an unexpected journey. The Saskatchewan artist had created a piece of â€˜futuristic regaliaâ€™ as the starting point for her next project as the nascent project began to take shape. â€œI had completed one look for this body of work at the point of applying to Toronto Indigenous Fashion Week. I did it on a whim, thinking â€˜what are the chances? Iâ€™m not a clothing designer.â€™ And I got in,â€? Blackburn said. â€œIt was good in a way because it gave me a deadline to really get the ball rolling on everything else. I had to really push from there because I had about a year to prepare. â€œIt organically took form in a way that was unexpected. There were a lot of surprises in creating this work and part of that was the fashion runway show, which I am so thankful for.â€? The result, after two years of work, is Blackburnâ€™s â€œNew Age Warriorsâ€? which opened at the Moose Jaw Museum & Art Gallery and will run through to May 5. While Blackburn had previously made jewelry, she had primarily exhibited paintings in galleries. Her new exhibit debuted at the Mann Art Gallery in Prince Albert in September. Blackburn used Perler beads to construct the garments, head pieces and other regalia and then included friends and family wearing the regalia in photos taken by Tenille Campbell. After the pieces were worn in Toronto, they were also exhibited as part of the Otahpiaaki Fashion Week in Calgary in November. Video from that runway show is also part of the Moose Jaw exhibit. Blackburn is of mixed Dene and European heritage. She was born in Patuanak â€” an hour north of Beauval â€” and is a member of the English River First Nation but grew up in Choiceland. Her grandmother, Christine George, was an experienced beadwork artist, but Blackburn didnâ€™t begin beading herself until after she finished her Fine Arts degree at the University of Saskatchewan. Leaving Patuanak at such a young age, Blackburn said she was removed from many of the traditional teachings of her nation. â€œIt wasnâ€™t until after university when I was navigating my way through my own cultural identity in my work that I found my good friend Kirsten Ryder and she taught me beadwork,â€? Blackburn said. Ryder and Blackburn were partnered together working as youth workers on Ryderâ€™s reserve in Morley, Alta. Ryder is one of the women photographed wearing the pieces in the exhibit. Working with Ryder was how Blackburn initially learned beading technique before her grandmother taught her some construction techniques. â€œThis work was born from her. This started as a memoir of my grandmother,â€? Blackburn said. â€œMy grandma never would have thought of herself as a beadwork artist. She made pieces. She gifted work. Thatâ€™s a way of life for indigenous people. Adorning clothing was part of utilitarian wear -- to stay warm. For Dene culture, it was about making a jacket that kept you warm while you hunted caribou. Adorning it was an act of love for the wearer. â€œThatâ€™s really what I wanted to be at the forefront of this work. This is an act of love. Iâ€™m doing this for people. This becomes a gesture of honour.â€? Collaboration also became an important
Catherine Blackburn poses beside a picture of her sister wearing a piece of hers based on a design by west coast artist Alano Edzerza. (Matthew Gourlie photograph)
part of the process in creating the work. Blackburn was trying to navigate what patterns she could and should use in her creations and found a resolution by collaborating with other contemporary Indigenous artists. â€œPart of the challenge was that I didnâ€™t want to step into territory that wasnâ€™t mine and start borrowing from design that wasnâ€™t mine and disrespecting cultures and nations in that way,â€? she said. She began by reaching out to Alano Edzerza, a west coast artist who is Tlingit and Tahltan, and she created a high-collared piece based on his design called â€˜Birth of the Beaver Clan.â€™ â€œHe said to me â€˜I didnâ€™t know it was going to end up looking like that!â€™ I told him, â€˜neither did I!â€™â€? Blackburn recalled with a laugh.
â€œThis isnâ€™t a show rooted in colonial ills, this is a show rooted in pride and honour and reclamation and power.â€? - Catherine Blackburn
Blackburn said all of the collaborations came together very organically and so too did much of the work. Among her
other collaborators were Liss Stender, an Inuk artist from Greenland and Tessa Sayers, a beadwork artist. She also honoured her grandmother who passed away during the process of making the work. A portrait of her grandmother is woven into the back of one of the pieces. Her grandmother had made her a pair of moccasins and some of the patterns and colour schemes from those are also incorporated into that piece. â€œIt was important to also honour my grandmotherâ€™s designs to some aspect,â€? Blackburn said. The title cards for the pieces are frequently dated many years, decades or event centuries into the future as â€œarti-
facts from the future.â€? There are streetwear and graffiti influences in the work and while it has a futuristic quality, it also is deeply rooted in Indigenous culture. â€œThis work is very much speaking to a future and the next generation and itâ€™s made for that generation,â€? Blackburn said â€œIt speaks to a past, itâ€™s in the present and itâ€™s informing the future. When I think about that, I think about the mark that we leave on this land, how temporal our existence is. That feeds into Indigenous culture and Indigenous ways of living and that adaptability, that utilitarian way of using land and how we live together within that relationship.â€? That balance between creating something new and keeping it rooted in tradition comes across strongly in the work, but Blackburn said it was a real challenge to not make the pieces look gimmicky and not make them look like a costume. â€œIt needs to speak to a regalia that speaks to a future and it canâ€™t replay those same narratives of what we see today sold in stores. We need to break free of that,â€? Blackburn said. â€œThatâ€™s why I call these women â€˜warriorsâ€™. Thereâ€™s a constant fight, a constant battle to be seen, to reclaim space and how we see land, how we see treaty negotiations, how we see broken systems, how we see socio-economic marginalization. Itâ€™s all of these things. â€œThis isnâ€™t a show rooted in colonial ills, this is a show rooted in pride and honour and reclamation and power.â€?
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Catherine Blackburn poses beside a portrait of her grandmother Christine George on a piece in her â€˜New Age Warriorsâ€™ exhibit at the Moose Jaw Museum & Art Gallery. (Matthew Gourlie photograph)
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PAGE A12 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019
REFLECTIVE MOMENTS No red tape for naming own holidays During the coming week we will all have an opportunity to stretch our minds and imaginations in celebration of — World Folklore and Fables Week. But better than that, March 26 is Make Up Your Own Holiday Day. The possibilities for these overlapping occasions are Joyce Walter endless, mind-boggling, perhaps even silly and useless. For Moose Jaw Express But it might be fun to see what the outcome could be from these kidding-around moments. While they are probably no longer politically-correct or acceptable in today’s world, the stories and rhymes compiled under the control of Mother Goose satisfied the decades-ago appetites for fables and fairy tales. I have not kept up with knowing whether there is a modern Mother Goose flying around making up stories to entertain children of today, but I suspect she has been replaced. But that does not mean we cannot continue to be happy
in recalling some of the tales and stories read to us by doting parents who wanted their children to be fanciful yet grounded in reality. Once I could read for myself, I was more into the Bobbsey Twins, Nancy Drew, The Hardy Boys, Little Women, Anne of Green Gables but still enjoyed a good musical rendition of Three Blind Mice. How did I know that it would become a modern derogatory scream aimed at hockey officials? But let’s move onto making up one’s own holiday day. I think I’d like to celebrate “Mother Goose Day” in the most retro fashion, reading those rhymes and stories without subscribing any nasty hidden meanings. “Wish I had a dog day” could take me to the animal shelter to pet the dogs looking for what are called “forever homes.” Leaving them there would be difficult though but not as difficult as trying to sneak one into the house without Housemate catching on. Perhaps a “non-snow day” would be fun, giving schools the day off and closing down non-essential services to allow free-spirited celebration that doesn’t involve shoveling snow or scraping ice - a paid day off of course to make it more notable.
Celebrating a “Canadian win at women’s world curling day” would be a fine way to acknowledge the sport, even though I’m not keen on the team that represents our country. But a maple leaf is a maple leaf and so I will cheer all our wins and precise shots. “Free car wash day” might not be a boon to the economy but it would attract major crowds to local car washes and could promote return business based on the size and number of puddles on many of the main thoroughfares. Make it a carnival and serve mini doughnuts and deepfried pickles to whet the appetites for summer fairs. A complete 24 hour cycle for a “good news day” might be the most celebrated made-up holiday. Which of us doesn’t get tired of reading and hearing about murder, mayhem, tragedy and political one-upmanship? The best thing of all about these made up holidays is that we won’t have to wait for governments to hold hearings and town hall meetings to enact the necessary legislation. We’re as free as the breeze to name our days. If it strikes our fancy and it isn’t illegal or offensive, let’s holiday. Joyce Walter can be reached at email@example.com
Local trap and skeet club exhibits at annual gun show By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express
The Moose Jaw Trap and Skeet club has seen almost as many ups and downs as the clay pigeon targets used by members. “It’s been here forever,” said member John Johnson at the club exhibit during the annual Moose Jaw Gun Show. “In the past membership has gone down to almost zero. Now it’s on the increase. People are doing more target shooting and stuff like that. “Trespassing laws and more difficulty in getting out in the country” may also account for the higher level of interest. “You need to be asking for permission. Now there’s a place where you can go target shooting.” The club is shotguns only. “You can just come and shoot. You don’t have to have a gun. If anybody wants to give it a try the club is happy to have them and if they need instruction, they’ll get instruction.”
Lots of guns Two types of shooting are involved. In trap shooting the shooter fires from five different positions at clay pigeons flying straight out. Skeet shooting involves firing at two clay pigeons coming across from the left and right. Located just east of Thatcher Drive East, the club is open Thursday evenings and Sunday afternoons from spring until fall as long as the snow is gone. Opening may
be in April. The club operates a Facebook page. The annual gun show is one of two fundraisers for the South Saskatchewan Wildlife Association (SSWA), said director Tim Yates. This year’s version had 170 tables and 46 exhibitors for the two-day show selling guns, accessories, knives, wildlife art, outdoor clothing, raffle tickets, even baking. Sask. Environment’s wildlife trailer was set up with conservation officers discussing hunting laws, access to private property and the Turn In Poachers hotline. Yates said the SSWA does lots of things in the community. “We sponsor a youth fishing derby every year free for kids out at Buffalo Pound Park, we release pheasants, we run a biathlon club for kids, we run a target shooting program for kids.”
Jobless numbers increase in southwest Saskatchewan By Ron Walter - For Moose Jaw Express There were 2,600 unemployed workers in the Swift Current-Moose Jaw labour region at the end of February. That was 400 more jobless than last year, according to the monthly Statistics Canada Labour Survey. Unemployment rate of 4.9 per cent was the second lowest of five Saskatchewan regions. Last year the unemployment rate was 4.2 per cent in this region. Approximately1,000 fewer people were working in the region than last year at the end of February. Lowest unemployment rate in the province
was 4.2 per cent in the Regina-Moose Mountain region. The Saskatchewan unemployment rate of 5.7 per cent dropped from 6.1 per cent and was tied with Quebec and New Brunswick for third lowest in the country. Lowest unemployment rate was 4.7 per cent in B.C. with the highest unemployment rate of 12.8 per cent in Newfoundland and Labrador. The Canadian unemployment rate of 5.8 per cent dropped from 5.9 per cent. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@sasktel. net
The SSWA operates an indoor shooting gun range and handgun club at its offices in the basement of the Sportsman’s Centre. The shooting range is used for firearm safety education programs. The SSWA has a website and Facebook page. Ron Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ sasktel.net
Below normal runoff still expected For Agri-Mart Express
Well below normal spring runis forecast for Moose Jaw EXPRESS off and an area north of the city. The region extending from Moose Jaw to Sceptre to Outlook over to Watrous and south to Lumsden will experience well below normal runoff, according to the Saskatchewan Water Security Agency. The rest of southwestern and south-central Saskatchewan will see below normal runoff, except for a southwestern triangle from Coronach to Cypress Hills Provincial Park where near normal runoff will occur. Near normal runoff is expected in the central areas with above normal runoff west of Prince Albert to Meadow Lake and Lloydminster Water supplies from major reservoirs are expected to be sufficient for the year.
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Newest member of MJPS canine unit quickly proving his worth Matthew Gourlie On his first day on the force, PSD Argo helped make his first criminal apprehension. Argo, the newest member of the Moose Jaw Police Service’s canine unit, and his partner Cst. Curtis Amiot had an eventful end to their first shift together in the field a month ago. “There was a guy who had warrants and we were bringing him out to the vehicle and he took off on us. The partner that I was with, she tried to chase him for a little while, and I ran to the vehicle to get Argo,” Cst. Amiot said. “We met up where she saw him last and we did a short track. I tried to get him to stop running and he wouldn’t listen after a couple of warnings, so Argo made him stop running. “The dogs aren’t there to rip people up. They’re there to hold. He came away with pretty minimal injuries.” That criminal apprehension helped show the utility of using dogs in policing. The MJPS have had a canine unit for nine years and Amiot feels having Argo available simplified the capture.
“Because we were able to end it quicker… it kept him from maybe injuring himself in the railyard or maybe somebody else.” -Cst. Curtis Amiot
“We were still 100 yards away and I could have closed the gap on the guy if I was by myself but having that option it was just over so much faster,” Amiot said. “We were by the railroad tracks and because (Argo) was so much faster than I would have been, Argo kept him off the tracks, it kept him away from the public. “Because we were able to end it quicker… it kept him from maybe injuring himself in the railyard or maybe somebody else. The speed and the power is definitely an asset.” The MJPS operate on one-officer vehicles during their patrols. As a partner, Argo is a little on the quiet side, but Amiot said it is nice to have someone out there who has your back if he is responding alone. “It is a little bit of a safety blanket knowing that you do have somebody with you if need be,” Amiot said. “If you feel like you’re maybe going to get into some sort of weapons-related incident, then it’s good to have that. A lot of times that’s a de-escalator. Some people see the dog and they don’t want to have any part of that. Even if he’s not used, his presence is sometimes a bit of a
Cst. Curtis Amiot with PSD Argo, the newest member of the Moose Jaw Police Service’s canine unit. Matthew Gourlie photograph deterrent.” Cst. Chad Scheske is the unit’s co-ordinator and has had a dog for nine years since the program’s inception. When the other member of the unit earned a promotion, Amiot won an internal competition to be the next member to work with a dog. The unit’s ranks will double this summer. Cst. Jim Biniaris and Merc, along with Cst. Aaron Woods and True both begin their training in mid-March as the MJPS will have four PSDs in the field by July. The training is 600 hours and works out to 16 weeks. By the end of the training, the dog and its handler must attain standards outlined by the Saskatchewan Provincial Standard for Police Dogs. The standard sets out the minimums that each team must be able to perform in order to provide service to the community in the following areas: tracking, evidence search, large and small building searches, compound searches and criminal apprehension. “It was a nice break, but I actually like working nights, so it was nice to come back,” Amiot said of his 16 weeks of training with Argo. “It was a good break from the radio and getting calls, but canine training was a lot more mentally demanding than I thought it was going to be.” Part of the training time also allowed Amiot and Argo to bond together. “He lives at my house, so that’s all a part of us building a bond,” Amiot said. “He’s set up outside, but he comes home every night with me and he’s mine to take care of. That’s part of the bonding process that I’m directing him
99 per cent of the time.” The two also travel into Regina once a month to take part in further training with members of the Regina Police Service. Argo aided in tracking a suspect from a pharmacy robbery on Feb. 4. He has also been used for two building searches that ended up being useful training exercises, though there was no one present either time. Amiot is looking forward to some warmer weather which will make Argo’s job much easier. “This is really tough tracking weather,” Amiot said. “With the pharmacy (robbery) it was minus-30 and there was a bunch of snow. He did OK, but I’m excited for the snow to melt and for us to start working on some soft surface like some grass. You have to imagine that even the temperature has an effect.” Argo is a 19-month old purebred German shepherd from Slovakia. The hope is that a member of the canine unit will service between 5-7 years depending on their health. Cst. Scheske is on his third dog after the first two were retired after three years each. The Regina Police Service just retired a dog after nine years. Hip problems have been one of the issues with some of the dogs who retired early, which is why Argo came from Europe. “The North American line of German shepherds, their bodies are a little different. Over time their hips get a little lower so you’ll see that sloped back of a German shepherd, whereas Argo is a little more square to the ground,” Amiot explained. Amiot and Argo work in 12-hour shifts. Amiot is in the regular patrol queue like everyone else. Amiot enjoys still doing regular investigations, but the shift does have challenges. “The biggest challenge is trying to get your dog out every few hours to go for a bathroom break and maybe to get a little bit of exercise and trying to wiggle that between calls. Sometimes that’s the biggest challenge,” Amiot said. Amiot is part of the same team he was working with before he and Argo began their training. He said it’s been a smooth transition so far and credits Sgt. Randy Jesse and the rest of his team for that. “He’s really pro-dog and he thinks we really have some good use and he likes the stuff we can do and what we can get into,” Amiot said. “We’re in the queue so it’s up to the sergeants and the supervisors and maybe dispatch to pick if they want to keep you out of something that’s going to tie you up for a long time or if they’re going to send you on something that is maybe more applicable to you and not your general patrol person. “I try to volunteer. If I hear something and it sounds like maybe we can be of some use, I’ll volunteer to go.”
Funding to create a new Family Resource Centre in Moose Jaw Early Years Family and Resource Centres offer a range of supports for families with young children, and Moose Jaw will be opening a new centre in 2019. By Larissa Kurz
Seven communities will be receiving funding to open a new Early Years Family and Resource Centre in their area, and Moose Jaw is on that list — alongside Prince Albert, Saskatoon, the Battlefords, Nipawin, Meadow Lake, and one community in the North. Deputy Premier and Education Minister Gord Wyant announced $1.5 million in funding for the project, provided through the Canada-Saskatchewan Early Learning and Child Care Agreement. This type of centre offers information, services, and supports to help families with young children raise their kids in a positive environment. The new centres will be developed in partnership with KidsFirst, a program that offers family support and early learn-
Family hands: (Shutterstock)
ing and child care opportunities to families, and are planned to open in the fall of 2019. KidsFirst currently has programs running at the Strong Start Family Centre in Moose Jaw, located
at the YMCA. Krista Horton, Transitions Leader for Primary Health Care Teams at Strong Start Family Centre, said they are very excited to be receiving funds for this development, as they have been working very hard to develop programs in Moose Jaw of this kind. “We’ve seen the power a family resource centre can have in a community, and we’ve been working towards building them in Moose Jaw, and there’s a lot of potential here in Moose Jaw,” said Horton. This announcement comes on the heels of an announcement of 128 new licensed daycare spots in the province, offering another avenue of support to families with young children.
PAGE A14 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019
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Tickets Now on Sale for the Saskatchewan Airshow This summer, Moose Jaw’s 15 Wing Air Base will be featuring the Saskatchewan Airshow, presented by CAE, on July 6th and 7th. Tickets are now available for purchase on the Saskatchewan airshow website. Early bird tickets are available now for 40% off of the regular price until April 1st. The unforgettable experience is expected to bring in as many as 20,000 – 30,000 visitors to take in the two-day event. The Saskatchewan Airshow will be hosting a variety of performers from Canada and the United-States. The confirmed performer line up to date includes: • The Canadian Forces Snowbirds • The CF-18 Demonstration team • Brent Handy and his beautiful red Pitts S-2
• Kent Pietsch and his Interstate Cadet “Jelly Belly” airplane • Gord Price and his Russian Yakovlev YAK-50 • The United-States Air Force F-16 Viper Demo Team • Many more…. The Saskatchewan Airshow is an aviation experience that no one should miss and is a great opportunity to bring the whole family out to Moose Jaw to take in the exhilarating air performances, aircraft and historically connected static displays, a kids’ zone, VIP and corporate chalets, food and retail concessions and much more. 15 Wing Moose Jaw is the center of Royal Canadian Air Force (RCAF) pilot training and will be visible with an impressive array of static displays, as well as from USAF and Army and Navy Displays.
The poster for the Saskatchewan Airshow 2019 has a vintage feel to highlight the provinces rich aviation history, the close relationship with military pilot training and the Canadian Forces Snowbirds.
Elks know how to have fun too! Submitted by Harold Claffey
Elks darters from across Saskatchewan got together in Esterhazy March 8-10 for the Provincial Darts Tournament. Friday evening was Blind Draw Doubles, which means that anyone could draw anyone as a partner. It was fun. Saturday and Sunday were filled with various competitions. Players were from Prince Charlie with the darters: Eugene Hartter, Wen- Albert, Wilkie, Kisbey and dy Demerais, Kathy Nankivell, Kalvin Nankivell, Esterhazy. Charlie, John Voutour, Calinda Nielson, Craig Niel- Wendy Demerais from Prince Albert won the son, Barry Off.
Women’s Singles. Craig Nelson from Esterhazy was the Men’s Singles winner. Ladies Doubles was won by Wendy Demerais and Kathy Nankivell from Kisbey, and the men’s doubles winning team was John Voutour from Kisbey and Barry Off from Esterhazy. The Mixed Triples winners were Barry Off, Wendy Demerais and Eugene Hartter from Wilkie. All players qualified to compete at the Elks National Darts Tournament in Penticton, BC March 15-17. Our National Mascot, Charlie the Elk, came for a visit. The Elks are the oldest, largest all-Canadian fraternal charitable organization in Canada. Founded by an Act of Parliament
in 1912, there are currently about 250 Lodges and 11,000 members in Canada. In Saskatchewan there are 56 Lodges and over 1200 members. The focus is children’s hearing and speech health. The National Office is located in Regina, with the Provincial Office in Saskatoon. The desire for all Elks is to become better known so that others will be attracted to join the club as members. Mission: A Canadian volunteer organization of men and women serving communities. Vision: To be the best volunteer organization in Canadian communities.
New housing leads building value up 70 per cent By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express
Building values increased almost 70 per cent in the first two months of the year, solely from new residential activity. City hall issued permits for $3.8 million to the end of February compared $2.26 million in 2018. Ten new homes worth $3.56 million
have been permitted compared with four worth $1.25 million last year in that time period. During February, four new single-family houses worth $1.45 million received permits Last year three homes worth just over $1 million were granted building
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Avenue Northwest into a multiple family unit. Meanwhile, price of housing sold on the Multiple Listing Service edged down 3.9 percent to average $219,863. Thirty-one houses were sold in February, one less than in 2018.
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Screen time could be affecting children’s development
Parents should be concerned about both the content and the amount of time their children are spending in front of a screen, according to behavioural specialists. By Larissa Kurz
Allowing your children too much screen time can be detrimental to their health, according to a recent presentation titled Screen Time and the Brain, given at the Moose Jaw Public Library. Layne Pethick, behavioural disorder and autism consultant at Region10 ESC, and Krystal Hawkins, early childhood behavioural consultant and mental health therapist, offered their expertise on the topic of children and the effects that screen time can have on both natural development and behaviour. The recommended dose of screen time, from ages six and onwards, is about 2 hours per day, and children younger than 6 are recommended to be having less; infants to age 2, none at all. Screen time can be categorized as any time spent using a screen: smart phones, computers, tablets, television, video games, and so on. Both Pethick and Hawkins iterated that their message was not to tell parents that screen time is inherently bad, but that it needs to be monitored and regulated to create a healthy environment for children to develop in. Most people can list the most common adverse effects screens have on the body — eye strain, headaches, problems sleeping — but Pethick and Hawkins had a few to add to the list. Too much screen time can affect attention,
Shutterstock photo. reading and language development, and the ability to distinguish reality from the screen, according to a study from the Canadian Pediatric Society. Pethick also noted that staring at a screen for too long can cause the brain to send hunger signals to the stomach and potentially cause overeating, which contributes to obesity. Citing both research and practical experiences, Pethick and Hawkins emphasized that too much screen time can produce addiction and withdrawal symptoms similar to cocaine or heroin. “The addictive qualities worry us the most, the sheer addictiveness that screen times can bring,” said Pethick. “It can rewire parts of the brain, it can cause social issues, behavior issues, learning issues. There’s just a multitude of things that can go south with our kids with too much screen time.” Children with a screen time addiction can
Kids, cell phones and school…Anyone?…. Anyone? by Dr. Steven Heidinger, Moose Jaw Chiropractor From the, “It’s about time!” file… The Ontario government recently announced a ban on cell phones in the classroom. As of the beginning of the next school year, students in that province will no longer be allowed to have their cell phones during instructional hours. Let the debate begin! Aside from my 11-year-old son (and he reminds me daily), I don’t know of anyone that doesn’t have a smart phone. That is an exaggeration, I know, but these things have essentially become a body part. Us old people remember the days when these phones did
have trouble with emotional regulation, social interaction, and processing skills — which can manifest as overreactions when asked to turn off the screen, moodiness when deprived of a screen, and choosing to interact online rather than in person, among others. The more advanced symptoms include psychological problems such as anxiety, depression, and paranoia. Parents who regularly use a phone or tablet to keep their children occupied in public can actually be hindering their children in terms of learning how to self-regulate their behaviour and feelings. Boredom, as Pethick noted, is actually beneficial to children’s development as it forces them to develop decision making skills, processing skills, and self-coping skills. The silver lining that Pethick and Hawkins offered was that parents can do their part by limiting the time spent on screens and by connecting with their children. “It’s just that screens aren’t the enemy, but we really need to moderate and make sure that the time that we’re connecting with our children is more than the time they’re connecting with screens,” said Hawkins. In light of the Momo Challenge hoax making headlines, Hawkins’ advice to parents concerned about a situation like that was to “teach our children how to engage with and respond appropriately with that kind of content.”
not exist. If our parents needed to get in contact with us during school hours, they would phone the school and we would be paged to “come to the office”. If kids had to contact a parent, the office had the phone numbers in a filing cabinet. We all did fine!! I fully admit there are many benefits to my older son having his cell phone, as there have been a few times when I have contacted him with changes in pickup times or other after-school activities. While this convenience is nice, does our immediate access to our kids come at a cost? And if it does, is the potential harm worth having this convenience? There is scientific evidence suggesting that having a cell phone at school (and at work) affects attention and productivity. For students this potentially distracts them from learning. There are some detractors who will argue this, saying there isn’t enough research to support policy for an all-out ban on phones in the classroom. The argument for keeping cell phones in the classroom until we have enough evidence to show they are harming our
“We can’t monitor absolutely everything they come across,” said Hawkins. “We need to teach them how to handle it, how to respond to it, and know when to not engage.” Ultimately, both Hawkins and Pethick advise parents to be more aware of their children’s screen time usage and how it seems to be affecting their lives, and to live by example. “The piece that I really want to drive home is that it’s just so easy, and I say that as a parent, to let our children give us our space by connecting on screens, and it is a really slippery slope when you start that habit of behavior, how quickly it can become dangerous,” said Hawkins. “Be more involved with their children, at all levels of their lives, and to help them learn how to regulate all of the things they have to deal with; screen times, how friends work, social issues, things like that,” said Pethick, “Just be by their side and help them become the best human begins that they can.” For parents wanting to do more research of their own, Pethick suggested beginning with the Canadian Pediatrics Society website, as they link other information of note, the American Academy of Pediatrics website, or the Adolescent Brain Cognitive Developmental study for adolescents.
students is like saying, “let’s keep prescribing a certain drug until we have research telling us whether it is harmful or not.” I fear that we will go through an entire generation of school kids with cell phone access and realize too late that bans should have been enforced. I am not a psychologist, a teacher, or a neurologist. However, I am a chiropractor, and I see a lot of student spines. Even if there is no ban on cell phones in the classroom for reasons of attention and learning deficit, the potential stress on the spine should worry us enough to limit the use of these things as much as we can. Every day I see kids in my office who have headache, neck and back ache due to postural stress on the spine. Cell phone use adds to the strain on the spine. I note muscle tightness in kids backs and necks that wouldn’t usually be noticed until well into adult years. Have we gone too far to be able to successfully enforce a cell phone ban at school? Maybe if schools don’t do it, parents should.
Yara Gardens starting registration for the season Although planting season is dependent on the weather, when it comes to having a community gardens plot, now is the time to register. By Larissa Kurz
of why the registration night is more mandatory this year than in previous years. “We’ve usually made it a come-and-go, but this year we really are encouraging the returning gardeners to come out,” said Sept. “It’s just a great time for the gardeners to get to know each other and to build that sense of community that is important
The gardens at Home St. W are still frozen, but registration is starting for the 2019 season. Returning gardeners, spring is almost here and the Yara Community Garden is hosting a registration night to talk gardening and to sign up for this year’s plots. At 7:00 p.m. on Mar. 28th, all returning gardeners are asked to gather at Hunger in Moose Jaw for some new info about the community gardens and to book and pay for their plots this year. With 140 plots and several raised beds available, returning gardeners will be given first opportunity to reserve their space before plots are offered
to those on the waiting list. This year, plots will be priced at 10¢ per square foot and raised beds at $10 each. All fees must be paid on or by March 28th to reserve a plot for the season before plots are offered to others on the waiting list. Sharla Sept, executive director for Hunger in Moose Jaw, noted that there’s always a waiting list for plots, which is good news for the program. The garden aims to promote a sense of community, alongside the importance of food security, which is part
to the gardens.” Registration for new gardeners will have its own registration night, at a date yet to be determined. More information about the upcoming event can be found on the Facebook page, or by calling the Hunger in Moose Jaw office at 692-1916.
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PAGE A22 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019
Local schools show their acting chops during drama festival 40th annual event features 10 plays covering wide variety of topics and genres Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
If Cornerstone Christian School actor Izaak Falk appeared especially comfortable on stage playing a heavily dramatic role during his school’s performance of ‘Walkin’ Home’ on Saturday night, that’s because, well, he was. Falk was one of more than 200 actors, directors and crew from schools throughout Moose Jaw who took part in the 40th annual Region 2 Drama Festival at A.E. Peacock throughout the weekend. His performance as older son Nate in the 35-minute one-act play was an emotional one but at the same time one he was more than used to after years of experience dating back to elementary school performances. As one might expect, that helps immensely when you get on stage. “It gets a little bit easier, but the nerves are never going to go away; you’re always a little nervous when you’re going on stage. It’s like your heart is pounding and you’re looking out into the crowd and everyone is looking back at you,” Falk said during a break between plays on Saturday afternoon. “You feel like everyone is like, ‘oh, he’s going to mess up’ but then you realize everyone is there to have a good time and that takes the edge off. “It does get easier with time, though; you get to know what to expect.” That feeling showed throughout the weekend, as actors
‘Law & Order: Fairy Tale Unit’ by A. E. Peacock featured one of the largest casts of the festival.
Actors with Cornerstone Christian School perform their drama ‘Walkin’ Home’. from schools all over the city showed skill and ability beyond what one would normally expect from a high school – or even an elementary school with Caronport and Lindale also putting together impressive performances. “That’s the thing about Moose Jaw, we’ve come to expect that you’re going to see good theatre, you’re not just going to see high school shows, you’re going to see good theatre and that’s pretty special,” said Cornerstone’s Tanya Johnson, host co-ordinator for the event alongside Lindale’s Charmaine Collinge. “Moose Jaw is just a great theatre town, so all the schools have great programs with fantastic effort and support from teachers and parents, and then the kids just shine on stage. So this festival hasn’t been disappointing at all.” This year’s plays included ‘Face Your Fears’ by Lindale School; ‘Boxes’ by Cornerstone Christian School; ‘The Seussification of A Midsummer Night’s Dream’ by Milestone School; ‘Nora’s Lost’ and ‘Hint’ by Vanier Collegiate; ’12 Angry Pigs’ by Caronport Elementary School; ’10 Ways to Survive the Zombie Apocalypse’ by Riverview Collegiate; and ‘Cut’ and ‘Law & Order: Fairy Tale Unit’ by A.E. Peacock to go along with Cornerstone’s ‘Walkin’ Home’. The event was more than just a series of shows for par-
Vanier Collegiate actors on stage during their showing of the dramedy ‘HINT’. ents and grandparents – the top plays advance to the Saskatchewan Drama Association Provincial Festival, taking place May 9-11 at the University of Regina. To that end, adjudicators are on site essentially from set-up to tear-down, watching and marking each step of the way, with a host of awards ranging from technical production to acting ability presented at the end of the weekend. “Every aspect is marked, and even our technical rehearsal is looked at,” Johnson said. “When we come in, we get 90 minutes to set up our productions. There’s adjudicators who are working with our students at that point and how we’re organizing our shows. So they judge that, as well as the performance front of house, the acting and the overall production.” The best move on to the provincial festival, where it should come as no surprise to anyone who saw this weekend’s plays that Moose Jaw tends to do quite well. “You’re usually competing against the best 11 or 12 plays in the province. They’ve all advanced from their regions so they’re going to be really good,” Johnson said. “And it’s a great experience for the kids; they get to learn so much… from performing in a new theatre to the acting techniques they pick up in their workshops. It’s just amazing.” Be sure to watch here for full results from the Region 2 Festival in the near future!
From The Kitchen C h i c k p e a s i n s n a c k s, f l at b re a d a n d s o u p Pulse growers associations are eager for consumers to use the harvest of their crops in foods prepared in local kitchens. This week’s recipes offer ideas to make use of chickpeas as the main ingredient. ••• Chickpea Snack Cake 1-14 oz. can chickpeas, drained and rinsed or 1 1/4 cups cooked chickpeas 1 cup brown sugar 1/4 cup butter, melted 1 egg 1 tsp. vanilla 1/2 cup unsweetened, shredded coconut 3/4 cup chopped pecans 1/2 tsp. baking soda 1/4 tsp. salt 1 1/2 cups whole wheat flour 1/2 cup rolled oats Glaze: 1 cup cream cheese
By Joyce Walter For Moose Jaw Express rinsed 1/4 cup maple syrup 1 red onion, diced Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. In a food processor blend chickpeas until 1 cup shredded mozzarella smooth and no round peas remain. 1/2 cup fresh basil, roughly chopped In a large mixing bowl whisk mashed chick- Preheat oven to 425 degrees F. Roll out peas with brown sugar, melted butter, egg, dough to an 8x10 inch rectangle. Place vanilla, coconut and pecans. dough on a parchment-lined baking sheet. In a separate bowl combine baking soda, Combine chickpeas, onion and barbecue salt, flour and oats. Add to chickpea mixture sauce in a bowl. Stir until chickpeas are and stir well. coated. Spread mixture evenly on dough Press into a greased 9x13 inch pan. Bake and top with shredded cheese. for 25 minutes or until a knife inserted in the Bake for 15 minutes then top with chopped centre comes out clean. Cool then remove basil before serving. from pan onto a serving tray. ••• To make the glaze, whip cream cheese with Chickpea Vegetable Soup maple syrup until smooth then drizzle over 2 tbsps. olive oil the slice before cutting. 1 medium yellow onion, finely chopped ••• 4 garlic cloves, minced Barbecued Chickpea Flatbread 1 large carrot, diced 1 pkg. pre-make whole wheat pizza 1/4 tsp. smoked paprika dough 3/4 tsp. cumin 1 cup barbecue sauce 4 cups vegetable or chicken broth 1-14 oz. can chickpeas, drained and 1-14 oz. can diced tomatoes
Lindsay Berard & Jamey Andrews of Willowbunch March 14, 2019, 4:48 pm Female 8lbs, 1oz
1/3 cup red lentils 1/2 tsp. dried thyme 2 bay leaves 1 tsp. salt 1/4 tsp. pepper 1-14 oz. can chickpeas, drained and rinsed 1 cup frozen peas or corn, cooked Heat olive oil. Add onions and cook until soft, about five minutes. Add garlic, carrots, spices and cook, stirring frequently, about two minutes. Add broth, tomatoes and lentils and bring to a boil. Cover, reduce heat and cook for 10 minutes. Add chickpeas, cover and cook for 10 minutes. Transfer 2 cups of the mixture to a blender and puree until smooth. Return puree to pot and stir. Add cooked vegetables and simmer about 15 minutes. Ladle into bowls. Joyce Walter can be reached at ronjoy@ sasktel.net
Dawn & Chad Salsman of Moose Jaw March 16, 2019, 12:08 pm Male 8lbs, 9oz
Sara Stirton & Logan Maltais of Moose Jaw February 2, 2019, 3:37 pm Female 8lbs, 3oz
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019 • PAGE A23
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Woo signs with Vancouver Canucks
Warriors stand-out defenceman inks three-year entry-level contract Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The parade of milestones and career achievements for the Moose Jaw Warriors grows with the latest news marking the Tribe’s newest National Hockey League signee. The Vancouver Canucks decided to waste little time in officially bringing Jett Woo into the team’s fold, as despite having only drafted him this past summer they signed the 18-year-old defenceman to a three-year entry-level contract. “It’s something that’s every kid’s dream and after draft night and going through those motions, that was the next thing I hoped would happen,” Woo said after he and the Warriors closed out the regular season with a 6-0 win over the Swift Current Broncos on Saturday. “A lot of credit goes to this team and organization for putting me in spots to have success, on the power play and things like that, so it’s been a really good season for us and we’re looking forward to the playoffs and to continue the run.” Woo – who was drafted in the second round 37th overall by the Canucks – has put together a stunning jump in his
point production this season with 12 goals and 62 points in 61 games. That brought out a bit of media chatter in the last week, with talk on CJME radio sports shows and Vancouver news media drawing extra attention to the third-year Tribe standout. For his part, Woo just let things roll as they may until it was signing day. “I think there was some talk over the last little while between my agent and the Canucks, but I just tried to focus on hockey and do what I could for the team,” he said. “That’s what I did, the hard work was put in and I just had to sign a couple papers. It’s exciting, it’s fun and I’m looking forward to what the future holds.” The Canucks feel much the same way. “We’re very excited at the strides Jett has made this season with Moose Jaw,” said Canucks general manager Jim Benning in a press release. “He plays the game with good intensity and attention to detail at both ends of the ice. Jett is an important part of our future and we look forward to his continued development.”
Moose Jaw Warriors defenceman Jett Woo signs his entry-level deal with the Vancouver Canucks.
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High school wrestlers medal at provincials
Trio of Moose Jaw competitors post top-three finishes at SHSAA championships Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Express
An early loss only set the stage for an epic run for Peacock’s Ethan La Rose at the Saskatchewan High Schools Athletic Association provincial wrestling championships in Regina recently, as he went on to claim silver in the male 73-kilogram division. After losing by fall to Saskatoon Holy Cross’ Franco Paul in his second round match, La Rose proceed to win three straight bouts: defeating Saskatoon Evan Hardy’s Sebastian Bundrock by technical fall 10-0, Rosetown’s Borna Ivancec by forfeit and Saskatoon Marion Graham’s Logan Hrapchak by fall at the 4:02 mark of the ‘B’ side final. That sent La Rose into the medal round, where he picked up a measure of revenge by defeating Paul by pinfall at the 4:57 mark. He was unable to solve Swift Current’s Sebastien Marchand in the gold medal final, though, losing 10-0 but claiming the silver medal. After losing his first-round match, Peacock’s Kyle Yamniuk also went on a tear through the ‘B’ side, eventually coming all the way back to claim bronze in the male 62kg class. Along the way, Yamniuk picked up a 10-0 technical fall wins over Regina Miller’s Owen Wahl and Saskatoon Marion Graham’s Griffin Stewart before defeating Regina Campbell’s Aidan Carey by decision 9-0
Moose Jaw’s Miheret Cridland, Ethan La Rose and Kyle Yamniuk all won medals at the SHSAA provincial wrestling championships this past weekend in Regina. (Sophie Rosso photo) in his consolation final. In the medal round, an 11-0 loss to eventual gold medalist Andre Smith of Regina Martin was a minor setback before a 12-2 win over Swift Current’s Jordan Lamontange saw Yamniuk win bronze. Peacock’s Miheret Cridland won bronze in the female 53kg division and actually didn’t even have to take to
the mat for her medal match after Saskatoon Holy Cross’ Abigail Dutchak suffered an injury and was unable to compete for third place. That did little to dampen Cridland’s run to the medal, though, as after losing to Dutchak in her qualifier final, Cridland defeated Saskatoon Walter Murray’s Abigail Jones by technical fall 13-2 to win the ‘B’ side and advance to the championship round. There, she lost by fall to Regina Balfour’s Jayda Baker to reach the bronze medal match. Central’s Alexis Bradish reached the female 64kg consolation final but lost to Regina O’Neill’s Erica Houde by fall. Defending provincial bronze medalist Myra Szabo of Peacock was unable to return to the medal round in the female 80kg division despite picking up a pair of wins, with a loss in the consolation semifinal bringing her tourney to an end. Peacock’s Dylan Yamniuk (1-1, male 69kg) and Brayden Johnson (1-2, male 90kg) each picked up wins but missed the medal round, while Central’s Ulrik Tondevold (0-2, male 50kg), Peacock’s Liam Vargo (0-2, male 59kg) and Peacock’s Kayde Shymko (0-2 male 82kg) also competed at the event.
Warriors close out season with series of milestones Tribe sets new mark for road wins, hit 40-win plateau for third straight season Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
It’s become rather redundant to say the Moose Jaw Warriors have overachieved this season, but at the same time the writing is on the wall. The Warriors hit another team milestone on Friday in Swift Current with their 6-1 win over the Broncos, as they picked up their 24th road win of the season, setting a new franchise record at 24-8-2-0 and breaking the mark set last season. Then, only 24 hours later, the Tribe cracked the 40-win mark with a 6-0 victory over the Swift Current Broncos at Mosaic Place, with the win giving the Tribe a 40-20-6-2 record and marking the third straight season they’ve reached that level of success. And that’s only touching on a couple of the team-wide marks the Warriors hit this season. “We accomplished a lot of great things this year and not a lot of people thought we would,” said Warriors head coach Tim Hunter, pointing out that the victory gave the Tribe 202 wins in the last five years, behind only Brandon with 203 wins in
4 TIER GREENHOUSE
Brodan Salmond turned in a shut-out Broncos on Saturday. the same span. Then there’s their road record, including a new team mark for wins with 24, the most road wins in the Eastern Conference over the last five years and 20 road wins in each of the last three seasons
TWO SIZES INCLUDED: 3’x4’ & 16”x24”
we play,” Hunter said. “I couldn’t be more proud of this group and how they play together as a team.” On Saturday, Carson Denomie, Tristin Langan with a pair of goals, Justin Almeida, Kjell Kjemhus and Daemon Hunt all scored for Moose Jaw, who had 22 saves from Brodan Salmond to earn the shutout. The Warriors fired 46 shots at Swift Current’s Riley Lamb. Friday’s contest saw Almeida score twice and add two assists while Daniil Stepanov, Josh Brook, Carson Denomie and Keenan Taphorn all had single markers. Adam Evanoff made 21 saves for the win, the Warriors had 21 on Lamb. With the regular season officially in the books, the focus of the next week will be preparation for the playoffs and their firstperformance against the Swift Current round series with the Saskatoon Blades beginning Friday in Saskatoon. Games 3 and 4 of the series revert to leading the entire WHL. Moose Jaw on Mar. 26 and 27 at Mosa“It goes to the traditions and culture ic Place. Game time for both contests is we’ve built here, expectations of making 7 p.m. the playoffs and competing for a playoff spot every year and the style of hockey
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MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019 • PAGE A25
Dominant season continues as Cyclones claim boys basketball championship Central takes 84-51 victory over Vanier Vikings in city final at Sask Polytech Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
With a record-setting regular season and success on the tournament circuit this year, Central Cyclones has a 21-12 lead over the Vanier Vikings in the first quarter and set the tone, 46-26 lead at the half the stage and it was all smooth sailing from there as Central would go on to claim their fourth-straight league title with an 84-51 victory. “It’s pretty good, it’s not the end goal since we’re still chasing provincials, but it’s definitely a nice win,” said Cyclones Grade 12 guard Kyle Boughen, one of
“It’s really nice,” Brownell said. “Three in a row is a big accomplishment for Central and all the guys. Now it’s regionals and provincials and hopefully this time we take it home.” Fharis Ebet added 14 points for the Cyclones while Hardil Khubber scored 10. Javan Panko paced Vanier with 14 points to go along with 10 from Nathan Meili.
A common occurrence from the start of the season, the Central Cyclones pose with the championship trophy and their medals, this time after winning the city championship.
Vanier’s Nathan Meilli moves the ball around the perimeter under the watchful eye of Central’s Riley Seaborn.
the anchors of Central’s vaunted perimeter game. “I think it’s always important to come out hot, show them you’re ready. It kind of defeats them a bit if you come out hard, and then as the game goes on you don’t have to rush anything, you can play your game and keep things in control.” That’s what Central did, with a steady diet of pounding the ball inside to senior post Jaxson Brownell; that made the difference. Brownell finished the game with 23 points to lead all scorers. “I’m definitely happy with that, we saw a mismatch inside and we just kept going
to it,” he said. “If it’s not broke, don’t fix it, so we just kept going in when it was working. And it’s kind of tough to shoot in this gym compared to our own gym, so it was easier to get lay-ups instead of shooting threes.” Even with the substantial deficit, the Vikings did their best to make a game of it in the third quarter and saw their share of success, much to the joy of their loud and raucous fans. While they were unable to make-up ground, they tied the quarter 18-18, taking a measure of pride out of the result. In the end, it was Central’s night, just as it has been all season.
Jaxson Brownell puts up a shot against Vanier’s Tony Cushway as part of his 23-point night.
Briercrest College Clippers Moose to host basketball camps this summer Jaw Express Staff Teams throughout the province might be in the middle of March Madness, but the Briercrest College Clippers are already thinking about next season. The Alberta Colleges Athletic Conference teams will be hosting a pair of boys and girls basketball camps this summer, with the mission ‘to develop and train young people to become battle-ready leaders’ according to the camps’ information site. Campers will receive instruction from
collegiate- and professional-level coaches and players, with comprehensive athletic, spiritual and leadership training both on and off the court. Players will also take part in a variety of team activities designed to also
promote bonding between the small group of players and coaches. The boys camp for ages 11 to 18 will take place from Aug. 4-9, with the girls camp the following weekend Aug. 11-16 in the same age group. The camps will take place at the Margaret P. Reimer gymnasium on the Briercrest College and Seminary campus in Caronport. Leading the girls basketball camp will be second-year Clippers coach Danny
Vincent, while men’s basketball coach Shane Sowden will lead the boys camp. The early bird deadline to register is June 30, with the rate before that date $445. Registration after June 30 is $485. Costs cover all camp fees, meals and housing arrangements for the week. For more information and to register online check www.gobriercrest.ca/information/camps.
Weisgerber named new head coach of Moose Jaw Generals
Former Warriors assistant takes over after Wareham, coaching staff relieved of position last week Moose Jaw Express Staff
The Moose Jaw Minor Hockey Association announced Monday that Trevor Weisberger will be taking over as the new head coach of the local Saskatchewan Midget AAA Hockey League squad, taking over after head coach and general manager Ray Wareham was relieved of the position last week after 17 years with the team. “The Moose Jaw Minor Hockey Association is proud to present Trevor Weisgerber as the new head coach of the Moose Jaw Generals Midget AAA Generals,” Moose Jaw Minor Hockey Association president Patrick Boyle said in a press release. “This starts a new and exciting chapter in the Generals history. Trevor is an experienced and well-known name across the province and we believe this new approach will be the start to a positive change for minor hockey in the City of Moose Jaw.” Originally from Vibank, Weisgerber played Midget AAA in Moose Jaw and Swift Current and would go on to play two years in the Saskatchewan Junior Hockey League with Beardy’s and Yorkton from 1997 to 1999. He accepted a
full scholarship at Lake Superior State University where he played from 1999 to 2002. After completing school, Weisgerber played seven years professionally from 2002 to 2009 in the Central Hockey League, he would then join the Kindersley Klippers (SJHL) as an assistant coach for the 2009-2010 season. He was hired as an assistant coach with the Moose Jaw Warriors of the Western Hockey League and spent two seasons on the bench from 2010 to 2012. In 2012, Weisgerber left the Warriors to start Epic Hockey in Moose Jaw, in which he shares knowledge and experience that he’s gained through playing and coaching with younger players to help them develop the skills so that they’re able to play at the highest level possible. “I’m looking forward to the new challenge. The Saskatchewan Midget Triple Hockey League is a great league, and I’m thrilled with the opportunity to help develop these young athletes,” Weisgerber said. “The AAA league is a good stepping stone for players wanting to move on to junior hockey and our goal is to provide
guidance and structure to enhance their abilities on and off the ice. We look forward to meeting and seeing the new and
returning players play in a few weeks at our spring camp.” Weisgerber will be on the ice with the Moose Jaw Generals when they hold their annual spring camp starting April 5th at Mosaic Place.
Notice is hereby given to the membership of the Hillcrest Golf Club of the Annual AGM Meeting of the Hillcrest Sports Centre Inc. DATE: LOCATION: TIME:
Wednesday, April 3, 2019 Hillcrest Golf Club 7pm
Agenda will be provided as well as Financials to all who attend.
Authorized by the Board of Directors of the Hillcrest Golf Club
1599 Main St. North Moose Jaw, SK
PAGE A26 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019
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Second half surge paces Peacock to city title Toilers hold Briercrest Christian to eight points in second half on way to claiming high school girls basketball championship Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Express
It’s been a decade of dominance for the Peacock Toilers in the Moose Jaw high school girls basketball league. The Toilers took a 36-28 lead at half, turning it into a 63-32 edge through three quarters and never looked back on their way to an 81-36 victory over Briercrest Christian Academy in front of an always-raucous crowd at Sask Polytech. The city final win was the ninth straight for the Toilers and capped off yet another undefeated season in the local league. “Peacock has such a great basketball program and I’m really proud to be a part of that,” said Peacock’s Megan MacDonald, one of six Grade 12s on this year’s squad.
gether and were able to hold them off.” With their veteran core, the Toilers knew just what they had to do to get the job done. “Any time we had all the Grade 12s on we knew we had a lot of experience out there and that helped us out.” Ingalls said. Ingalls finished the game with 13 points, while Caitlyn Johnson, Emily MacKenzie and Caitlin Miller all had 11 points each. The Cougars were led by Lilly Matthies with 12 points.
Peacock Toilers gather for a team photo with the leaugue championship trophy.
Briercrest Christian Academy’s Lilly Matthies drives to the basket against Peacock’s Sadie Ward.
“It’s crazy how much it impacts you as a player and person, I’ve made so many memories in this sport and it’s been really nice to play here.” MacDonald had six of her game-high 14 points in the third quarter as Peacock pulled away, a situation that became all the more necessary given how close things were in the first half – the Toilers’ eight-point lead at the break was especially dramatic seeing how the two teams went blow-for-blow in an 18-18 second quarter. “It was good to keep it interesting in the first half, it kept us on our toes, but it was cool to pull away and win it that way,”
McDonald said. “We’ve had slow starts all season but it’s good to come back in them; it makes the end more rewarding when you start slow and come back and win.” Senior guard Piper Ingalls pointed to their defence and quick transition game as a heavy key to their second-half success, something on display as the Toilers held BCA to only four points in each of the final two quarters. “We played a lot harder on defence and we started scoring more, getting it to our posts, and we started shooting way better,” Ingalls said. “It was a little scary [early], but I think we just pulled it to-
Peacock’s Eden Gusa goes in for an open shot in front of the Cougars’ Keighlee Bannerjee.
Three teams from local high school league advance to Hoopla
Central boys, Caronport and Peacock girls all off to provincial high school basketball championships Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The Peacock Toilers and Central Cyclones might have been familiar foes heading into the 4A high school girls basketball regional final, but that didn’t mean the game was going to be any less intense. Heck, there was even a buzzer-beater half-court shot. That put Peacock up by 20 at half. In the 4A high school girls basketball regional final against Central Cyclones, the Peacock Toilers were able to make their lead stick as they went on to 71-40 victory to earn a spot in the Hoopla provincial championship tournament next weekend in Saskatoon. “It’s pretty cool, we went to Hoopla these past three years and for some of the girls four years,” Ingalls said. “It’s going to be a really good experience and I think we’re going to do well.” The third-seed Toilers will take on the second-seed Melfort Comets to open their appearance at Hoopla on Friday.
**** The Toilers were one of three teams to advance to Hoopla on Saturday, with the other two as unsurprising as can be. The top-seeded Central Cyclones picked up right where they left off the previous night in their 127-33 victory over La Loche, putting together another impressive performance on offence while simultaneously shutting down their opponents in their way to a 120-51 win over Saskatoon Bedford Road. Central will face fifth-seed North Battleford John Paul II in their Hoopla opener. It was much the same in the 3A girls regional final, as the first-seed Caronport Cougars rolled to a 96-61 win over Yorkton Sacred Heart after defeating Esterhazy 7933 in their opener. They’ll do battle with Melville in their first game Saturday.
Central’s Quinton Ross duels La Loche’s Daynell Janvier during second half action from their regional semifinal.
Prairie Hockey Academy winless at CSSHL Elite 15 championship
Cougars fail to score goal in first two contests before losing in a shootout in high-scoring battle Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The Prairie Hockey Academy Cougars might not have had a shot at reaching the playoffs in their final game of the Canadian Sport School Hockey League Elite 15 championship tournament, but they weren’t going down without a fight. After being held scoreless their first two games at the event in Penticton, B.C., the Cougars opened up for five goals on their way to a 6-5 shootout loss to Burnaby Winter Club on Saturday night. The Cougars had previously lost 5-0 to Winnipeg’s Rink Hockey Academy and 2-0 to OHA Edmonton.
PHA will finished the tournament with an 0-2-0-1 record in their first trip to the national event.
Caelan Fitzpatrick scored twice for the Cougars, with both his goals coming in the first period. Kirk Mullen also had a pair of goals as PHA led 3-2 after the first and 5-3 through two but couldn’t make their lead stand – Burnaby would eventually tie the game with 1:39 left in regulation. Nathan Airey made 38 saves in goal for Prairie Hockey, including saves on two of the three shooters he faced. Mullen, Ethan Peters and Atley Calvert were all stopped by Burnaby goaltender Tanner Johnson, who made 37 saves overall.
In their opening game, the Cougars found themselves trailing 3-0 after the first period and 4-0 through two. Nathan Airey made 31 saves in the loss, PHA fired 30 at Rink Academy. Things were far closer against Edmonton, as OHA scored with two minutes left in the second period, and that marker would stand as the only of regulation until they added an empty netter with 1:18 left in the game. Chase Coward turned aside 27 shots for the Cougars, PHA had 34 shots on Edmonton.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019 • PAGE A27
Kinsmen Moose Jaw Speed Skating Club Try Speed Skating for FREE!
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Kinsmen Speed Skating Club Last Competition of the Season The Kinsmen Speed Skating Club held its last competition of the season March 10th at the Kinsmen Arena hosting 42 skaters from Regina and Moose Jaw in a sprint meet.
Learn to Train division race.
Moose Jaw competitors pick up 10 medals at wrestling provincials Three gold, six silver among impressive medal haul for local club Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
Moose Jaw competitors picked up plenty of hardware at the Sask Wrestling provincial championships in Saskatoon on Saturday. Local wrestlers brought home a total of 10 medals, including three gold and six silver, while putting together a host of impressive performances. Moose Jaw Kinsmen Wrestling Club competitor Connor Rowsell picked up one of the those gold medals in the Cadet (under-17) male 92-kilogram division, as he defeated Zackery Seitz of Regina by fall 1:18 into their firstplace match. Alexis Bradish and Paige Lidberg won gold and silver respectively in the Cadet female 61-kg division, as Bradish defeated Prince Albert’s Tamica Hallett by fall at 21 seconds before taking 18 seconds to defeat Lidberg in their round robin bout. Lidberg went on to defeat Hallett in the closest of matches, taking a 13-12 victory to win silver. Sydnee Christmann didn’t have as much luck in her Cadet female 69-kg division as she lost by fall to Regina’s Makena Ricard to take silver. Tessa Petruic also came away with a silver medal, with a loss to Saskatoon’s Emry Halbgewachs in the Cadet girls 90-kg division in the gold medal match. Competing in the Cadet male 55-ki-
over La Ronge’s Keston Mariniuk in the third-place match. Myra Szabo ended up having the easiest path to a medal, picking up gold in the Juvenile Under-19 female 80-kg division by default. Also competing were Ulrik Tondevold, who went 0-2 in the Cadet male 51-kg class, and Miheret Cridland, who went 0-2 in the Cadet female 53-kg division.
Moose Jaw Kinsmen Wrestling Club competitors at the Sask Wrestling provincials this past weekend included Davin Miller (bronze), Connor Rowsell (gold), Miheret Cridland, Sydnee Christmann (silver), Paige Lidberg (silver), Alexis Bradish (gold) and Liam Vargo (silver).
logram division, Liam Vargo bounced back from a tough weekend at SHSAA provincials by posting a 1-1 record and claiming silver. Vargo defeated Regina Cattown’s Elliott Blackwill by fall at 51 seconds but dropped a 12-4 decision to Prince Albert’s Donovan Neudorf in his round robin tournament. Moose Jaw’s Kyle Yamniuk, competing for Regina Advanced Wrestling, took silver in the Cadet male 60-kg glass. He was leading Saskatoon’s Griffin Stewart early in his match be-
fore a head injury lead to Stewart winning by fall at 3:08. Dylan Yamniuk had a little more luck in his Juvenile (under-19) male 71-kg class, as he split his two round robin matches to pick up silver. Yamniuk defeated Meadow Lake’s Gabriel Regnier 12-1 but lost by fall to Swift Current’ Sebastian Marchand. Davin Miller lost his opening match in the Cadet male 65-kg class but won back-to-back bouts on the ‘B’ side to win bronze, taking a decision victory
Kyle Yamniuk was a little worse for the wear after suffering a cut while winning silver, while Dylan Yamniuk also finished second wrestling for Regina Advanced Wrestling.
Duplicate Bridge Results THURS. STRAT PAIRS THURSDAY EVE SESSION FEBRUARY 21, 2019 A B C 1 Linda Griffin - Anita Duncan 2 Len Davidson - Ken Newton 3 1 Diane Taylor - Gordon Taylor 2 Dorothy McFadden - Bob Cobbe ROOKIE/MASTER PAIRS MONDAY EVE SESSION FEBRUARY 25, 2019 1 Len Davidson - Jeff Walpole 2 Donna Campbell - Anita Duncan
WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON PAIRS WEDNESDAY AFT SESSION FEBRUARY 27, 2019 1 Gail Fitzpatrick - Anita Duncan 2 Maureen Keal - Lynne Zadorozny
ROOKIE/MASTER PAIRS MONDAY EVE SESSION MARCH 4, 2019 1 Len Davidson - Jeff Walpole 2/3 Jeff Bryant - Don MacDonald 2/3 Adele Owatz - Rae Trites
THURS. STRAT PAIRS THURSDAY EVE SESSION FEBRUARY 28, 2019 1 Gail Fitzpatrick - Anita Duncan 2 Linda Griffin - Lynne Zadorozny
THURS. STRAT PAIRS THURSDAY EVE SESSION MARCH 7, 2019 1 Len Davidson - Ken Newton 2 Nancy Findlay - Rae Trites ROOKIE/MASTER PAIRS MONDAY EVE SESSION FEBRUARY 18, 2019 1/2 Gail Fitzpatrick - Joan Murphy 1/2 Len Davidson - Jeff Walpole
PAGE A28 â€˘ MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, March 20, 2019
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Jordison, Barker to play for Original 16 Cash League title
Jays wonâ€™t strike fear into A.L. Opponents
Plenty of extra end games as championship and consolation finalists decided Randy Palmer - Moose Jaw Express
The finalists are set in the Original 16 Cash League, and once again itâ€™s a couple of familiar faces. Seaborn Insurance (Joel Jordison, 16-1) needed an extra end to take a 7-6 win over Easy Care Living (Lorraine Arguin, 12-5) while BTN Chartered Accountants (Penny Barker, 13-4) also needed a late rally to get past Kal Tire (Bob Desjarlais, 7-10) in their semifinal. For Jordison, it was all about the late-game steals: with the game tied 4-4 through five ends, Arguin stole two to take control heading into the final two frames. Jordison would get one back in the seventh, though, and steal a single point in the eighth to tie things 6-6 before stealing another in the extra end to take the win. Barker pulled off just as impressive a comeback, as trailing 6-4 after six ends she used the hammer to rack up three in the seventh and then stole two more in the final end to take a 9-6 victory. Things were just as close in the consolation semifinals, where Protec Video (Wade Gray, 9-8) needed an extra end to take a 7-6 win over EMJ Marketing (Joe Gunnis, 8-9) and Johnâ€™s Music (Ryan Wenarchuk, 12-5) scored one in an extra frame to down Tax Team (Murray Stroeder, 10-7) 5-4. The championship and consolation finals are set for next Wednesday at the Moose Jaw Ford Curling Centre.
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By Bruce Penton email@example.com The clocks have sprung ahead, the NHL playoffs wonâ€™t begin for another three weeks or so, but itâ€™s baseball season, so buy me some peanuts and Cracker Jack and take me out to the ballgame. Major League Baseball has its earliest start ever, with the 162-game regular season kicking off March 28, not counting two games in Japan March 20-21 featuring Oakland and Seattle. Canadians, of course, get excited about the Toronto Blue Jays, who are starting the season with a new manager, Charlie Montoyo, who replaces John Gibbons. Montoyo could use some new pitchers, too, but the Jays didnâ€™t do much in the off-season to address their mound situation. Marcus Stroman is hoping to rebound from a 4-9 injury-riddled 2018, and heâ€™ll pitch opening day against the visiting Detroit Tigers. After him, the Jays staff is suspect. J. A. Happ (106) was the only Toronto pitcher to reach double figures in wins last year, but heâ€™s wearing pinstripes in New York this year after a late-July trade last season. Free agent signee Matt Shoemaker, 40-32 in six seasons with the Angels, is slated to be the Jaysâ€™ second-game starter. The rotation of Stroman, Shoemaker, injury prone Aaron Sanchez and perhaps Ryan Borucki wonâ€™t instill fear in opponents. Jays fans, however, will have lots to cheer for as soon as the canâ€™tmiss kid (heâ€™d better not miss) Vladimir Guerrero, Jr., joins the big-league
Dwight Perry of the Seattle Times: â€œJapanese startup Vaak claims it has developed artificial-intelligence software that identifies shoplifters â€” based on their body language â€” before they actually steal. Mariners opponents plan to test it out on Dee Gordon this season.â€? Brad Rock of Salt Lake Cityâ€™s Deseret News, on the man who is suing the AAF because he says it was his idea: â€œConsidering the history of other startup football leagues, he may want to keep a low profile on that.â€?
Dwight Perry again: â€œBest bet to score a bloated NFL contract this fall? Ex-LSU cornerback Greedy Williams.â€? Remembering the late, great sportswriter Dan Jenkins, on the Winter Olympics (without the expletive): â€œCross-country skiingâ€™s not a sport, itâ€™s how a (â€Ś) Swede goes to the 7-Eleven.â€? Texas buddy Jim Mackey, posting a Facebook photo of a man with a â€˜O-for-4â€™ licence plate on his truck: â€œI asked this guy if it stood for failed marriages. He said worse... he is a Buffalo Bills fan!â€? Brad Rock again: â€œESPNâ€™s Jessica Mendoza has been hired by the New York Mets as an operations adviser. She will be allowed to keep both positions, despite an apparent conflict of interest. In response, the Yankees allegedly are looking to hire umpire Chad Fairchild as the teamâ€™s hitting instructor.â€? Comedy writer Alex Kaseberg: â€œLori Loughlin and her husband, Mossimo Giannulli, paid $500,000 to have their two daughters admitted to USC as rowers. And now theyâ€™re all up a certain proverbial creek without a paddle.â€? RJ Currie of sportsdeke.com: â€œStruggling tennis star Eugenie Bouchardâ€™s Twitter date from losing an ill-considered Super Bowl bet is reportedly being made into a romcom. Possible titles include I Dream of Genie, Backhand to the Future and Blunder Woman.â€? Currie again, with a bit of a stinker: â€œThe Toronto Argonauts signed defensive tackle Cory â€œPoopâ€? Johnson. Might be the first CFL lineman to wear No. 2.â€? Perry again: â€œQ: How do MLB apologists try to spin it when a player vanishes for half a season because of a marijuana suspension? A: Tommy Chong surgery.â€? Care to comment? Email firstname.lastname@example.org
Tax Enforcement List Village of Belle Plaine 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 May 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.
Any person who wishes to appeal against his or her assessment is required to file his or her notice of appeal, accompanied by a $25.00 appeal fee, which will be returned if the appeal is successful, with: The Assessor, R.M. of Moose Jaw No. 161, #3-1410 Caribou St. W., Moose Jaw, SK S6H 7S9, by the 26th day of April, 2019. Â… Â?
club in late April. Fellow phenom Bo Bichette may also rise from the minors after a terrific spring at the plate. Around the Big Leagues, eyes will be focused on Philadelphia, where Bryce Harper joined the Phillies with a $330 million 13-year contract, and San Diego, where Manny Machado signed with the Padres for $300 million over 10 years. The Yankees, who belted a record 267 home runs last year, could exceed that mark this year, and probably win the A.L. East over defending Series champion Boston Red Sox. The Sox will likely be without closer Craig Kimbrel (who as a free agent still hadnâ€™t found a new home as of press time). Houston Astros, led by the diminutive Jose Altuve, are still going to be powerful, and the Dodgers will once again contend in the National League, proving once again that money not only talks, it wins. Mike Trout of the Angels remains the gameâ€™s best player and fans in Atlanta will be anticipating more heroics from Ronald Acuna, Jr., last yearâ€™s rookie of the year. The beer will be cold, the hot dogs reasonably warm and the popcorn salty, and games will drag on despite efforts by Commissioner Rob Manfred to speed things up. But to baseball fans, it wonâ€™t matter. Baseballâ€™s back and for real fans, itâ€™s always a hit.
Dated this 12th day of March, 2019 Leane Johnston, Treasurer
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019 • PAGE A29
SportS HigHligHtS d
5:30 p.m. NET NBA Basketball Oklahoma City Thunder at Toronto Raptors. 7:30 p.m. WWJ 2019 NCAA Basketball Tournament UCF vs VCU.
Monday 6:00 p.m. TSN NBA Basketball Oklahoma City Thunder at Memphis Grizzlies.
Tuesday 5:30 p.m. TSN NBA Basketball Chicago Bulls at Toronto Raptors. 8:30 p.m. TSN NBA Basketball Washington Wizards at Los Angeles Lakers.
Wednesday 6:30 p.m. TSN NBA Basketball Golden State Warriors at Memphis Grizzlies.
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
Thursday 7:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Ottawa Senators at Calgary Flames.
Friday 8:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey San Jose Sharks at Anaheim Ducks.
Saturday 5:00 p.m. CBKT NHL Hockey New York Rangers at Toronto Maple Leafs. CTYS NHL Hockey Buffalo Sabres at Montreal Canadiens. NET NHL Hockey Nashville Predators at Winnipeg Jets. MOVIES
7:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Los Angeles Kings at Calgary Flames. 10:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Detroit Red Wings at San Jose Sharks. 7:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Los Angeles Kings at Edmonton Oilers.
Wednesday 5:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Toronto Maple Leafs at Philadelphia Flyers. 7:30 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Dallas Stars at Calgary Flames.
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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
Sunday 5:00 p.m. NET NHL Hockey Montreal Canadiens at Carolina Hurricanes.
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FRIDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 CRV1 56 CRV2 57 CRV3 58 HBO
8:30 p.m. TSN NBA Basketball Los Angeles Lakers at Utah Jazz.
8:00 p.m. CBKT NET NHL Hockey Calgary Flames at Vancouver Canucks.
En direct de l’univers (N) Deuxième chance (N) Notre vie (N) Téléjour. Coupole Ransom “Justice” Rookie Blue “Blink” Rookie Blue News Border W5 (N) Jann Big Bang Carter “Kiki-Loki” Carter “Voiceover” (5:00) Evenings on The Weather Network Overnight on TWN Overnight on TWN World Figure Skating Saturday Night Live (N) News (:29) Saturday Night Live “Halsey” NHL Hockey NHL Hockey Calgary Flames at Vancouver Canucks. (N) NCAA Tournament 48 Hours (N) Family Feud Family Feud NCIS: New Orleans (6:00) American Idol 20/20 News Castle “Resurrection” Paid Prog. NHL Hockey The Bhangra Generation The Bletchley Circle: San Canada: Over the Edge (4:00) 2019 NCAA Basketball Tournament (N) SportsCentre (N) NHL Hockey NHL Hockey Calgary Flames at Vancouver Canucks. (N) “All of My Heart: Inn Love” (2017) Lacey Chabert. Flashpoint W5 (N) “Marrying Mr. Darcy” (2018, Romance) Cindy Busby. “Home by Spring” (2018, Drama) Poppy Drayton. (5:35) ››› “Malcolm X” (1992) Denzel Washington. ››› “JFK” (1991) Kevin Costner, Sissy Spacek. 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. Raymond Raymond (:01) While You Were Out Nate & Jeremiah (:02) Trading Spaces Trading Spaces Heavy Rescue: 401 Heavy Rescue: 401 Heavy Rescue: 401 Heavy Rescue: 401 King King King King King King Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) “Ode to Billy Joe” ›› “Sweet November” (1968) Sandy Dennis. ›› “Lady in the Lake” (5:00) ›› “The Mummy” (7:50) ›› “The Mummy Returns” (2001) Brendan Fraser, Rachel Weisz. NASCAR Gander Formula E Formula E: NASCAR Gander Song (:25) “Santa Jaws” (2018) Reid Miller. ›› “The Meg” (2018) Jason Statham, Li Bingbing. (6:20) ››› “Tully” ››› “Blade Runner 2049” (2017) Ryan Gosling, Harrison Ford, Ana de Armas. (:10) ›› “Insidious: The Last Key” (2018, Horror) Funny Women of a Certain Age Billboards Rock-Place (:20) ››› “Mary and Martha” (2013) Barry (:35) Barry (:05) Barry (:35) Barry
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
District 31 La facture Unité 9 (Series Finale) (N) 5e rang Le téléjournal (N) NCIS “Silent Service” (N) FBI “Apex” (N) NCIS: New Orleans (N) Global News at 10 (N) Ellen’s Game of Games This Is Us “R & B” (N) The Rookie (N) The Village “Good Thing” (5:00) Evenings With Kim MacDonald Evenings-Kim MacDonald Overnight on TWN This Is Us “R & B” (N) (:01) The Village (N) News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Creek Coronation Kim Standing Creek Catastrophe The National (N) FBI “Apex” (N) NCIS: New Orleans (N) Ent. Tonight Late Show-Colbert Corden blackish (N) Splitting Up The Rookie (N) News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) blackish blackish Mental Samurai (N) Mom Mom Paramedics: Paramedics: NBA Basketball SportsCent. NBA Basketball Washington Wizards at Los Angeles Lakers. (N) NHL Hockey Los Angeles Kings at Edmonton Oilers. (N) Sportsnet Blue Jays Plays/Month Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld MasterChef (N) Big Bang Splitting Up Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ›› “The Second Best Exotic Marigold Hotel” (6:30) ››› “Changeling” (2008) Angelina Jolie. ››› “Sideways” (2004) Paul Giamatti. King of Hill King of Hill King of Hill King of Hill Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. Drag Me Down the Aisle Dr. Pimple Popper (N) My Big Fat Fabulous Life My Big Fat Fabulous Life (6:00) Gold Rush (N) Heavy Rescue: 401 (N) Alaskan Bush People Heavy Rescue: 401 Goldbergs Fresh-Boat Friends Friends Friends Friends Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) “Inherit the Wind” (:15) ›› “Middle of the Night” (1959) Kim Novak, Fredric March. Exec Suite (6:00) ›› “The Day After Tomorrow” ›› “The Day After Tomorrow” (2004, Action) Dennis Quaid. ARCA Series NASCAR: Martinsville Car Warriors “Nova” The 10 The 10 (:15) “Little Italy” (2018) Emma Roberts. ›› “The Meg” (2018) Jason Statham, Li Bingbing. Sommore-Qun “Bad Kids of Crestview Academy” (:45) ››› “John Wick: Chapter 2” (6:45) ›› “Jurassic World: Fallen Kingdom” (2018) Billions Black Mon SMILF NBA Finals (:45) One Nation Under Stress Veep HBO Pre Veep Veep
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
District 31 Lâcher prise Une autre histoire Véronic Dicaire: autre Le téléjournal (N) Neighbor Man-Plan 9-1-1 “Chimney Begins” Bull “Don’t Say a Word” Global News at 10 (N) The Resident (N) Magnum P.I. (N) The Fix “Revenge” (N) Big Bang etalk (N) (5:00) Evenings With Kim MacDonald Evenings-Kim MacDonald Overnight on TWN (6:00) The Voice (N) The Enemy Within (N) News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Coronation Coronation Murdoch Mysteries (N) (:01) Street Legal (N) The National (N) Magnum P.I. (N) Bull “Don’t Say a Word” Ent. Tonight Late Show-Colbert Corden (6:00) American Idol (N) The Fix “Revenge” (N) News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) Hudson and Rex The Murders Mom Mom Bridging Bridging NBA Basketball: Thunder at Grizzlies SportsCentre (N) SC With Jay and Dan (N) NHL Hockey Los Angeles Kings at Calgary Flames. (N) Sportsnet NHL Hockey Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Big Bang The Voice The artists perform dueling duets. (N) Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU ››› “The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel” (2011) “See No Evil” America to Me The Act Apocalypse Princess Man-Plan Man-Plan Man-Plan Man-Plan Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. Counting On John and Abbie’s wedding day. (N) Little People, Big World Counting On Gold Rush: White Water Gold Rush: White Water The Last Alaskans Gold Rush: White Water Goldbergs Fresh-Boat Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang African Lion ›› “Charlie, the Lonesome Cougar” “Yellowstone Cubs” (:15) “The Wild Country” (6:59) Into the Badlands Into the Badlands (N) (:01) Into the Badlands (:02) “National Treasure” ARCA Series 1992 All-Star Race Car Warriors “Challenger” The 10 The 10 Arizona (:20) “Welcome the Stranger” (2018) Billions Black Mon SMILF (6:30) “Dark Harvest” ››› “Three Billboards Outside Ebbing, Missouri” “Dirt” (2018) Kevin Dillon. ››› “Split” (2016, Suspense) James McAvoy. › “Slender Man” (2018) Joey King. Sicario Real Time With Bill Maher Adnan Syed One Nation Under Stress (:15) Veep (:45) Veep
TUESDAY EVENING 3 CBKFT 5 CFRE 6 CKCK 7 WEATH 8 WDIV 9 CBKT 11 WWJ 12 WXYZ 13 CTYS 19 TSN 20 NET 25 EDACC 26 W 29 ENCAV2 33 CMT 35 TLC 38 DISC 41 COM 42 TCM 47 AMC 48 FSR 55 CRV1 56 CRV2 57 CRV3 58 HBO
Découverte Ici Laflaque Tout le monde en parle (N) Téléjour. Big Brother Canada (N) NCIS: Los Angeles (N) Madam Secretary (N) News Block World of Dance Junior team acts face off in duels. (N) God Friended Me (N) The Enemy Within (N) (5:00) Evenings on The Weather Network Overnight on TWN Overnight on TWN (6:00) World of Dance (N) Good Girls (N) News Sports Final Inside Edit. Larry King Heartland The Nature of Things (N) The Fifth Estate (N) The National (N) NCIS: Los Angeles (N) Madam Secretary (N) Joel Osteen Madam Secretary NCIS: N.O. (6:00) American Idol (N) (:01) Shark Tank (N) News Sports Bensinger Castle Simpsons Burgers Family Guy Mom The Bletchley Circle: San Bridging Paramedics: (5:00) 2019 NCAA Basketball Tournament (N) SC With Jay and Dan (N) NHL Hockey Sportsnet Central (N) Blue Jays Misplays NHL’s Best Gotta See It Corner Gas Corner Gas Shark Tank (N) American Idol “206 (Hollywood Week)” (N) (6:00) “Home by Spring” “Love, Once and Always” (2018) Amanda Schull. Charmed (N) (:05) ››› “Crazy Heart” (2009) Jeff Bridges. “The Rocky Horror Picture Show” The Act (N) ›› “Stepmom” (1998, Drama) Julia Roberts, Susan Sarandon. Engagement ›› “Stepmom” (1998) (6:00) Sister Wives (N) Seeking Sister Wife (N) (:01) Dr. Pimple Popper Sister Wives Alaskan Bush: Off Grid Alaskan Bush People (N) Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang ›› “MacGruber” (2010) Will Forte, Kristen Wiig. The Office The Office The Office The Office “Shake Hands” ››› “Odd Man Out” (1947) James Mason. (:15) “Wild Oranges” The Walking Dead “The Calm Before” (:25) Into the Badlands (:27) Talking Dead (N) Walk:Dead NASCAR Gander NASCAR Gander (5:55) “Breakable You” Action (N) Billions (N) Black Mon SMILF (N) (6:15) “Game Night” ››› “Thank You for Your Service” (2017, War) › “Fifty Shades Freed” (:05) ›› “Overboard” (2018) Eugenio Derbez. ›› “King Arthur: Legend of the Sword” (2017) Flight of the Conchords Real Time With Bill Maher Adnan Syed (:10) Veep (:40) Veep
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
District 31 L’épicerie Les enfants de la télé Luc Langevin: Réellement Le téléjournal (N) Survivor (N) (:01) Chicago Fire (N) Big Brother Canada (N) Global News at 10 (N) Goldbergs Jann (N) Grey’s Anatomy (N) Whiskey Cavalier (N) Big Bang etalk (N) (5:00) Evenings With Kim MacDonald Evenings-Kim MacDonald Overnight on TWN Chicago Fire (N) Chicago P.D. “Pain Killer” News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meyers Creek Coronation Diggstown (N) Ordeal by Innocence (N) The National (N) (:01) Million Dollar Mile (:01) SEAL Team Ent. Tonight Late Show-Colbert Corden Mod Fam Single Whiskey Cavalier (N) News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel Live Nightline (N) Mod Fam Cool Kids Mod Fam Single Mom Mom Nordic L Nightclub NBA Basketball: Warriors at Grizzlies NBA Basketball Los Angeles Lakers at Utah Jazz. (N) NHL Hockey NHL Hockey Dallas Stars at Calgary Flames. (N) Sportsnet NHL in 30 Goldbergs etalk (N) Big Bang Seinfeld Mighty Cruise Ships Highway Thru Hell Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Pretty Little Liars Ruby Herring Mysteries (:10) ›› “Step Brothers” (2008) Will Ferrell. Power “Consequences” (:05) Power (Premiere) Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Frasier Frasier 3’s Comp. 3’s Comp. (6:00) My 600-Lb. Life (N) Dr. Pimple Popper (N) My 600-Lb. Life My 600-Lb. Life Moonshiners (N) Moonshiners (N) Heavy Rescue: 401 Bad Chad Customs Goldbergs Fresh-Boat Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang (6:00) ››› “King Rat” (1965, War) ››› “California Split” (1974) George Segal. Blume-Luv (6:00) “Happy Gilmore” ›› “Revenge of the Nerds” (1984, Comedy) › “Billy Madison” (1995) ARCA Series A Perfect Storm Car Warriors The 10 The 10 Phoenix (:20) ›› “The First Purge” (2018) ›› “Fifty Shades Darker” (2017) Dakota Johnson. “Teen Titans” Billions Black Mon SMILF Desus Desus (6:55) “Breakable You” (2017) Holly Hunter. ››› “Deadpool 2” (2018, Action) Ryan Reynolds. Andre (:20) “Rush: Time Stand Still” (2016) Veep Veep Veep Veep
PAGE A30 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019
SELL IT TODAY AT:
AUTO PARTS 2017 Dodge 4wd Laramie. White colour, immaculate condition, 27,000 original km. 570-2714 2001 GMC 4X4 for sale. White, 4 dr, 6 seater, 270000 km, automatic, 6L. New tires and brakes. Runs well. Call 1-306693-2499. AUTO PARTS Model T dash part - $3 306681-8749 TRAILERS For sale 2010 Kingsport camping trailer. When parked everything worked. Asking $4500, or best offer. Call 306-694-1632, cell 306-630-7104. Travel trailer - Thor signature series, 2 slides, loaded with washer, dryer, AC, etc. 38 ft tri axel low mileage, excellent condition. 570-2714 FARMS, SUPPLIES & LIVESTOCK John Deere 45 ft air seeder with 777 John Deere grain cart, also avidxbox along with variator 555 complete motor overhall at 6000hrs, std bearings, sleeves and pistons, both heads, injection pump, supply pump, alternator, present reading 6449.76 hrs. Live power take off plumbed for air seeder. 570-2714 40ft Edwards hoe drill. 5702714 FOR RENT A COZY FURNISHED ROOM FOR RENT. Single Occupancy. Shared facilities. Heat, lights, water, fridge, stove, washer & dryer and car plug in. No parties or smoking inside. 5 blocks from Saskpolytech. Bus stop on next block. Must supply own food/personal items/towel
and bedding. $400.00/monthly paid on the 1st of every month. $400.00 damage deposit required. One month’s notice is required upon departure given on the first of the month. Please phone 306-631-9800 to arrange a convenient time for viewing. Can email email@example.com
Space for Rent Need rental space for your community event, club activity or weekly meeting? The Bridge Community Centre is available at 303 Coteau St. West on South Hill! The building features an Upstairs Chapel with seating for 60 people, built in sound-system and audio-video interface (projector and screen). Downstairs features a performance stage, seating for 80 people, kitchen and washroom facilities. Call 306-692-6792 or firstname.lastname@example.org to book your one-time or recurring spot today! Ready to move in, extra large deluxe 2 br ideal for disabled or senior wheel chair lift - in suite washer & dryer. 10 minutes to new hospital, 1/2 block to con. Store. Discount for elderly, very attractive & clean suite. Phone 306-694-0675 TIME TO THINK ABOUT RELAX-
ING AT THE LAKE. 3 BR ROOM COTTAGE SS LAKE,740 SQ FT 3PC BATH,LG LOT SHEDS GARAGE ETC PLS CALL GEORGE 3066937935. Condo for rent: Available May 1/19. Located at Fairview Manor - Chester Road Moose Jaw. 1300 sq ft, 2 bedroom, 2 bathroom, laundry. Spacious open concept on the first floor with east patio deck. Underground heated parking with wash bay, storage locker, guest suite, multi purpose room for group entertaining. $1600.00 per month. No pets no smoking. Call 780-728-6607
3 Bedroom Farm House for rent. Accepting applications for 3 bedroom 2 bath farm house, on 4 acres. $1200.00/month plus DD. City water included, power not included. No smoking in the house, pets negotiable. Fridge, stove, washer, dryer included. Contact Robbyn 306-630-4458. REAL ESTATE RM 193 Eyebrow SK., 6 quarters for sale or for rent b y t e n der:SE-18-21-02-W 3 , SW-18-21-02-W3, NE-0721-02-W3, NW-07-21-02-W3, NW-26-21-02-W3, SW-26-2102-W3, with yard, power, old house, barn and 3 grains bins. Will sell altogether or in different parcels. Highest or any tender not necessarily accepted. Tenders close April 1, 2019. Send tenders to: farmlands.
email@example.com 150 COMPUTERS & TECHNOLOGY Brother HL-2240D Laser Printer in Excellent Condition asking 15.00 OBO Call 692-3061 MISCELLANEOUS For sale: World book child craft $20.00. Country weekly magazines $45.00 or $1.00 each. Phone 306-692-1365. for sale: 4 tier brass plant stand. $10. double kitchen sink, stainless steel. best offer. 5 piece white bathroom accessory ensemble. garbage can, soap dish, etc. like new. $5.please call 306 6932406. Telescopic snow brush with squeegee, and scraper - $5 306-681-8749 VHS Movies-Comedy, Drama, Horror, Children’s Movies asking 50 cents apiece call 6923061. Elvis Pic. on carved and laminated wood 33x23 his younger years. Elvis Complete 50s masters 5 cassettes Box Set. Elvis Legend Lives on 3 Cassette Box Set (Both Collectors Editions) Elvis Stamp. Everything in Mint Condition Asking 100.00 for everything call 6923061 Samsung Cell Phone older phone but works great just needs to be activated, has camera battery charger and carrying case asking 15.00 plz. call 692-3061 Motomaster Car Interior Warmer 125 V Slim compact and lightweight. High Low or off heat settings. Built in protection against overheating.8FT power cord. New, still in pkg.. has all instructions and mounting hardware. Asking $50.00 Call 692-3061
200 LOST & FOUND
Missing: A couple of weeks ago I misplaced a walking cane either at Chateau St. Micheal’s or around Athabasca and Main St. It has a black shaft and a gold plated hand knob. It has been handed down thru three generations of the Bellefleur family now, so it is very special to us - a family heirloom. The cane was originally gifted to my grandfather and carries the inscription on the knob “To F.X.B. From his Limerick Friends” Please call 306-6924049. WANTED Wanted: Garage to rent preferably in downtown area. 306684-0506. Guns, I am a licensed gun buyer paying cash for unwanted guns, ammunition, and parts in any condition in Moose Jaw and area. Will meet at a location that suits seller. Call or text 306-641-4447 I am looking for a John Deere L or LA tractor in any condition, or parts. Call or text 306-6414447 I am looking for a lever or pump 22, and a smaller 22 bolt action rifle in either 22LR or Magnum. Call or text 1-306641-4447 Tractors. I pay cash for tractors up to 50 HP running or not, and 3 point hitch equipment. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 Free pickup of your unwanted snowblowers, tillers, generators, ice augers, or any other yard and garden equipment,
in Moose Jaw and area. Call or text 1-306-641-4447 Wanted: Downtown rental space for a store. Reasonable cost or will also supply security maintenance, cleaning. Can be boiler licensed and have an excellent recommendations for last 50 years. 306-684-0506. SERVICES Junk to the dump in and around Moose Jaw - $35 and up 306-681-8749 Will pick up, deliver or haul away any water heaters - $20 and up in Moose Jaw 306681-8749 Will pick up, move, haul or deliver any appliances in and around Moose Jaw - $35 and up 306-681-8749 HELP WANTED Seeking committed, evangelizing Christian business partner. To open up and operate a second-hand/flea market store in Moose Jaw, SK. Male, female or family. Computer/internet knowledge helpful. 684-0506 GARAGE SALES Estate Sale Sunday March 31, 10 am to 5 pm 955 Montgomery St furniture, housewares, china and crystal, fridge and upright freezer, washer and dryer, stamping-up and art supplies, LP records, books, bistro patio set, antique oil lamps
Got something you’d like to sell? firstname.lastname@example.org
Right to Life banquet hosting pro-life special guest
This year’s banquet will feature a guest speaker on the importance of emotional support to those in care homes or at the end stages of life, suffering from social isolation. By Larissa Kurz
The annual Moose Jaw Right to Life banquet will be taking place on Mar. 22, and the guest speaker for this year’s event is the executive director of LifeCanada, Natalie Sonnen. LifeCanda is an umbrella organization that provides educational support to pro-life organizations across the nation, and Sonnen is slated to discuss the Dying Healed program, which is a nationally-offered training program that seeks to educate volunteers on how to be comfort- The Right to Life banquet from 2016, with guests of able visiting and providing support to individuals who all ages in attendance. (Supplied by Amy Pryadko, find themselves unable to leave their home or at the end Moose Jaw Right to Life). stage of their lives, making them feel appreciated and Landry said there are currently 600 volunteers trained valued. with the Dying Healed program in Canada, and Moose “It is a program that brings about the healing dignity of Jaw hosted its own workshop last weekend with a good a person, not because of what they can do or can’t do turnout, which gives the option for another workshop in anymore in life, but because of who they are,” said Jean the future if interest is expressed. Landry, member of Moose Jaw’s Right to Life group. “It was very well attended; they usually cut it off at 25 The Dying Healed program also addresses the topics people so there’s more of an intimate group setting to be of euthanasia and medical assistance in dying (MAID) able to discuss all of these different issues,” said Landry. and trains volunteers with knowledge of how the laws “It’s quite intense but very informative and very good. surrounding such options work and how to speak with It gives people the tools to feel like they can go and be someone about them. with people, be present with people in their later stages
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of life.” Such support is important to the Right to Life group, as their mission is to protect the dignity and life of everyone, at all stages of life — from conception to natural death. With euthanasia and MAID having been made legal in Saskatchewan in 2016, Landry and the Right to Life group hope to provide support to people who are affected by loneliness and feeling like a burden. “We feel that people really need to know that they’re loved. The whole program, I think, kind of sums that up in that it’s not so much about what you say or don’t say to them, but just that you’re there for them,” said Landry. “Your presence is so important to people, to know that they are valued. . . by helping them restore their dignity in a sense, making them feel special even at this time, and that they’re not a burden.” Interest in another Dying Healed seminar in Moose Jaw can be directed towards Jean Landry, at 306-694-4111, which is also where people can call to purchase tickets for the upcoming banquet.
To Book Your Help Wanted Ad
Call 694.1322 or email mjexpress @sasktel.net
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019 • PAGE A31
Local community groups share in Saskatchewan Lotteries winnings By Ron Walter For Moose Jaw Express
Fifty local community programs or organizations will benefit from $167,000 in Saskatchewan Lotteries money this year. Moose Jaw District Seniors and Cosmo Senior Centre share $26,976 based on membership while community association 55 plus programs receive $500. An art program for the disadvantaged at the museum/art gallery gets $1,750 with $3,750 to the Special Olympics Games. The East Side Community Association gets $1,500 for pickle ball with $400 for newcomer swimming lessons to the North West Community Association and another $500 for women and children only swim. Moose Jaw Families for Change was awarded $2,988 for an imagine inclusive program with $1,500 for Moose Jaw Cobra cheerleading. And $500 for a walking pole program goes to the community association directorate. The community association directorate receives another $41,600 for programs in playgrounds, youth activity centres, recreation guides, sports equipment/ bike recycle, free teen swims. and free skating. The Moose Jaw Minor Ice got $13,726 for a winter extension program with $1,160 for open shinny goes to the South Hill Community Association.
Mosaic Place received $5,925 for special seasonal events, summer free skate and family fun skates. The Saskatchewan Festival of Words got $1,875 for LitCon and $333 for writers in schools with $1,200 to Wakamow Valley for horse-drawn wagon rides. A separate set of grants awarded $7,400 with $1,200 to Hillcrest Golf for a women’s programs, $1,000 to the community association directorate for school break day camps and $600 for guardian and tots programs, $950 to Hillcrest for learn to golf, and $550 for division expansion to Moose Jaw Baseball and $333 for its Canucks. Sandy Balls Beach Volleyball got $600 with $500 for mosquito expansion to Moose Jaw Baseball. Mosaic Place got $400 for sticks and pucks and $333 for holiday skates with $800 to Moose Jaw Minor Rugby. Under special event hosting, the Festival of Words got $2,163, Motif got $1,000, music festival got $1,250, band and choral festival got $1,875, with $650 to the Saskatchewan Shuffleboard Association for tournaments. Moose Jaw Minor Baseball got $975 for provincials, Control Jui Jitsu got $550 for provincial championships, Kinsmen Swing for Kids, $500, Hillcrest Labour Day Golf, $450; South of Bridge Day, $850;
Cosmo Polka Fest, $300; Moose Jaw Pride Week, $775; Metis Local 160 elder training, $850; Moose Jaw Museum/Art Gallery, $1,250 and $1,250 for school break events to the community association directorate. Just over $30,000 in capital grants included $4,000 to the Crescent Park Foundation for concrete access and dance pad, $8,000 to Sandy Balls Beach Volleyball for a court, $1,500 to Gymtastiks for asphalt work and $400 for LED lights, $1,250 to Slo-Pitch for diamond upgrades, and $3,750 to Wakamow Valley for a golf course. Other capital grants included $5,000 for an outdoor classroom to the Sunningdale/VLA/West Park Community Association, $3,000 to Moose Jaw Flying Fins for block replacement, $3,000 to the chamber of commerce for a washroom. $500 to the Moose Jaw Baseball Association to improve diamonds and $1,000 to the tennis club for equipment and security upgrades. City council allocates these funds annually based on a format from Saskatchewan Lotteries. Ron Walter can be reached at email@example.com
Collectibles, antique show coming to Moose Jaw For Moose Jaw Express
Collectors have a chance to sell, buy and swap treasures at the 41st annual collectibles, antique and used parts show in late March. With more than 180 tables in the convention centre at the Moose Jaw Exhibition grounds, the two-day show offers visitors everything from old car parts to books, records, toys, art work, jewelry, trinkets, glass work, porcelain to tools. Thirty new vendors are part of the vendor complement this year with about one-third of tables from outside of Moose Jaw. Among the vendors back for a third year is Kinder Antiques of Davidson, just nominated for a provincial tourism award. The Sukanen Ship Pioneer Village and Museum event runs from noon to 8 p.m. Friday, March 22 and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday March 23.
A healthy body nurtures a healthy brain For Moose Jaw Express
Balance your blood pressure, blood sugar and cholesterol Rest and meditate Adopt healthy eating habits Invest in your emotional and mental health Nurture relationships with friends, family and community Learn something new - a hobby, language or skill Oust alcohol, tobacco and drugs Visit your doctor regularly Exercise often NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Working to stay healthy is a practice that requires disciplines in exercise, sleep, healthy eating and drinking. A good lifestyle not only promotes a healthy heart and body but also is essential for brain health, as well as staying socially active and stimulating your brain to embrace and learn new things. As Ghandi said, “Learn as if you will live forever.” During the month of March, be aware of the health of your brain during Brain Health Awareness Month. BrainLove is a campaign to encourage public awareness of how important it is to make the health and safety of their brains a priority. The campaign not only raises Brain Health awareness, but also fundraises for educational programs and was initiated by a partnership forged by two provincial organizations, Saskatchewan Brain Injury Assoc. and Saskatchewan Royal Purple Assoc.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the Estate of CATHERINE OSACHOFF late of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, deceased.
In the Estate of J.G. Robert Shehyn late of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, deceased.
All claims against the above estate, duly verified by statutory declaration, and with particulars and valuation of security held, if any, must be sent to the undersigned before the 27th day of APRIL, 2019.
All claims against the above estate, duly verified by statutory declaration, and with particulars and valuation of security held, if any, must be sent to the undersigned before the 27th day of APRIL, 2019.
Charles Osachoff 4542 Cudmore Cres. Regina, Saskatchewan S4X 0B7
David Chow 48 High Street West Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan S6H 1S3
IN THE ESTATE OF SANDRA ANNE SERGE Late of the City of Moose Jaw, in the Province of Saskatchewan, deceased. ALL claims against the above estate, duly verified by Statutory Declaration with the particulars and valuation of security held, if any, may be sent to the undersigned before the 8th day of April, 2019 (10 clear business days after the last publication) day of March 26, 2019. CHOW MCLEOD Barristers and Solicitors 48 High Street West Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan S6H 1S3 Attention: Mr. Lyle O. Phillips, Q.C. Solicitors for the Executors
PAGE A32 â€˘ MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, March 20, 2019
Malcolm (â€œMacâ€?) Barber Feb. 22, 1919â€”Mar. 4, 2019
On the Front Porch
by Wanda Smith
Handouts With sadness we announce the death of Mac Barber. A complete obituary will be placed in this paper later in the spring and a celebration of his life will be held in Moose Jaw, likely in late May. Details will be provided later.
Thank-You! Please include the Moose Jaw Health Foundation in your estate plan to help your community for generations to come. Please contact us for more information. Moose Jaw Health Foundation 55 Diefenbaker Drive Moose Jaw, SK S6J 0C2 Phone (306) 694-0373
FREE PALLETS High Quality, Barely used pallets. FREE for the taking! Located at the rear of
32 Manitoba St W
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Zion United Church
60 Athabasca Street East24th, 10:30 am Worship Service, March 306-692-0533 Tim Ellis Minister: Minister: Rev. JimRev. Tenford Music Director: Bruce Learmonth Music Director: Karen Purdy
th , 2017 Sunday, May 14 Worship Service 10:30am & Sunday School
St. Andrewâ€™s United Church
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the Estate of JOHN WARREN PRICE late of Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan, deceased. All claims against the above Estate, duly verified by Statutory Declaration, and with particulars and valuation of security held, if any, must be sent to the undersigned before the 27th day of March, 2019. WALPER-BOSSENCE LAW OFFICE Prof. Corp. 84 Athabasca Street West Moose Jaw, Saskatchewan S6H 2B5 Solicitor for the Executors
TRINITY UNITED CHURCH 277 Iroquois St W Moose Jaw, SK Next Service: March 24, 10:30am Rev. Doug Shepherd
We are pleased to invite our friends from other parishes and welcome all visitors! SCHEDULE OF SERVICES:
Celebrating Inclusion For All
60 Athabasca Street East 306-692-0533 Minister: Rev. Jim Tenford
Music Director: Karen Purdy â€˘ Choir Director: Jenna Nash
10:30 am Worship Service & Sunday School Lent III, Sunday, March 24th, 2019
E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Facebook: www.facebook.com/StAndrewsUnitedChurchMooseJaw Website: http://standrewsmoosejaw.ca
Sunday*, March 10 1:30 pm Sunday*, April 7 1:30 pm Sunday*, April 21 1:30 pm (Palm Sunday) Friday, April 26 4:00 pm (Good Friday) Saturday, April 27 4:00 pm (HOLY SATURDAY) BLESSINGS OF BASKETS * denotes full liturgy (confession, communion available)
673 Grandview Street West
None of us wants to raise a human no one likes being around. Weâ€™ve all been there... imagine the grocery store scenario when the infamous temper tantrum emerges when weâ€™ve just said â€œnoâ€? to our mini prince or princess. Shame on us as parents for allowing a melt-down in Superstore. How dare we not give in to what our sweet-little-something wants? How dare we say â€œno?â€? To avoid further embarrassment, we finally do give in, only to reinforce the fact that a temper tantrum will result in the child getting their way. Human behavior dictates what type of behavior works to get our way and children are quick to find out what works and what doesnâ€™t. Unfortunately, this will carry forth into adulthood if not put into check. There are several clues we can look for in order to determine whether or not we are raising an â€œentitledâ€? child. Do we reward for good behavior? Are our children selfish? Do we â€œbailâ€? them out of their problems? Do they like to get not only their way but also their wants? Do they dishonor their parents and anyone else in authority? Do they lack resilience or persistence to do the hard things, and eventually become angry and demanding? Upon reflection, I have come to the realization that we, as parents are the ones at fault. I admit it: Iâ€™ve enabled my children to live entitled lives to some degree. I started putting my foot down later than I shouldâ€™ve but thankfully, God is merciful and helps us in our weakness as parents. As I shared last week, we have to learn to navigate through the cultural sea thatâ€™s all around us. It is not always a popular thing to go against the grain but the results are peaceable and blessed. How can a generation be raised that is kind, thoughtful, respectful, hard-working and honest? It will require changes... and change can be hard but we must persevere to bring results. Donâ€™t be overwhelmed by the task ahead. One adjustment at a time will begin to turn the whole ship! â€œWhen we put bits into the mouths of horses to make them obey us, we can turn the whole animal. Or take ships as an example. Although they are so large and are driven by strong winds, they are steered by a very small rudder wherever the pilot wants to go.â€? James 3:3&4 It is not our job to be our childâ€™s friend; our job is to train them up in order for them to have the tools they need to leave home and contribute to society when they do, desiring that they would be empathetic, community-minded individuals with a solid work ethic and a sense of personal responsibility. We may find that holding our children accountable for their actions wonâ€™t be pretty in the moment but it will work over time. If we adopt the attitude that we love them too much to leave them to their own selfish ambitions, it will help to set them on a course to be successful contributors in their own families, specifically and to their communities in general. As parents, we must be confident to go against the norm; to not take the easy way out. â€œTrain up a child in the way he should go; even when he is old he will not depart from it.â€? Proverbs 22:6 Next week, weâ€™ll look at specifics of how to train our children to not expect hand outs and to take responsibility for their lives and the community around them.
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!
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019 • PAGE A33
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RUTHANNE DOROTHY HARTY (DIEKRAGER/FORER) February 14th, 1926 - March 13th, 2019
RuthAnne Harty, aged 93 years, passed away peacefully on Wednesday, March 13th, 2019 at the Coteau Range Manor in Avonlea, SK. She was predeceased by her first husband, Harold Forer; son, Raymond Harty; parents, Emil and Henrietta Diekrager; parents-in-law: Enrico and Monica Forer, Frank and Mary Harty; sisters: Kay (Walter Reich), Laura (Morley Schultz) and Doreen (Ivan Bohn/Robert Wilson); brothers: Robert, Danny and Henry (Vivian); in-laws: Dick and Bernadette Forer, John Hammel, Margaret Harty, Tony Kanig, Frank Harty and Earl and Rose Foss; nieces: Denise Forer, Sherry Diekrager and Arlene Schultz; and nephews, Lamont Diekrager and Ken Steve. RuthAnne will be lovingly remembered by her husband of 58 years, Lawrence; sons: Darwin (Mui), Neil (Joanne), Loran (Donna), Blaine (Karen), and Steven (Suzanne); grandchildren: Deanna (Philip), Harley (Meagan), Cara (Chris), Aaron (Shannon), Andrea, Evan, Nathan, Breanne, Luke and Mark; great-grandchildren: Mae, Oscar, Quinn, Hudson, William, Bailee and Kaiden; in-laws: Theresa Diekrager, Gaylene Diekrager, Barbara Kanig, Math and Dorothy Harty, Joyce Harty, Ben Harty, Mary and Denis Dubord, Remo and Louise Forer, Don Forer, Ada Hammel, Rita and Con Rodney; as well as many nieces and nephews. RuthAnne was born in La Crosse, Wisconsin on February 14th, 1926 and was raised on the family farm near Riceton, SK. She attended school to grade 10 at Crocus Prairie and finished grades 11 and 12 in Riceton. She went to Teachers College (Normal School) in Regina, SK and subsequently taught at several rural schools. In 1952, RuthAnne married Harold Forer and moved to Avonlea. Harold and RuthAnne had sons Darwin, Neil, Loran and Blaine. Harold was killed in an industrial accident in 1959. RuthAnne married Lawrence Harty and together had 2 more sons Raymond and Steven. RuthAnne was an active member of the Avonlea community. She was a long time member of the Catholic Women’s League (CWL) at the Catholic Church in Claybank, SK where she taught religious classes for many years. RuthAnne was a member of the Avonlea Welcome Wagon committee. Even though raising 6 boys was a full time job, RuthAnne worked part time at the Rural Municipal office in Avonlea. RuthAnne enjoyed baking, reading, playing cards, doing crosswords, tending her vegetable and flower gardens, and watching the Toronto Blue Jays. RuthAnne and Lawrence enjoyed 10 years at their winter home in Indio, California. A Funeral Service will be held at St. Joseph’s Catholic Church in Claybank, SK at a later date. The family would like to thank the staff at the Coteau Range Manor in Avonlea for the compassionate care they showed RuthAnne during her 5 years there. In lieu of flowers, donations in RuthAnne’s name may be made to the Coteau Range Manor, PO Box 60, Avonlea, SK S0H 0C0. Arrangements are entrusted to Moose Jaw Funeral Home, 268 Mulberry Lane. Calvin Gammel, Funeral Director 306-693-4550 www.moosejawfuneralhome.com
DUNBAR It is with sadness and a sense of blessing that we announce the passing of Grace Anne Dunbar. With family by her side, Grace passed away peacefully on Sunday, March 10th, 2019. Grace was born in London, England on July 3rd, 1922. She and her husband Fred immigrated to Canada in 1953 with their young son Christopher. She enjoyed traveling, social gatherings, family events and bus trips to the casinos. Grace was a true Englishwoman, enjoying a good chin wag with anyone that was nearby, and had some great English sayings, expressing them with her Hackney accent. Grace enjoyed a good long life and outlived most of her friends, she will be lovingly missed by all who knew her. Grace was predeceased by her husband, Frederick in 1998, and is survived by her only child, who was her pride and joy, Christopher (Norma); grandchildren, Nissa Gieni-Wareham (Ray Wareham) and Jason Gieni (Carrie); great-grandchildren: Nadia Okoktok (Ernesto), Jaidyn Gieni, Willow Gieni, and Jazlyn Wareham; niece, Tracey Lang and her children Kai Bojahra/ Liesl, Dane Bojahra/Aline and families in Australia; her extended family: Bette and Art Ramshaw, Bev Schroeder (Harvey) and family, Gary Ramshaw and family, Mark Ramshaw (Aline) and family; Janice Stitchbury-Riley (Jerome Riley), John and Lorna Gomersall (Stephen/Crystal, Stephanie/ Jay, Danielle/Zack, Kristin/Logan) and families; Reg, Heather and Katie Miles, Stuart Anderson and families, and Gloria (Bill) Hamilton. We want to thank the wonderful caregivers at Extendicare who treated mom like she was their own. A Private Funeral Service will be held at a later date, where she will be reunited with her cherished Fred. Flowers are gratefully declined. Donations in Grace’s name may be made to a charity of one’s choice. Arrangements are entrusted to Moose Jaw Funeral Home, 268 Mulberry Lane. James Murdock, Funeral Director 306-693-4550 www.moosejawfuneralhome.com
Obituaries & Memorials 3.3" X 4" in Full Color
Picture included Approx. 200 words – $100 Additional Inch – $25/inch Email: email@example.com
In loving memory of
5 years have passed since you were here. But with the happy and beautiful memories of our wonderful life, every day, we feel you so near and dear to us. Love, Joan and family
Son r Brothe son Grand w Nephe Cousin Friend
In Loving Memory of
Mason Evan Clewis September 14, 2000 - March 16, 2011 Gone are the days we used to share .. But in our hearts you’re always there. The gates of memory will never close .. We miss you more than anyone knows. With tender love and deep regret .. We who love you will never forget. Gone is the face we loved so dear .. Silent the voice we loved to hear. Too far away for sight or speech .. But not too far for love to reach. Sweet the memories are so clear .. In our thoughts you’re always near.
Providing Families with the Largest Number of Funeral Service Options in Moose Jaw and Area. Tradename for W. J. Jones & Son Ltd & Parkview Funeral Chapel
Jones Funeral Home 106 Athabasca St E 306.693.4644
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Blake Seebach Funeral Director
PAGE A34 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019
COMING EVENTS Please note that coming events are placed where space is available and that priority is given to local non-profit groups and organizations.
NOON HOUR SLIDES AT MJ PUBLIC LIBRARY THEATRE March 20: Rod Stutt (Cities of the American Northwest) March 27: Elaine Stutt (Europe) April 3: Gayle Jones (Trans-Siberia Rail) Stuart Anderson (Duncan, BC – Land of the Totem) REGISTRATION NOW OPEN FOR RIVERVIEW COLLEGIATE 60TH REUNION scheduled for August 9-11th. Early Bird Registration is $100/3days by visiting www.riverviewalumni.org THE GOOD FOOD BOX has started again for the new year. The dates are as follows: March 20 Money due, pick up GFB March 26th/April 3 money due, pick up GFB April 9/April 17 money due, pick up GFB April 30. TINTAMARRE FRANSASKOIS CEREMONY will be held on the 19th of March at 10am departing from Crescent Park. For information call 306.692.8112. FAMILY FUN TECH NIGHT will take place on Tuesday, March 19th 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. INTRODUCTION TO DUNGEONS AND DRAGONS will take place on Wednesday March 20 at 6:30 PM in the South Meeting Room, at the Public Library. This program is open to all those 13 and older. No registration is necessary. You will learn about Dungeons and Dragons, what you need to get started, and how to create a character. We’ll cover the basics, like terminology, gameplay and required resources so you can get started with your friends. No preparation is needed, but it’s a good idea to think about what kind of character you want to play! Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. SASKATCHEWAN SUPERANNUATED TEACHERS LUNCHEON will be held Wednesday March 20th at 10:30 @ Moose Jaw Legion, 268 High St. W. Cost: $15/Members-$20/Non-members. Speaker: Artist Laura Hamilton Followed by Classic Roast Beef Dinner. Please book your ticket, by contacting: Pam Diacon 306693-7914 or email: firstname.lastname@example.org NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF FEDERAL RETIREES (NAFR) # 23 Annual General Meeting will be held March 20th (Wed) at Timothy Eaton Gardens. There will be a Roast Beef supper with dessert at 6 pm with the meeting following. Tickets for the supper are currently on sale at Timothy Gardens for members. Cost $10pp. Limited number of tickets. No tickets sold at the door. Last date to buy tickets is March 18th (Mon). National Association of Federal Retirees advocate to protect pensions. Call President Barry 306-692-7978 for info. THE ABC’S OF DEMENTIA – LEARN THE WARNING SIGNS OF DEMENTIA on Wednesday, March 20th from 7-8pm at Chez Nous Senior Citizens Home, 1101 Grafton Ave. No registration required. BEREAVED PARENTS Grief Support Group for Parents who have experienced the death of a Child Next Meeting: Wednesday, March 20th from 7:30pm to 9:00pm-at NEW LOCATION: Parkview 474 Hochelaga St. W. Everyone Welcome. ACUPUNCTURE 101 WITH FIONA MENG, Acupuncturist, Unity Acupuncture Clinic will take place on Thursday, March 21st at 2:30 – 3:30 p.m. at the Public Library. Come and learn about the potential health benefits of acupuncture and Chinese medicine. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. PRAIRIE HEARTS QUILT GUILD meets Thursday March 21 7:00 pm in the Masonic Temple. A new challenge will be introduced. Quilt show entries are due. UFO’s and Lottery Blocks are due. Show and Share will feature Tied Quilts. Visitors are welcome to come. 40TH ANNUAL ANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLES SHOW, VEHICLE PARTS SALE by Sukanen Ship Museum at Exhibition grounds Friday, March 22 from 12-8 p.m., and Saturday March 23 from 9 - 5 p.m. For information call Garry at 306 692 4755. THE MOOSE JAW ART GUILD will meet Fri., Mar. 22, at 1:00 pm at the Canadian Legion Hall, 268 High Street West. The program will be several members giving retrospective talks about their work. Visitors are welcome. For more information call 306-692-5773.
TOASTMASTERS IN SW SASK AREA HUMOROUS AND INTERNATIONAL CONTESTS will be March 23 from 1-4pm in WestParkCrossing, 1801 Meir Drive. Everyone welcome. Phone 306 690 8739 for more info. TOWN & COUNTRY SINGLES DANCE on Saturday, March 23rd from 8:00pm to 12:00am; Church of Our Lady Community Centre, 566 Vaughan Street W.; Band: Dennis Ficor. Come on out for an evening of fun! Married couples welcome! Cost $14.00. Midnight lunch included. Information available by calling 691-6634. ZION’S VILLAGE FLEA MARKET – Fri, Mar. 22 1-6 p.m., Sat, Mar. 23 10 a.m. – 3 p.m. Zion is looking for entries for their upcoming flea market. Application will be accepted on Tues, Feb. 26, they will be processed on a first come first basis, apply early to avoid disappointment. $25/ table, maximum three tables. Table rentals are not confirmed until payment is received. For more info please contact the church office at 306-692-3842 or Annette at 306-694-1020. Church office will be closed the week of Feb. 18-22. MOOSE JAW THUNDER CREEK MODEL TRAIN SHOW will be held Saturday, March 23rd and Sunday, March 24th from 9:00 am – 5:00 pm. Regular Admission applies; Free for WDM members. Cash only Concession. BOOK CLUB FEATURING THE BOOK THE GIRL IN SASKATOON BY SHARON BUTALA, will take place on Tuesday, March 26th at 7pm at the Public Library. In 1961 in Saskatoon, Alexandra Wiwcharuk was brutally murdered. This true crime book explores that nature of good and evil as it investigates her tragic death. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome. MOOSE JAW VIRTUAL TOUR OF THE MOOSE JAW CEMETERY by Moose Jaw Branch of SGS member Susan Gardner at the Moose Jaw Public Library, Herb Taylor room on Tuesday, March 26th at 7pm. Come and enjoy this tour in the comfort of a warm room. Everyone welcome. SURVIVORS OF SUICIDE Grief Support Group for those who have experienced the death of a Loved One by Suicide Next Meeting: Wed. March 27th from 7:30pm to 9:00pm at NEW LOCATION: Parkview- 474 Hochelaga St. W. Everyone Welcome. “AN EVENING OF LOVE, HOPE, FAITH & RESILIENCE” Fundraiser for Heartland Hospice Moose Jaw will be held on Thursday, March 28th from 6:30-9pm at the Moose Jaw Cultural Centre, Mae Wilson Theatre featuring guests: Greg and Leone Ottenbreit. They have navigated Life’s greatest losses and victories. They will share how their profound love, deep faith, undying hope empowered them to find the resilience to rise up and thrive. Delicious Hors D’oeuvres; beautiful music; inspiring people, along with silent auction opportunities…all for a compassionate community cause makes for a powerful evening to remember. Tickets are $25 and available through the Theatre Box Office; Charge by 306-693-4700 or online at www.moosejawculture.ca YARA COMMUNITY GARDENS REGISTRATION NIGHT will be held on Thursday, March 28 at 7-8:30pm at the Hunger in Moose Jaw office, 269 Stadacona St. W. Come talk garden and get some info. Refreshments will be served! This year you must attend the evening in order to register for your plot. Plot fees and rototilling will need to be paid in full at that time. Your plot will move to the waitlist if not paid by March 28th. * Fees will be raising to $.10 / per square feet from $.08 Raised beds will be $10 each. All gardeners who pay their fees in full will be entered into a draw for a Charcoal BBQ donated by one of our gardeners. THE MOOSE JAW MUSEUM & ART GALLERY ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING FOR MEMBERS will be held March 28th at 7:00 p.m. in the South Meeting Rm (top floor of the Moose Jaw Public Library). This event will include review of the gallery’s activities in 2018, overview of the financial picture during 2018 and election of new board members. Social time and refreshments to follow. JAMES COGHLIN – PIANO RECITAL at Zion United Church on Friday, March 29th at 7:30 pm. Adults
in the s i g n i r Sp
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$20/Seniors & Students $12. A reception will follow the recital. There is an elevator and a wheelchair ramp to the sanctuary. For further information contact 306.692.3842. James is currently working towards his Doctoral degree in music at the Universite de Montreal. IRISH STEW SUPPER & AUCTION at Minto United Church on Saturday, March 30th. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. UCW Supper at 6:00 p.m. Tickets $15 (children 12 and under free). Contact Linda @ 306 694 1209 or the church office (Tuesday to Thursday) @306 693 6148 for tickets. Men’s Club Auction to follow supper. Auctioneer Tom Steen. Everyone welcome to join in the fun. HIP-HOP INTO SPRING CRAFT & TRADE FAIR will be held Saturday, March 30th at the Masonic Temple, 1755 Main St. N, Moose Jaw (across form the WDM) from 10:00 a.m. – 3:00 p.m. Muffins & Coffee will be sold. Door prizes. For more information contact Sue Butz @306.586.1388 or email@example.com AN EASTER HAM & TURKEY BINGO hosted by The Knights of Columbus, Father Gilpin Council #9760 will be held on Sunday April 7, 2019, 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. AN ADULT (18+) FIREARMS LICENSING COURSE WEEKEND will be held in Moose Jaw on Saturday April 6 and Sunday April 7, 2019. The Courses will be conducted at the SSWA Indoor Range and Learning Centre. Sat April 6 will see a NON-RESTRICTED CFSC conducted. Completion of this course will allow the candidate to apply for the Possession and Acquisition (PAL) Federal firearms License. On Sunday April 7, a RESTRICTEDCRFSC will be conducted…successful completion of this course also will enable the candidates to apply for their RPAL, a Federal firearms License with the status to legally acquire Restricted firearms mainly handguns and certain long guns). Note: one must have completed and passed the CFSC before one can take the CRFSC course. For more information such as course hours, Registration Procedures, Loaner Manual pickup, costs, class location, etc. contact Course Coordinator Harry at firstname.lastname@example.org or 306 693 1324 LYNBROOK MEMBERS ANNUAL SPRING MEETING on April 14 @ 1:30 PM. Come out to the meeting and learn about the plans for the Lynbrook for 2019! SASKATCHEWAN FESTIVAL OF WORLDS ‘ELEGANCE UNCORKED’ LUXURY WINE AND FOOD PAIRING FUNDRAISER (5 pairings with 2 wines with each course/10 wines tasted in total) at The Hive on April 18th from 7:00 – 10:00 p.m. (Doors open at 6:30pm). Tickets go on sale March 1st at festivalofwords.com - $100 each or corporate table of 6 for $550. Only 65 available so get your tickets quickly. The theme for the wine pairing/tasting is Old World vs New World. There will be a Silent auction. Donate a bottle of wine to our Wine Bottle Auction and receive a ticket for the draw to made at the end of the night. Tickets will be sold also. EASTER MAUNDY THURSDAY COFFEE PARTY will be held at St. Andrew’s United Church in Lounge & court (main floor – 60 Athabasca St. E) on Thursday, April 18th from 10:00 a.m. – 12:00 noon. Cost by donation. Serving Coffee, Tea & Homemade Hot Cross Buns. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION – Branch 59 Moose Jaw, 268 High St W: Contact 306-692-5453 Like us on Facebook @ Royal Canadian Legion Branch 59 Moose Jaw. VETERANS’ MORNING COFFEE - Monday-Saturday @ 10:00 am CRIBBAGE - Tuesdays @ 1:30 pm - Please sign-in by 1:00 pm DARTS - Thursdays in the auditorium @ 7:00 pm - Nonmembers & New Players are welcome SUPPERS - Fridays @ 5:30 pm - Please purchase tickets by the previous Wednesday SHUFFLEBOARD – Fridays @ 7:00 pm - Drop-in League Everyone welcome MEAT DRAW FUNDRAISER - Saturdays @ 3:00 pm Everyone welcome FOOT CARE CLINIC for Legion Members – 27 March please call for an appointment. MONTHLY CRIBBAGE TOURNAMENT – starting Wednesday, March 27th @ 1:00 pm – the Legion is hosting a monthly Crib Tournament on the last Wednesday of the month. $5 per person – prizes for 1st, 2nd, 3rd. Sign up at the Legion or call 306-693-9688 – EVERYONE WELCOME LEGION 2019 SPRING TRADE FAIR in the auditorium - Saturday, May 4th – 10:00 am to 4:00 pm. Admission $2 - Penny Parade - Food & Drink Available – Interested Vendors please call 306-692-5453 Monday – Friday 9:30 am to 4:30 pm for table rental information. Legion members and those would like to help, may donate baked goods to our fundraising bake table LEGION TRIVIA NITE FUNDRAISER - Saturday, May 11th @ 7:00 pm - $5 per person - maximum 8 per team – Prizes for top 3 teams - Taco-in-a-Bag on sale at half-time!! 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 Mini Cribbage Tournament Wednesday, March 27 from 1-4pm. Cost $5. Please register in advance. Social Dance featuring “Dennis & Curtis Ficor” Saturday, April 6th 8pm-midnight. Midnight lunch to follow.
MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM â€˘ Wednesday, March 20, 2019 â€˘ PAGE A35
140 Main St N 306-694-5766
of Moose Jaw
Be your own BOSS! Well established, auto body & paint shop. Over 4000 sqft building . Paint room, work area, office and bathroom. Turn key ready business package!
Kaitlin Hammel 684-4675 Sonya Bitz 631-8471
Investment opportunity! 3 suites! 2 bedroom unit on Affordable townhouse condo Large foyer open concept main floor. Large windows in living room, garden main floor, 1 bedroom unit upstairs and the basement is a bachelor unit. Excellent location on Adler Avenue door to private deck. Maple cabinets, granite counter tops, center island, breakfast bar. Loaded with features and extras.
A8 Prairie Oasis Tr Crt
1401 Normandy Dr
Frank Hammel 684-9491 Beth Vance 631-0886
Numerous updates have been done! Over 1100 sqft Main floor laundry with adjacent entry way leading to the back yard, detached garage. 2 bedrooms. Appliances included. Reduced!
883 8th Ave NW
324 Main Street N. Moose Jaw, SK
E.G. (Bub) Hill
(306) 631-1161 (306) 681-9424 (306) 631-9966 (306) 630-5409
3 bedrooms built in 1982 and has an update deck, flooring, paint, back splash and recent water heater. The spacious yard has 2 beautiful trees, large grass area, shed, lots of parking and fenced yard Lot fees are $575/month and taxes/garbage/recycling is $78.66/month. Call today to see this affordable and well maintained property.
Quality Oonincx (Aztex Construction) good sized family home,Vaulted Ceilings, spacious Kitchen / Dining Area, Ample sized Living Room MASSIVE COVERED DECK to enjoy your morning coffee! There is a second bedroom, 4 piece main floor bath, main floor laundry / mud room with access to the Double Garage with IN-FLOOR HEAT. Lower Level is fully developed has a furnace and boiler system for heating!
B4-33 WOOD LILY DR.
Walking distance to Polytech. Main Floor Features a spacious Living Room, Ample sized Dining Room and , Kitchen Area, Large Master Bedroom with Walk in Closet and 3 piece en-suite and a second bedroom main Floor 4 piece bath. High Eff Furnace, Newer Shingles, Newer PVC windows, Vinyl Siding Exterior. Metal Maintenance Free Fencing,. Triple Detached Garage1
5 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms and an office, Open concept kitchen/living room/dining area has a large island and patio door leading to the covered deck,large master bedroom basement also has 2 bedrooms, full bathroom and spacious storage room! Main floor laundry, home audio system, large backyard with vinyl fence and kids play area are a few of the other extras this custom built home features!
851-304 CHESTER RD
39 Bluebell Crescent
$254,900 Enjoy the ease of condo living in this well maintained 2 bedroom semi-detached bungalow .Spacious Living room, formal dining room. Oak kitchen cabinets, private deck. Single attached garage with direct entry. Appliances included. Central Air, Low condo fees $150.
Barb Carrobourg on achieving your
Barb invites all her Farming Friends to come See her when buying or selling your farm or ranch. CALL BARB 306 684-5819 521 Ominica St W, Moose Jaw, SK www.picketfencemj.ca
1514 CREE CRES.
This is an ideal family home in a fantastic location!!!. This 2 story features 4 bedrooms on the 2nd level, 2 family rooms, 3 full baths , 2 fireplaces, formal dining room plus a fantastic eat in kitchen. The well landscaped and fenced yard backs on to green space and the walking trail to the school. Main floor laundry, double attached garage.
(2:30 â€“ 3:30 pm)
Well maintained 3 bed 2 bath townhouse with style, convenience and easy access! Features an open floor plan with beautiful cabinetry, island, open dining area and walk-in pantry.
(4:00 â€“ 5:00 pm)
This one-of-a-kind family home features 4 beds, 2 baths, and a heated double detached garage. Updates include: windows, furnace, and laminate flooring.
Doreen Heinbigner, REALTORÂŽ
OPEN HOUSESinto your life! 10am-11am
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LIKE NO OTHER! This 3 bed, 4 bath 2-storey townhouse has plenty of upgrades. Tiled foyer, custom shutters, maple cabinetry, granite, soft close drawers, and a pantry.
www.moosejawrealestate.net 551B Caribou Street
3 bedroom bungalow, some updating has been done. Finished lower level with extra bedroom, large family area, laundry/utility, bathroom and den. Off street parking! .
SATURDAY MARCH 23RD
Gravelbourg, beautiful historic home with endless possibilities! Solid 2 Â˝ storey home, original hardwood. 9 bedrooms, 4 bathrooms 2 sitting rooms 2 dens and games room. Workshop and more! REDUCED to $149,900
251 Bluesage Dr
Katie Keeler 690-4333 Lori Keeler 631-8069
710 Main St. N. â€˘ 306-630-6643 www.skhome.ca
Walking distance to parks, shopping, restaurants & entertainment, 3 Bed 2 baths, on a beautiful, quiet tree lined street!
Custom 5 Beds, 5 Baths, open concept, vaulted ceilinged great room with chefs kitchen! A must see!
Fantastic 4 Bedroom 2 Bath, open concept, family style bungalow! Move In Ready & full of features!
Incredible Move In Ready 2 bedroom condo with high end finishes, open concept living space and attached garage!
Saturday, March 23
Seniors Real Estate Specialist
A Beautiful Life Awaits You! Serving Moose Jaw, Regina & Area Fax: (306) 693-2112 â€˘ 138 Fairford St. W. Moose Jaw, SK S6H 1V3 â€˘ www.LaurieLunde.com
Tolmie assures residents procedures being followed in noise complaint issue City administration working on report regarding mixed-use commercial and residential districts and potential issues for neighbouring properties Randy Palmer Moose Jaw Express
The ongoing controversy surrounding a dispute between a business owner and surrounding residents has reached the point that Moose Jaw Mayor Fraser Tolmie has weighed into assure citizens the proper procedures are being followed. The issue comes out of a noise complaint directed toward a local establishment, where residents allege a constant stream of loud music and pounding bass has made their lives unpleasant. Coun. Dawn Luhning brought forward a notice of motion during the Mar. 11 meeting of city council â€œthat City Administration prepare a report to Executive Committee to
re-evaluate the issuance of a Business License for areas of the City where mixed use in the Commercial District and others could be an issue for neighbouring properties.â€? Tolmie pointed out in a press release that the matter is currently going through the legal system, but has exposed the fact â€œthat we do not have a current bylaw that addresses activity in mixed use (business/residential) buildingsâ€?. With the cityâ€™s 2017 Downtown Local Area Plan bringing the potential for more residential development in the commercial district, Tolmie said the need for a bylaw to address such issues is more pertinent than ever.
â€œFor our City to grow, and for business owners and residents to co-exist comfortably and with peace of mind, itâ€™s our job to ensure we have clearly defined guidelines in place,â€? Tolmie said. â€œWe look forward to City Administrationâ€™s report on the proper way to move forward in the best interests of the City of Moose Jaw.â€? The report and any potential action will be brought forward to an executive meeting in the near future, with council to finalize any decisions made shortly after.
Farm Safety top of mind everyday
March 10-16 was Agricultural Safety Week in the province, so it might be a good time to read up on safety guidelines. By Larissa Kurz
Although last week was Agricultural Safety Week reminding everyone to be safe and diligent when at work in the farm yard, safety on the farm should be top of mind everyday. Agriculture remains one of the most hazardous occupations in Saskatchewan, and the upcoming seeding and harvest seasons often see an increase in incidents. There are reportedly 13 people killed on Saskatchewan farms every year, and 75% of those fatalities involve some type of vehicle or machinery.
Some easy recommendations for safety around the yard include making sure to get enough rest and to take proper breaks when working, to install guards and shields on machinery immediately after maintenance, to watch for overhead lines when moving machinery or bins, and to store and use chemicals properly and in safe conditions. It is also encouraged to make sure that all employees and workers have proper training and knowledge of a task before attempting it and to have a safety plan in place in the event
of an emergency â€” it can be an important thing to know where first aid, fire, and emergency supplies are, and how to use them. As the nature of farming often combines the workplace and the home for many people, itâ€™s also important to make sure youth and children are protected. Of all serious injuries reported on the farm yard, 14% involve youth, and half of all youth fatalities on the farm are caused by machinery or vehicles. The Saskatchewan Prevention Institute suggests making sure that your children know
where dangerous areas are â€” like dugouts, livestock pens, moving machinery. Often youth are involved in helping with work, and so giving them age-appropriate tasks and instruction before sending them to work can help reduce the chance of injury. More information can be found on the Farm Safety page of the government of Saskatchewanâ€™s website, which includes a link to the Farm Safety Guide.
PAGE A36 • MOOSEJAWEXPRESS.COM • Wednesday, March 20, 2019
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Moose Jaw Express March 20th, 2019