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Wednesday, May 4, 2016 • Vol.120 No.43 • Neepawa, Manitoba
The Manitoba Community Newspaper Association (MCNA) annual convention and awards were held April 29 and 30 in Winnipeg. As part of the annual Better Newspapers Competition, the Neepawa Press took home two awards (right): third place in the Best Front Page (circulation 3,600-9,999) category and first place in the Best Layout and Design (circulation 3,600-9,999). A total of 13 awards were won between the Neepawa Press, Neepawa Banner and Rivers Banner. Above (from left): Eoin Devereux, Derek Pearson, Diane Ruzycki, John Drinkwater, Jean Seaborn, Kira Paterson, Kate Jackman-Atkinson and Ken Waddell. PHOTOS BY DIANE RUZYCKI
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Two organizations P l a n n i n g f o r t h e f u t u r e look for support from Town Council By Eoin Devereux The Neepawa Press
A pair of local organizations are making a last minute plea to Neepawa Town Council to reconsider its stance on grant distribution. On Monday, April 25, Viscount Cultural Centre board chair Amanda Naughton-Gale and Neepawa Natives vice president Cam Tibbett were guests on News and Views, a long running current events program on NACTV. The pair discussed the reduction in spending on grants to organizations in the 2016 financial plan. The VCC’s funding was cut from $10,000 to $5,000, while the Natives went from $5,000 to nothing. Naughton-Gale said during the broadcast, that the loss of $5,000 would have a major impact on how the VCC handles even its most basic operations. “To an organization [such as ours], whose operating budget is only $120,000, that type of reduction is a pretty significant amount to lose,” said Naughton-Gale. “For us, we’ve had to put projects on hold and really rethink how we operate even the bare necessities.” Tibbett concurred with Naughton-Gale’s assessment, noting that for groups with such small margins, a loss of what the town may see as a small amount, can make a big difference. “There are 11 teams in the [MJHL] and over half of them struggle year to year financially and in Neepawa, that [initial town support of] $10,000 was important.” Naughton-Gale said the cost considerations for this grant support is actually very minuscule compared to what other municipalities set aside for similar programs. “When you look at the amount that the Town of Neepawa’s budget is, [the allocation of grant support is] a drop in the bucket for them,” said Naughton-Gale. “And it’s
organizations like the VCC, the Natives and Yellowhead Centre, just to name a few, that are actually doing the things, that in other communities, the municipality is doing themselves.” Tibbett challenged the people to speak up, saying that we, as a community, would be losing more than we’re gaining if the hockey club or the VCC were lost. “We used to have [events such as] the Lily Festival and all these things and they say the town is growing at a rate of ten per cent year over year. In the next five years we could be at around 6,500 people, but yet the town doesn’t see the culture or the recreation side of it. These are assets to the community and if you don’t have them, what do you have?” Naughton-Gale concluded by saying there is still time for council to reconsider it’s grant distribution and hoped they’ll see the long term value these local groups provide. “I really feel that the Town of Neepawa has really lost its vision in what a town is and what it means to be part of a community. Community organizations such as VCC, the Natives and others like the Holiday Festival of the Arts, which was shutout of the funding entirely, and other, smaller groups add value to a community. It’s what we do that creates value and improves the quality of life and if the Town of Neepawa is so shortsighted that investment should only be made into infrastructure and roads or sewer and water, they really are missing the mark,” stressed Naughton-Gale. “I think the town needs to think of us not as expenses, but as investments in the community.” First reading of the financial plan has been passed, but second and third reading must occur before the budget is formally approved. Details on that meeting, scheduled for Tuesday, May 3, will appear in the next issue of the Neepawa Press.
PHOTO BY KATE JACKMAN-ATKINSON
On April 28, Doug Paterson, of Paterson Patterson Wyman & Abel, gave a presentation on estate planning. At the free event, organized by the Beautiful Plains Community Foundation, he talked about wills, power of attorneys and health care directives. Paterson also answered questions from the approximately 25 attendees, whose ages ranged from high school students to senior citizens.
P lant ing inno vat ive ideas
e r o M
On Thursday, Apr. 28, Laura Reeves, author of Laura Reeves’ Guide to Useful Plants, made a presentation at the Neepawa Public Library. There, she demonstrated many different, innovative uses for common plants in an entertaining and informative way. NACTV recorded the presentation and will be selling DVDs. Reeves’ book is available to purchase at Herbs for Health. Pictured: Reeves demonstrating how plant fibres can be used as cords. PHOTO BY CHRISTINE WADDELL
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Neepawa Press Looking Back
MAY 4, 2016 3
1986: Neepawa Mayor Homer Gill elected YHA president Week of May 4, 2016
40 years ago Thursday, May 6, 1976 A car-truck collision five miles south of McCreary on provincial highway #5 Monday evening resulted in the death of an Ochre River man. A south-bound oneton truck, operated by Ferninand Freier of Neepawa, was passing another vehicle when it came into collision with a northbound 1969 Chevelle. The driver of the car was thrown from his vehicle and died at the scene. Dead is 56-year -old John Jake Sonsie of Ochre River, Manitoba. 30 years ago Thursday, May 1, 1986 Neepawa Mayor Homer Gill has been elected
president of the Yellowhead Highway Association (YHA). He was elected at the association’s annual conference April 21 at Prince George, British Columbia, after serving one year as YHA vice-president and one year as Manitoba president. “[The position] is a challenge, it’s certainly an interesting job,” noted Gill. 20 years ago Monday, May 7, 1996 The opposition critic for the Manitoba Telephone System says selling the public utility is one of the worst things that could happen to Manitobans. “We [the people of Manitoba] are already the shareholders of MTS,” said
Steve Ashton last Friday. “In a real sense, the government doesn’t have the mandate to sell MTS.” The plan to sell Manitoba Telephone System was announced last Thursday by the minister responsible for the utility, Glen Findlay. 10 years ago Monday, May 1, 2006 Neepawa Mayor Bob Durston expressed disappointment after the town was shut out in the latest round of provincial board appointments to the Assiniboine Regional Health Authority. “Neepawa is the largest community in the RHA and it would have been nice to have an appointment,” Durston said. “It’s
disappointing there’s no representation from this area.” While he acknowledged board members are supposed to serve the needs of the entire region, Durston said it’s often difficult to convey concerns when board members aren’t locally based. “It can be difficult if the representative is more than an hour away,” he said. Neepawa Town Council made no secret of its desire to have a local representative when the latest rounds of nomination opened. Neepawa and surrounding communities were also shut out when board appointments were made in the spring of 2004.
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30 years ago, Thursday, May 1, 1986: Neepawa’s mayor Homer Gill has been named president o f t h e Ye l l o w h e a d H i g h w a y A s s o c i a t i o n . By Cecil Pittman The Neepawa Press 80 years ago Tuesday, May 5, 1936 The intermediate hockey club celebrated the closing of its season activities Friday night by holding the annual banquet in the waiting room of the new rink. Forty-seven enthusiasts sat down to the sumptuous meal and others who were unable to attend for the feature arrived later for the meeting. C. V. Kerr, president of the club, was the chairman. 70 years ago Thursday, May 2, 1946 Sergeant Douglas Geoffrey Welland, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Welland, McCreary, MB, has been awarded the Bronze Star medal of the United States, according to word received by his parents from Major General Earnest G. Weeks, Adjutant General, Ottawa. 60 years ago Thursday, May 3, 1956 The body of John Stefhanyshyn, 76, of Glenella,
was found Tuesday, April 24, in a water filled ditch in the Glenhope district about four and one half miles from his home, which is located 11 miles north of the village. According to available reports, the elderly man had been reported missing Monday night, when he failed to turn up at the home of a daughter whom he had set out to visit. 50 years ago Tuesday, May 3, 1966 The board of directors for Neepawa’s half-million dollar home for the elderly had a busy night Monday, when they signed the contract with B. F. Klassen Construction Ltd. and officially named the home. The home will be known as East View Lodge. The name was chosen from almost 100 entries submitted by school students and elderly people in the area. Winner of the contest was a Grade 5 student from Arden, Sharon Perrett, who will receive a cash prize of $25.
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The revival at Octopus Creek
According to the Oxford on-line dictionary, to be ironic is defined as “happening in the opposite way to what is expected, and typically causing amusement...” Hence, let me point out the irony of my last article, the one in which I described the imminent threats of climate change, which was then followed by one of the snowiest Aprils in the last decade. Ha! In my defence, let me just say that April’s snow was the exception that proved the rule… maybe. Ok, moving right along. How about a good news story? For nearly 20 years, I have traveled to work along a trail system that follows Octopus Lake and Octopus Creek. Over that time, I have noticed some big improvements to the creek. In the early 2000s, as I skied along portions of the creek in late winter, the stench of ammonia rising from the creek would regularly clear my sinuses. Good for a head cold, not so good for the creek. The smell was nature’s way of pointing out that the creek water had run out of oxygen. More to the point, microbes had used up all the oxygen as they digested the plants, including algae, which had prospered during the summer on the rich, human-supplied nutrients. In the last five years, though, sewage that had been leaking into the creek from overloaded septic fields and septic tanks has been significantly reduced. Many of these gains are a direct result of the on-going work of property owners along the creek, the Municipality of Harrison Park and Parks Canada. For example, sewage from a limited number of landowners outside the park is now feeding into the park’s sewage lagoon, where it undergoes treatment before being released into the Octopus Creek system. As well, thanks to the cooperation of
the Elkhorn Resort and the Elkhorn Riding Adventures, a large herd of horses that once pastured right up to the water’s edge has now been fenced away from the creek. What a difference these actions made! By reducing nitrogen and phosphorous inputs, oxygen levels in the water now remain relatively high all winter long and the creek remains relatively sweet smelling. At the same time, fish movements have increased. Local beaver populations along the creek have naturally stabilised, or even declined, which has meant fewer dams obstructing fish movements. This is quite a difference from the beaver heydays, say 10 years ago, when you couldn’t go more than 100 metres before running into a beaver dam. This change is now allowing jackfish to move up Octopus Creek and to spawn in the upper reaches of Octopus Lake for the first time in many years. And not only are fish returning, other results have been encouraging. This spring, I noticed a river otter on the ice of Octopus Lake. The otter was swimming in a small area of open water and with luck, I was able to park my bike behind some bushes and spy on it. For about 10 minutes, the otter dove in and out of the water, feeding on small minnows. It would snuffle along the ice and then disappear again. It never stopped moving. All this hubbub was making a pair of Canada geese, which shared the same open patch of water, a wee bit nervous. Anytime the otter popped up out of the water, the geese would fluff up their feathers, extend their necks and give their alarm honk. I had to get to work, so I didn’t stick around too long. On my ride home, I noticed the geese were still there, looking more comfortable. The otter was nowhere to be seen. Then, about a week later, I noticed otter
Thumbs up, thumbs down Thumbs down to our local governing bodies that cut the financial support of community organizations like the VCC, that exist for the sole purpose of enriching our community. We are individuals. Through art and culture we communicate. There is not one aspect of our day to day life that is not affected by art and culture. Think about it. Lynne and Dennis Ranger, Neepawa
tracks about two kilometres further downstream, which tells me that the creek acts as a highway for movement for both fish and otters. Makes sense when you think about it, given that otters really like fish. Nature notes: In the winter, a bird’s risk of being killed by a winged predator at the bird feeder is pretty low. Most of the resident chickadees, pine and evening grosbeaks and woodpeckers have relatively little to fear. Come spring, though, the number of migrating hawks and falcons raises the ante considerably. Suddenly, air-borne danger is everywhere and the birds at feeders become hyper-alert. Rae and I were doing the dishes the other night when we noticed a sudden lack of movement around the bird feeder. It became eerily quiet. In particular, we noticed a trio of chickadees hunkered down in the lilacs. They were frozen still as statues. Literally not a feather moved. We watched. They sat. The minutes ticked by, while whichever predator lurked in the area remained unseen. After about three minutes, one of the chickadees swivelled its head slightly to the side, eyeing the sky. The other two remained still. By infinitely small movements, they slowly began to thaw. Soon, all three were slowly twisting their heads about. One bird shook out its tail feathers. The game of freeze tag came when a fourth chickadee flew into the suet feeder. This territorial incursion caused all three birds to spring to action, intent on chasing away the intruder. And all were soon back to their regular, cheeky behaviour. But with one eye on the sky, of course. Ken Kingdon Riding Mountain Biosphere Reserve
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The arts, good for the soul By Ron Nordstrom Submitted
Kurt Vonnegut was an author best known for his novel Slaughterhouse Five. Vonnegut believed that all people needed to be creative simply because it was good for the soul. One of my favorite Kurt Vonnegut quotes is: Practice any art, music, singing, dancing, acting, drawing, painting, sculpting, poetry, fiction, essays, reportage, no matter how well or badly, not to get money and fame, but to experience becoming, to find out what’s inside you, to make your soul grow. - Kurt Vonnegut I have dabbled in many areas of the arts including drawing and painting, photography, songwriting and acting. As well, I have a number of musical instruments that I continue to “play” with. Each experience is an exercise that brings me joy and makes me search deep inside myself. Each experience challenges me and helps me grow. What value is there in the arts? Let me give you an example. Songwriting for me is a huge intellectual challenge. I need to be able to problem solve, make decisions, think critically and of course, think creatively. Aren’t these some of the qualities that everyone needs in order to be successful in today’s society? The songs I write tend to be silly. Sometimes, that is my intention. Other times, I start out writing a serious song and it turns silly. The result is not near as important as the process. Let me describe my process of songwriting. There are many different ways to write a song, but this is what works for me. The first thing I need to decide is “What do I want to say?” Will this song tell a story? Will it inform the listener about a crisis or cause like the ongoing civil war in Somalia? Will it teach a historic lesson like the role of Canadians in the underground railroad in the 19th century? Maybe the song will just try to evoke an emotional
response like joy or sadness from the listener, like Trooper’s “We’re Here for a Good Time”. Try not tapping your toes or bopping your head during that song. Once the general idea of the song’s purpose has been determined, the next step for me is deciding on a pace. A sad song about heartbreak would not be effective with a fast paced, bluegrass feel. Then, like a poet, decisions have to be made on the meter. How many beats per line will I use? How many lines per verse? What will the rhyming scheme be? Once all these decisions have been made, I can start on the lyrics. For me, this usually takes three to four drafts before I say what I mean to say. Then I try out some chords and figure out a chord progression and melody to fit the mood of the song. At this point, some of the words do not flow smoothly when singing, so another draft or two of the lyrics occurs. Finally, I am satisfied with the result and I start to learn my song. I will never make money, become famous or benefit in any traditional sense. I may not have contributed anything valuable to society. However, the immense satisfaction of creating something gives me a sense of pride and accomplishment that is a huge boost for my soul and mental well being. The fact that the exercise was challenging and a lot of work only serves to heighten my joy at creating something out of nothing. The act of creating truly is chicken soup for the soul. The only way to truly believe that art is good for the soul is to create something. Kurt Vonnegut challenged a group of high school students to write a poem. Make it the best they could. Write, revise and make it perfect and something to be proud of. Then tear it up and let no one else see it. Even then, those students felt immense joy in knowing that they created something. Follow Kurt’s advice. Go create something.
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NEEPAWA PRESS MAY 4, 2016 5
PHOTO BY RON NORDSTROM
Kevin Roy and Amie Peterson from Winnipeg performed a concert in the home of Ron and Diane Nordstrom on April 26 to a crowd of around 20. Kevin and Amie played a mix of fast paced bluegrass and soulful tunes.
6 NEEPAWA PRESS MAY 4, 2016
Cleared for take off
(Top left) A pair of Canada geese take off at the edge of Park Lake in Neepawa last week. PHOTOS BY DIANE RUZYCKI
My Neepawa What’s “Your Neepawa”? We’re asking readers to share with us their pictures of past and present Neepawa. To share a picture, please email a high resolution version (1 MB or higher) to news@neepawabanner. com or stop by the office at 243 Hamilton Street, in Neepawa. Please include your name as well as a description of the photo.
Right: This picture was taken last spring at the dam at Park Lake. PHOTO BY RON NORDSTROM
Below: Two-and-a-half year old Olivia enjoying the spring sun at Rotary Park this April. PHOTO BY JAMES UNDERWOOD
Neepawa Press Sports
MAY 4, 2016 7
Getting back into the swing of things By Eoin Devereux The Neepawa Press
The recent warm weather has allowed golf enthusiasts to get back out on the greens, as the Neepawa Golf & Country Club (NGCC) has opened for the summer. Early on, the cooler conditions across the region did not make a round of 18 that much of a pleasurable experience, but CPGA head golf professional for the NGCC, Landon Cameron, said that the weather is finally starting to cooperate. Cameron said that has allowed the course to come into form a bit quicker than usual. “The tee boxes and greens are already in mid-summer condition,” said Cameron. “This is the best I have seen the golf course look in the spring. The greens all wintered very well and everything else is taking shape, just needed a bit of heat to green it up.” There were no major changes to the course to start the year, though Cameron did note that staff and volunteers have been doing some clearing of the brush and bushes along the river banks to improve the sight lines. As for major tournaments or events that are set for 2016, Cameron said they’re looking forward to hosting the CN Future Links Prairie Classic. That is a junior event that is run by Golf Canada and sees top golfers from across western Canada compete. It’ll be held at NGCC from Friday, June 10 to Sunday, June 12. Cameron said it will be nice for the club and the community in general to be on display on a national stage. Some of the other events of note for the season include the annual Senior Men’s tournament on July 13, the opening round of the two day Desert Classic Men’s Open on Aug. 1 (day two will be held in Carberry) and the Ladies
PHOTO BY EOIN DEVEREUX
Jeanie Lee of Neepawa takes advantage of the warm weather on Monday, May 2 getting in a round of golf at the Neepawa Golf & Country Club.
Natives searching for new assistant coach MJHL off-season update
Submitted The Neepawa Press The Neepawa Natives’ search for a new assistant coach is officialy underway. The position was vacated when former assistant coach Dustin Howden took over the head coaching position on Tuesday, Apr. 12, after spending two years with the club. Terriers continue to roll The Portage Terriers qualified for the playoff round of the Western Canada Cup (WCC) on Sunday, May 1, thanks to a 3-2 win over host team, the Estevan Bruins. The MJHL champs opened up the event on Saturday, Apr. 30 with a 2-1 victory over the SJHL champs, the Melfort Mustangs. The WCC field is rounded out by the Brooks Bandits (AJHL) and the West Kelowna Warriors (BCHL). Two teams from the WCC will advance to the RBC Cup next month in Lloydminster. Bowles up for two CJHL awards Portage Terriers’ forward Brad Bowles
very happy with what they’ve seen so far. He said what he’s heard the most is that they’re just excited to be getting out on the course and enjoying the sunshine and scenery.
Sunflower Fall Classic on Sept. 12. A complete list of the course’s tournament schedule can been seen at the Neepawa Golf website. As for the membership, Cameron noted that they have a large and loyal group of golfers who have been
continues to show why he’s regarded as one of the best players in the CJHL. The native of Elkhorn has been nominated for two CJHL awards: MVP and top forward. Bowles is the fourth member of the Terriers to be nominated for a prestigious CJHL award: Brett Orr (Top Defenceman), Nick Henry (CJHL Rookie of the Year) and Nathan Park (CJHL goaltender of the year). Winners will be announced at next month’s RBC Cup in Lloydminster. Player of the month Cole Smith of the Steinbach Pistons has been named the MJHL RBC Player of the Month for April. Smith, 20, recorded 10 points (4-6) in eight games for the Pistons who lost to Portage Terriers in the Turnbull Cup final. A native of Brainerd, ND., the 6-foot-3, 190-pound forward has committed to University of North Dakota. The runners up are 20-year-old forward Brad Bowles of the Portage Terriers and 19-year-old defenseman Brett Orr of the Portage Terriers.
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Taking over his father ue the tra- Having recently purch ing is still lanes is trying two years she said. former owner want a bowling alleynew the community Currently, the contin Evof to the prope right , tor but new site becau still chose ased cense the ial /opera rty for the for the or a way ing in Neepa for over 50 years through sellnew centr and owner the search d for eight centre is lise of its locati the to the public a market for potentwants to someone Oct. 10, ng in town sted e, Kinley expla local lanes proactive in the return of bowling bowling alley, town giving dition of bowling to the right intere the centrchildren and staff on schoolers and infants, 20 pre- tion if someone ins that const on. operate the in the commu- be to take on from childr four g of the lane owners to tap into the facility. ans family buildi of e helpe ruca home his group The closin en. In addit school-age three the new centre is that I ing the outlin 2 ing build d to unveil a sign two to gave the sport uing the legacy that boy the community. the various groups ase and reopenng lane has closed to page years away ion to bette .” ued meeti purch ing group ng for Contin plans contin , depending on as fundraising bowli r provi as well a young g a void tional bowlnity. Larry ess people ” “Since the on a new facilit ncial guidelines, how quickly they can goals. A tree the leavin when he was from recrea leagues on also plant told by countl unity, fundraise. The proje y will allow was in family began when he had to make the used the alley, ed ct is expec to have been it is missed in the comm who played them betwe of playground in what will be the to slightly increase up until 2014 to close operations due ers to bowlers with a tough decision en $500,000 ted to cost . enrolment The new on wa how much and $600, . location, tough decisi the building up for sale teams all facedalleys outside of Neepa 000 beside the and Kinley said elem entar that betwe y school, to local savings and alley and put s. en will also to travel past fundr they have to health reasonis trying to sell the alley aisers, about $100 ,000 so far. HRCC director Now Evans Jennifer Melon a tree. The ey helped Onyx tree was plante Halashews d in what will ki put dirt aroun be the playg d round of the new centre .
1 year within MB $52+taxes 1 year within Canada $55+taxes 1 year online $34.95+taxes G TV SAMSUN NCE CLEARA
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various order lengths are available! Call the Neepawa Banner & Press office and we can set you up! 204-476-3401 243 Hamilton St. Neepawa, MB
8 NEEPAWA PRESS MAY 4, 2016
Neepawa Veterinary Clinic opens its doors
Neepawa and District Veterinary Clinic held their grand opening open house on April 29. The event offered the public a chance to meet the clinic’s staff, as well as better understand the role the Neepawa and District Vet Board plays in the funding of the clinic and its equipment.
F ro m l e f t : N e e p a w a a n d D i s t r i c t Ve t B o a rd c h a i r R i c h a rd F u n k , MLA-elect Eileen Clarke, Dr. Liz Ostendorf and Dr. Rhian Beever. PHOTOS BY KATE JACKMAN-ATKINSON
Above: The clinic staff (from left): Cathy Buchanan, Dr. Rhian Beever, Dr. Liz Ostendorf, Karlee Hill and Sherry Bucksovich. Missing: Tasha Cooper Right: Throughout the clinic, tags informed the public of investments in the clinic made b y t h e Ve t B o a r d .
Notice of Environment Act Proposal Conservation and Water Stewardship has received a proposal pursuant to The Environment Act regarding the following operation and invites public participation in the review process: NEEPAWA-GLADSTONE COOPERATIVE LIMITED – NEEPAWA AGRO CROP PROTECTION PRODUCTS WAREHOUSE - FILE: 5826.00
Clinic receptionist Karlee Hill (right) shows a visitor the clinic’s small animal operating suite.
A proposal has been filed by Neepawa-Gladstone Cooperative Ltd. for the construction, operation and maintenance for petroleum, anhydrous ammonia, dry fertilizer, crop protection products warehouse, seed treatment handling and distribution facilities to be located at NW 26-14-15 WPM in the Rural Municipality of North Cypress - Langford. The development will consist of a 18.8 by 36.5 meter crop protection products warehouse, a 18.8 by 36.5 meter bagged seed shed, four liquid fertilizer vessels with 200 metric tonne capacity in each, a 21 by 15 meter dry fertilizer storage shed including six storage bins, key lock petroleum station, four bulk seed storage bins and two 18 000 US gallon bulk anhydrous ammonia tanks. Anyone likely to be affected by the above operation and who wishes to make a representation either for or against the proposal should contact the Department, in writing or by E-mail (firstname.lastname@example.org), not later than JUNE 3, 2016. Further information is available from the Public Registries located at: Legislative Library, 200 Vaughan St., Winnipeg; Millennium Public Library, 4th Floor, 251 Donald St., Winnipeg; Online Registry: http://www.gov.mb.ca/conservation/eal/ registries/index.html or by contacting Krystal Penner, Environment Officer at 204-945-7107. Information submitted in response to this proposal is considered public information and will be made available to the proponent and placed on the public registry established in accordance with Section 17 of The Environment Act. Environmental Approvals Branch Conservation and Water Stewardship 123 Main Street, Suite 160 Winnipeg MB R3C 1A5 Toll Free: 1-800-282-8069 Ext. 7107 Fax: (204) 945-5229 Website: www.gov.mb.ca/conservation/eal
While attendees ate their lunch, Christopher was b u s y d e l i v e r i n g s o m e p e b b l e s h e f o u n d t o h i s f a m i l y.
NEEPAWA PRESS MAY 4, 2016 9
Page 6 • Septe w
Neepawa Belles, Beaux & Builders wrap up 4-H Looking year Back
e 6 • September 2, 2015 • www.neepawapress.com
Neepawa Natives launch Look ooking Back: Week of September 2
Trophy and scholarship) Beaux & Builders; Second First Dylan Oshanyk – Nee- Sveinna Bjarnarson – Neepawa Beef; Second Daisy pawa Beef. •Junior Public Speaking: McKee – Rapid City Rodeo; Third Kelsey Ellis – Nee- First Madison Teichroeb NEEPAWA, MB. Aug 19, pawa 2015 Silver - A new initiative Natives board member Cam Tibb Neepawa Beef; Second Spurs. from the Neepawa Natives junior ‘A’ hockey club is the next few days, farms within a2 •Adult Public Speaking: Madisyn Robertson – Neereaching out to the region’s agricultural industry. Harof Neepawa will receive a letter ou sponsored by Farm Credit pawa Beef. vest for Hockey is a project where local farm families concept. •Junior One Person Corporation, First Charlee for Hockey Visual:isFirst Carson the Baker are being asked to donate a McLaughlin-Ventnor portion of their crop to – “This something team is v – Neepawa Second City Rodeo. help support the operations ofRapid the club. We’ve mailed Beef; out details to farms Elliot MacDonald – MinneThese members were Neepawa As part of the donation, all participating farmers and and surrounding area has dosa Multi-Purpose. invited to give their their immediate families would be recognized onpresensig- community, so it’s very important Public South nage at the Yellowhead Arena,tations as wellatasthe online on Parkthe plore•Intermediate options for making partnersh Speaking: First Rayna land Area Communications team website. The Neepawa Natives are also planning said Tibbett. Hamiota on Topham – Minnedosa 4-H Team general manager Myles Ca a Harvest for Hockey game Competition night early ininthe 2015March 11. South Park- 4 Teens; Second Emma 2016 MJHL regular season, where the club would important for the hockey team to e land Area stretches from Aboud-McConnell – Deckrecognize its contributors andNeepawa extend aallfree gate ad- connection to the region’s agricultu the way west er Country Riders area has a One strong mission of up to six tickets totoall of the participating •Intermediate Per-farming Russell. There were 38 “The Harvest for Hockey farmers and farming participating families. Neepawa Natives areLauren looking forwa son Visual: First members in this event. First place McKee – Rapid City Rodeo; Second Broddi Bjarnarson in each category (except NEEPAWA PRESS – Neepawa Beef. Cloverbuds) were given the R0011063026 •Senior Public Speakopportunity to present at the provincial level in April ing: First Dylan Oshanyk – Neepawa Beef; Second in Portage la Prairie. The results of the area Marika Dewar-Norosky – public speaking competi- Newdale 4-H. SUBMITTED PHOTOS •Senior Two Person tion were as follows: The winners at the Zone 1 Communications held on Mar. 6, 2016 at Neepawa Area Collegiate. First, • C l o v e r b u d P u b l i c Visual: First Michaela second and third place winners advanced to the South Parkland Area event the following week. Speaking: First Regan Kryshewski – Strathclair Teichroeb – Neepawa Beef; 4-H'ers and Nicole Lennox Lauren McKee – Rapid by Neepawa-Gladstone Second Makenna Sumner – Newdale 4-H. Submitted Co-op, First Broddi Bjar- City Rodeo •Adult Public Speaking: – Neepawa Silver Spurs. Neepawa Belles, Beaux & Builders 4-H •Senior Public Speaknarson – Neepawa Beef; •Cloverbud One Person First Charlee McLaughlinThe Neepawa Belles, Beaumont – Neepawa Second Eden Pearson ing: sponsored by Al Lytle Visual: First Allison Beau- Ventnor – Rapid City Beaux & Builders 4-H Belles, Beaux & Builders; – Erickson Beef; Third Memorial Fund (Fenwick mont – Neepawa Belles, Rodeo. Club wrapped up the year Second Sveinna Bjarnarwith our Achievement son – Neepawa Beef; Third on May 2. It was held Wyatt Njegovan – Neepawa Photo Cecil Pittman Archives at Neepawa Collegiate in Belles, Beaux & Builders. In the “good old” days Neepaw the Multi-purpose •Juniorattracted Public five Speakys Neepawa’s Canada Daylunch baseball events to six thousand people. 14 senior baseball teams and the famous JJ Casey shows were the big attractions. ions. room at 6:15 pm. Family, ing: sponsored by Greenfriends and members of bush Angus, First Trent the public were welcome T omoniko - Neepawa By Cecil Pittman to come seeago the array and Belles, & Builders; 70and years it Beaux is expected the Miss Mitchell is from Mr. Sneath said that such chinery, cutting a swath Th Looking back ofThursday projects our members course Secondwill Madisyn Robert- Grandview, where she statements of attitudes of damage south of September be in operahave worked on this year. tion son –next Neepawa 6, 1945 July 1.Beef; Third has been teaching for should be made by all Neepawa to Gladstone S Neepawa was host to Madison Teichroeb – Nee- two years. Mrs. Sumner affected parties before last Tuesday. Stu Forsman, Mur80 years ago ray’ another 4-H event, the pawa50 Beef. After the storm, which ray’s Garage, has left is from Mentmore, and the hearings commence years ago Tuesday September 3, for Parkland Areato4-H •Junior One Person r 3, South for Flint, Michigan athas taught for six years to give a clear indication dumped from one-andFriday September 3, 1935 tend Council ComVisual: 1965 sponsored by at Glenburney School. one-half to two inches of their position. tend a twoZone weeks1 course When the babbitt he spo Competition Plains t he munications of rain in half an hour sponsored by General Beautiful Neepawa’s two Credit elewas pouring sprayed Mo Marchfor 6, 2016. Forty mentary Union, First Elliot Macayed on cleared, property owners 30 years ago Motors automotive 40 years ago schools opened and blew into his face, serv from Neepawa Donald – Minnedosa Multiace, members were left to survey the Thursday September service managers. Thursday September their doors Wednesday Arthur G. Curtis sufand area participated in Purpose; Second Carson sufdamage of the worst hail 5, 1985 4, 1975 for this fall term, with fered a painful accident Baker – Neepawa Beef; dent this event. The Roxy Theatre and storm in years. 60 years ago A statement by the about 635 students regSunday which may have Th The results of the Zone Third Claire Beaumont – have Neepawa Drive-In TheThursday September Manitoba Pool elevators istering. serious consequences. 1 Communications were Neepawa Belles, Beaux & nces. 10 years ago 8, 1955 Both schools have president, H. B. Sneath, atre are both up for sale, One eyeball was burnt as follows: Builders. G urnt Monday September 5, says owner Don Zaba, Gladstone will again has included the CNR some new staff mem•Cloverbud Public •Intermediate Public and if inammation sets hav sets Speaking: 2005 have its own golf course and both have newby line between Russell and leaving the future of sponsored by bers, Speaking: sponsored in he may lose the sight afte ight Kulbacki A nine-member inpublic movie showings after a period of several Neepawa, and south to principals. Ted Witoski Seeds, First ReNeepawa-Gladstone Coof it. The other eyelid yea yelid gan years, according to re- isop,principle of Tomoniko Kelling- the junction of the main in Neepawa hanging I NinL Eterim Y board H OofMdirectors SON ✦ Teichroeb – Neepawa First Claire and his forehead were port ✦ were Beef; appointed Thursday for a wasA CCOUNTANTS ports Second from that town. ton School,Belles, replacing Makenna - Neepawa Beaux line as essential to main- the lurch, at least C HARTERED I NC . badly burnt also. He is The e is Sumner evening to oversee Budz The property comprises Ruth Faryon, and taining a basic grain while. – Neepawa Sil- Miss & Builders; Second Rayna conned to his home. of 5 e. Bloom daycare, after Zaba, interviewed of 55 acres,Third threeJessica miles Dennis Paterson is the shipping network in the ver Spurs; Topham – Minnedosa 17 Dennis St. W. P. O. by Box 70 N 287-A Hamilton St. P. O. Box 267 sou Gladstone, MB South R0J 0T0 all Neepawa, but three members telephone his Red south –ofRapid the City town and new MB Communications R0J of 1H0 at VisWright Rodeo. 4-H 4principal Teens; Third Tess province. First and second place winners from from the Parkland Area 4-H will Telephone: (204) 385-2570 Telephone: (204) 476-3941 previous re- an •Cloverbud Person Murray replacing – Neepawa Mrs. Silver event Alberta home, said the this will make a One course of count, The statement came onDeer, held in Hamiota Mar. event board came from Fax:11. The competitors (204) 385-2863 for Fax: (204) 476-3793 app Visual: sponsored by Slezak. Spurs. signed. business at the drive-in approximately 3,500 inarea response to the stretching fromanNeepawa to Russell. The first place winners from this event yard email: email@example.com Beautiful Cred•Intermediate One Per- nouncements The resignations and downtown theatrelevel in yards withPlains nine holes. of the New staff members had the opportunity to compete at the provincial April in Portage took la Prairie. Wo it Union, First Allison son Visual: sponsored Work will begin shortly at Kellington include dates for hearings before was “slow all the way place after months of
Alcoholics Anonymous Meet every
Miss Dianne Mitchell, grade 1 and Mrs. Elizabeth Sumner, grade 6.
the Hall Commission, set up to review rail-line abandonment proposals.
Dr. Gerard Murray ✦
KOPTOMETRIST INLEY THOMSON C HARTERED A CCOUNTANTS I NC .
Thursday, 8 p.m.
418 Mountain Ave., Neepawa 17 Dennis St. W. P. O. Box 70 287-A Hamilton St. P. O. Box 267 Gladstone, MB R0J 0T0 Neepawa, MB Available R0J 1H0 Evening Appointments
Neepawa United Church Basement
(204) 385-2570 (204) 385-2863
(204) 476-3941 (204) 476-3793
between around” during the past wrangling board members and the year, although the driveAUTOBODY in did its best in 1984 daycare’s rst director since his purchase of Anna K. Gordon. Gorboth properties in 1975. don also resigned. Official Accredited Thursday’s meeting Repair Shop to appoint an interim 20 years ago WINDSHIELDS - Replacements & FREE Chip Repairs withh board was organized by andd Monday 5, Claim Proper September Coverage • Phone Direct to 1-800-665-2410 have Windshield to body shop (204) 476-3778 Neepawa Area De1995 Claim Faxedthe velopment Hail the size of golf- Autobody AUTOBODY/PARTS RepairsCorporation, - Painting - Towing g - Custom Striping by J&G STRIPING which spearheaded deballs- Used andPartsgale-force - New Parts down & Accessories Boards *Box Rails velopment of*Visors the comwinds beat on *Running Courtesy Cars by Appointment - 476-5270 Days Garth White daycare. crops, buildings and maDealer munity Permit #0054
All you have to do is us a photo of you reading the Press o Must-Play Course. publish it, you W weekly prize!
TAYLOR LAW OFFICE BARRISTERS AND SOLICITORS
269 Hamilton Street, Neepawa, Man.
Charles D. Taylor, B.A., LL.B Michael Davids, B.A., LL.B Office Hours: 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday
10 NEEPAWA PRESS MAY 4, 2016
Neepawa Press Classifieds
–––––––––– For Sale
NEEPAWA NATIVES Junior A Hockey Club season tickets, earlybird price $199; coupon books (over $700 in value), $20; 2015-16 hockey card sets, limited number still available from the second printing, $10. Available at the Neepawa Banner, 243 Hamilton St. 9a.m.-4 p.m.
MAY 4, 2016 11
Manitoba Community Newspaper Association Province-wide Classifieds
Advertisements and statements contained herein are the sole responsibility of the persons or entities that post the advertisement, and the Manitoba Community Newspaper Association and
Coming Event NEEPAWA UNITED CHURCH UCW SOUP, SANDWICH, DESSERT LUNCHEON and BAKE SALE Thursday May 5th 11:30—1:15 pm Christian Education Centre Adults $10.00 12 & under $5.00 Preschool Free
membership do not make any warranty as to the accuracy, completeness, truthfulness or reliability of such advertisements. For greater information on advertising conditions, please consult the Association’s Blanket Advertising Conditions on our website at www.mcna.com. BATTERIES FOR EVERYTHING. Automotive, farm, construction, ATV, marine, motorcycle, golf carts, phones, tools, radios, computers etc. Reconditioned, obsolete and hard-to-find batteries. SOLAR equipment. The Battery Man. Winnipeg. 1.877.775.8271 w w w. b a t t e r y m a n . c a PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over 400,000 readers weekly. Call this newspaper NOW or email classifieds@ mcna.com for details.
Thank You Thank You
I wish to thank Ken and Christine Waddell for applying to The Canadian Community Newspaper Association's “Silver Quill” - 25 Years of distinguished service to the Newspaper Industry Award in honor of me. I was completely humbled by the “Surprise Presentation Party” of approximately 60 friends and family members gathered at the Chicken Corral Banquet Room, Thursday, April 21. I would also like to offer a “BIG THANK YOU” to Jack Huxley and the late John Oslund, Jack Gibson and Ewan Pow, all former owners of The Neepawa Press; for allowing me access to The Neepawa Press newspaper collections enabling me to research and fulfill ”Free of Charge” requests for family, business histories etc. for several years prior to doing the “Looking Backwards” column, this I still do. The Neepawa Press former General Manager, Darren Graham, gave me permission to include old photos in my columns, the readers response was fantastic. With the formation of the “Beautiful Plains Archives” under the management of the late Allan Drysdale my work load was reduced a bit, Norma Forsman has taken over that position. I cannot express enough how very proud I am of my partner, Joan Enns who with other friends help assemble a guest list and made contact with many without me knowing about her efforts. It would not be an easy task. MOST SINCERELY Cecil Pittman
Notice RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF ROSEDALE PUBLIC NOTICE REGARDING THE 2016 FINANCIAL PLAN PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given pursuant to Subsection 162(2) of the Municipal Act that Council of the Rural Municipality of Rosedale intends to present it’s Financial Plan for the Fiscal Year 2016 at a Public Hearing in the Rosedale Council Chambers at the County Court building, Neepawa on Friday, May 13th, 2016 at 1:00 PM Council will hear any person who wishes to make a representation, ask questions or register an objection to the Financial Plan, as provided. Copies of the Financial Plan are available for review and may be examined by any person during the hours of 9:00 AM to 4:00 PM Monday to Friday at the Rural Municipality of Rosedale’s Office located at 282 Hamilton Street. Kara Sylvester CAO Rural Municipality of Rosedale
SAWMILLS from only $4,397 - MAKE MONEY & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info & DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com/400OT 1-800-566-6899 Ext:400OT.
REFORESTATION NURSERY SEEDLINGS of hardy trees, shrubs, & berries for shelterbelts or landscaping. Spruce & Pine from $0.99/ tree. Free shipping. Replacement guarantee. 1-866-8733846 or www.treetime.ca.
COMING EVENTS MANITOBA MOTORCYCLE RIDE FOR DAD – Fighting Prostate Cancer. Saturday, May 28, 2016, 10:00 A.M. Official Start. Polo Park Shopping Centre. Register online: ridefordad.ca/Manitoba
HOMES FOR SALE 2 Showhomes Ready For Spring Delivery! 1584 & 1638 sqft RTMs. Pictures, floorplans available at wgiesbrechthomes.ca. Custom builds also available. For additional information 204-346-3231 or firstname.lastname@example.org
LIVESTOCK FOR SALE
Black Angus bulls for sale. Semen tested, guaranteed, reasonably priced. Volume discounts and delivery available. Section 7 Ranch Rocanville SK. (306) 645-2019 (306) 435-7811.
GET FREE VENDING MACHINES Can Earn $100,000.00 + Per Year. All Cash-Locations Provided. Protected Territories. Interest Free Financing. Full Details CALL NOW 1-866-668-6629 Website WWW.TCVEND.
EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES LIVE IN HOUSEKEEPER /CAREGIVER. Call (204) 989-2753, after 6pm (204) 997-4629. MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! In-demand career! Employers have work-athome positions available. Get online training you need from an employer-trusted program. Visit: CareerStep. ca/MT or 1-855-768-3362 to start training for your work-at-home career today!
Industrial Painter * 2 years experience required * Knowledge of air assisted airless paint system an asset. * Willing to sandblast * Must be motivated * Able to work independently * Exhibits good work ethics and teamwork Wages $20-30/hour dependent on skills and based on quality and production bonuses
GREAT CANADIAN Dollar Store franchise opportunities are available in your area. Explore your future with a dollar store leader. Call today 1-877-388-0123 ext. 229; www.dollarstores.com.
Send resume to: Real IndustRIes ltd. Box 70 Rathwell, MB R0G 1s0 Or by Email to: email@example.com
Continued on page 12
Auction 35 lines Anderson Tom & Corinne Ranch Retirement Auction
10:30AM - Saturday May 7th, 2016
2.5 mi N of Kinosota, MB Corner on Hwy #278 OR 7 mi S of Ebb & Flow, MB on Hwy #278 GPS 50.941126, -98.929108 Info call: 204-767-2011 or 204-447-0686 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Tom and Corrine have well maintained equipment and have complete maintenance records available for the tractors. This is a good clean auction. Marginal cell service on site.
FOODS Meat Cutter/Production Personnel HyLife Foods a division of the HyLife organization is engaged in the dressing and processing of hogs for both domestic and world markets. To reach and sustain its position as a premier supplier of quality food products it strives to employ talented and motivated people who are capable of reaching the cutting edge of their discipline. This position is based at the operations in the vibrant community of Neepawa, Manitoba which has a reputation for its beauty and high quality of life. Due to rapid growth we are looking for Meat Cutters/Production Personnel.
Responsibilities / Duties include but are not limited to: • Slaughter, eviscerate and mark hogs for further processing • Cut pork carcasses into primal cuts for further detailed specifications intended for commercial, industrial, institutional or wholesale use • To de-bone edible part and remove inedible organs or parts
The successful candidate should possess the following qualifications: • Be able to work in a culturally diverse workplace • Have a good work ethic • Focus on treating people with dignity and respect • Appreciate a stable long term work environment • Experience as an Industrial Butcher or trimmer is required • Completion of secondary school may be required Current starting wage is $13.55/hour plus $1.00 per hour perfect attendance incentive! We offer a comprehensive benefits package and competitive compensation based on experience and knowledge. HyLife has been recognized as a Platinum Member of Canada’s Best-Managed Companies. If you have the qualifications and the passion to meet this challenge then we would like to explore your potential. Please apply online at http://www.hylife.com/current-opportunities/ We thank all applicants, however, only those under consideration will be contacted.
GRAIN BINS - TO BE MOVED: Ap 12x20' pole frame shed - metal clad walls & roof • 1400 bu Westeel grain bin & wood floor TRACTORS/FEL ATTACH: 1994 Ford 6640 FWA, 3 pt, Leon 700 loader, quick attach bucket, complete new clutch, A/C, heater, 7193 hrs, rear 18.4-R34 GC, fronts 14.9x24, GC • 1989 TW5 Ford 10181 hrs, air/ heat, front end done @ 10109 hrs, 3 pt • 1984 Case2094 c/w 780 Allied loader & bucket, ps overhauled @ 6688, new 20.8-38 @ 6920, new batteries & cable @ 7188, air/heat • 3 pt bale fork • Bale fork Allied FEL • Rd bale fork HAYING/FEEDING: 2012 Farm King 12 wheel Easy Rake- V rake - like new • 2005 NH BR780, auto wrap, kickers, no bale command • 2004 Case IH SCX 100 - 14' haybine - dbl knife - 1 yr on new knife & guards • NH hay moisture tester • Case IH silage tester • 17 bale trailer - all steel, 5th wh steering, from B train trailer • 14 bale trailer, 5th wh steering • Sitrex 9wh rake • Combine hopper trailer for feed grain trip rope hatch • Pencil auger elec 1/2 hp • Farm King sm roller mill - pto drive • Vicon 6wh hay rake • 1978 Vermeer 605C rd baler – rope tie TILLAGE: JD LLA 12' disk drill c/w GSA, steel press sa/fa • JD 1520 12' tandem disk - twin cyl lift, SF/NR • 12' Graham Holme deep tiller • 13 sections diamond harrows LIVESTOCK HANDLING: Prairie Pull 6.5x16' goose neck stock trailer c/w divider gate • Hi-Qual squeeze & headgate, palp cage • Walk through gates - 6' with 4' opening • Wdn self feeder - mini bulk bag size • Poly water trough • (6) 12' poly feed troughs • Rubber feed tubs • Calf pullers • Covered mineral feeder • Cattle prod • Poly calf sled • Elec fence posts - plastic step stakes • Fence posts 2-3" treated • Stock water parts – Rtichie & Can Arm • Vet supplies • Dehorners • Galagher fencer 120v • Burdizzos • 12v Parmack fencer FARM ITEMS: Clamp on duals 20.8 x 38 • 125 gal slip tank c/w hyd pump • Duals for BR 780 baler • Baler twine • Cement vat for treating posts • Hydro poles • Ap 20 used 12'planks • Sm roll cement wire • New parts – NH baler, CIH haybine & Sitrex rake TRUCK: 1984 S-15 diesel GMC truck, std, ext cab/cap, 340 km - AS IS TOOLS & SHOP: Hyd cylinders • 24"x15' & 24"x10' culverts • Tripod for engine lift • Lg propane furnace type/hanging heater • 100 amp Federal Pioneer breaker box & breakers • 10' Hydro mast & wire • Slip tank & pump • Barrel pump • Power stripper • JD 3/8" air hose • Meat hooks • HD vice • Hip waders • Splitting wedges • Bench mount 8" drill press • Heat stripper • Leather ammo vest • Chain breaker • Hand impact wrench set • Post hole auger • Carpentry tools • Butcher/hunting knives • JD wrench sets • Ranch boots • Tap n die set • 6 drawer tool chest • Compound bow/arrows • Dual head bench grinder • Reamer for sm engine crank shaft • Meat cutter gloves • Cantilever toolbox • Cordless recip saw & 1/2” bit • Deep drawer Mastercraft tool chest • R10 vice belt lacer • Alligator 8” belt lacer GUNS/SADDLE/ HORSE RELATED - CONSIGNED: Remington Woods Master mod 742 30-06 Springfield c/w scope & extra clip • Higgins (Marlin) Mod 45 30-30 lever action rifle c/w Bushnell 1.5-4 scope • Padded gun carry cases • Leather "Ryan" 16" western saddle- Texas built • Cowboy hat stand & hats • Bounty hunter leather vest • Ex lg oil skin slicker • Horse blankets • Saddle pad • (3) Brass Hesston rodeo belt buckles • (2pr) Men's sz 10 cowboy boots • Horse bells - closed & open TERMS: Cash, VISA, Mastercard; All items sold as is where is. Auctioneer and owners not responsible for errors or omissions. Sale subject to additions and/or deletions. Auctioneer not responsible for accidents.
SERVING THE PARKLAND & SURROUNDING AREAS SINCE 1992
PO Box 543 Dauphin, MB. R7N 2V3 Phone (204)629-2583 email@example.com Cell (204)648-4541 www.gartonsauction.com
All word classifieds must be prepaid before printing Classified Ad Deadline:
• Cancellations and corrections only within business hours and corresponding deadlines • Please check your ad when first published The Press will not be responsible for more than one incorrect insertion. • All copy is subject to approval by The Neepawa Press. • We reserve the right to edit copy or to refuse to publish any advertisement we deem illegal, libelous, misleading or offensive
place an ad:
Telephone: 204-476-2309/ 888-436-4242 Fax: 204-476-5073 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
12 NEEPAWA PRESS MAY 4, 2016
RMNP takes precautions against Zebra Mussels Submitted Riding Mountain National Park
Parks Canada is taking precautions against zebra mussels and other aquatic invasive species at Riding Mountain National Park by consolidating boat launches around Clear Lake. Boats can launch from the Clear Lake Boat Cove and East End (at the Clear Lake Golf Course entrance), while launches at Frith Beach and Spruces day-use area will be closed. Riding Mountain National Park will continue mandatory watercraft inspections for aquatic invasive species in 2016. Since spring 2015, all motorized and non-motorized watercraft entering park waters have been required to undergo a free inspection by Parks Canada watercraft inspectors who have received specialized training from Manitoba Conservation and Water Stewardship (CWS) and the Minnesota Department of Natural Resources. In 2015, Parks Canada inspectors conducted over 2,300 watercraft inspections on boats, canoes, kayaks, sailboats and paddleboards and 45 vessels were decontaminated. Permits and decals issued in 2015 are not valid for 2016.
MCNA Province-wide Classifieds Continued from page 11
FEED AND SEED
FORAGE SEED FOR SALE: Organic & conventional: Sweet Clover, Alfalfa, Red Clover, Smooth Brome, Meadow Brome, Crested Wheatgrass, Timothy, etc. Free Delivery! Birch Rose Acres Ltd. 306-863-2900.
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LAND FOR SALE PASTURE & HAY LAND. 400 - 8000 acres year round water. Management available. Central Sask.
Natural springs excellent water. Grazing Available. Other small & large grain & pasture quarters. $150k $2.6m. Doug Rue 306-7162671 firstname.lastname@example.org SE ¼ of Sec. 25-36-28 and SW ¼ of Sec. 25-36-28. 320 acres of farmland in the Municipality of Swan Valley West. Land is fenced with 2 dugouts. Property is available immediately. Please contact seller for more information. 204-734-0964.
“The consolidation of boat launches and continued watercraft inspections are measures that Parks Canada is using to ensure the ecological integrity of Clear Lake and other park waters. These measures will safeguard the health and recreational potential of our lakes for visitors,” said Michaela Kent, superintendent, Riding Mountain National Park Parks Canada is a recognized world leader in conservation. As part of a pilot project with the Department of Fisheries and Oceans to monitor the spread of zebra mussels in Manitoba, inspectors took water samples from high-risk watercraft to test for zebra mussel environmental DNA (eDNA). Resource Management Officers also conducted eDNA sampling on lakes in the park, and received permission from Manitoba CWS to obtain samples from surrounding lakes. The samples processed to date have tested negatively for zebra mussels. Quick Facts · Zebra mussels were first confirmed in Manitoba in Lake Winnipeg in 2013 and there is a high threat that they will spread to other lakes in the province.
By working closely with visitors to keep this destructive invasive species out of park waters, Parks Canada is ensuring both the ecological integrity of our treasured spaces and their enjoyment by present and future generations. · Riding Mountain National Park is working with the four western provinces (Manitoba, Saskatchewan, Alberta and British Columbia) to prevent the spread of zebra mussels and with Manitoba CWS on general aquatic invasive species concerns. · Investments in visitor infrastructure will ensure the quality and reliability of visitor facilities and continue to allow Canadians to connect with nature. The Clear Lake Boat Cove recently received several upgrades, including expanded parking, a new accessible canoe/kayak launch and improved traffic flow for launching. Future improvements include new boat launches, silt and sand control for launches, and re-routing of the Clear Lake walking trail. High risk shoreline areas will be re-vegetated to prevent erosion and to keep nutrients from getting into Clear Lake.
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