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inside

this week
Trihnnr
)innreesa
THE OLDEST wEEKLY NEwSPAPER IN THE CANADIAN wEST
eintr 1883
Thr
Volume 132 Issue 1 Friday, March , 2014 www.minnedosatribune.com 90 cents plus tax
Weacknowledgethe
nancial support of the
Government of Canada
throughthe
CanadaPeriodical Fund
of theDepartment of
CanadianHeritage.
We will eliminate the conIusion and
uncertainty that make tax time so taxing.
Call us Ior a convenient appointment
Contact Callie Mendrikis, Ed Maguire
or 1ohn Mendrikis
Ofce Hours
Monday - Friday 9 - 5:30
Saturday 9 - 3
Evenings Available by Appointment
204-867-5550
5-
Students from grades fve to eight flled the
gymnasium at Tanners Crossing School on
Friday, March 7th, to display their Science Fair
projects. Te students put forth a wide variety
of topics including such things as Electro-
magnetics, the Solar System, a Hover-craft,
bridge strength, hair, eyes and much more!
Pictured at right are Caitlyn Stevenson, grade 6
and Paola Vasquez, grade 5 with the classic
Science Fair project, an erupting volcano!
Photos by Jennifer Paige
Young scientists showcase projects
Running on
Empty?
Print jobs can take up to
2-3 weeks to complete.
Fill up before you run out!
Minnedosa Tribune
204-867-3816
adsales@minnedosatribune.com
MCI ready for
C.H.A.N.G.E
See Page 2
Sprinklers for
Care Homes
See Page 3
Mens Curling
Bonspiel
See Page 7
2 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 14, 2014
IncIe Tom`s
Hestaurant
Will be Re-Opening
N00808, N8f00 19l0
Come back for all your favourites!
Breakfast Special
Saturday 9 a.m. - 11 a.m.,
Sunday 9 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.
$fl 800f8
Monday - Friday
Opening at 11:00 a.m.
Saturday & Sunday
Opening at 9:00 a.m.
Located on Highway #16
Minnedosa
204-867-2109
00l0 10M`8
808l80f8l
Nl00088
Aer 17 years, 8oberL, Sandra, and
8egan have sold uncle 1om's 8esLauranL
Lo Cuofu Cal (!ason) and Cuoxro Wang
(shoo). 1he uelaloyes wlll conunue Lo
sLay and help manage Lhe resLauranL
for Lhe summer.
We Would llke Lo Lhank our loyal
cusLomers for Lhelr 17 years of supporL
and loyalLy. We hope you conunue
Lo come and en[oy 8eg's famous
homemade soups and uncle 1om's
famous homemade burgers and frles.

8ob and Sandra, 8eg and !ody
Minnedosa Collegiate`s C.H.A.N.G.E
committee presents:

BENEFIT 2014
March 16, 2014 at MCI
doors open at 1 pm

Live and Silent auctions
tea, coIIee and desserts

Speakers include:
C.H.A.N.G.E update Ior current school year
Representatives oI the Blanco`s Children Pro-
ject in the Dominican Republic

featuring a performance by MCI`s 1azz Combo

$10 per ticket
Tickets are available Irom CHANGE members,
at the MCI oIIice, Minnedosa Credit Union
and at the event
By JENNIFER PAIGE
M
innedosa Colligate
has a special group
of students who have dedi-
cated much of their free
time to actively helping
out both local and interna-
tional causes.
Te C.HA.N.G.E.
Committee, which stands
for Citizens Helping All
Nations Grow Equally, is a
student-run group that has
raised funds and volun-
teered for many diferent
causes such as Minnedosa
Palliative Care, Minnedosa
Lions Club, Minnedo-
sa Food Cupboard, the
Christmas Cheer Board,
Run for NF, Philippine
Hurricane Relief, Opera-
tion Christmas Child, and
Blancos Children project,
as well as donating to a
school for underprivileged
kids in Liberia.
Tis Sunday, March
16th, Minnedosa Colli-
gates C.HA.N.G.E com-
mittee will be hosting their
2014 Beneft.
Te event, will host
both live and silent auc-
tions, cofee, tea and des-
sert as well as a variety of
speakers that will shed
some light on what the stu-
dents have been up to all
year.
Being involved in
a group like this is really
good. It is a good thing
helping other people in
our community and all
around the world, said
Josh Woychyshyn, student
member of C.H.A.N.G.E.
Te student group cur-
rently has 18 members and
meets every Day 5 to plan
fundraising and volunteer
eforts.
All of the funds that
we raise during our beneft
will be put towards our ef-
forts with Blancos Kids.
Tis month
we also have
the change for
C. H. A. N. G. E.
which is a
c o mpe t i t i o n
between our
home rooms
to see who can
collect the most
change to do-
nate, added
Woychyshyn.
B l a n c o s
Kids is a project
that provides
educational, nutritional
and health support to Hai-
tian orphans and other
impoverished children.
Te project is a collabora-
tive efort between the Do-
minican Republic Health
Outreach Project, the com-
munity of Costambar in
the Dominican Republic
as well as Canadian and
American supporters.
Te children that
beneft from the eforts of
Blancos Kids have all ex-
perienced extreme pov-
erty, hunger and lack of
access to school or health
care.
Many children that are
born of Haitian descent in
the Dominican Republic
are refused birth certif-
cates and therefore have
no legal status as citizens
of either the Dominican
Republic or Haiti.
Recent changes in Do-
minican law now permit
Haitian children to attend
public school
t h r o u g h
grade 8, but
for many this
is impossible
as students
are required
to buy uni-
forms, school
supplies and
pay subscrip-
tion fees.
C u r -
rently, this
initiative has
sponsored 35
children. Te children live
in Javillar, a poor commu-
nity located close to Cost-
ambar, in Amistad batey, a
Dominican Haitian com-
munity situated to the west
of the town of Imbert and
at Blancos Place in Cafem-
ba, a community adjacent
to Costambar.
Being involved with
C.H.A.N.G.E. really opens
your eyes to things that
are going on in the rest of
the world and helps to get
us prepared for life after
high school, added Woy-
chyshyn.
Many of the students
within the group agreed
that they would likely con-
tinue to volunteer and help
fundraise as they grow into
community adults because
they have seen the benefts
that it has for themselves
as well as the community.
Tis Sunday presents
a great opportunity for
the residents of Minnedo-
sa to engage with the
C.H.A.N.G.E. committee,
support their eforts and
encourage their dedica-
tion to helping out in the
community.
Students involved:
President- Sarah Brown,
VP- Levi Gregorish, trea-
surer- Kirstin Surovy,
secretary- Sara Taylor,
Josh Woychyshyn, Daniel
Vasquez, Elyse Peckover,
Amy Kershewki, Madison
Kuchner, Alex Enns, Emilio
Perez, Jordan Randall, Fio-
na Cawilli, Seth Gregorish,
Ryan McLenehan, Shay
McLenehan, Linnae Top-
pham, Julia Tomlinson.
MCI Students Helping Others Through C.H.A.N.G.E.

Being involved
with C.H.A.N.G.E.
really opens your
eyes to things that
are going on in the
rest of the world,
Josh Woychyshyn,
C.H.A.N.G.E.
Volunteer
Photo by Nicole Dyck, MCI Career Preparation Student
MCI C.H.A.N.G.E. volunteers make bracelets
for their upcoming fundraiser.
By DARRYL HOLYK
T
he latest Help Wanted Report compiled by the Ca-
nadian Federation of Independent Business (CFIB)
was released earlier this week and shows that through-
out the country there were approximately 296,000 job
vacanies in the fourth quarter of 2013. Tis includes
both full time and part time positions. Small businesses,
with one to four employees were hit the hardest with an
average 4.6% job vacancy rate.
Te job vacany rate was the highest in Saskatche-
wan and Alberta at 3.7% followed by Newfoundland and
Labrador at 2.8%. Manitoba came in third at 2.7% fol-
lowed by British Columbia at 2.6% and New Brunswick
and Ontario both at 2.1%. Quebecs remained stable at
the national average of 2.5%. Te lowest job vacany rates
were found in Prince Edward Island and Nova Scotia at
1.9%.
Job vacancies in Canada
3 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 14, 2014
14033gg05
To claim
their savings, they m
ust com
plete the
T1005 form
when they le their M
anitoba incom
e tax.
For information about
saving up to $25,000
on their Manitoba
income tax, visit
manitoba.ca/tuition
Our kids are building their
futures here in Manitoba.
Thanks to the Manitoba Tuition Fee
Income Tax Rebate...
You want whats best
for your children. A good
education. A good career.
And the opportunity
to build their futures
here at home.
Find out how your children can
receive a tax rebate for up to 60%
of their tuition as much as $2,500
a year. This extra cash will go a long
way to helping them pay back their
student loans, save for a house, or
maybe even start a family.
SPORTS DINNER
APRIL 5TH, 2014
SPORTS DINNER
APRIL 5TH, 2014
MINNEDOSA COMMUNITY
CONFERENCE CENTRE
KEYNOTE SPEAKER:
JON MONTGOMERY
For more information on
tickets or sponsorship contact
Jolene at 204-867-2250 or
minrec@mts.net
By JENNIFER PAIGE
T
he Manitoba govern-
ment recently an-
nounced the dedication
of $7 million annually to
be allocated towards in-
stalling sprinkler retrofts
in personal care homes,
group homes as well
as health care facilities
throughout the province.
Te announcement
comes a little over a month
after a deadly fre at a nurs-
ing home in LIsle-Verte,
Quebec, where 27 people
were killed and fve more
are still considered miss-
ing after a fre destroyed
the nursing home that was
not equipped with sprin-
kler safety.
Along with a $7 mil-
lion annual fund, the
Manitoba government
will also be assembling a
task force to see if further
improvements need to be
made in other health care
facilities across the prov-
ince.
A f re safety fund will
also be created to set aside
$2 million to support ad-
ditional standards and
safety reviews.
Te task force will as-
semble with the goal of
reviewing f re safety in
facilities that care for vul-
nerable people. It will be
chaired by staf from the
Of ce of the Fire Commis-
sioner and will include
representatives from the
Manitoba building stan-
dards board, the Manitoba
association of Fire chiefs,
front-line fre services, re-
gional health authorities
and several provincial de-
partments.
Input is also being
sought from the Long Term
and Continuing Care Asso-
ciation of Manitoba, local
certif ed sprinkler system
installers, and municipal
governments.
Te task force will ex-
amine a range of fre and
life safety activities includ-
ing fre protection and ear-
ly warning systems, code
enforcement and inspec-
tions, education and pre-
vention as well as emer-
gency and fre planning.
Te Manitoba Gov-
ernment expects recom-
mendations from the task
force this fall.
Many of the health
care facilities in Mani-
toba, including personal
care homes, were built
to building standards in
place when they were
constructed.
Up until 1998, build-
ing codes did not require
sprinkler systems. In 1998,
building codes changed
and required new build-
ing construction or reno-
vation projects to have
sprinkler systems.
Te Minnedosa Per-
sonal Care Home built in
1973/1974 was opened in
1975 and currently does
not have a sprinkler sys-
tem.
Across Manitoba there
are currently 125-licensed
personal care homes. 54
of these have full sprinkler
systems installed, 35 have
no sprinklers and 36 have
partial sprinklers.
Business Cards
We print business cards
in all styles and quantities.
Stop in today
or call us
for details.
The Minnedosa Tribune
Minnedosa, MB 204-867-3816
Colour Cards
250
$45.00
500
$70.00
1000
$110.00
prices starting at
Province Invests in
Care Home Fire Safety
Photo by Darryl Holyk
Older Personal Care Homes, like the one in Minnedosa, do not
currently have sprinkler systems for fre protection.
4 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 14, 2014
The Minnedosa Tribune Ltd.
Box 930 Minnedosa, MB R0J 1E0
Published Friday of each week from the premises of
Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. 14 - 3rd Ave. S.W.
Minnedosa, MB. R0J 1E0
Member of Manitoba Community Newspapers Association
and Newspapers Canada
Audited twice a year by Canadian Media Circulation Audit
TRUSTED CONNECTED TARGETED
Phone: (204) 867-3816
Fax: (204) 867-5171
Cell: (204) 867 - 7000
Te Minnedosa Tribune is independently owned and is the
oldest weekly newspaper in the Canadian West and has
published continuously from the same premises since
March of 1883. We acknowledge the fnancial support of the
Government of Canada through the Canada Periodical Fund
(CPF) for our publishing activities.
E-Mail Addresses:
General: editor@minnedosatribune.com
Ads/printing: adsales@minnedosatribune.com
Classifeds: class@minnedosatribune.com
www.minnedosatribune.com
T e Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. does not
guarantee the publication of all submitted articles and
photographs. Tese submissions, are at the discretion of the
publisher and will appear as space permits. Te Minnedosa
Tribune reserves the right to edit any submission as deemed
necessary by the publisher.
We are not responsible for fax transmissions or email
submissions that are not received. To guarantee that such
submissions have been received please confrm with a phone
call or in person.
All contents copyright 2014
DARRYL A.HOLYK - PUBLISHER AND EDITOR
Around
Town...
V
By Darryl Holyk
T
he Selinger government had promised a physi-
cian for every Manitoban. Minnedosa families are
scrambling to fnd adequate medical care. A recent an-
nouncement in Te Minnedosa Tribune revealed an-
other doctor is leaving the Minnedosa Medical Group
as of March 14th. Te ad notes the clinic does not have
the resources to accommodate all of his patients.
Te ongoing NDP mismanagement of our rural
health care services in particular doctor shortages
has caused recent weekend Emergency Room closures
at the Minnedosa Health Centre. Tis lack of rural
health care services is unacceptable. Te Minnedosa
and surrounding community deserves more - better
health care, better communication and action not
excuses.
Tis continues the shocking disregard for health
services outside of Winnipeg. Te NDP government,
when questioned about rural ER closures in the past
and the safety risks these closures cause for Manito-
bans who need emergency medical care, has said the
Shock and Trauma Air Rescue Society (STARS) heli-
copter ambulance is the solution for transporting rural
patients to emergency services. However, STARS was
grounded by the NDP government, and they have not
disclosed to the Manitoba public a rationale for mak-
ing this decision.
Clearly this government has lost focus as to what
matters most. Despite paying some of the highest taxes
in the country, rural Manitoba families are witnessing
the continued deterioration of access to health care
services including doctors in clinics and emergency
rooms service. Tis directly contradicts the hype from
the Selinger government, which ironically told Mani-
tobans, Ensuring every Manitoban has access to care
when they need it is not only good for patients and
families, its also vital for the long-term sustainability
of our public health-care system.
If you have any questions or concerns, please do
not hesitate to contact me. Please see ad in the Busi-
ness Directory for contact information.
Rural Doctor Shortages Due to NDP Mismanagement
VIEW FROM THE
LEGISLATURE
L LE EA AN NN NE E R RO OW WA AT T
T
he front page of the
March 12th, 1970 edi-
tion of Te Tribune fea-
tured this photo of the
grand opening of the Voya-
geur Restaurant. Pictured
are the Kokanos brothers
with Mayor Hugh Stephen-
son. Te Voyageur, located
at the Esso station at the
junction of Highways #16
and 16A became a com-
munity landmark with its
large red cone that sat on
the buildings rooftop for
many years. Following the
Voyageur, Prairie Pantry
occupied the building un-
til its demolition in 2003.
Flashback photo
Happy Anniversary
Another year has rolled around and with this edition
we recognize Te Minnedosa Tribunes 131st anniversary!
Todays edition marks number one of volume number 132.
Tere have been many changes to our operation and the
newspaper industry since our founder, William Gibbens
rolled the frst edition of Te Tribune of the press back in
March 1883. Times are certainly changing and more and
more we are seeing a trend heading over to online news,
advertising, etc. It is my hope that the actual printed news-
paper will still be around for readers to pick up and enjoy
for many years to come. With the support of our advertis-
ers and readers, the old Tribune will keep pluggin along!
Its about time
Great news for our province came late last week when
the government, on the advice of medical professionals,
resumed the Shock Air Rescue Society (STARS) air ambu-
lance service in Manitoba. Tis most valuable emergency
service was grounded last fall after a few patient trans-
ports had negative outcomes. A medical review process
has been completed and a number of new measures have
been implemented to enhance patient safety with STARS.
Since STARS frst arrived in Manitoba three years ago, it
has fown 676 missions which resulted in the transporta-
tion of 439 patients. I am extremely pleased to hear this
most valuable emergency service is back in operation. Its
important to each and every one of us!
Similar view
I have recieved more positive comments on my View-
point last week than ANYTHING I have EVER written for
Te Tribune ! Im sure there are others who disagreed and
thats perfectly okay. Everyone is entitled to his or her own
opinion. In order to make things happen in any communi-
ty, we dont have to agree but we do have to work together,
share ideas and opinions and go about it with a proactive
and positive approach. Nothing gets done when we take
a negative approach, point fngers and bash one another.
Lets try to work together, treat one another with some re-
spect and get things done for our community, its residents
and its future. Its the only way a community can survive!
5 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 14, 2014
TOP RATE
1 year
1.
75%*
*Rates subject to change
Certain conditions may apply
3 year
2.
10%*
5 year
2.
40%*
Dave McDonald Bruce McNabb
www.ricefnancial.com
Call For More Terms & Rates 867-3946
Y
e

O
l
d

T
r
i
b
2004 Dean Wareham was elected to Town Council in
last weeks by-election. Wareham won the race with 254
votes, only nine more than runner up Garry MacDow-
ell. Other candidates included Robert Lane and Jim In-
stance.
1994 Te Federal Electoral Boundaries Commission
has announced its recommendation that the 123 year old
Marquette Constituency be removed from the Federal
Constituency roster.
1984 Minnedosa is being considered as a location for
the establishment of a facility to train and ofer employ-
ment support to adults with mental handicaps.
1974 Manitoba high schools will move to a credit sys-
tem by the fall of 1975. RRSD hopes to implement this
system this coming fall. Under the new system, a total of
20 credits will be required for a student to graduate grade
12.
1964 At the suggestion of President Ed Howe, the lo-
cal Legion is discussing the possibility of constructing a
home for veterans and servicemens widows in the com-
munity.
1944 A new bridge over the river near the skating rink
is now complete. It replaces the old one that hung at a
crazy angle.
1934 Jonas Olson of the Smoland District, south of
town, has built a propeller driven motor sleigh capable of
speed of 70 to 80 miles per hour. Unfortunately, his dog
was attracted to the propeller the other day. Te result
dead dog and broken propeller.
1914 J.W. Halpenny declares that in one year he sold
$900 worth of cream from 11 cows. Tis is after the cream
that was kept and used by his own family.
1904 Te Bethany Orangemen have completed their
hall. Tey are now taking measures to have a post of ce
and a store situated in it.
The Minnedosa
& District
Foundation
Commited $57,600.00
back to the community.
Your donations can
help us do more.
Call Bruce McNabb
204-867-3946
H
ello, greetings and
salutations. Welcome
back to Cops Corner.
Manitoba pulled a bit
of a prank last weekend
by warming up to tem-
peratures above 0 degrees
Celsius. First time since
November? (correct me if
Im wrong, its only an as-
sumption) but she is cool
again tonight as I write the
article.
Police responded to 33
calls for service this last re-
porting period.
As I am writing the ar-
ticle this week I must say
that I have cold feet. It has
nothing to do with mar-
riageinstead let me tell
you a story. Another epic
animal call.
A concerned citizen
called about a deer in their
yard. Te deer seemed
to have given up. He was
stuck in the snow and
couldnt muster up the
strength to get himself out
of it. My initial thought was
that the deer was prob-
ably hungry and too weak
to move. He was however
stuck in snow that came up
to my waist when I walked
in it. Te house owner dug
a trench into the deer and
I encouraged the deer to
move a bit. He would hop
a few times then settle
into the snow again. In
the end I trenched a path
for the deer to walk out of
the yard. We left the deer
where he was. If he man-
aged to get some strength,
we had at least made an
easier path for him to walk
away. Cst. Sample is fetch-
ing me some dry socks as I
am typing this.
People are apparently
using guns to shoot at stop
signs in the Bethany area. If
you have any information
about this, or any other
crime, please contact the
Minnedosa RCMP. I know
we live in a rural area, but
come on folks, let us be
a little more responsible.
You can be charged with
careless use of a frearm,
so cut it out.
A 27-year-old female
from Swan Lake fetched
the top prize this week for
speed. She was travelling
134 km/hr in a 100km/hr
zone. So I guess it could
have been worse if that was
in a 70km/hr zone, but at
the end of the day she was
issued a $495.50 ticket for
her gross misuse of the gas
pedal. Next time she trav-
els Highway #10, I hope/
imagine she will keep her
speed a bit lower.
See you around town.
And as Cst. Sample likes to
say, have a good safe day.
Looking For Info On The Stop Sign Shooter(s)
Cops Corner
By
Cst. JUSTIN
HUDDLE
MPI news release
M
arch is Fraud Pre-
vention Month and
Manitoba Public Insur-
ance is dedicated to re-
ducing this crime and
educating Manitobans
on how they can assist in
keeping auto insurance
premiums low.
Were encourag-
ing Manitobans to come
forward and speak out
against auto insurance
fraud, said MaryAnn
Kempe, vice-president,
Community and Corpo-
rate Afairs, Manitoba
Public Insurance.
Te Corporation has
a dedicated TIPS Line,
which is a valuable source
of information for our in-
vestigators. Auto insur-
ance fraud, if undetected,
has an impact on all hon-
est Manitobans.
Manitoba Public In-
surances TIPS Line is:
204-985-8477 or toll-free
1-877-985-8477. All calls
are anonymous. All suspi-
cious claims are handled
by Manitoba Public In-
surances Special Inves-
tigation Unit (SIU). Te
eforts of this special unit
resulted in fraud savings
last year of more than $9
million for Manitoba auto
insurance rate payers. Te
SIU will investigate about
3,000 claims yearly.
Tis fnancial f gure
is based on an estimate
of money recovered and
fraudulent claims denied,
said Kempe. Tese fraud
savings are the direct re-
sult of Manitobas public
auto insurer focusing on
all aspects of auto insur-
ance fraud, be it organized
groups, vehicle fres, hit
and run or bodily injury.
Kempe explained that
Manitoba Public Insur-
ances continually reviews
its anti-fraud strategies,
specifcally aimed at keep-
ing step with fraudsters.
Insurance fraud - au-
tomobile, home or health
care - costs Canadians
more than $3 billion a year
in insurance premiums,
according to the Insur-
ance Bureau of Canada.
Organizations around the
world lose an estimated
f ve percent of their an-
nual revenues to fraud,
according to a survey of
fraud experts conducted
by the Association of Cer-
tif ed Fraud Examiners
(ACFE).
Insurance Fraud Afects All Premium Payers
6 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 14, 2014
WANTED
PARTICIPANTS for the
SKILLS FOR CHANGE program
to be held in Minnedosa, MB
Yellowhead Regional Employment Skills &
Services (YRESS) is a non-proft, government
Iunded organization providing employment assistance
services to unemployed and underemployed people in
Minnedosa, surrounding communities and RM`s.
YRESS is currently looking Ior 4 individuals with
barriers to employment to attend an 18 week group-
based pre - employability skills program. The program
(pending Iunding approval) will build on skills and teach
new skills to increase chances oI getting and keeping a
job.
The Participants are required to attend 18 workshops
over 14 weeks at the Yellowhead oIfce, starting
Monday, March 24, 2014 and ending June 27, 2014.
Participants will receive a completion bonus at the
end of the program.
The participants must:
Be between the ages oI 18 and 29
Having diIfculty getting or keeping a job
Unemployed or casually employed
Low income or on Income Assistance
You do not have to be a resident oI Minnedosa, but do
need to be able to attend all oI the workshops scheduled
to take place.
For more inIormation and to see iI you are eligible,
please register at the Yellowhead Regional Employment
Skills and Services OIfce by noon on Tuesday March
18, 2014. II you meet the criteria there will be an
application process Iollowed by interviews oI selected
candidates to determine the 4 Participants.
Yellowhead Regional Employment Skills and Services
PO Box 367, 133 Main St South
Minnedosa, MB R0J 1E0
Phone: (204) 867-2833 (52-2)
14033cc00
MAIL THIS FORM WITH PAYMENT TO BOX 930,
MINNEDOSA, MB R0J 1E0 PHONE 204-867-3816
NAME:
ADDRESS:
TOWN:
PROVINCE:
POSTAL CODE:
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(Minnedosa, Bethany, Clanwilliam,
Erickson, Onanole, Sandy Lake,
Elphinstone, Newdale, Rapid City,
Franklin and Neepawa)
By JENNIFER PAIGE
A
few lucky students
from Rolling River
School Division will soon
be taking off for an ad-
venture of a lifetime.
Twenty-six grade 11
and 12 French students
from Minnedosa Colli-
gate, Elton Colligate and
Rivers Colligate will be
travelling on a study tour
to France from March
25th- April 2nd.
We began planning
this trip about two years
ago. This is the third year
that MCI has planned one
of these trips and the sec-
ond time that I have been
involved with the event,
said Sandra Enns, teacher
and chaperon with MCI.
Education First, a
study tour group from To-
ronto that plans trips like
these for school groups
has helped MCI plan the
trip.
Education First has
given us so much sup-
port and made planning
a study tour like this so
much easier than if we
were to do it on our own.
They offer endless sup-
port and advice, supply
our group with calling
cards and backpacks as
well as guide us through
the process of arranging
all of the flights, ground
transportation and ac-
commodations.
The students, who
are all involved in the
schools French program,
will have the opportunity
to experience what its like
to be in a country where
French is the native lan-
guage as well as take in a
number of historical sites.
Everything that we
will be seeing and doing
is built right into our cur-
riculum. The trip begins
in Paris where we will take
in a number of different
sites including the Eiffel
Tower, The Lou, Verse,
the Cathedral, and from
there we will travel to the
Ruins and the beaches of
Normandy, explained
Enns.
The study tour has
planned one teacher
chaperon for every six
students.
We are feeling quite
confident in that is a great
ratio to be travelling with.
The last trip was made
with 43 travellers so this
will be quite a bit more
manageable. I think the
biggest issue we will like-
ly have on the trip is not
having enough time to
see and take in everything
that we are wanting to.
There is so much to see
and only so many hours
in the day, continued
Enns.
Many of the students
embarking on the trip
have never travelled be-
fore. In preparation for
the trip organizers have
been meeting with the
student group once a
month in order to better
get to know one another,
review different safety as-
pects of travel, what stu-
dents should expect from
customs and packing tips.
I feel very good
about the level of prepa-
ration our students have.
People from rural areas
often make amazing trav-
ellers. They are very po-
lite and often very con-
siderate of what is going
on around them. The stu-
dents are very excited and
the excitement is certain-
ly building the closer we
get to our take off date.
Students have been
planning and saving for
the excursion for two
years. On average, each
student was required to
raise $3,000 for the trip.
There have been a
few snags along the way
and getting all of the stu-
dents organized in terms
of paperwork and pass-
ports has been a lot of
work but it has all gone
fairly well.
Enns notes that
she has received great
support from both the
schools involved as well
as from Rolling River
School Division.
Travel is something
that I am very passionate
about and I think that it
has so many benefits for
young people. Living in
small communities you
are sometimes fairly iso-
lated and travelling opens
their eyes to the rest of
the world and gives them
a better concept of where
we are in the world as well
as how many opportuni-
ties are truly out there,
she added.
Taking French out of the Classroom BASSWOOD NEWS
By ZELDA FIRBY
H
ope everyone is enjoying the spring-like weather
after the extreme cold temperatures.
Special congratulations to Gladys Martin who cel-
ebrated her 100th birthday on March 9th.
Deepest sympathy to Jamie Wade of Minnedosa
and Michael and Brenda Lynes and family of Steinbach,
MB on the sudden passing of their father, Melvin Wade.
Condolences to the Wade, Holyk and Kowalick relatives.
Many folks are going to miss Melvins garden produce.
Pleased to report that Eva Borschawa of Minnedosa
is home after spending time in the hospital.
FRANKLIN NEWS
By BERYL PARROTT
C
arter and Cheyenne Walls of Brandon spent the
weekend with Harvey and Linda Fleger.
53 machines took part in the Snowmobile Derby
hosted by the Franklin Community on March 8th.
Many enjoyed the beef supper on their return to the
Franklin Hall.
We wish a speedy recovery for Sharon Petch follow-
ing knee surgery.
Both the Minto and the Rosedale municipalities
have been very busy with snow removal this season.
Our sympathy is extended to the Craig MacDon-
ald family and Donna Glasgow family in the passing of
brother Jef MacDonald.
Tought for the day: Our attitude toward others de-
termines their attitude toward us.
SUBMITTED
B
owlers of the week are:
Wilma McLaughlin
152, 123 (+136T) and Don
Jones 243 (+93T).
Other good games:
Bev Chapski 197, 181;
Rosemary Hamilton 224,
188; Vivian Cullen 195,
231; Bud Amy 165; Gwen
Orr 139; Shirley Mickoski
214; Jim Clark 179; Doro-
thy Lawrence 125, 149; Re-
inhard Penner 191; Vivian
Penner 148, 151.
Fabulous Five are
leading with 101 followed
by Rosemarys Babys 91,
Mdosa Oldies 86.5, Happy
Gang 60.5, Ups and Downs
58 and Wanna Bees 53.
Good luck to Shirley
Mickoski, Gladys Murray
and Vivian Cullen who are
bowling in Brandon in the
Triple Play.
Good luck next week.
Friday, March 7th
1st - Carol Lonsdale/
Lois Phillips.
2nd - Judy McFadden/
Val St John.
3rd - Linda Vint/
Gwen Manns.
Bowling results
Golden Agers+55 - Monday, March 10th
Bridge Club
Results
7 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 14, 2014
14033gg01
l00 fl80l kll 88l0 Nl0f l8
N8f0 08ll 0l 8080ll0, N8.
We had a tremendous success and would
like to send a huge thank you to all the
merchants and members who sold tickets
and to all the persons who bought tickets
to support our fundraising efforts.
By RAY ORR
T
he Minnedosa Mens
Curling Club played
host to a successful Mens
bonspiel this past week-
end. Twenty-three teams
enjoyed good curling,
good camaraderie and
great hosting by the local
club.
Friday night was
Royal Bank wings night
which was thoroughly en-
joyed by all. In fact, quite
a few vehicles enjoyed it
so much that they had a
sleepover in the parking
lot! T e club was busy
the whole weekend, with
lots of spectators and
family members in atten-
dance. Tere was a Loo-
ney Broom draw which
was won by Keith Syslak as
well as silent auction and
50-50 draws.
Amidst all the fun,
there was some curling,
and the event winners
were: First event - Heri-
tage Co-op - Brent Little,
Cory Parrott, Jon Dagg
and Ryan Watson. Sec-
ond event - Richarson
Pioneer/Glenndosa Glass
- James Paramor, Jordan
Buchanan, Glen Ursel and
Richard Hammond. Tird
event - VM Transport /
Booth Cowie Appraisals
- Alan Armstrong, Ryan
Boyd, Mike Hockin and
Ian Finlay.
Minnedosa Mens Bonspiel results
First event winners: (L-R) Ryan Watson,
Jon Dagg, Cory Parrott and Brent Little.
Photo submitted
Photo submitted
Photo submitted
Second event winners: (L-R) James Paramor,
Jordan Buchanan, Glen Ursel
and Richard Hammond.
Tird event winners: (L-R) Ian Finlay, Mike
Hockin, Ryan Boyd and Alan Armstrong.
Running on
Empty?
Print jobs may take up to
2-3 weeks to complete.
Fill up before youre out!
Minnedosa Tribune
867-3816
8 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 14, 2014
Invitations and
Envelopes
Envelope Seals
Scroll Rings
Thank you notes
Keepsake bookmarks
Place Cards
Confetti Cards
Personalized
napkins
Personalized
match books
and boxes
The perfect Wedding
invitation is the start of
something beautiful...
Te Minnedosa Tribune
14 3rd Avenue SW
204-867-3816
Peewee
By LAURA GOOD
M
arch 7th was Pee-
wee B Provincials in
Souris. Te Peewee Bomb-
ers played Friday, March
7th at 10:00 a.m. against
the home team the Souris
Elks. Souris is a strong
team and the Bombers
knew they were matched
against a very strong op-
ponent. Te Bombers kept
pace for the frst period
down 2-1, but could not
keep the game close. Tey
ended the game at 11-1.
Lone goal scored by Zane
MacDonald. Next game
was not until 7:00 that
night against the Russell
Rams. Up 3-0 at the end
of frst period, the Bomb-
ers were of to a great start.
Te second period saw a
goal for each team and the
third period saw two goals
for each team. Bombers
won 6-3. Zane MacDon-
ald with a hat trick and 2
assists, Josh Good 2G/2A,
Kayden Sutherland 1G and
Carter Hedley and Josh
Kingdon each with an as-
sist.
Saturday, March 8th,
the Bombers versed the
Boissevain Border Kings.
Tis game would deter-
mine if the Bombers would
place second or third in
their pool. With only eight
seconds into the game,
Boissevain was frst on
the board. Two and half
minutes later, Boissevain
scored again. Te Bomb-
ers struggled to get shots
on the Boissevain net and
after the second period
Bombers were down three
nothing with only eight
shots on Boissevains net
compared to Boissevains
33 shots on Minnedo-
sa. Brad Letain played a
strong game in net to keep
the Bombers in the game.
In classic Bombers style,
they came out strong in the
third period. Tey man-
aged two goals in the third
period and put lots of pres-
sure on Boissevain, but
could not come out with
the third goal to tie. Final
score 3-2 for Boissevain.
Zane MacDonald 1G/1A,
Kayden Sutherland 1G
and Josh Kingdon 1A. Tis
would put the Bombers
third in their pool and to
the consolation fnals on
Sunday.
Sunday, the Bombers
played Lakeside for the
consolation f nals. Once
again the opposing team
was f rst on the board.
Bombers responded with
three goals and ended the
frst period with a lead of
3-1. Bombers continued
to skate hard and move the
puck. Some great passing
resulted in scoring chanc-
es and goals. Te Bomb-
ers won the consolation
f nal with a score of 9-2.
Zane MacDonald 3G/4A,
Kayden Sutherland 3G/2A,
Lucas Parrott 2G, Josh
Good 1G, Andy Peckover
2A, Ethan Bruce, Liam
Christopher, Lucas Beatty,
Devan Beatty each with an
assist. Brad Letain played
a strong game in net for
the Bombers throughout
the weekend. Great job
Bombers!
Bantams
By CRISSY KOWAL
L
eague playofs be-
gan for Te Bombers
on Friday, February 28th
when the team faced of
with Brandons Kelleher
Leafs in what would be a
one-sided game in favour
of Minnedosa. Tey car-
ried a 4-0 lead into the sec-
ond period and despite be-
ing short-handed for most
of the middle frame on
what some might say were
questionable calls, the
team kept up the pace and
continued to put the puck
in the net. A couple more
in the third would result
in a 9-1 win for Minnedo-
sa. Hat-trick for Josh
Belcher plus 2A; Joel Hny-
bida 2G,4A; Dallas Loewen
1G,1A; Braeden Good
1G,1A; Hayden Crampain
1G; Austin Hall 1G; Nathan
Dornn 1A; Joe Lane in net.
Minnedosa contin-
ued their dominant play
on Sunday, March 2nd vs
Te Jets in what started out
looking like a tight game
as Brandon scored two
quick goals to tie things
up mid-way through the
f rst period. Te Bomb-
ers answered back just as
quickly with their fourth
goal hitting the mesh with
only three seconds left
in the frst. Te Jets held
them to only two goals in
the second but it would be
in the third frame where
Te Bombers would light
up the scoreboard as they
sent seven unanswered
goals past Brandons net-
minder. Minnedosa put up
their highest scoring game
of the season with a 13-3
win and placed them frst
in Pool B. Josh Belcher
was the scoring machine
this game with a double
hat-trick and 4A; Hat-trick
to Braeden Good + 2A; Joel
Hnybida 1G,4A; Hayden
Crampain 1G,2A; Nathan
Dornn 1G and Elmer Yew-
Gaywish with his frst of
the season which caused
both the stands and bench
to erupt (even though it
was already our 13th goal)
+1A: Single assists to Ri-
ley Barrett, Max Dowsett,
Dallas Loewen and Nick
Henry. Jayden Morrice be-
tween the pipes.
A win it or go home
game on Tursday, March
6th put Te Bombers back
on the big ice at Westman
Place vs Te Predators
who had given us three
close games in the regular
season. Minnedosa came
out a little fat in the frst
period but luckily only one
shot managed to slip past
goaltender Joe Lane, giv-
ing Te Preds a 1-0 lead
heading into the second.
As they had done so many
games during the regular
season, Te Bombers sud-
denly came to life and in
two minutes, 49 seconds
found themselves with a
3-1 lead and never looked
back from there. Brandon
managed one more goal in
the third but it wouldnt be
near enough as Minnedo-
sa tallied three more and
skated of the ice with a 6-2
victory. Hayden Crampain
2G; Joel Hnybida 2G; Josh
Belcher 1G,1A; Riley Bar-
rett 1G; Single assists to
Dallas Loewen, Austin Hall
and Max Dowsett.
T e win gave
Minnedosa a trip to the
League Championship
game which they played
on Sunday, March 9th vs
Brandons Heritage Co-op
Wild. Tese two teams had
met four times during the
season with each winning
two games so it was sure
to be an exciting match.
Brandon struck frst early
in the game and carried a
1-0 lead into the middle
frame. Te two teams bat-
tled in a fast paced game
and at the mid-way mark
T e Wild struck again.
Minnedosa answered back
shortly after but minutes
later a third goal found
its way past the goal line
giving Brandon some
breathing room heading
into the fnal 20 minutes.
Minnedosa never let up do-
ing all they could to try and
even the score but a tough
defense and a fourth goal
with just under 13 minutes
to play made it a tough
climb for our Bombers. At
the fnal buzzer a 4-1 win
rewarded Te Wild with
the title of League Cham-
pions. Minnedosa goal
scored by Hayden Cram-
pain, assisted by Braeden
Good. Goaltending duties
shared by Jayden Morrice
and Joe Lane. Well Bomb-
ers, it wasnt the ending
you were hoping for but
hold your heads high be-
cause you guys played an
awesome fnal and we are
proud of all of you!
Once again another
hockey season has come to
an end. Its been a season
full of fun and laughter,
loads of oohs and ahhs,
so many of how did that
not go in? followed up by
how did he even see that
shot? and of course the
odd whos kid is that in
the penalty box? (usually
their fathers).
THANK YOU
Te Bantam Bomb-
ers would like to send a
huge Tank-you to Mi-
chael Birch and Shane
Jury for their awesome
coaching this season! Our
kids and parents cant say
enough for what you did
for the team. We hope you
enjoyed the experience
(maybe even enough to
be back on the bench next
season? hint, hint).
Tanks also to our
Manager Barry Good
for all his time and ef-
fort in making the season
go smoothly and to Jerry
Crampain for flling in
on the bench and at prac-
tices when you were called
upon.
No need to thank us
parents - we already know
were awesome! Te big-
gest thanks goes to our
players - you guys are the
best! You displayed ex-
cellent teamwork, great
sportsmanship on and of
the ice and made it a re-
ally enjoyable and enter-
taining season for all of
your fans. Have a great
summer everyone!
Minor Hockey Report
$8l0f08, N8f00 1l0
98
80l8 F8l8
Nl 8 8lf 0l ll0k0l8 l0
l0M0ff0N l0l`8 8M0I
08ll 100 1fl000
Z048J81
9 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 14, 2014
Active Teen
Sponsorship Program
TIS THE SEASON TO GET IN SHAPE
And Healthy Active Minnedosa wants to help you with that!
We are oIIering to pay up to $60.00 toward membership Iees Ior an
individual sport/activity within Minnedosa.
Eg. Yoga, Bowling, Gyms, Skiing, Karate, etc... (ages 14-18)
For InIormation call Tara at 204-365-0803
Funded in part by MB Health/Healthy Living and
Minnedosa & District Foundation

Moments in
Riding
Mountain
By KEN KINGDON
T
here comes a time
when most Canadians,
whether they would admit
it or not, want to play hock-
ey. Tat was my dream,
too, until I turned 40 or so.
Ive played my fair
share of hockey, albeit not
the organized ice-hockey
type: street hockey, foor
hockey, and a bit of shinny
in the fall while the ice was
clear of snow.
But to play real hockey
hockey where you had
to wear equipment, use a
hockey stick that wasnt all
taped up and half broken,
and play on sharpened
skates, well that was an un-
fulflled dream. A dream
which, in the end, turned
out to be wholly attainable.
Because, like countless
communities across Can-
ada, Onanole is home to a
mens recreational hockey
league.
League might be a bit
too strong of a word. We
cant regularly muster
enough players to get more
than two teams out on the
ice, so its basically white
jerseys against black ones.
Which team you play on
is decided simply by what
you fnd in your hockey
bag, or which sweater
smells the least ofensive.
Te OHL, as it is
known, is made up of the
typical bunch of guys.
Most are men who played
organized hockey into
their teens, and then were
drafted straight into the
beer league. Others made
it to the Junior A or B lev-
el. Tese guys are the fast
guys, the guys with good
hands, the guys that make
it look easy.
And then there is the
next step up the pros
guys who literally got paid
money to play the game.
Tey are the guys whose
passes are always on the
tape, the ones who could,
if they wanted, score from
the blue line with impunity
(but never want to show
of), and the guys who take
one stride down the ice for
every three the rest of us of
take.
At the entirely other
end of the spectrum lies
... me. I am, I can say with
some degree of certainty,
the worst player on the
ice at any given time. Not
that you should feel badly
for me...I love it out there,
and can likely claim having
the biggest smile on the
ice. And, being the worst
player on the ice has left
me with plenty of time for
some observations on the
unspoken rules of beer
league hockey.
Te frst is that the
players only play as hard
as they have to. When the
ice is good, and the bench
is full, then the game is
fast and furious. If, on the
other hand, its been a long
weekend, then the pace is
slightly more bucolic.
Te second rule is
that, no matter the pace
of the game, its amazing
the way that the defence
seems to melt away when
the worst skaters (i.e. me)
come down on a one-on-
one.
Rule number three
goaltenders arent quite so
likely to ease up. Of course,
thats their prerogative, as
nobody likes to get scored
on.
Tere is one other ob-
servation that I have made:
a few years of formalized
hockey makes a diference
to your skills years later.
Ive watched with envy
the guys who quit playing
when they were 11 or 12
years old but then started
again 30 years later. Amaz-
ingly, after a couple of
matches, its like they nev-
er left the game.
Me, not so much. I
kind of skate like a stif ro-
bot. Ive noticed the same
thing with all the guys who
never played as kids legs
straight, inefective strides,
wooden hands.
Happily, I improve a
little bit more each year.
When I frst started, I
found my equipment
very useful to prevent
self-harm. Running into
the boards, running into
the net, running into my
own players all were my
standard hazards. I pretty
much played for the other
team for the frst three or
four years, mainly by get-
ting in the way of my own
team.
I am no longer as
much of a danger to myself
and others as I used to be,
and am competent enough
to avoid most people. Ive
also elevated my game
to a point that I am start-
ing to learn the nuances
of the game like know-
ing where to be, keeping
my stick on the ice and
keeping my head up. You
know, the things every
seven-year-old knows.
Ode to the OHL
By Dr. BETH EAGAN,
Chiropractor
I
have a number of people come into our
clinic complaining of pain frst thing in
the morning when they get up. A contrib-
uting factor to their pain is sleep posture.
I would like to review a few helpful tips
on sleep posture to minimize pain.
A very common sleep posture is
sleeping on one side with the knees and
hips bent and aligned. Tis position does
not support the upper leg and the top
knee tends to slide forward resting on the
mattress. Tis causes rotation through
the lumbar spine, maintaining the posi-
tion throughout the night can cause in-
jury to the lumbar spine, sacroiliac joints
and hip. To prevent this, place a pillow
between your knees, to keep a neutral
pelvis and lumbar position.
When sleeping on your back with
your legs straight out, it places tension
through the lumbar spine. By placing
a pillow under the knees it causes knee
fexion which removes the pressure
through the lumbar spine.
Sleeping on your stomach is one of
the worst positions for your spine. It does
not support the curvatures in the lumbar
spine and the neck. In order for you to
breathe in this posture you have to rotate
your neck, which can cause injury. I treat
a lot of stomach sleepers with chronic
neck pain. If you cannot sleep any other
way, place a pillow under your pelvis,
and a very thin or no pillow under your
head.
I have written previously about the
proper pillow for neck posture when
sleeping. Ensure that your neck stays
straight and is not pushed forward, back-
ward when sleeping on your back, or to
one side when sleeping on your side.
Finding a comfortable sleep posture
that does not stress the spine will go a
long way to minimizing pain and help
you wake well rested.
Sleep Posture to Reduce Pain
10 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 14, 2014
14033jj00
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By RAVENS GLEN WI
W
e send our sympa-
thy to Barb and Rod
Pederson and family of
Medicine Hat following the
death of her Aunt, Martha
Kroeker, in the house fre
that occurred in Boissev-
ain last week. Her Uncle,
Wally Kroeker, is in Win-
nipeg hospital with fairly
severe burns.
Ravens Glen WI held
their February 27th meet-
ing at Harrison House with
eight members braving the
cold weather. Te busi-
ness meeting was conclud-
ed and a motion was made
to hold our future meet-
ings at the Drop-In Centre.
Tis is a cost saving mea-
sure as our organization
does not have the fund-
raising events we former-
ly hosted. Lynne Tolton
gave a very informative
program on the increas-
ing risk of osteoporosis in
senior women and men.
For every four women di-
agnosed with it one man
is diagnosed. Studies have
shown that we begin losing
bone mass by age thirty,
so to decrease our chance
of developing osteoporo-
sis, we need calcium and
vitamin D. Women and
men need to be encour-
aged to drink milk (even
skim milk works) and take
at least 1000 IU of vitamin
D daily. Sheona Smith had
the closing followed by a
social time.
Te community sends
our sincere sympathy to
Jim and Peter Harvey and
families on the loss of their
father, Gordon Harvey,
last week, hed been in
Hamiota Hospital for over
a month. Te funeral was
held on March 8th at the
Bend Teatre. Many of our
Newdale residents have
sang and acted with Gor-
don during his 30-year ca-
reer with both the Drama
Club and Dinner Chorus.
Enid Clark, Joan Clem-
ent, MWI President and
Ann Mandziuk attended
the Manitoba Womens
Institute Board meeting
in Portage on March 3rd.
Following the meeting the
MWI Board travelled on
to Headingly where they
spent the night, with an-
other morning MWI meet-
ing held on March 4th. In
the afternoon of March
4th, the Board met with
Agriculture Minister, Ron
Kostyshyn, Minister Steve
Ashton and several other
Ministers at the Legisla-
ture, regarding many of
our rural area concerns.
Allistair and Sheona
Smith returned recently
from a working holiday
in California, where the
weather was a huge im-
provement over Manitoba.
T e consensus around
our area is that March
def nitely came in like a
lion! March 1st low tem-
perature was -38.5* with
a wind chill of -50!!! Te
glorious high for the day
was -28.3!
Te Leisure Inn has
fnally received their new
seating, tables, chairs and
booths for the restaurant
and had it all installed last
week. Looks great Dale
and Melissa!
World Day of Prayer
was held on March 6th in
the United Church with
members of several de-
nominations taking part.
Co-leaders presenting the
program were Enid Clark
and Lynne Tolton, with
women of the congrega-
tion then reading their
selected parts. Te 2014
program was prepared
by the women of Egypt
and a short flm followed
the program on the fer-
tile area along the Nile
River where most of the
population lives. Tis was
followed by lunch and a
social time. Linda Baker
and Carol Dalgarno were
in charge of the arrange-
ments this year.
Congratulations to
Olive Waddell of Hami-
ota Care Home who cel-
ebrated her 92nd birth-
day on March 7th. Your
Newdale friends wish you
many more, Olive. Dot
Wareham also celebrates
a birthday next week, on
March 19th.
We send get well
wishes to Tom Delgaty
of Minnedosa who spent
time last week in Brandon
hospital. Tom and Evelyn
were great friends of the
Newdale Horticulture So-
ciety and we all remem-
ber their beautiful glads
shown at many of the
Flower Shows in town.
We were also sad-
dened to hear of the
death of Melly Wade of
Minnedosa last week
and we send sympathy
to his family and also to
Darryl and Karen Holyk
on the loss of Darryls
uncle. Tere are many
people that will miss his
table at the Clear Lake
Flea Market where he al-
ways had the frst new
potatoes of the season
for sale! He received lots
of teasing about planting
them in the snow!
Last Sunday, March
9th, was the frst nice day
that Lay-Minster Dan Jar-
dine of Brookdale has had
this winter when coming
to Newdale to give the ser-
mon. January and Febru-
ary were very cold and of-
ten stormy. We appreciate
his visits to our Church.
NEWDALE NEWS
11 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 14, 2014
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THE OLDEST wEEKLY NEwSPAPER IN THE CANADIAN wEST
eintr 1883
Thr
By NICOLE DYCK,
MCI Career
Preparation student
W
hen I was in El-
ementary school,
teachers would tell me
and my parents that I was
a talented writer. I started
to write short stories in
my spare time and got my
mom to read them and
give me her honest feed-
back, in order to improve
my writing. Troughout
the years I have written a
few short stories; most of
the time a random idea
will pop up in my head, Ill
jot down more ideas and
write a story.
I personally think I am
a decent writer, but I know
my writing needs im-
proving and that is okay.
Practice makes perfect.
I think I enjoy writing so
much because its where
I can let my mind wander,
I can be as creative as my
mind wants to be and not
have to worry what people
think.
I am very grateful
that I have the opportu-
nity to spend two days at
T e Minnedosa Tribune
and see how everything
works. Its quite an amaz-
ing chance for a Future
Wanna-Be-Journalist.
Once I graduate from
high school, I would like
to go to college or univer-
sity and get my diploma in
Journalism and Photog-
raphy and perhaps have
those two as my profes-
sions.
I f nd writing to be
such an incredible thing.
You can be who you want,
say what you want, are
able to just be you, and
that is why I love writing.
14033pp00
Start your frefghting career this August!
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Graduates of the program will be awarded
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1001, 472 and 1051.
By LEONA KUCHER
T
he past couple of days have given us a nice taste of
what Spring weather can be like!
Shannon Gunn, Steve, and her son Jeremy, and
daughter Phoenix, all of Neepawa,spent Sunday with
her grandparents, Frank and Leona Kucher. Tey came
to celebrate Phoenixs second Birthday on March 9th.
Jim and Brad Gunn joined them for supper.
Grade 11s Explore Future Career Options
Photo by Darryl Holyk
MCI Grade 11 student, Nicole Dyck, is pictured hard at work
during her visit to Te Minnedosa Tribune.
ONANOLE NEWS
12 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 14, 2014
Tuesday, March 18
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BETHANY COMMUNITY CENTRE


200 CLUB WINNERS 2013-2014
Name Telephone
Address
T|c|els lor 2011/2015 are roW ava||ao|e lor S25.00. ll |rleresled |r
purcras|rg a l|c|el, p|ease c||p ard serd your parl|cu|ars lo 8elrary
Corrur|ly Cerlre al 8ox 15, 8elrary V8 R0J 0E0 oelore Apr|| 4, 2014.
$50.00 $35.00 $25.00 Draw #
1
2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
10
11
0ery| & Ke||y Tullord,
3le|roacr
A||ar & 0orra Arrslrorg,
8elrary
Ca|v|r Coo|e,
V|rredosa
0|are PoWe||,
V|rredosa
Var|e worsu|,
V|rredosa
Joyce Roo|rsor,
Er|c|sor
wes Tay|or,
V|rredosa
Er|c Neule|d,
V|rredosa
Tor & Eve|yr 0e|galy,
V|rredosa
L|oyd w|rder,
V|rredosa
A||ar VcPree/
Ke|lr Poll|rger,
NeepaWa
V|rredosa F|relgrlers,
V|rredosa
Var|ere 8|a|as,
V|rredosa
Kr|sla PoWe||,
V|rredosa
Kare 0oWsell,
Vorder
8r|ar 8|rcr,
8rardor
Kare 0oWsell,
Vorder
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8elrary
Ror & Terry 3W|ll,
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FINAL $200.00 WINNER: TERRY BUCHANAN
By DIANE BACHEWICH
N
ice to see Germaine
Miko home after her
surgery at the Winnipeg
Grace Hospital.
Te Shrove Tuesday
potato pancake supper
held at the Drop-in Centre
was well attended.
Get well wishes to Alex
Michalchuk who is in the
Dauphin hospital.
Sadie Rystephanuk
received word that her
son-in-law Brian Bragg
is doing f ne after his 14
hour surgery in Edmonton
Hospital and is still in in-
tensive care.
Ken Brookman of
Winnipeg, MB and three
of his buddies spent the
weekend ski-dooing here
and visited with his moth-
er-in-law Helen Derhak.
The Shevchenko
Dance ensemble held a
very successful trivia night
on Saturday night, with
everyone having a fun eve-
ning.
El si e Kri st al ovi ch
heard that her brother
and sister-in-law, Lau-
rence and Bev Kristalovich
have returned home after
spending a month in Cali-
fornia with their Uncle and
Aunt.
Gary and Doreen Der-
hak of Calgary, AB are on
cloud nine as they became
Gido and Baba for the frst
time. Tey have a grand-
daughter Scarlet Ann born
to daughter Laura and
Ryan Farwell.
Diane Bachewish
spent Sunday with sister
Janice Duchominsky at
the Health Science Cen-
tre, Winnipeg, also visit-
ing with Janice was Gloria
Campbell and Al and Nan-
cy Derhak. Janice is recov-
ering from surgery and is
doing well.
Congratulations to
Cecil and Dale Kristalov-
ich of Alexander, MB who
have a granddaughter and
are frst time grandparents.
Te winter games are
coming along real well at
the Drop-in Centre. Tere
is carpet bowl, foor curl-
ing, shuf e board, crib
and pool. Tey also have
a card bingo and hola.
Tere will be whist on St.
Patricks Day. So come
and join the players and
enjoy the fun time.
Tyson Bachewich was
a lucky winner of the sec-
ond prize at the Lake of the
Prairie fsh derby. He won
a 10 inch Ice Auger and a
four-person pop-up fsh-
ing hut.
Judy McCaskel and
Bob Crampain have re-
turned from a holiday in
Arizona.
Richard and Bonnie
Lewandoski, Gary Derhak
of Calgary, AB and Dennis
and Laverne Lewandoski
of Fort McMurray, AB all
attended the Con. Expo
Construction Equipment
show in Las Vegas. Gary
attends their show every
year; it was Richard and
Denniss frst time.
Happy Birthday to
Paul Stasiuk on his 89th
birthday. Paul treated ev-
eryone to cofee and birth-
day cake at the Drop-in
Centre.
A good crowd attend-
ed the Ukrainian Cultural
Heritage Supper on Sun-
day. Everyone enjoyed the
delicious traditional dish-
es and enjoyed anniver-
sary cake and ice cream for
dessert. Tis is their 25th
year already.
SANDY LAKE NEWS
By DOREEN TROTT
C
adurcis and sur-
rounding area was
once again shocked and
saddened by the sudden
passing of Albert (Melly)
Wade on March 5th. Melly
will be missed as he was a
very sociable person who
treated everyone equal-
ly. His market gardens
kept many in vegetables.
Our deepest sympathy to
Brenda (Mike) Lynes and
family and to Jamie Wade
on the passing of their
father and grandfather.
A year ago they lost their
mother, Alice Wade. Our
thoughts and prayers are
with them.
Word has also been
received of the passing
of Harold Parker of Win-
nipeg. Harold went to
school in Basswood with
several people from the
area.
CADURCIS NEWS
Household Tips
and Solutions
Dear Reena,
With a variety of pets in
my home, my house never
smells good. I want to avoid
spraying toxic chemicals in
the air of my home. Please
share with me the ingredi-
ents to make my own fabric
freshener. Tara
Dear Tara,
Into a spray bottle
pour 1 tbsp. baking soda,
10 drops of essential oil
(available at health food
stores) i.e. rose, orange,
lavender, etc. and 2 cups
water. Shake and use this
inexpensive and spray as
an all-purpose freshener
for furniture, or fabrics, or
spray a piece of cloth and
toss it into the dryer with
clothes or spray the air of
your home.
Homemade fabric freshener
13 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 14, 2014
14033gg06
At MASC, we cant guarantee the weather,
but we can guarantee that AgriInsurance
will protect your operation from the
impact natural perils can have on your
agricultural production.
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basic coverage is provided to all producers
who have AgriInsurance.
New Forage Insurance specifc coverage
for production of Basic hay, Select hay,
pasture, forage seed crops, as well as,
forage establishment; restoration coverage
for insured forage hay and forage seed
crops damaged by excess moisture is
also provided.
MARCH 31 DEADLINE
Remember, March 31 is the last day to
apply for AgriInsurance or change your
coverage or crop selections.
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By ELMER KASKIW
A
t the recent Soil Fer-
tility Workshop held
in Rivers there was a lot
of discussion surrounding
the shrinking phosphate
levels in our soil.
Historically applica-
tions of phosphate fertil-
izer closely matched re-
moval rates of phosphate
by the crop. Rotations con-
sisted of canola in a one in
four or one in three year
rotation. Te shortfalls in
P during the production of
canola were compensated
for by the higher P rates
being applied in the cereal
portion of the rotation.
Cropping patterns in
Manitoba are changing
however and we are now
seeing canola being grown
every other year and most
recently the introduction
of soybeans as an alterna-
tive to canola and cereals
in the rotation.
Soybeans are also high
users of phosphate and
sensitive to seed placed
phosphate. Tey also re-
spond poorly to phosphate
applications in the year of
production preferring in-
stead to access or scavenge
residual phosphate bound
or tied up from previous P
applications.
Both canola and soy-
beans with yields in the
40 bushel range will expe-
rience a net defcit of be-
tween 20-22 pounds per
acre of soil phosphate.
So how does one man-
age this ongoing loss of
phosphate in the soil if
both canola and soybeans
are to be grown as impor-
tant components of a 3-4
year rotation with a cereal?
Most crops will only
recover somewhere be-
tween 10-30% of the ap-
plied organic P during the
year of application. Te
remainder combines or
is tied up by calcium and
iron ions to form com-
pounds that are less avail-
able to plants. Tis bound
phosphorus is then slowly
released over time to sub-
sequent crops.
Crops such as soy-
beans and fax are mycor-
rhizal crops and are par-
ticularly ef cient in mining
this phosphate and actu-
ally respond poorly to ap-
plied organic P. Te phos-
phorus strategy for these
mycorrhizal crops is to frst
feed the soil and then have
the soil feed the crop.
Tis means a front
loading of phosphorus is
necessary in the cereal
component of the rotation
where larger amounts of
organic P can be applied
safely with the seed.
Ideally we would like
to maintain a soil test P
level of around 15-20ppm
which would equate to
around 30-40 pounds of
actual P. Once soils are
depleted it takes approxi-
mately 15-30 pounds of ac-
tual P over crop removal to
raise soil test P levels by 1
ppm.
In some cases where
soil P levels are low and
canola or soybeans are be-
ing grown every other year
it may be necessary to ac-
tually band or broadcast
phosphate fertilizer in the
soybean production year
just to maintain phospho-
rus levels at acceptable
levels. Tis is actually a
common recommenda-
tion in the US where we
see soybean, corn, soy-
bean rotations.
Reminder
Under the new MASC
Forage Insurance program,
producers can choose be-
tween Select Hay Insur-
ance and Basic Hay Insur-
ance.
Select Hay Insurance
is intended for produc-
ers who want maximum
insurance protection for
their forages. Tis insur-
ance ofers production and
quality guarantees for fve
types of hay alfalfa, al-
falfa/grass mixtures, tame
grasses, sweet clover and
coarse hay on an individ-
ual basis.
Producers can insure
each hay type individually
at 70% or 80% coverage,
with coverage now based
on an Individual Coverage
method that is responsive
to a producers individual
production history.
Basic Hay Insurance
provides a whole-farm ap-
proach to insuring winter
feed supplies against loss-
es at a lower cost.
Insurance is of ered
on the same fve hay types
as Select Hay Insurance
however, for claim purpos-
es, all hay types are used to
produce a combined ag-
gregate yield, and losses
are determined over the
entire insured acreage.
Coverage for produc-
tion shortfalls is included,
but to keep premium costs
low, there is no quality
guarantee. One coverage
level of 80% is available,
with an option to select a
low dollar value or high
dollar value.
Deadline for applica-
tion is March 31st.
Ag Report... Phosphate Defciency and Forage Insurance
Killarney Guide Saint Patricks Day will be cele-
brated Saturday at the Shamrock Centre. Te event, now
in its fourth year, will include a lunch consisting of Irish
Stew, entertainment and fun activities for kids such as
face painting, balloon art, cookie decorating and green
hair paint. Mr. and Mrs. Leprechaun are also expected
to make an appearance. Public skating will also be open
along with various other family oriented on-ice activities.
Carberry News-Express - Te community has
welcomed a new doctor to town. Originally from Nigeria,
Dr. Wisdom Uwabor is a welcome addition to the Car-
berry Clinic. He has worked at Toronto General Hospi-
tal, took part in 13 months of training at Health Sciences
Centre in Winnipeg and spent three years in family prac-
tice and emergency in Virden.
Boissevain Recorder After becoming tired of
asking parents to sell stuf, Tiny Turtle Playroom wants
to give something back to the community while raising
funds for its daycare centre. Tey are bringing in Big
Daddy Tazz in for an evening of comedy. Funds raised
will support playground upgrades.
Crossroads This Week Te Shoal Lake Mani-
toba Hydro of ce is slated for closure in 2017. Council is
taking Manitoba Hydro to task reminding them that six
years ago they sat in the same council chambers and as-
sured council there was no plan to close district of ces
and that the Shoal Lake of ce was safe.
Around the Region
TO PLACE AN AD
BY PHONE Call 204-867-3816
Hours to place, correct or cancel ads:
Monday - Friday 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.
BY MAIL CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
Te Minnedosa Tribune, P.O. Box 930,
Minnedosa, Manitoba R0J 1E0
BY FAX 204-8675171
BY E-MAIL class@minnedosatribune.com
Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. reserves the right to
delete any words or phrases deemed by Te Minnedosa Tri-
bune Ltd. to be objectionable, or to refuse to publish any
advertisement. Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. shall not be
responsible for any loss or damage to any advertiser or third
party resulting from the failure of an advertisement to appear
in Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. or from any error or omission
in any advertisement which is published.
RATES
$9.00 for frst 40 words, additional words .10 each.
Repeat ads - Half Price.
Classifed Display - $9.00/col. inch each insert.
(Incl. logo, box & bolding, and centering).
Happy Snaps: (Birthday, Engagement, Wedding, Birth, &
Graduation)- $16.00 for the frst 20 words and the picture.
Obituaries: $6.50 per col. inch.
Reach the entire province (50 weekly newspapers) $189.00
Westman and Eastman: $119.00
All Ads plus 5% G.S.T.
Deadlines
Classifed advertisements must be submitted no later
than noon Tuesday for insertion in the following Fridays
edition. ALL CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS MUST BE
PREPAID BEFORE INSERTION.
Te Minnedosa Tribune is not responsible for
typographical errors published AFTER the frst insertion, nor
does it assume responsibility for errors published as a result of
an advertisement placed, changed, or cancelled, by telephone.
To ensure your advertisement appears correctly please submit it
in person, by fax, mail, or email.
FOR SALE
14 Friday, March 14, 2014 The Minnedosa Tribune
TO PLACE AN AD
BY PHONE Call 204-867-3816
Hours t o place, correct or cancel ads:
Monday - Friday 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.
BY MAIL CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
Te Minnedosa Tribune, P.O. Box 930,
Minnedosa, Manitoba R0J 1E0
BY FAX 204-8675171
BY E-MAIL class@minnedosatribune.com
Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. reserves the right to
delete any words or phrases deemed by Te Minnedosa Tri-
bune Ltd. to be objectionable, or to refuse to publish any
advertisement. Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. shall not be
responsible for any loss or damage to any advertiser or third
party resulting from the failure of an advertisement to appear
in Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. or from any error or omission
in any advertisement which is published.
RATES
$9.00 for frst 40 words, additional words .10 each.
Repeat ads - Half Price.
Classifed Display - $9.00/col. inch each insert.
(Incl. logo, box & bolding, and centering).
Happy Snaps: (Birthday, Engagement, Wedding, Birth, &
Graduation)- $16.00 for the frst 20 words and the picture.
Obituaries: $6.50 per col. inch.
Reach the entire province (50 weekly newspapers) $189.00
Westman and Eastman: $119.00
All Ads plus 5% G.S.T.
Deadlines
Classifed advertisements must be submitted no later
than noon Tuesday for insertion in the following Fridays
edition. ALL CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS MUST BE
PREPAID BEFORE INSERTION.
Te Minnedosa Tribune is not responsible for
typographical errors published AFTER the frst insertion, nor
does it assume responsibility for errors published as a result of
an advertisement placed, changed, or cancelled, by telephone.
To ensure your advertisement appears correctly please submit it
in person, by fax, mail, or email.
DAYCARE
WANTED
SERVICES
REAL ESTATE
COMING EVENTS
DONT FORGET
Advertising deadline is
TUESDAYS AT 12 NOON
Call
204-867-3816
or email ads to
adsales@
minnedosatribune.com
PAINTER
TENDER
Home for sale in Minnedosa
Great starter home in a fan-
tastic location near schools
and downtown Minnedosa.
House is an older but very
solid 1-1/2 storey, 3 bedroom
(608 sq. feet). All 3 bedrooms
have laminate fooring, as
well as living room. Home
has metal roofng so no need
to replace shingles. Te kitch-
en cupboards and counter-
tops were all replaced in De-
cember 2013. Home comes
with appliances and 3 stor-
age sheds. Nice large yard.
Priced to sell at $89,000. Call
204-867-3664. For more pic-
tures see our ad on Minne-
dosa and Area Swap n Shop
or Neepawa Swap n shop on
Facebook. (51-4x)
Selling something? Let our
readers know! Place an ad in
Te Tribune Classifeds start-
ing at $9.00 plus tax. (tfn).
Clear Lake area on national
Park boundary. Southbay
Properties. Approximately 90
acres, zoned for cottage lots.
Phone 204-724-4319 or mes-
sages at 204-728-0265. (1-6x)
House For Sale in Erickson:
4 bedroom, 2 bathroom, 1150
sq ft home with large back-
yard and attached garage.
Many new updates includ-
ing kitchen, bathroom and
master bedroom. Asking
$149,900. Call Andrew or
Alyse at 204-761-3899 or 204-
848-0212. (1-2x)
Looking for something? Our
readers may have it! Place an
ad in Te Tribune Classifeds
starting at $9.00 plus tax. (tfn)
Have an upcoming event
youd like to let everyone
know about? Get the word
out there with a Coming
Event listing in Te Tribune.
Ads starting at $9.00 plus tax.
(tfn)
Minnedosa Service to
Seniors Meal Program
serving meals to seniors
and all others requiring
meals at the Townview
Manor 6th foor Tuesdays,
Tursdays and Sundays
starting at 5:00 p.m. $8.00
dine in, $10.00 delivered.
Call 204-867-2198 after
1:00 p.m. on day of the
meal or call 204-867-5190
for all other inquiries.
Menu:
Sunday, March 16th:
Baked ham with
apple sauce, potatoes,
vegetables, salad, pickles,
dessert, tea and cofee
Tuesday, March 18th:
Beef tips, rolls, egg
noodles, vegetables,
pickles, dessert, tea and
cofee
Tursday, March 20th:
Roast pork and gravy,
potatoes, rolls, vegetable,
salad, pickles, dessert, tea
and cofee
(12-tfn)
Minnedosa Kinettes An-
nual Trivia Night Saturday,
March 22nd at Minnedosa
Curling Club. Come on out
and enjoy a fun evening with
friends! Doors open at 6:30
p.m. Game starts at 7:00 p.m.
Register teams of 4 8 with
Erin at 204-874-2385. $10.00
per person. Lunch served.
*Limited number of teams!
Register early! (52-3)
Stew & Biscuits followed by
Te Irish Singing Cowboy
Tom McDermott. Sunday,
March 23rd at 6:00 p.m. at
Minnedosa 50+ Activity Cen-
tre. Tickets $10.00 each by
March 19th. Call 204-867-
1956 (message). (52-2)
Minnedosa United Church
A.O.T.S. Mens Club Pancake
and Sausage Supper in Church
Hall Friday, March 21st, 5:00
p.m. 7:00 p.m. Adults $6.00,
12 and under $3.00. (52-3x)
St. Patricks tea and bake sale
on Saturday, March 15th from
2:00 4:00 p.m. in the United
Church. Meat pies available.
Everyone welcome! (52-2x)
GLOBAL VISION
CONFERENCE: March 21st
- 23rd, 2014 at Minnedosa
Evangelical Covenant
Church. Teme: HEART
FOR THE NATIONS.
Speakers: David and Janet
Bonney and Randy and
Cheryl Bevis. Friday-
OPENING SERVICE
at 7:00 p.m., Saturday-
LADIES BRUNCH at 10:00
a.m., INTERNATIONAL
DINNER (potluck) at 5:30
p.m., Sunday-SUNDAY
SCHOOL FOR ALL at 9:30
a.m., WORSHIP SERVICE
at 10:30 a.m. EVERYONE
WELCOME! (1-2)
Put this date on your cal-
endar. Minnedosa United
church Spring Smorg on May
4th, 2014 from 4:30 6:00 p.m.
See you there! (x)
Please join us for a come
and go tea in honour of our
mother, Helen Derhaks 90th
birthday on Saturday, March
29th, 2014 from 1:30 4:00
p.m. at the Sandy Lake Drop-
in Centre. No gifts please, just
the pleasure of your company
and best wishes. (1-2x)
TENDERS for property,
cabins or buildings at North
Shore Camp, Rossman Lake,
Rossburn, Manitoba will be
received until 5:00 p.m., April
4th, 2014. Buildings to be
removed from premises by
June 15th, 2014, unless land
and buildings bought as a
unit. For pickup of tender
documents, contact Sims &
Company of ces at Russell
(204-773-2172), Birtle (204-
842-3355), Shoal Lake (204-
759-2733), Minnedosa (204-
867-2717), or Gerald Keating
at Russell (204-773-0380 cell).
(52-2)
Lima Janitorial Services re-
quires one part-time jani-
torial position needed twice
per week, fexible hours, ex-
perience and drivers license
required. Salary negotiable.
Lima Janitorial Services Lmt.
Phone 204-677-4327 and
limajanitorial@msn.com (x)
HELP WANTED Qualifed Painter with 25
years experience. All work
guaranteed. Call Blaine at
204-874-2399. (43-tfn)
Open Private Daycare: Mon-
day - Friday from 6:30 a.m. -
11:00 p.m. I have three spots
open. Call Betty at 204-867-
3462 or 204-210-0183 for
more information. Hope to
hear from you soon! (50-4x)
Personal Income Tax Prep-
aration and Electronic Filing.
Reasonable rates. Call Shar-
on Horner at 204-867-3320.
(52-4)
HAVE A FASTER
TURNOVER RATE!
Advertise your car in
Te Tribune
Classifeds!
204-867-3816
adsales@
minnedosatribune.com
15 Friday, March 14, 2014 The Minnedosa Tribune
IN MEMORIAM
Does someone you know de-
serve a big round of applause?
Let everyone know with a
Card of Tanks in Te Tribune.
Ads starting at $9.00 plus tax.
(tfn)
I would like to thank Dr.
Khandelwal and all the staf
at Minnedosa hospital for the
care I got while I was a patient
there. It was the best!! ~Frank
Kucher. (x)
Te Minnedosa Mens Curl-
ing Club wishes to thank all
the teams that participated
and as well, all those who
worked and contributed to
a successful Mens Bonspiel
this past weekend. In particu-
lar, wed like to recognize the
Royal Bank for their excellent
sponsorship and participa-
tion in the Friday Nite Wings
Nite. It is much anticipated
by all involved. Also a special
thanks to our Event Sponsors,
the Heritage Coop for the 1st
event; Richardson Pioneer
and Glenndosa Glass for the
2nd Event and VM Transport
and Booth Cowie Appraisals
for the 3rd Event. Numer-
ous merchants donated prizes
for our silent auction and we
thank them as well. We also
thank Jamie Stone and Terry
Oliver for providing excellent
ice and Missy and Anita for
the great food available all
weekend.
CARD OF THANKS
Alice Wade (nee Bold)
June 26, 1944
March 17, 2013
It broke our hearts to lose you,
Tough you did not go alone.
We fnd strength and comfort,
In knowing you are home.
Tere with loving family,
Who welcomed you that day.
Although we dearly miss you,
Well meet again someday.
Forever loved and
remembered by sisters
Esther and Evelyn and
families.
(x)
ANDREYCHUK
In Loving Memory of
My dear husband, father and
grandfather,
Cecil
Who left us 14 years ago
March 19, 2000
A gentle wind blew
cross the land,
Reaching out to take a hand,
And on the winds
the angels came,
Calling out a
loved ones name.
Left behind the familys tears,
Loving memories of the years,
Of joy and love,
a life well spent,
And now to God,
a loved ones sent.
To those who weep,
a life is gone,
But in Gods love,
you will live on.
You are the gentle
winds that blow,
You are the diamond
glints on snow
You are the sunlight
on ripened grain,
You are the gentle
autumns rain.
You are remembered.
Always remembered and
sadly missed by wife,
Olga and family.
(x)
Alice Wade
June 26, 1944
March 17, 2013
We thought of you today,
but that is nothing new.
We thought about
you yesterday,
and days before that too.
We think of you in silence,
we often speak your name.
All we have are memories
and a picture in a frame.
Your memory is a keepsake,
from which well never part.
God has you in His arms,
We have you in our hearts.
Love Jamie, Brenda, Mike,
Dustin, Marshall and Kiley.
(x)
Gaye McMillan
(Nee Johnston)
May , -
March ,
On a bright and sunny prairie
winter day, our Darlin Gaye was
surrounded by loads of love as
she peacefully passed away at
Riverview Health Centre.
Mom always said she was blessed
with a wonderful life, full of loving
family and friends. Mom was born
and raised on the family farm
near Oak Lake. As a teenager, she moved with her family
to Minnedosa where she completed high school and met her
future husband, our Dad, Richard. Mom moved to Winnipeg to
begin her working career, hitch-hiked through Europe and then
married Dad in 1970. Our family moved to Regina in 1976 and
after 9 great years moved back to Winnipeg in 1985.
Gayes story can not be told without the love of her life, Rich,
her fuzzy guy. Teirs was a real love story. Almost 50 years full
of adventure, laughter, teasing and SO much fun. Teir love has
left a lasting imprint on their kids, family and friends.
Gayes life will continue to be celebrated by her daughters
Robin, Jillian (Damian Rocke), Carly (Jef Demchuk) and her
best friend and son, Scott. With the arrival of her 4 grandkids
Owen, Emett, Oliver and wee Ellis Gaye, she became Gaydie.
She showered them with endless kisses and hugs and spoilt
them rotten. She was so proud of them and created a bond that
they will remember forever.
To Mom, nothing mattered more in life than her close-knit
family. Mom will be immensely missed by her incredibly
devoted and supportive siblings Shari Johnston (Bernie
Beaudry), Kim Johnston (Susan), Cindy Hogle (Roger), April
Johnston (Kent Ulrich) and Lisa Nolan (Brian). Tey are a wild
and crazy bunch and we cant thank them enough for all the
wonderful memories and great times they shared with Mom.
She was just so proud of and grateful for each of you and loved
you all so very, very much. We could not possibly get through
this time without you. We must include a special mention of
Moms close relationship with Auntie Tom (Doreen Jenkins) of
Brandon and her friend and cousin, Judy McLean of Winnipeg.
Left to miss Mom is her Uncle Larry Curry of Manitou, Aunt
Shirley Curry of Manitou, Aunt Rose Gibney of Yorkton, SK,
Brother-In-Law John B. McMillan (Blanche) of Burlington, ON;
plus her numerous cousins, nieces and nephews that brought
her so much joy through their stories and visits. Mom will be
so happy to be reunited with our brother Cody (1983), her Dad
Ross Johnston (1975) and her Mom Audrey Johnston (2003).
Every moment of our lives involved our Mom. We just
miss her so much already. We couldnt have imagined a day
without talking to or hearing from her. She flled every inch of
our lives with love, happiness and made everyone around her
feel so special. Mom was gorgeous with a magnetic personality
that allowed her to quickly make friends with total strangers.
She loved family gatherings, cuddling in front of the freplace,
and afternoon drives anywhere. Mom loved honey on toast
and our Dads special porridge. Growing up on the farm she
rode horses and desperately wanted to be a cowboy. She had
a ridiculous fear of snakes. Her favourite colour was yellow and
she always wore pink lipstick and had her nails painted. Mom
loved being at the lake with the sun on her face and getting up
early to tend to the beautiful fowers in her yard. She loved to
get cozy and was infamous for getting the giggles at the worst
times, having a beautiful smile and some hilarious sayings.
Mom loved to dance, wear wedge heels or go barefoot. She was
a great cheerleader at her kids and grandkids soccer games and
track meets and so enjoyed the Terry Fox Run with Scott. If only
everyone could be blessed to have a Mom like ours. She was
carefree, protective, feisty, generous, athletic, truly optimistic,
a great listener, spontaneous, wise, SO kind and a thousand
things more.
In 1989 Mom was diagnosed with a rare genetic lung disease,
Alpha-1 Antitrypsin Defciency. Despite spending the last 8
years on oxygen, Mom lived life to the fullest. She got herself a
nifty backpack for her oxygen tank, a scooter so she could head
to the felds to watch soccer games and her portable unit to use
at the lake, on trips, or visiting family. Te last 2 years when
Mom was under Palliative care and unable to leave her home,
truly showed the courage, strength and grace she possessed in
spades. Mom always smiled, loved life and never complained.
Every day of these past 2 years was her special gift to us. We
are forever grateful to Dr.Homik and all the wonderful, caring
medical friends Mom made over some 24 years that allowed
her towards the end to stay in her home that she loved so much.
A special hug and thanks to Louise, Wendy and Suzanne.
As per Moms wishes, on a sunny summer day, when the
leaves are on the trees and the fowers are in bloom, there will
be a private family service and picnic at Johnston Cemetery
near Oak Lake. We will then take Mom to the rolling hills of her
childhood and scatter her ashes.
A fun family event was our annual St. Patricks Day get
together. To continue the tradition, we invite family and friends
to drop by for a cofee and visit on Saturday, March 15th at the
Headingley Community Centre (5353 Portage Ave HWY #1
West) anytime between 1:00pm-5pm.
just lift your face, feel the wind in your hair.
Tats me, my sweet baby, my love is right there.
In lieu of fowers we ask that you please make a donation in
Gayes name to Jocelyn House Hospice or Te Manitoba Lung
Association.
Jeffrey Walter
MacDonald
May , -
March ,
It is with deep sadness we
announce the passing of our
beloved brother, uncle and
friend Jef on March 3, 2014.
Jef leaves to mourn his brother
Craig and nephews Rees, Zane,
his sister Donna Glasgow (Doug),
niece Sydnee, nephew Morgan, his
large extended family and numerous
friends.
Jef was predeceased by his parents, Dick and Verla. Jef was
raised on the family farm near Franklin and had returned to live
in his family home 10 years ago.
Born on May 26, 1960, Jef was an early sports enthusiast. He
played hockey, curling, baseball and golf. He later re-directed
his love of sports to coaching the next generation of hockey
players-ranging from Atom house league to adult ladies rec to
AAA Midget with the Yellowhead Chiefs. He was a valuable non-
parent coach and gladly donated his time. He enjoyed scouting
and being a host billet for the local Neepawa Natives Junior
A. Most recently he focused his attention on his nephews by
driving to sports events province wide while ofering his advice
and insight. If he was not at the rink, the diamond, or the golf
course he expected text updates. Calls were made to all the kids
after any big event. He checked in regularly with Sydnee and
Morgan and was always willing to brag about them.
Jef obtained his Diploma of Agriculture at U of M. He
worked on the family farm, Assiniboine Community College,
the Manitoba Conservative Caucus, and was Special Assistant
to Minister of Agriculture. He then worked as Project Manager
for the Economic Development Board of Cabinet. He was a
fnancial advisor in partnership with Craig prior to his most
recent position as Municipal liaison for Member of Parliament
Robert Sopuck. His passion for politics and managing election
campaigns helped many MLAs and MPs get elected.
Jef had a huge heart and a wonderful sense of humor. He
could tell a great story. He was a people person who genuinely
enjoyed learning about others. When Jef made a friend, they
remained a friend. His yearly golf trips with buddies were a
highlight and resulted in many laughs and stories. He could
converse easily on many topics making him great company. His
friends spanned all ages and were from many walks in life. He
as an avid reader and was known for his extensive knowledge of
sports and Canadian politics.
Jef was deeply committed to his family and friends. We will
so miss him.
In lieu of fowers, donations may be made to Manitoba Lung
Association or to Minnedosa Regional Events Centre (MREC)
Box 1425 Minnedosa, MB R0J 1E0.
A service to celebrate Jefs life is planned for April 3, 2014
at 1:00 pm in Minnedosa Community Conference Centre,
Minnedosa, Manitoba.
Messages of condolence can be sent to Minnedosa Funeral
Service, minnfs@mymts.net. 204-867-3868.
OBITUARIES
204-867-3816
class@minnedosatribune.com
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OBITUARIES
16 The Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 14, 2014
EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITY
Adeline Ruth Marie
Demeria
May ,
February ,
It is with deep sadness that we
announce the passing of Adeline
Demeria, February 3, 2014, at the
Minnedosa Health Centre.
Ady was born in Buchanan, SK
the youngest of three girls, to John
and Minnie Daniels. At the age of
three, the family moved to Manitoba
and Ady completed school in Grandview
and I sabella.
In 1942 she met the love of her life, Peter Demeria, who then
worked for the Continental Lumber Co. Tey married April 2,
1946 and shared over 67 years together. Tey were blessed with
two children, Diane born in 1947 and Bev born in 1956. Te
family moved in 1959 and made Minnedosa their home.
Adeline worked as bookkeeper/receptionist for the
Minnedosa Creamery. Peter worked with Manitoba Hydro and
was employed with the crown corporation for 37 years, retiring
in 1985.
Te love and welfare of family was the most important thing in
Adys life. She was devoted to her children and grandchildren
and took pride in all their accomplishments.
She loved the outdoors with gardening, fshing, and camping.
Music and dancing was always enjoyed as was travel. Over
the years they went on several bus tours throughout Canada
and the United States, travelled to Alaska by motor home,
spent Christmas in Las Vegas, their 50th wedding anniversary
in Florida, Adys 65th birthday on a cruise ship and enjoyed
Nashville and Branson.
Adeline was predeceased by her parents, John and Minnie
Daniels, eldest daughter Diane Klitch in 2001, sister Jean
Sutherland, brother-in-law Allan Sutherland and Jack Butler
and nephew John Butler.
Left to cherish her memory is husband Peter Demeria, daughter
Bev DeDecker (Brian), sister Doris Butler, granddaughter
Teralyn Popien, grandsons Brent and Brad Crouse and Tyler
Klitch, niece Joyce McFarlane and Shirley Sutherland, nephew
Doug Sutherland and great grandchildren Dylan and Kayleigh
Klitch.
Adeline will live on in our hearts and we will cherish and
treasure our memories of her.
Cremation has taken place and a celebration of her life will
be held on May 29, 2014. Donations may be made to the Heart
and Stroke Foundation. Minnedosa Funeral Service in care of
arrangements.
Albert Melvin Roy
Wade
July ,
March ,
It is with great sadness that
we, the family, announce the
sudden passing of Albert Wade
on Wednesday March 5, 2014 at
the age of 72.
Albert was predeceased by his
parents Arthur and Charlotte,
brother George, father-in-law Jim,
mother-in-law Gunhild, and brother-in-
law Allan. It was just one year ago Albert was predeceased by
his wife Alice.
Left to cherish his memory are his daughter Brenda (Mike),
son Jamie, grandchildren Dustin, Marshall, and Kiley. Sister-
in-law Barbara, sister-in-law Esther (Jack), sister-in-law Evelyn
(Walter), two nieces, Gina (Earl), Lisa (Randy), four nephews
Darcy, Alvin, Blaine (Taresa) and Darryl (Karen).
On November 13, 1965 Albert married Alice Bold at the
Minnedosa United Church. Tey resided on the Wade Family
farm near Basswood for many years. Tey also lived in Uranium
City SK, Kimberley, B.C. and Yellowknife NWT.
It was in Uranium City that Albert became a miner and he
continued this career when he moved to Kimberley, and also
in Yellowknife. Tey moved back to the family farm in 1985.
Here, they operated a poultry business for a number of years.
Albert enjoyed working in the felds helping other farmers
and neighbours with their crops. He also worked at Morris
Industries in Minnedosa for many years.
It was back on the farm that Albert got serious about gardening
keeping him very busy through the spring, summer, and fall.
He took great pride in his garden, working extremely hard
planting, weeding, and washing his vegetables, getting ready
for the many markets he would travel to. It was at these markets
where he had many customers that turned into friendships.
In 2011 Albert and Alice moved to Minnedosa. It was then
that Albert made a routine of going to the cofee shop to visit
the guys.
Dad enjoyed people and always had a joke to share and loved
to make others laugh. He also was quite the prankster. In the
winter Albert enjoyed watching hockey and curling. We are so
grateful he got the opportunity to enjoy a Jets game the evening
before he passed away.
Albert was a very proud man, taking pride in the tasks he
set out to do. Alberts sense of humour and joking ways will be
forever missed by his family and friends.
Funeral Service was held Friday, March 14, 2014 at Minnedosa
Funeral Service Chapel with Elgin Hall of ciating.
Donations in memory of Albert may be made to the Heart
and Stroke Foundation, or the Canadian Cancer Society.
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EXPERIENCED PARTS
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FOR SALE
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
membership do not make
any warranty as to the ac-
curacy, completeness, truth-
fulness or reliability of such
advertisements. For greater
information on advertising
conditions, please consult the
Association s Blanket Adver-
tising Conditions on our web-
site at www.mcna.com.
BATTERIES FOR EVERY-
THING. Automotive, farm,
construction, ATV, marine,
cycle, golf carts, solar, phones,
tools, radios, computers etc.
Reconditioned, obsolete and
hard-to-fnd batteries. SOLAR
equipment. Te Battery Man.
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www.batteryman.ca
COLORADO BLUE
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full range of trees, shrubs,
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1-866-873-3846 or treetime.
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P R O V I N C E - WI D E
CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over
400,000 readers weekly. Call
this newspaper NOW or email
classifeds@mcna.com for
details.
SAWMILLS from only
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MCNA PROVINCE
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HUGE CLEARANCE
SALE EXTENDED UNTIL
March 31. Save up to 60% on
Special England and Furni-
ture Floor Model Sets. All mat-
tress sets at Special Discounts
up to 40% of. Save 10% of all
regular merchandise (does
not include any items already
on special). Most products in
stock and ready for pick up or
delivery. See us at KDL Furni-
ture Wholesale, 660 Highland
Avenue, South side of #1 Hwy,
Brandon, MB Call: 204-571-
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MANUFACTURED HOMES
Two Brand New Show-
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Floorplans are available on-
line or come by to view. Now
taking orders for summer de-
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tion. W.Giesbrecht Homes,
Ste Anne, 1-204-346-3231.
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MOBILE HOMES
NEW 2014 SRI MOBILE
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STEEL BUILDINGS
STEEL BUILDING
SALE... BIG YEAR END
CLEAR OUT CONTINUED!
20X20 $3,915. 25X28 $4,848.
30X32 $6,339. 32X34 $7,371.
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WANTED
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single items, military. We
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BUSINESS
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The Disability Tax
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$15,000 Refund
(On Avg)
Covers: -Hip/Knee
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Friday, March 14, 2014 The Minnedosa Tribune 17
HELP WANTED
WRCFS is a mandated First Nations child and family services Agency
responsible to provide a full range of services, including statutory
services, voluntary services and prevention services to the children and
families of its nine First Nations, residing on and of reserve. The purpose
of the programs of WRCFS is to sustain, support, and enhance family and
community life.
Reporting to the Community Based Team Supervisor, the worker will be
responsible to work as part of a team in delivering a full range of child and
family services utilizing a community based model of service delivery, with
emphasis on prevention and resource services as a frontline approach.
DUTIES INCLUDE:
Provision of a full range of statutory child welfare services
Provision of individual and family counseling
Establishment of good working relationships with other community
services and resources
Facilitating treatment and support groups at the community level
QUALIFICATIONS:
BSW with at least two years related experience preferably in First
Nations Child & Family Services. An equivalent combination of
training and experience will be considered.
Must have a commitment to First Nations Child & Family Services,
community based planning, and service delivery.
Knowledge of and appreciation for Ojibway culture and aspirations
are essential.
The ability to speak Ojibway will be considered a defnite asset.
Must have demonstrated ability to work as part of a team and
within a multi-disciplinary approach.
Must have computer training and/or knowledge of Microsoft Ofce
The successful applicant must provide WRCFS with a current Criminal
Record Check, Child Abuse Registry Check, Prior contact check and drivers
abstract prior to the commencement of employment. Travel is required. A
valid drivers license and access to means of transportation for work is a
condition of employment. Must be willing to relocate to the West Region
Tribal area.
SALARY: Commensurate with experience and training and according to
Provincial pay scale.
Please subit resumes to: Ina Tanner, BISW, MSW, RSW
Community Based Team Supervisor
West Region Child & Family Services, Inc.
Box 280
ERICKSON, Manitoba R0J 0P0
Fax: (204) 636-6158

DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS:Monday March 24th, 2014

We thank all who apply, however, only those selected for
an interview will be contacted.
WEST REGION CHILD & FAMILY
SERVICES INC.
invites applications for
CHILD & FAMILY SERVICES WORKER
WAYWAYSEECAPPO FIRST NATION
WRCFS is a mandated First Nations child and family services Agency
responsible to provide a full range of services, including statutory
services, voluntary services and prevention services to the children and
families of its nine First Nations, residing on and of reserve. The purpose
of the programs of WRCFS is to sustain, support, and enhance family and
community life. This position is based out of the Winnipeg Sub Ofce.
QUALIFICATIONS:
Minimum Grade 12 (preference will be given to post secondary
education)
Clerical background and typing skills of 40 wpm
Must have computer training and/or knowledge of Microsoft Word,
Excel and data base experience
Must have the ability to communicate efectively, both orally and
written
Excellent administrative and organizational skills
Must have pleasant and professional personality and telephone
etiquette
Knowledge of and appreciation for Ojibway culture and aspirations
are essential
Must be able to work independently and demonstrate initiative and
be a team player in a fast
paced environment
Must be able to travel and have reliable means of transportation
The successful applicant must provide WRCFS with a current criminal re-
cord, child abuse registry check, prior contact check and drivers abstract
prior to the commencement of employment. A valid drivers license and
access to means of transportation for work is a condition of employment.
SALARY: Commensurate with experience and training and according to
Provincial pay scale.
Please submit your resumes with a covering letter to:
Verna McIvor, MSW, RSW
Director of Urban Services
West Region Child and Family Services, Inc.
255 Sherbrook St.
Winnipeg, MB
R3C 2B8 Fax: (204) 985-4079
DEADLINE FOR APPLICATIONS: Monday March 24th, 2014

We thank all who apply, however, only those selected for
an interview will be contacted.
WEST REGION CHILD & FAMILY
SERVICES INC.
invites applications for
URBAN SERVICES
ADMINISTRATIVE SUPPORT/WINNIPEG, MB


Johnston Yard Care Services
in Minnedosa is looking for a
Seasonal Yard Care Worker.

Duties include lawn mowing
and trimming, yard clean up
and general labour. Experience
an asset but willing to train.

Must have excellent customer
service skills, attention to detail,
ability to work independently
and be hardworking, reliable
and honest. Valid class 5
drivers license is required.

To apply, please email resume
to johnstonyardcare@live.ca
or apply by mail to:
PO Box 2221
Minnedosa MB, R0J 1E0
Application deadline is
March 31, 2014. (52-2)








Heritage Co-op is presently recruiting for

SEASONAL AGRO HELP
For the upcoming season for our Agro Department in Minnedosa, MB

PIant Operators/Yard Attendants
Applicants must possess a Class 5 Driver's License. Length of e mployment may vary from 2-6
months.
Tandem Truck Drivers
Applicants must possess a Class 3 w/Air Driver's License. Lengt h of employment may vary
from 2-6 months.

Excellent compensation for a few months of work!

f you would like to join our team, please complete an applicat ion form at our Agro location or
send a cover letter and resume to:

EmaiI: a.haywood@heritagecoop.ca
Or maiI to: Box 1050, Minnedosa, MB R0J 1E0
www.heritagecoop.ca
We thank all applicants for their interest, but only those sele cted for an interview will be contacted.
(52-2)


ROLLING RIVER SCHOOL DIVISION

requires the services of a

Licensed Practical Nurse
for 6.0 hours per day

at

Tanners Crossing El ementary School

The successful candidate will:
provide support and care for students with
specialized health care needs;
follow Individual Health Care Plan as provided by
URIS nurse;
provide support for academic programming.

Applications will be subject to a Criminal Check and
Child Abuse Registry Check

Qualified applicants are requested to submit a covering
letter with a comprehensive resume, addressing the
stated qualifications and naming three work related
references to the following by
Tuesday, March 25, 2014 at 12 Noon.

Attention: Doreen Hutton
Superintendents Department
Rolling River School Division
P.O. Box 1170
Minnedosa, MB.
ROJ 1EO
Ph: 867-2754 Fax: 867-2037
E-Mail: dhut ton@rrsd.mb.ca
(if resume is e-mailed, please use MS Word)

Only those candidates selected for interviews will be
contacted. We would like to thank all applicants
for their interest in Rolling River School Division.
(1-2)
NADbank, ComBase: Adults 18+, print and online
DO THE MATH. ADVERTISE IN THE NEWSPAPER.
IF YOUR LABEL READS
09 01 31
ITS TIME TO RENEW!
CALL
867-3816
14/03/31
Running on
Empty?
Print jobs may take up to
2-3 weeks to complete.
Fill up before youre out!
Minnedosa Tribune
867-3816
The Minnedosa Tribune
Friday, March 14, 2014
18
M & M
AUTO BODY
All Auto Body Repairs
Ph: 867-2083
5 Main St. North
ACCOUNTING
Income Tax Filing
Farm and Business
Accounting
Payrolls
Government form filing
Phone 867-5550
Fax 867-5808
116 Main St. S.
Minnedosa, MB R0J 1E0
Tax Ser vi ce
& Accounti ng
Parish Backhoe
Services
Septic Systems Weeping tiles
Water Sysyems Basements
All types of excavation
Certifed in waste
water management
Call: Ian
874-2134 or 867-0383
BIR BIRCH CH
CONSTRUCTION
Commercial
Residential
GENERAL
CONTRACTORS
LTD.
867-0400
0r
867-7506
PRAIRIE CONCRETE
Minnedosa - 867-3853
Ready Mix Concrete
Concrete forms, Rebar, Wire Mesh,
Weeping Tile, Concrete Sealer, Snap Ties
All at Competitive
prices
Specializing in water & sewer
installation & repair
All types of excavation
Basements, Demolition
Snow removal
Gravel, Topsoil
Sales of septic tanks
Tony 867-7582
Kirk 867-0180
Clint Moffat
& Sons Ltd.
OFFICE
867-3356
Sand & Gravel Products
Excavating
Water & Sewer
Installations
Site Preparation
Landscaping
Snow Removal
ALLARD
YAKUBCHAK
WIRCH
CERTIFIED GENERAL
ACCOUNTANTS
GeorgeAllard, C.G.A.*
Gateway Street
Onanole, Mb
848-7413
HowardWirch, C.G.A*
9-515 4th Ave
Shoal Lake, MB
759-2680
Dauphin Ofce - 15 1st Ave S.W.
Phone: 638-3005
Fax: 638-5817
*Denotes Professional Corporation
PROPERTIES FOR SALE
CONSTRUCTION
ELECTRICAL
BURTON
Enterprises Ltd.
Air Conditioning,
Heating & Electrical
30 Years
Experience!!
Bus : 867-3950
Fax:

867-2340
Refridgeration
C.
70 Main St, S.
Minnedosa, MB.
Personal Tax Returns
Farm Returns
Business Returns
Cash Back
Phone: 867-5124
EAVESTROUGH
5" AND 6" continuous
pre-hnished eavestrough
Siding Roohng
Sofht Fascia
Closed cell
Polyurethane Spray foam
Blow in Attic 8 Wall
Fibre !nsulation
Fire Retardent Coating
mcreal@live.ca
204-S67-373S
AUTO
B BA SSWO O D A SSWO O D
A A UT O UT O B BODY ODY
A ND A ND G G LA SS LA SS
WILD LIFE COLLISION EXPERTS
WEST ST. , BASSWOOD
PHONE: 874-2270
E-GLASS REPLACEMENT
& REPAIRS
Catharine
M Gijsbers
Certified General
Accountant
Professional Corporation Minnedosa
213 2
nd
St NE - Box 385
T: 867-3884 C: 867-0190
Email: Catharine@mts.net
www.catharinecga.ca
AC

Rick Taylor 867-7551


rtaylor@homelife.com
"Living in your
Community"
Most of my inventory has Sold!
Considering listing your Property?
Call me today for great service
at great rates!
37 - 3RD AVE. SW, MINNEDOSA
Cozy bungalow near downtown.
Updated bathroom.
R.M. OF MINTO
Quiet country acreage with 11.42
acres and 1,296 sq. It. home.
BeautiIul yard, trees and gardens.
Older mobile home with 24` x 24`
addition with 3 bedrooms and 2 baths.
Double detached garage. Good well
with plenty oI water. Creek running
through property. Nice acreage at an
aIIordable price!
176 - 5TH AVE. SW, MINNEDOSA
This 2 bedroom, 2 bath home has
been well cared Ior with updated
windows, doors, bathroom, new
shingles, new laminate and new
hot water tank. Quiet location with
a Ienced yard. Nicely fnished
basement and central air.
128 - 1ST AVE. NW, MINNEDOSA
Great starter home near school!
Shingles, siding and all windows
updated since 2008. Main foor
bedroom and 3 bedrooms upper
foor. Large bright kitchen and large
living room with hardwood foor. Big
Ienced yard.
39 - 3RD AVE. SW, MINNEDOSA
Spacious 1,040 square Ioot 2 bedroom
bungalow close to downtown. The
large eat-in kitchen leads to the 'L
shaped dining/living room; both
are very spacious Ior entertaining
Iamily or Iriends. Finished basement
with second kitchen. Home Ieatures
central air and central vac, Iull bath
on main and 3 piece in basement.
Double detached garage.
523 MINNEDOSAST., NEWDALE
This 3 bedroom charmer still has
much oI its original character with
its high ceilings, crown moldings,
wide baseboards and original doors.
Built in 1926, the home is very solid
and is in excellent condition.
Gwen Usick
Broker Realtor
Ph: 867-4657
Fax: 867-2150
gwenu@mts.net
PRAIRIE MOUNTAIN
IndependentlyOwned
andOperated
FREE Virtual Tour with every listing.
Take a tour on mls.ca or our website
www.remax-prairie mountain-npwa.mb.com
Strathclair
200620Ioot wideSilverwood
well maintained3bedroom, 2
bathmobilehome. Features large
Ioyer entrance, largemaster with
ensuite&walkincloset. Open
concept withcatherdal ceiling, oak
cabinets. Deckis 12`x65`, lot is
70.40`x200`, includes 8`x10`shed,
8`x6`greenhousemapletrees &
ornamental shrubs.
MLS#1400387
Minnedosa
Updated 2 bdmbungalowhas
second kitchen in basement.
Numerous recent renos include
windows, kitchen,
bathroom, ceiling, ceramic &
hardwood fooring, garden
doors, deck to
mention a Iew. Single car
garage, carport, greenhouse &
large vegetable garden.
MLS#1325098
Minnedosa
Brandnewnever livedin2
bedroom1.5bathcondowith2x6
walls, wall unit air conditioner,
HRV, electricheat &insuite
laundry. Openconcept kitchen,
dining&livingroomwithdoor
topatio. Features 9It ceilings,
laminate&vinyl Ilooring, island,
SamsungSSappliances.Attached
insulatedsinglecar garage.
MLS#1324406
Minnedosa
HighlysuccessIul machining/
weldingbusiness&shopin
Minnedosaservesalarge
cliental. BusinessisoIIeredIor
saleasturnkeywhichincludes
land, equipment, inventoryin
a40`x60`buildingconstructed
oI 6wallswithmetal siding
&rooI, 12`ceilings, large
slidingdoorsat eachendand
cement Iloor.
MLS#1304033
Shoal Lake
1196sqIt 3bedroom, 2bath
home oncorner lot. numerous
recent upgrades include
kitchen, fooring, siding11,
windows, doors, insulation,
Iasia, soIft, eaves, shingles,
plumbing(maniIold), electrical
with200ampservice,
24`x11.10deckplus much,
much, more
MLS#1326604
Pro vin ce W id e C la ssified s
Ru n yo u r cla ssified a d - su ch a s a rticles fo r sa le, co m m u n ity
even ts o r help w a n ted - in a ll 50 co m m u n ity n ew spa pers
(in clu din g the Bra n do n a n d W in n ipeg m a rkets) fo r o n ly
$99 plu s G ST fo r 25 w o rds o r less. Extra w o rds $5.00 ea ch.
You have a boat that you dont play
with anymore, time to sell it.
You visit your local community
newspaper for help.
You buy a Province Wide Classified ad
reaching 400,000 homes for just $99!
Your phone is ringing off the hook. Bye bye boat, hello cash!
So sim ple your kids ca n figure it out.
Get your m essa ge into
4 00,000 h o m e s 4 00,000 h o m e s 4 00,000 h o m e s
$
99
.00
for only
$
99
.00 $
99
.00
It rea lly is th a t sim ple.
plus GST
Thr )innreesa Trihnnr
loooo. 2u=-87-28l
|oll. closs@looouosotrlbcoo.co
Phone: 204-867-3816
Ryan Marnock
204-868-5980 or 204-867-5544
Roofng Decks
Fencing
Exterior Finishing
Renovations Repairs
TAG
Construction
All Jobs, Roofing,
Painting
General Repairs and
Maintenance
Contact
Terry or Matt
at 867-2729
or 210-0225
240 Main St. N
Box 325
Minnedosa, MB
BDO
Chartered Accountants
and Advisors
Farm, Business & Individual
Professional Services:
~ Tax
~ Accounting
~ Farm Programs
Sarah Campbell, CGA
39 Main Street South
Minnedosa 867-2957
Canada, LLP
AUTO
CONSTRUCTION
Book
This
Spot
for
only
$13.74
per
week!
19 Friday, February 14, 2014 The Minnedosa Tribune
Book
This
Spot
for
only
$13.74
per
week!
PRINTING
More than just a
Newspaper!
Weoffer afull lineof
CustomPrinting.
Posters, Brochures, Invoices,
Envelopes, Business Cards,
Letterhead, Tickets, Invitations
and MORE! Wealso provide
Colour Photocopying, Photo
Reproductions and Faxing.
Visit us at:
14 3rd Avenue S.W.
Minnedosa, MB
Monday - Friday
9 a.m. to 12 noon &
1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
Phone 867-3816
LEGAL
Alexander
Jackson
Law Office
B-116 Main St S
Minnedosa, MB
867-3981
http://www.ajaxlaw.ca
SI MS & COMPANY
Law Offc e
Norman H. Si ms, Q. C.
76 Mai n Street South
MI NNEDOSA 867-2717
HANDYMAN
REAL ESTATE
Burgess Law
Office
51 Main Street S
Minnedosa
867-2935
burglaw@mts.net
FINANCE INSURANCE
Drivers Licenses, Autopac
General Insurance
Bruce McNabb & Dave McDonald
867-3946
MINNEDOSA
INSURANCE SERVICES
WAHOSKI
MECHANICAL LTD.
PLUMBING
HEATING
GAS FITTING
AIR CONDITIONING
204-867-3121
or
204-476-5185
GORD KELLY
Plumbing & Heating
Gas Fitting
ph: 867-2084
cell: 867-0346
SERVICES
T A C
Vent ur es I nc.
Waste
Management &
Contracting
(204)476-0002
Garbage Removal
Bin Rentals
Construction Demolition
Renovating
Household clean up
Estate clean ups
Minnedosa
Credit
Union
Main line
204-867-6350
Joanne Clarke
204-867-6364
Susan Glasgow
204-867-6353
Alayna McTavish
204-867-6354
Debbie Strelczik
204-867-6359
Lori McNabb
204-867-6360
Terry McLenehan
204-867-6363
Carol Dalrymple
204-867-6367
Carol Taylor
204-867-6368
Kim Robinson
204-867-6352
Jeff Dusessoy
204-867-6369
Sylvia Firby
204-867-6361
Candice Brown
204-867-6362
Brad Ross
204-867-6366
Fax
204-867-6391
M
C
U
M
C
U
PAINTING
B0P1ON PAlN1lNG
Mgrna Charles
ome. $7-97!7
Cell. $$-9903
ALCOHOLICS
ANONYMOUS
If you like to drink and can
That's your business
If you want to stop and can't
That's our business.
P.O. Box 36
or 867-3966
Alanon - 867-3308
Alateen - 867-5121
867-3401 Minnedosa
Mtg. Times: 8:00 pm Tuesdays
Mood
Disorders
Association
of Manitoba
Support Group
Meetings held at
Minnedosa Hospital Boardroom
every 2nd Tuesday of the month
at 6:30 p.m. For more info call:
Lora Hay 826-2773
Connie Finlay 867-2556
L LE EO ON NA A S S
S ST TU UD DI I O O O OF F I I M MA AG GE E
Family Hair Care Family Hair Care
Waxing Waxing Pedicures Pedicures
Manicures Manicures LCN Nails LCN Nails
Pedique Pedique Tanning Tanning
Massage Massage
867-2287 867-2287
67 Main St. 67 Main St.
St. Alphonsus
Catholic Church
142 4th St, NW.
Minnedosa, MB 867-3831
Mass Sunday 9:00 a.m.
142 4th St, NW.
Minnedosa, MB 867-3831
TRADING
FRONTIER
TRADING STORE
867-5551
Gently Used Furniture
Clothing & Misc. Items
Donations
Estate Sales
Pick-up & Deliveries
SERVICES
Drug Problem?
Narcotics
Anonymous can help
Meetings every
Tuesday &
Saturday at 7 p.m.
at Calvary Temple,
221 Hamilton Street,
Neepawa, MB
Lakeside
Septic Service
Potable water
delivery.
Book your portable
toilets.
Small tool rentals.
Bryon Gaiser
867-2416
Cell: 867-7558
CALL ME... FOR ALL YOUR
REAL ESTATE NEEDS
www.suttonharrison.com
PETER HARRISON
Phone/Text 867-5444


Snow Blowing
Sidewalk Clearing
Roof Raking
Small Branch Trimming
Yard Clean Up
Hauling
Other Odd Jobs

Cory Johnston Minnedosa
(204) 476-4705
www.johnstonyardcare.com

RAINKE'S
Sewage Service
JIM BEAUMONT
476-2483
Owner/Operator
Cell: 476-6591
Dennis: 476-2766
23 Hour Service
RANKIES
People Helping People
- Committed to Caring -
Phone (204) 857-6100
Fax (204) 857-8389
cpccs@centralplainscancercare.com
www.centralplainscancercare.com
SEPTIC
PLUMBING
MLA
LEANNE ROWAT, M.L.A.
Minnedosa
114 Main St. S.
Ofce Hours
Constituency
Ph: (204) 867-2297
Fax: (204) 867-3641
Winnipeg
Ph: (204) 945-0258
Fax: (204) 945-5921
Mon. - Fri.
9:00 - 5:00
Riding Mountain Constituency
8000 ll
8ll00F
08ll
1.8.l.N.I
00ll. Z04888088
lM8ll. l00M@ll90.08
Box 1195, Minnedosa, MB R0J 1E0
Ty urton
P|umber|Casf|tter
water Treatment 8ystems|8ofteners
6e||: 204-88-5358
PLUMBING & HEATING
GRAIN
HAULING
Ford Farms
Custom Grain Hauling
Call Mark at
204-867-0120
Book this spot
$5.52/week
Call 204-867 3816
Book
This
Spot
for
only
$13.74
per
week!
C
R
E
I
G
H
T
O
N

S
Handyman Service
Interior/Exterior
Renovations
Cabinets, Countertops
All Flooring
Drywall and Taping
Ceramic Tile
Decks, Fences, Garages
and More!
204-868-0382
Book
This
Spot
for
only
$11.07
per
week!
SELF-HELP
Brian Horner
Grain & Fertilizer
Hauling
204-867-7182
Book this spot
$5.52/week
Call 204-867 3816
Book
This
Spot
for
only
$13.74
per
week!
20 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 14, 2014
*We accept Visa, Master Card & debit card purchases * Try one of our delicious BBQ chickens!
*We deliver within town limits Mon - Sat at 4:00 p.m. * We sell fruit, veggie & meat trays and fruit baskets
($2 charge - $10 minimum order) (24 hours notice is appreciated)
*Seniors Discount every Friday (65 & up) *We sell R.O. water
GROCERY
NN regular bleach ................................................................1.89lt...............$1.49
Coca-Cola products asstd (limit 4/family) ....12x355ml ...... $4.99
Unico pasta asstd ................................................................... 900gr ............. $1.19
Miracle Whip asstd .............................. 890ml ..... $3.49
Heinz ketchup squeeze ....................750ml-1lt ...... $3.49
NN canola oil (limit 2/family)..................3lt ......$4.89
PCgranola bars asstd ...................................................618-675gr.............. $5.99
NN mushrooms - sliced, whole or pce & stems................ 284ml ............. $0.99
NN coconut asstd ................................................................. 200gr ..........2/$3.00
NNchocolate chips .............................. 300gr .. 2/$3.00
NNmarshmallows asstd ...................... 400gr .. 2/$3.00
NN dog food tins asstd ........................................................ 624gr ..........4/$5.00
NN large dog biscuits ...............................................................2kg...............$4.49
NNcat food tins asstd .......................... 624gr .. 4/$5.00
NN clumping cat litter ............................................................. 7kg ............. $4.99
NN tea bags ................................................100ea ........$1.99
NN tomato sauce ................................................................ 680ml ............. $1.49
NN parmesan cheese ........................... 250gr ...... $4.99
NN salsa - medium or mild ............................................... 430ml ............. $1.99
NNgranola bars asstd ................................................... 187-210gr ..........2/$3.00
NN tomato juice ................................... 1.36lt ...... $1.99
Maple Leaf Flaked meats asstd ............................................. 156gr ..........4/$5.00
Chef-Boy-R-Dee pasta asstd ................................................. 425gr ..........2/$3.00
Bicks dill pickles asstd ............................................................... 1lt ............. $2.99
Quaker cookie and muIIin mix asstd ...................................... 900gr ............. $3.49
Quaker LiIe, Squares or Cap`N Crunch cereal ................ 350-450gr ............. $2.99
Quaker instant oatmeal asstd ....... 325-380gr ...... $2.99
PC Decadent choc chip cookies asstd ............... 300gr ...... $2.49
Cristie Premium Plus soda crackers asstd ........................... 450gr ............. $2.99
Black Diamond cheese slices asstd ...... 500gr ...... $3.49
Black Diamond cheese -medium or marble .... 700gr ...... $8.99
NN orange juice ................................... 1.75lt ...... $1.99
NN soft margarine ............................................................... 454gr ............. $0.99
NNshredded cheese asstd ................... 340gr ...... $4.99
Sale Dates:
MAR 14 - MAR 20
(STARTS FRI 9:00 A.M. - ENDS THURS 9:00 P.M.)

FROZEN FOODS
PC white cooked shrimp ..................... 454gr .... $11.99
FM Two-Bite brownies .......................................................... 300gr ............. $3.49
FM buttertarts - raisin or pecan ..........................................6x85gr ............. $4.49
PC Woodfred pizzas asstd .................................................. 410gr ............. $6.29
NN fries asstd ........................................... 1kg ...... $1.79
Eggo Wafes - original .......................................................... 280gr ............. $1.99
Swanson dinners asstd .................. 280-383gr ...... $2.99
BAKERY
MEATS
Chickens, whole, fresh ...................................... $2.79/lb
PCsmokies asstd .......................................................................................... $6.99
Beef blade roast, boneless ................................. $3.99/lb
Pork side ribs, fresh ........................................... $2.99/lb
PCmozzarella cheese sticks ................................................ 454gr ............. $8.49
NNCrispy Southern chicken ................................................... 1kg ........... $11.99
Janes Pub Style chicken burgers or strips ............................ 800gr ........... $11.99
NNcanton egg rolls meat .................................................... 1.25kg ............. $7.99
Resers salads, macoroni or potato & egg ............ 454gr ...... $1.99
Ziggys ham, black forest or honey ..................................................... $1.29/100gr
PRODUCE
NN
TM
DRY DOG FOOD - SPECIAL DINNER 8KG $9.99
NN
TM
CHEESE - OLD, MED, MARB, OR MOZZARELLA 800GR $9.99
Wonder Plus bread asstd ...................................................... 570gr ............. $2.99
*We sell lottery tickets
LUCKY DOLLAR
F O O D S
ALL PRICES ARE PLUS GST, PST & OTHER LEVIES WHERE APPLICABLE *WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES
OPEN 9:00 AM - 9:00 PM, 7 DAYS A WEEK
70 Main Street South, Minnedosa 867-2821
*PRICES AVAILABLE AT THE LUCKY DOLLAR IN MINNEDOSA ONLY
Corn, bicolor ...................................... pkg of 4 ...... $3.99
Mini cucumbers .................................................................. pkg oI 8 ............. $2.99
Manns snap peas ..................................................................... 227gr ............. $2.49
Blueberries ............................................ 170gr ...... $2.29
Asparagus .................................................................................................. $1.99/lb
Green onions ...................................................... 2/$1.00
Tomatoes ........................................................... $1.49/lb
PC red mini potatoes ........................................................... 680gr ............. $2.49
Carrots ................................................................................. 2lb bag ............. $1.49
Onions, yellow .................................... 3lb bag ...... $1.59
ONLINE SUBSCRIPTIONS TO THE MINNEDOSA TRIBUNE
$35.00 per year
Visit www.minnedosatribune.com or call (204) 867-3816