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Vol. 131 No.

3 Friday, March 29, 2013


www.minnedosatribune.com
90 cents + tax
Weacknowledgethe
nancial support of the
Government of Canada
throughthe
CanadaPeriodical Fund
of theDepartment of
CanadianHeritage.
204-705-0168
New Spring Stock
arriving daily
NEW Grad suits now in stock and
starting at only $169.99.
Why rent when you can
own for the same price!
By KATE SJOBERG
L
ocal of cials are preparing for potential fooding in
and around Minnedosa. Public Works superinten-
dant Kevin Marcino is investing this year in about 100 ft
of portable aquadams which are flled with water at the
site required. He says this will be important this year.
Im not sure there will be much coming down the river,
but overland will be more of a problem.
He says the permanent dikes west of the Main Street
bridge, close to M & M Autobody and by the golf course
should serve this years needs. What will need more at-
tention is over land fooding and fow coming out of
some of the small drains on #16A on the south (past the
courthouse) and north (up the hill) ends of town.
Marcino says the aquadams are mobile and easier to
handle than sandbags, especially on inclines. Tey can
be flled at the source of fooding, or if need be with wa-
ter trucks. He says the Town has also been talking with
the Province about providing an additional trailer with
more aquadams which can be used for training on use of
the dams, and storage. Owned by the Province, the trailer
and associated dams would be used at the Provinces dis-
cretion, and moved if deemed to be more necessary at
another location.
Te Province released an updated f ood forecast on
March 26th, but Marcino says its still too early to say
what the fooding situation in town is going to look like.
What is going to change it for us is a lot of heat over a
period of time, or rain, which would speed up the melt
and could result in fash fooding in town.
Preparing for
the Spring melt
Photo by Kate Sjoberg
Winter Fair returns
Allan and Corinne Betteridge from Minnedosa competed in the Heavy Draft at the
Royal Manitoba Winter Fair Tuesday. Teir horses are Luke (7 years) and Chucky (8 years),
and measure over 18 hands. Corinne and Allan competed in 11 fairs last year.
Tey earned third in this event, and are also competing in the four and eight horse hitches.
Watch for full fair results of local competitors next week.
Photo by Kate Sjoberg
2 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 29, 2013
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Sunday
5:00 p.m.
Tuesday
5:00 p.m.
Thursday
5:00 p.m.
SHAKE N BAKE CHICKEN
SAUSAGES
TURKEY PORK CHOPS
SWEDISH MEATBALLS
CHICKEN BREASTS MEATLOAF SALISBURY STEAK
COLD PLATE HAM ROAST BEEF
ROAST CHICKEN PORK ROAST
APRIL 2013
All MEALS SERVED on the 6TH FLOOR of the
TOWNVIEW MANOR.
DELIVERIES
EVERYDAY $10.00
ALL MEALS INCLUDE POTATOES, 2 TYPES OF SALADS, DESSERT,
TEA & COFFEE FOR $8.00 NO TAX (EAT IN)
25
4
14
7 11
21
16 18
23
DELIVERIES
EVERYDAY $10.00
9

2
CALL 867-2198 ON THE DAY
OF THE MEAL TO PLACE AN ORDER
28 30
CALL 867-2198 ON THE DAY
OF THE MEAL TO PLACE AN
Riding Mountain PC Association
SPRING BREAKFAST
Saturday, April 6th
Minnedosa Curling Club
8:30 a.m. Cofee anbd Conversation
9:00 Breakfast
Guest Speaker: Harold Gilleshammer
Former Minnedosa MLA,
Filmon Cabinet Minister and Citizenship Judge
Tickets: $24.95
For Tickets, please call:
Courtney (204) 868-6046
Norma (204) 483-2782
By KATE SJOBERG
M
unicipalities have
begun to give pub-
lic notice of their seasonal
pesticide control pro-
grams, with Harrison frst
out of the gate. Teir list
includes Tordon, a chemi-
cal that generates con-
cerns for local producers.
Tordon is a trade name for
picloram, a persistent her-
bicide that survives animal
digestion and does not ad-
here to soil. Ruth Pryzner
farms near Rivers, MB. In
our area, my concern is
that we are at the bottom
of the watershed. Every-
thing drains this way, and
picloram kills everything
but grass. In 2005, Chauvin
AB found that picloram in
their wells was killing their
gardens when they used
it.
Health Canadas water
quality guidelines for 2012
list picloram as having sig-
nifcant potential to leach
into groundwater. In terms
of health impacts, Health
Canada notes the chemi-
cal can infuence changes
in body and liver weights
and clinical chemistry pa-
rameters, and can have
kidney efects. Te chemi-
cal has also been found to
be deadly to small fsh.
David Neufeld and
Magdalene Andres are
growers near Boissevain,
and report that in 2010 the
bedding plants they grow
for sale were dying. Tey
traced the picloram back
to their compost, to which
they had added horse ma-
nure. Te horses had eaten
hay that Neufeld had cut
from his ditches where,
unbeknownst to him, their
local municipality had
sprayed. It was the one
year he had forgotten to
check frst.
Chris Reynolds from
the Whitemud Watershed
Conservation District says
that the conservation dis-
trict works in partnership
with municipalities on
pesticide programs, in part
to control noxious weeds.
Pryzner agrees that
plants like leafy spurge
are near impossible to
get rid of. But, she says
that despite her annual
exemptions from muni-
cipal spraying, she has
found that sheep grazing
the ditches works better
on her leafy spurge than
chemical application, and
also maintains the insect
life that help to keep weed
problems under control.
Cindy Murray farms
near Basswood, MB, and
has requested exemptions
since the 1980s. For a while
her farm was designated
organic, but she forgoes
the certifcation process
now while maintaining
most of the practices. She
maintains alfalfa and other
grasses in her ditches, and
simply cuts them when
they grow long, rather than
using chemical applica-
tions, saying, the sprays
knock back the weeds, but
they dont stop the pro-
cess. Staying away from
chemicals is important
to her business. We sell
direct to consumers, she
says, remarking that she
and her partner talk to their
buyers who care about
chemical applications.
Neufeld and Andres
say that there needs to be
clarity on the legality of the
use of picloram; noting that
in 2010, Health Canada
was prohibiting its use on
ditches, but that now they
no longer consider road-
side ditches to be aquatic
habitat .
Concerns about weed control programs
(L-R): Jan Macey, Alice McInnes, and Mona Korosol.
Te Minnedosa Health Auxiliary made a donation this week to the
Minnedosa Health Centre, which supports the purchase of a sit stand life,
two commode chairs, four of oading boots and six blood pressure cufs,
for a total donation of nearly $7,000. Te Bethany, Newdale, and
Minnedosa Aids make up the auxiliary, and fundraise through eforts like
door-to-door canvassing, teas and bake sales such as the Florence
Nightingale Tea and Bake Sale as well as perogy sales.
Health Auxiliary donates $7,000
Photo by Kate Sjoberg
3 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 29, 2013
THE TOWN OF MINNEDOSA
HOLIDAY SCHEDULE
RECYCLING AND GARBAGE
COLLECTION
MARCH 28 Garbage Collection - Southwest Corner
Recycling Collection - South End
MARCH 29 NO COLLECTION

APRIL 1 NO COLLECTION
APRIL 2 Garbage & Recycling Collection
NORTH END

13035gg00
By L EVI GREGORASH,
MCI student
When all is said and
done, have you done and
said enough? Last week-
end MCI C.H.A.N.G.E.
members decided they
had not done enough.
On Sunday, March 17th,
C.H.A.N.G.E. held their
annual benef t. Ms. Lois
McGill talked about her
life changing adventures
and travels. Tere were
also homemade good-
ies and exotic art for auc-
tion. Tere were over 50
people in attendance and
the whole event went
smoothly.
Doors opened at 1:00
p.m. and people made
their way to their seats. Te
actual event started around
1:45 p.m. It opened with a
brief presentation by Hay-
ley and Kirstin Surovy on
the impact C.H.A.N.G.E.
has had on the world. We
learned that the size of a
school does not matter, but
the efort you put in. Next
there was a break for des-
serts and a chance to bid
on the silent auction items.
Some serious bidding oc-
curred before we returned
to our seats for the second
part of the program.
Next Lois McGill, who
grew up in Neepawa and
now lives in Winnipeg,
took the mic as she shared
her story. She had been
to Kenya on a teacher ex-
change program to help
the less fortunate. Shes
also been to Guatemala
and pretty much all over
with her students help-
ing out in every way pos-
sible. Te audience was so
engaged you could have
heard a pin drop. She was
an amazing inspiration.
We paused for a snack
break once again and pre-
pared for the live auction.
Te auction went well with
several beautiful paintings
and scarves sold. Te ben-
eft was then concluded for
another year.
Although the numbers
were a little smaller this
year, the success stayed
the same. Multiple compli-
ments were received and
nearly $2,400 was raised
for local and international
charities. Of course, this
event couldnt have hap-
pened without the contin-
ued support of our com-
munity members who
attend and so generously
support C.H.A.N.G.E.!
C.H.A.N.G.E. is always
looking for donations for
their beneft so if you are
travelling in the next year
and are willing to bring
back some unique hand-
crafted items please con-
tact MCI or a C.H.A.N.G.E.
member.
CHANGE beneft another success
By KATE SJOBERG
T
he local palliative care committee is seeking new
members to volunteer to sit with patients who are dy-
ing. Marion McNabb ofers that while many people are
shy about participating in this kind of work, I think they
arent giving themselves a chance. She and her husband
chose to care for her mother in their home when she was
dying of cancer. Te experience was positive, and it made
her feel like telling others: Go back to the old way! Youll
never regret having your family member at home.
Situations and circumstances vary at end of life
time, but the local palliative care committee, of which
McNabb is a part, want to ensure that local individuals
and families have support in the lead up to and time of
death. Mona Koroscil, Area Manager for the Minnedosa
Health Centre says that the group has provided impor-
tant leadership in the development of end of life care in
the region. Tey are well trained and organized, she
says, which ensures organized and prompt responses to
people that are deemed to be palliative. Volunteers coor-
dinate shifts so that someone can be present with a pa-
tient on a 24 hour basis.
All volunteers go through initial and ongoing train-
ings, and also have the option of attending conferences.
McNabb participated in a six week course when she be-
gan volunteering in 2002, which she says emphasized
listening, non judgement, and a focus on patient needs.
As a volunteer, your ideas and your beliefs are not the
important thing. Your job is to help the person express
the fears or feelings they have if they want to. Its not our
job to counsel, or even talk. Sometimes we are asked to
leave the room. Tats f ne. Its not personal.
McNabb continues Sometimes you are doing it
more for the sake of the family than the patient. So youre
there so they can take a break, or go talk with a family
member to make plans, or whatever, She adds that vol-
unteers sit overnight with patients, sometimes simply so
that family members can show up fresh the next day.
Koroscil says there is a need for men, and also
younger people to support the work, and that one way to
get a better sense of the work would be to attend the April
17th workshop happening in Minnedosa on wholistic
and balanced end of life care. Anyone interested in join-
ing the group, or more information can call Dianne Kre-
shewski at 204-867-2701.
Palliative Care
Committee
Membership Drive
4 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 29, 2013
Darryl A. Holyk - Publisher & Editor- editor@minnedosatribune.com
Y
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T
r
i
b
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
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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
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publisher and will appear as space permits. Te Minnedosa
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submissions that are not received. To guarantee that such
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All contents copyright 2013
2003 A turnout of over 500 PC followers voted Le-
anne Rowat as their next candidate in the Provincial
election. Rowat was nominated over candidate Marlin
Beever of Rivers to succeed retiring Minnedosa MLA,
Harold Gilleshammer.
1993 Rapid City Fire Department is in line for a high
tech rescue van. Te Rapid City Lions Club kicked of
fundraising with a $5,000 donation and promises of
41,500 grants have been made by the Town of Rapid
City and R.M.s of Elton, Odanah and Saskatchewan.
Te van, a 1976 model, has been purchased in the Unit-
ed States and only has 40,000 miles on it.
1983 At the Provincial Youth Bowling Champion-
ships, Lori Grieder was the outstanding bowler overall
with an 813 total including a single game of 359. Lori
won the Senior Girls Individual Class.
1973 - It has been revealed that under the Munici-
pal Act, the Town would be unable to contribute more
than three mills to the Personal Care Home. Te three
mills allowed will fall short by some $10,000 of what
had been established as the Towns share of the cost of
the building.
1943 Te local Post of ce is good at sorting letters
addressed in a queer fashion, but they are really puz-
zled by one received recently simply addressed to Wil,
Minnedosa. it comes from Woking, Surrey.
1933 - July 26th has been set as the date for the of-
fcial opening of Riding Mountain National Park. Tat
will force our Agricultural Society to change the date of
the Fair.
1923 More than a half million bushels of grain went
through the four Clanwilliam elevators this year.
1903 Motion pictures are shown in Pearsons Hall
of the Coronation of King Edward and Queen Alexan-
dra.
1893 A lady evangelist, who has been preaching in
town, tries to stop a dance without success. She then
asks if she can attend and is told, Yes. She further asks
if God can attend and is told that her request will be
referred to the committee in charge.
By CAM DAHL,
MBP General Manager
N
ot long ago, tarifs were the key barriers to Canadian
beef exports. Tarif barriers are still signifcant prob-
lems (Korea for example), but as tarif barriers fall, coun-
tries are getting more creative in building border barriers.
In some ways it makes me nostalgic for the good old
days when our market access eforts primarily consisted
of the cry: Tear down that tarif wall. It is not that simple
anymore.
Mandatory country-of-origin labelling (COOL) is
one example of a non-tarif barrier that is costing Mani-
tobas beef industry hundreds of millions of dollars.
COOL became law in the U.S. in 2002.
What is COOL? Simply speaking, COOL requires all
meat sold in the U.S. to carry a label indicating the coun-
try from which the product originated.
American politicians argue that the law is necessary
to help inform U.S. consumers about where their meat
comes from. But market research indicates that those
consumers place very little value on the information pro-
vided by the new labels. Basically, consumers care about
the information only if it does not cost them anything to
get it.
But while the price at U.S. meat counters may not be
any diferent, the cost to the Canadian beef industry has
been huge. It is estimated that COOL costs the Canadian
beef industry about $625 million dollars each and every
year. COOL hits Canadas pork producers equally hard.
Canada and Mexico have always objected to COOL
because it unfairly discriminates against beef exported
into the U.S. Te law requires segregation of animals that
have been imported from another country. Tis has sig-
nifcantly increased the cost of processing Canadian live-
stock and many U.S. plants have cut back on Canadian
purchases, or cut them out altogether.
Canada and Mexico have taken the U.S. to the World
Trade Organization (WTO), and convincingly won both
the initial case and the appeal launched by the Ameri-
cans. Te WTO ordered the U.S. to end its unfair discrim-
ination by May 23, 2013. Tat is not going to happen. Ear-
lier this month, the U.S. Agriculture Secretary proposed
regulatory changes that he claims will address the WTOs
concerns. In fact, the proposed changes will make things
worse.
Additional labeling requirements will increase dis-
crimination against Canada and Mexico. Instead of
decreasing the regulatory burden, the proposals will in-
crease the costs of compliance. In fact, it is my view that
not only do these proposals fail to comply with the ex-
isting WTO ruling, but they also violate additional trade
provisions.
You might think that U.S. beef and pork producers
are 110 per cent behind their government on COOL, but
they are not. You see, free trade is good for both sides of
the border. Te vast majority of U.S. producers and pro-
cessors support removing COOL provisions because the
regulations are hurting the U.S. industry. It is estimated
that the new rules proposed in the U.S. will cost 9,000
American jobs. Tis is a case of a lose-lose situation.
Tis f ght is not over. If the U.S. proceeds down the
current path, Canada will return to the WTO. Untimely,
the WTO may grant Canada and Mexico the right to im-
pose tarifs on U.S. goods to compensate us for the cost of
COOL. I hope it does not come to this but given the losses
to our livestock sectors, this is not something our govern-
ments will back away from.
Unfortunately, in the short term the legal process
will continue. It is likely that there will be six to eight
months of additional legal review at the WTO (making
some trade lawyers a lot more money) before a conclu-
sion is reached.
What lesson can livestock producers take from the
COOL battle? Te simple answer is that trade is more
complicated than it used to be. COOL is just one example
of non-tarif barriers to export access. Some countries
do not like the supplements that are commonly used in
North American meat production. Some countries do
not like the extra food safety precautions in place in Ca-
nadian plants. Our approaches are science-based and an
improvement of food safety. But because they have not
been approved by the EUs own internal bureaucracy,
they do not accept them. I am certain that there are bu-
reaucrats around the world who are currently trying to
invent barriers based on environmental factors or their
perception of animal welfare.
Manitobas beef producers, and our province as a
whole, beneft signifcantly from beef trade. Over half of
what we produce leaves the country. We must continue
to aggressively pursue new opportunities on the interna-
tional market. But we need to keep in mind that trade will
be complicated.
New barriers will appear, often when least expected.
We need to be ready to deal with these issues as they
come up. But we also need to be proactively addressing
the problem. Governments can do their part by building
better dispute resolution processes, which is anticipated
in the Canada-EU trade deal.
Producers are also going to be asked to take steps if
they want to continue to access international markets.
Today some producers will say that they fnd these mea-
sures, like traceability, costly and of little beneft. But
more and more our customers are telling us that they will
only purchase our products if we can prove how our ani-
mals were raised. Tis is increasingly becoming the price
of doing business.
Country-of-Origin Labelling: The fght goes on
5 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 29, 2013
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Letters to the
Editor
Te Minnedosa Tribune welcomes Letters to the
Editor. All letters must include the writers full name,
address, and telephone number. Only the writers
name will be published; address and phone number
are required for confrmation. Anonymous letters will
not be published. Letters that are deemed libelous,
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people, will not be published.
Te Minnedosa Tribune reserves the right
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person, sent by mail to Box 930, Minnedosa, MB
R0J 1E0, by fax (204) 867-5171, or by email to
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Letters to the Editor
Dear Editor,
I
f Mayor and Council
proceed with MREC as
theyre planning, MREC
will cost the average
Minnedosa household at
least $500 a year.
According to the
MREC website, 80 orga-
nizations and individu-
als have donated $500 or
more to MREC fundrais-
ing. $500 will garner a
named seat or sustainer
donor status. 52 organiza-
tions and individuals have
been recognized for do-
nating less than $500.
Council currently an-
ticipates $300,000 for
the debenture, $50,000
generated by a levy and
$35,000 to Minnedosa
Minor Hockey annual-
ly. Unfortunately, I fnd
these f gures to be woe-
fully low and would an-
ticipate operational costs
to the Town in excess of
$200,000 annually instead
of $85,000. Tis would
translate to annual costs
of more than $500,000
annually. Minnedosa is
a community of approxi-
mately 1,000 households.
In my opinion, the average
household of Minnedosa
will become an annual
sustainer donor for the
duration of the debenture.
Furthermore, I do not be-
lieve matching funds from
the provincial and federal
governments will be avail-
able to the Town.
For this reason I have
started a petition. It sim-
ply states: Minnedosa
Mayor and Council: Con-
duct a feasibility study of
MRECs funding and oper-
ational costs. As a resident
of Minnedosa, who is eligi-
ble to vote, I believe Coun-
cil has not demonstrated
the availability of federal
and provincial funding for
the current MREC project.
Furthermore, Council has
not satisfactorily assessed
the operational costs once
the project is built. Provin-
cial funding for a study of
this nature is available.
To date, some 50 peo-
ple have signed it. Given
the potential cost of this
project, this would be
money well spent. Links
to the petition can be
found online at mrecfea-
sibility.blogspot.ca. Can-
vassing for signatures will
occur at a later date.
Robert Marks,
Minnedosa, MB
Dear Editor,
M
y class, at TCS, is participating in the Energy Diet
Challenge. Te challenge is put on by Shell Can-
ada and Canadian Geographic. Tere are several chal-
lenges that we have been working on, and sharpening
our research skills in the process, to fnd out how to
be more energy ef cient and, in general, learn ways to
have a healthier Earth.
Te article I chose was written by Bryan Walsh on
why Coke had gone White for Polar Bears. Tis article
was written on October 7th, 2011. In this article it ex-
plains how Coca Cola has a big expectation for great
products and a huge image to keep intact. So that is one
of the many reasons that they teamed up with World
Wildlife Fund (WWF) to turn 1.4 Billion cans from red
to white to dedicate them to the polar bears and how
their habitat is starting to disappear. Also, Coca Cola
has donated $2 million dollars to the World Wildlife
Fund (WWF).
I agree with how Coca Cola is trying to raise aware-
ness of the polar bears situation. I also agree with
them donating $2 million dollars to WWF to help re-
pair damages to the polar bears habitat but I also
think that changing the colour of pop cans is not go-
ing to save the polar bears! Plus all the toxins used to
make the cans defnitely do not help.
Sincerely,
Madison Kushner,
Your reporter from TCS
Resident starts MREC petition
TCS students
participating in
Energy Diet
Challenge
H
ello Minnedosa. Tat
time of the week
again, time to read about
your local RCMP. Not as
many fles as recent weeks
but that doesnt mean
we werent busy helping
Neepawa or Gladstone.
Tere is always something
going on!
A female from Er-
ickson was arrested for
impaired driving when
Police found her vehicle
swerving into the oncom-
ing traf c lane. She was
very cooperative with po-
lice throughout the ordeal
though, which was greatly
appreciated. Her license
was suspended and she
will be going to court com-
ing up shortly this spring.
Cst. Stokes pulled
some marijuana of the
highway in a truck driv-
ing the speed limit. A ran-
dom license and registra-
tion check revealed some
marijuana smell in the ve-
hicle and the driver was ar-
rested shortly afterwards.
Te search of the vehicle
that was conducted pulled
out some marijuana. Te
driver will be appearing for
court on charges of posses-
sion.
Several traf c colli-
sions on icy roads in the
last reporting period oc-
curred. Luckily, no serious
injuries resulted. Te odd
deer has paid the price
though this winter, that is
for sure. Another remind-
er from me to take cau-
tion on the roads. Blowing
wind can make Highway
#16 miserable real quick.
Freeze/thaw always
makes things interesting.
Use caution as per usual.
Like always.
A Clanwilliam male
was caught clipping down
the beach road in town at
90km/hr in the 70km/hr
zone. I was able to turn
around on the icy road
after some spinning out,
in order to write him his
$312.25 ticket. He wasnt
too pleased with his faulty
speedometer on his vehi-
cle, but thanked me for the
ticket. Tese occurrences
are rare, but I fetched the
thank you, and will store
it in my noggin for a day
when I need it. He is the
f rst Clanwilliam speeder
of the week in my time
here to my knowledge,
and there you have it.
Have a safe and fun
week. See you around
town.
Marijuana found during traf c stop
Cops Corner
By
Cst. JUSTIN
HUDDLE
Letters to the
Editor
Online subscriptions available
www.minnedosatribune.com
6 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 29, 2013
RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF
HARRISON
PUBLIC NOTICE
REGARDING THE 2013 FINANCIAL PLAN
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given pursuant to
subsection 162(2) oI The Municipal Act that the
Council oI the Rural Municipality oI Harrison intends
to present its Financial Plan Ior the fscal year 2013 at a
public hearing in the Municipal Council Chambers in
the Village of Newdale on Wednesday, the 17th day
oI April, 2013 at 2:30 p.m.
Council will hear any person who wishes to make a
representation, ask questions, or register an objection
to the Financial Plan as provided.
Copies oI the Financial Plan are available Ior review
and may be examined by any person during regular
hours oI the Municipal OIfce at 108 Main Street,
Newdale, Manitoba aIter April 12th, 2013.
Dated this 25th day of March, 2013.
Donna Memryk - CMMA
Chief Administrative Ofcer
Rural Municipality of Harrison

By CANDY IRWIN
O
ver 41 years ago, for
the six years spanning
1972 to 1977 the Clanwil-
liam Greys Fastball Team
was a force to be reckoned
with! As a result, 29 team
players will be inducted
into Te Manitoba Softball
Hall of Fame this year at
the 12th annual induction
banquet scheduled to take
place on May 4th at the Ca-
nad Inn Polo Park in Win-
nipeg.
Hailing from the areas
around the Village of Clan-
william, which is south-
east of Erickson, the Clan-
william Greys began in
1968 as a team of 13 young
men all in their late teens
and early twenties. For all
six years for which they are
being recognized, the team
was coached by Onanole
resident, Allan McPher-
son, formerly a life-long
resident of Clanwilliam.
Ten members of the
team played for all six
years, forming the nucleus
of the successful and tena-
cious team. Tere were
Malcolm Klym, Charlie
Richards, Jim Richards,
Phillip McPherson, Al-
lan McPherson, Harold
Hopkins, Elgin Robertson,
Craig Horback, Jim Krutke-
wich and Clare Harralson.
Others players were
Leonard Horback, Bob
Madill, Don Gusafson,
Bruce McLaughlin, Brian
Smith, Evan Bertram, Gor-
don Moyer, Terry Chwaluk,
Barry Zachedniak, Doug
Hedley, Brian Kiliwnik,
Keith Wood, Dennis Mag-
wood, Roy Enns, Terry
Bone, Randy Bone, Frank
Foord, David Syslak and
Bruce Jamieson.
Together, these young
men were a dominating
presence in league and
provincial play in Southern
Manitoba for six consecu-
tive years, which is why
they have earned Fastball
Hall of Fame recognition.
In 1972 and 1973, they
played 90 games and 92
games respectively, result-
ing in undefeated status
in the Minnedosa and Dis-
trict Fastball League, and
earning them $1,100 in
tournament prize money.
No team was willing
to play against the Clan-
william Greys in the 1973
playofs, so with a desire to
play more ball, the Greys
played half a season in the
Neepawa Fastball League,
f nishing undefeated in
eight road games. Tey
won their frst provincial
title with an average roster
age of 23.2 years.
At the end of the 1974
season the Minnedo-
sa league dissolved, so
the Clanwilliam Greys
joined the big time Bran-
don Centennial Fastball
League, fnishing league
play with a 14-6 record for
third place in the stand-
ings. In 1975 they contin-
ued to hone their skills,
playing over 70 games and
winning many tourna-
ments.
By 1976 the Clanwil-
liam Greys, with several
player additions, won the
league title with a record of
13-5 and played in the Se-
nior A Provincial Cham-
pionships for the 4th con-
secutive year. In 1977 they
again won within their
league with a record of 19-
3, leading in team hitting
with a batting average av-
erage of .323.
As time has passed,
the Clanwilliam Greys
have remained active, win-
ning a total of seven Pro-
vincial Championships
-- 1973 Senior C, 1987 In-
termediate A, 1999, 2001,
2004, 2010 and 2012 Senior
B, all spanning an amaz-
ing seven decades! Dur-
ing the 2011 season, there
were still two of the origi-
nal players on the Clan-
william Greys roster, Allan
McPherson and Malcolm
Klym, both originally from
Clanwilliam.
Playing softball has
been very important in the
life of Malcolm Klym. He
recalls with great fondness
the days when all the guys
would pile into vehicles
and head of to a tourna-
ment, not only looking
forward to the competitive
sport, but also to the tasty
hotdogs and hamburg-
ers! Tey would practise
almost every night, too,
tossing the ball around for
an hour and a half or so per
session. Te camaraderie,
he said was the best thing
all the great friendships
Ive made and honed even
more over the years. He
also played on the team
with his son, which was a
wonderful experience. Its
the love of the game that
keeps Klym playing with
the Clanwilliam Greys
Masters and hes looking
forward to the 2013 sea-
son.
Allan McPherson is
going into his 45th (!) year
of managing and coach-
ing the Clanwilliam Greys
Fastball Team. He is un-
derstandably proud of the
teams accomplishments
and says he is thankful
for the tremendous sup-
port he has had from the
veteran players. He has
happy memories of play-
ing alongside his brother
for 12 years and echoed
Klyms reverence for all the
friendships he has made
and great people he has
met during the course of
his involvement. McPher-
son will be twice honoured
by the Softball Hall of
Fame, into which he was
also inducted in 2009 as a
builder, coach and player.
Te Manitoba Softball
Hall of Fame and Museum
recognizes individuals,
teams and organizations
for outstanding achieve-
ment in softball and/or for
contributing to the sport
of softball. It is located
at 306-200 Main Street in
Portage La Prairie. Te
museum is open from May
to September and visitors
can view sports memora-
bilia from the 1930s to the
present day, including the
plaques of all inductees.
According to the Soft-
ball Manitoba website,
there are over 15,000 reg-
istered players and coach-
es of every age and skill
level, proof of the games
enduring popularity.
Memories of the Clanwilliam Greys Fastball Team
Everyone is invited to the
ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING
of MMAA (Minnedosa Minor Hockey)
Monday, April 22, 2013 at 7:30 p.m.
at the Minnedosa Arena
Topics of Discussion:
-Guest Speaker: Jon Lewis with an update on the
MREC project
-Skate the Lake report
- Proposed change to MMAA Constitution
(see minnedosaminorhockey.com Ior details on proposed change)
-Election oI OIfcers
All in attendance will be entered into a draw Ior your
choice oI 1 Iree minor hockey registration or
1 Iree pass on canteen duties Ior a season.
For more inIormation about Election oI OIfcers
please contact a member oI the nominating committee:
Barry Good and Ken Morrice
Photo submitted
29 Clanwilliam Greys fastball players from 1972 to 1977 will be
inducted into the Manitoba Softball Hall of Fame in May.
$75+0'551(
6*'/106*
Minnedosa Chamber of
Commerce
thanks this business Ior its contribution to
the business community in Minnedosa
March 2013
Since March 1883, 7KH0LQQHGRVD7ULEXQH has reported the
happenings oI the community and surrounding communities on a
weekly basis. Each week, close to 3,000 subscribers receive 7KH
7ULEXQH in print or online Iormat. Current staII include Publisher
Darryl Holyk, OIfce Administrator Camille Marnock, Graphic
Designer Heather Horner and Reporter Kate Sjoberg.
In addition to the newspaper, 7KH0LQQHGRVD7ULEXQH also oIIers a
wide range oI commercial printing services.
The Minnedosa Tribune
1(;7&+$0%(50((7,1*
Wednesday, April 3rd, 12 noon
Minnedosa Golf and Curling Complex
7 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 29, 2013
We will eliminate the conIusion and
uncertainty that make tax time so taxing.
Call us Ior a convenient appointment
Contact Callie Mashtoler, Ed Maguire
or 1ohn Mendrikis
Ofce Hours
Monday - Friday 9 - 5:30
Saturday 9 - 3
Evenings Available by Appointment
204-867-5550
5-
13035gg02
By KATE SJOBERG
T
he Minnedosa Vet-
erinary Clinic recent-
ly welcomed a new vet,
Dr. Troy Gowan on staf.
Gowan is originally from
Arden, MB, and brings a
special interest in equine
medicine and production.
He joins Dr. Regan Skelton,
techs Karen Bramley, Kathy
Soltys, and Hayleigh Max-
imchuk, and head vet Dr.
James Comrie. Te clinic
is also enjoying the use of
new equipment including
a horse stock used to con-
fne horses during exami-
nation and treatment; and
a digital dental x-ray ma-
chine for quicker and more
accurate small animal den-
tal care.
Dr. Comrie and I were
both jonesing for some
kind of exciting veterinary
emergency for me to dig
in and write about. Alas.
Friday afternoon produced
nothing other than a few
yippy dogs, and a sad look-
ing calf.
Luckily, hes a writer,
and we picked this of of
his newsletter. Facing of
against Cops Corner for
cheeky local writing profes-
sionals, heres a piece writ-
ten by Dr. Comrie.
I Remember
the time
By Dr. JAMES COMRIE
I
t was a grey blur. As Hay-
leigh and I stood alone
in one of our small exam
rooms, mouths agape,
watching the hairy streak
ripping round and round
the room, I thought to my-
self, Not what I was hop-
ing for! Tis feisty, feral
feline, frantic for freedom,
f ung himself anywhere
but into Hayleighs re-
straining embrace. I qui-
etly asked her to grab
that cat and she politely
screamed not on your
life! As the cat completed
his third lap, he changed
tactics and launched him-
self of the chair in the
corner. Gaining altitude,
he reached out a paw and
sunk his claws into the bot-
tom corner of my favorite
picture on the wall. Te
streak was now a kind of
bizarre, hairy pendulum,
scrapping to and fro across
the wall, suspended only
by the single nail hold-
ing the whole contraption
aloft. As chance would
have it, Regan and Karen
were working with a dog
in the adjacent room and
heard the commotion, the
scream and the scratch-
ing rhythm on the wall.
No doubt intrigued, their
curiosity was piqued when
Hayleigh cracked the exam
room door open and whis-
pered, Is Karen in the
building?
I should brief y inter-
rupt to expain the cat was
a stray, presented to us by
the Town poundkeeper
for vaccination, as he was
being re-homed to a local
farmyard. Also, it is widely
known that few things ex-
cited Karen more than the
challenge of wrangling an
angry cat. When cats get
upset, they become really
dangerous, and like a mag-
net, some mystical instinct
draws Karen into the fght.
Blanket in hand, Karen
slid through the door, and
with a smirk and a four-
ish, plucked our frightened
friend of the wall and into
submission. Exhausted,
Hayleigh and I vaccinated
the cat, and deposited him
back in his kennel. Karen
breezed on with her day.
5#0&;.#-'
%4'&+670+10
EASTER HOURS
2013
Good Friday, March 29th CLOSED
Saturday, March 30th CLOSED
Sunday, March 31st CLOSED
Monday, April 1st CLOSED
Tuesday, April 2nd REGULAR HOURS
By KATE SJOBERG
M
ayor of Minnedosa, Ray Orr and Jim Anderson,
Reeve of Minto attended the Association of Mani-
toba Municipalities meeting last week in Dauphin
where Minister of Local Government Ron Lemieux
once again addressed the issue of amalgamation. Rural
municipalities are being asked to amalgamate if their
population falls below 1000- exempting the Town of
Minnedosa from the requirement. Minto and Odanah,
however, fall within the amalgamation conditions.
Reeve Anderson notes that the rural municipalities
of Odanah and Minto have shared a building for over a
century, and already work to reduce costs by partnering
where it makes sense to do so. Anderson opposed amal-
gamation at the meeting. He notes that the impact of
formal amalgamation will result in less representation
for ratepayers on the municipal council.
Orr observed that most municipalities seem open
to finding ways to reduce costs, but are reacting nega-
tively to the message of being forced to do so through
amalgamation. He supports the AMM position which
is for municipalities to go forward with amalgamation
if they choose to do so.
Recent happenings at the local Vet Clinic
Dr. James Comrie (L) recently welcomed
Dr. Troy Gowan (R) on staf at
Minnedosa Veterinary Clinic.
Photo by Kate Sjoberg
Amalgamation
talks ongoing
myCommunity
NeighboursIndeed
Be a Neighbour...
And announce
these special events
to your community
- Birth of child
- Wedding
- Wedding Anniversaries
25, 40, 50, 60th
- New home residency
You may qualify for a
Personalized keepsake
Gift ofer compliments
Of local business and
Professional sponsors.
Minnedosa Pharmacy
Glenndosa Glass 1990 Ltd.
Minnedosa Insurance
Services
Burgess Quality Foods
Integra Tire
Heritage Co-op
Minnedosa Tribune
Gateway Motel
Be part of your
Community
Contact Tillie Johnson at
867-3414
8 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 29, 2013


PUBLIC NOTICE

Public Notice is hereby given
that Rolling River School
Division intends to conduct
the following Pesticide
Control Programs during the
2012 school year.
To control noxious weeds
and rodent control on all
school division properties
and in buildings, herbicides
such as Roundup, 2-4 D
Amine, and Curtail will be
used. Dragnet, Ant and
Roach Pyrodust, Dr. Doom
Residual, Pro Areosol,
ATTACK Hornet and Wasp
Killer, Fican D, Sevin,
Rodent Doom, Gopher
Doom, Final Blox and
Contrac Blox will be used to
control insect pests and
rodents.
The public may send written
submissions or rejections
within 15 days of the
publication of the Notice to
the department below.

Manitoba Conservation
Pesticide / Fertilizer Section
Suite 160, 123 Main Street
Winnipeg, Manitoba
R3C 1A5
ROLLING RIVER
SCHOOL DIVISION
PUBLIC NOTICE
2013 CROW CONTROL
PROGRAM
The 2013 crow control program will be
commencing shortly. Qualifed volunteers
have been authorized to discharge frearms
within Town Limits during daytime hours,
7 days a week.
The volunteers are authorized to discharge
frearms on Sundays Irom 1:00 p.m. to dusk.
The volunteers will be working throughout
the community and they will carry letters oI
authorization with them.
Please direct crow related complaints to the
Town OIfce at 204-867-2727. The volunteers
cannot respond to verbal complaints.
72:12)0,11('26$

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By KATE SJOBERG
S
pirit Week at Tanners Cross-
ing School ended in the an-
nual schoolwide Pancake Break-
fast organized by student council.
Student Council includes Linnae
Topham, Jordan Papen, Nolan
Bailey, Chelsa Hodgson, Brady
Dobunk, Hailey Rapsky, Paige
Crooks, Chance Flick, Amy Kry-
shewski, Seth Gregorash, Ryan
McKinnon, with teacher support-
ers Lori Noonan-Robinson and
Wendy Radclif.
Pancakes were cooked on the
outdoor grill by George and Wan-
da Kingdon, Tony Saler, Neil Gal-
braith (pictured above) and Alan
Dalrymple. Contributions toward
the breakfast came from far and
wide including the Lions Club,
Minnedosa Credit Union, Royal
Bank, Heritage Co-op, Maple Leaf,
Viterra, Bayer, and Pioneer.
By LEONA KUCHER

O
n Tursday, March
21st, Frank and Le-
ona Kucher held a frst
Birthday Party for Phoenix
Gunn, their great grand-
daughter. Her mother,
Shannon Gunn, and
brother Jeremy Gunn; her
grandma Sandra Gunn all
of Neepawa; her papa, Jim
Gunn; and her uncle Brad
Gunn, of Onanole, were
all there for supper.
Sympathy of the Er-
ickson and Onanole areas
is extended to the family
and friends of Barry Scott,
who passed away recent-
ly. His funeral was held
on Saturday, March 23rd,
at the Erickson Lutheran/
Onanole United Church.
Barry was a longtime
resident of Erickson, and
worked for many years at
the Co-op service station
in Erickson, before his re-
tirement.
Id like to wish every-
one a happy Easter.
By ELMER KASKIW
R
ecent snow and con-
tinued below normal
temperatures have begun
to create the potential for
a couple of spring melt
scenarios neither of which
is likely to have a positive
outcome. Ideally, from a
producers perspective, a
slow melt with tempera-
tures around the freezing
mark would have been on
everyones wish list. Te
lack of frost would have al-
lowed for minimal runof
and a recharge of our sub-
soil moisture which will be
critically important come
mid to late July when our
crops will be entering the
fowering stage of develop-
ment. Unfortunately the
calendar is no longer our
ally. We are now entering
the last 7-10 days of March
and there is a pile of snow
yet to melt. A slow melt
at this point will result
in spring seeding dates
pushed back into the mid-
dle of May which will cre-
ate all kinds of cropping
issues associated with de-
layed seeding.
Te quick melt sce-
nario on the other hand
will see signifcant runof
and with it all the agro-
nomic and production
issues associated with
overland fooding. Unlike
last year, the GPS and auto
steer will likely see infre-
quent use and one will
certainly need to fne tune
ones ability to gauge just
how shiny a pothole you
can seed through. Seed-
ing decisions and crop-
ping options may also be
inf uenced by feld ac-
cess especially if untimely
rains further complicate
matters. Besides seeding
issues the largest con-
cern with the quick melt
scenario will be the loss
of valuable moisture that
was needed to recharge
our subsoil. Last fall our
topsoil (0 to 6-8 inches)
was recharged with fall
rains however our sub-
soil remained dry. A slow
melt would have allowed
this moisture to perco-
late down through to the
subsoil and recharge this
portion of the soil profle.
Te quick melt however
will see a large percent-
age of this snow moisture
runof similar to rapidly
pouring water over a satu-
rate sponge. Ultimately
this lack of recharge of our
subsoil will necessitate
some timely rains during
fowering especially if we
see above normal temper-
atures in mid to late July.
Given either scenar-
io the potential for April
seeding this spring seems
to be highly unlikely. Tis
may mean taking a sec-
ond look at seeding deci-
sions and crop rotations
especially if some longer
season crops or varieties
had been planned. Be-
sides maturity other con-
siderations might include
choosing wheat varieties
that have good resistance
to fusarium and tolerance
to wheat midge. On a more
positive note the cooler
temperatures should slow
down the migration of the
leaf hopper that was re-
sponsible for all our Aster
Yellow problems last year
and hopefully reduce the
incidence of the alfalfa
weevil which dramatically
reduced alfalfa yields in
2012.
April seeding highly unlikely
ONANOLE NEWS
Pancakes for breakfast
TCS students Aiden and Mackenzie
get ready for a delicious pancake
and sausage breakfast.
Photos by Kate Sjoberg
9 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 29, 2013
Minnedosa Credit Union
Annual General Meeting
Monday, April 8, 2013
Minnedosa United Church Hall
Dinner: 6:00 p.m.
Meeting: 7:15 p.m.

Guest Speaker: Garth Manness
CEO of Credit Union Central of Manitoba.
Tickets are $6 each and are available at the Credit Union until April 4, 2013
and are limited to 200 people
No Limit on Business Meeting Attendance

By KATE SJOBERG
Te ordinary person
feels, correctly, that their
interests and voice are
ignored in the decision
making processes of so
called democracies.- Dr
Ryan Meili
Is it conceivable for
political parties to oper-
ate the voice of one who
listens? Ryan Meili thinks
so. Still, he identifes that
our practice, generally as
a society, and specifcally
in political parties is of
manipulation and frag-
mentation. In attempting
open discussion of issues,
he says, there is a tempta-
tion, when faced with en-
emies that appear illogical
and intransigent, to over-
ride them with force, or
ignore them and proceed
through trickery.
He promotes the op-
posite in regenerating a
politics of honest identi-
f cation of priorities and
problem solving. Trust-
ing others as a method of
promoting trust. Bringing
people with other ideas
in, as a way of moving to-
wards unity.
Tis is his prescrip-
tion for a society that he
believes has lost sight
of what matters; that is,
(somewhat predictably
from a physician,) the col-
lective health of our com-
munities. Meili quotes
Rudolf Virchow, a 19th
century pioneering pa-
thologist: Medicine is a
social science and politics
is nothing else than medi-
cine on a social larger
scale, and asks: why not
evaluate government ac-
cording to our ability to
build individual and col-
lective health? What bet-
ter measure?
Meili thinks his life
as a family practitioner in
Saskatoon would be a lot
less busy, were this the
case. Ofering examples
from his practice of pa-
tients who might not even
need to see a doctor if they
were f rst able to access
basics of stable and safe
shelter, healthy food, and
work with a living wage, he
observes that time, mon-
ey, and most importantly,
health is being wasted . A
Healthy Society posits that
we actually support pov-
erty and ill health through
the poor political choices
we make together. We
continue to hear about the
growing gap between rich
and poor in Canada, and
the increasing complexity
of poverty, including its
links to illness. For Meili,
these are natural results
of valuing gross domestic
product as the showcase
of a nations worth, and
will worsen in spite indi-
vidual ef orts of people
to get out of poverty or to
get well if we arent able to
redirect our attention and
eforts towards quality of
life.
Meili encourages us
to value the elements of
individual and collective
health, and to refect this
understanding in policy.
T ese social determi-
nants of health, are, in
order of impact, income
status, education, social
support networks, em-
ployment and working
conditions, early child-
hood development, physi-
cal environment, personal
health practices and cop-
ing skills, biological and
genetic factors, health
services, gender, culture,
mass media technology
(ie television viewing and
physical inactivity.
Having lost the Sas-
katchewan NDP leader-
ship race by 44 votes last
week, Meili speaks from
experience of diving into
politics head frst with his
brand of working from
the roots. With ideas in-
formed from his commu-
nity based health practice
around the world, and in
Saskatoon, Meili ofers
a task list of how politics
and government could
support more communi-
cation and networking on
the ground, stronger, bet-
ter integrated communi-
ties, better representation
from politicians, and ulti-
mately, better health out-
comes.
Book Review: A Healthy Society by Ryan Meili
Photo by Darryl Holyk
10 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 29, 2013
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community programming
Local |obs, local people
SupporI is |usI mihuIes away
Te 2013 Skate the Lake Tournament held last month,
raised $7,000 which will be donated to MREC.
Te proceeds of Skate the Lake 2013 were recently presented by local
minor hockey players from each team. Back row (L-R): Nick Henry, Aleah
Morrice, Jayden Morrice, Ryan McLenehan, Riley Barrett, Josh Kingdon,
Owen Kingdon. Front row (L-R): Bryler Morrice and Erik Barrett.
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this must be a new subscription.
(eg. must not have had a subscription for the last 6 months).

WWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKKK $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYYY LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL HHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU DDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDDD VVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVVV UUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUUU DDDDDD


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3

M
o
n
t
h
s


F
R
E
E
!
!
!
$1,000 was raised at the french fry stop at the Woodcock farm
at this years Minnedosa Firefghters Relic Run Poker Derby.
Te frefghters topped it up and donated $1,500 to the Heart and Stroke
Foundation in honour of Deputy Fire Chief Kirk Woodcock who passed
away earlier this year. Pictured above are (L-R) Jill Nichol of the Heart
and Stroke Foundation receiving the donation from Minnedosa
frefghters Terry Dmytriw and Mike Kowal.
Relic Run proceeds donated in
memory of Deputy Fire Chief
Skate the Lake donates
$7,000 to MREC
Photo submitted
Photo by Kate Sjoberg
11 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 29, 2013
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
*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 lottery tickets *We sell R.O. water
GROCERY
Camp soup - tom, veg, chk, mush (limit 4 of ea) 284ml ...... $0.79
Kelloggs Mini Wheats - regular or brown sugar .................. 510gr ............. $3.59
Kelloggs Froot Loops or Frosted Flakes .345-445gr ...... $3.49
Kelloggs Krave - double chocolate ....................................... 312gr ............. $3.99
Tide powder detergent (limit 1/family) ....... 1.6kg ...... $6.99
Tide liquid detergent asstd (limit 1/family) .. 1.47lt ...... $7.99
Bounce fabric sheets ............................................................. 120sh ............. $7.99
Hunts Snackpack puddings asstd ...... 12x99gr ...... $3.99
Clover Leaf lemon pepper tuna .............................................. 85gr ............. $1.59
Chef Boyardee - ravoli, beefaroni, spaghetti asstd ....... 418-425gr ..........2/$3.00
Campbells RTE soup asstd .................... 540ml ...... $1.99
Lipton onion or chicken noodle soup ........................... 113-338gr ............. $1.99
Diana sauce - gourmet chicken n rib .................................. 500ml ............. $2.99
Frenchs mustard and dipping sauce asstd .................325-400ml ............. $1.99
HP steak sauce ...................................................................... 400ml ............. $3.99
Franks Red Hot sauce .......................................................... 354ml ............. $3.99
Bicks pickles - baby dill, swt mix or yum yum ....... 1lt ...... $2.99
Mazola corn oil ...................................................................... 1.42lt ............. $3.99
Robin Hood - quick or minute oats .......................................... 1kg ............. $2.59
Ragu pasta sauce - original or mushroom .... 640ml ...... $1.59
Uncle Bens rice - converted or brown ................................. 900gr ............. $3.99
PC white solid tuna ............................................................ 170gr ............. $1.79
PC ketchup ............................................... 1lt ...... $2.59
PC mac n cheese - white cheddar .................................... 225gr ............. $0.99
PC salsa asstd .................................................................... 650ml ............. $2.99
Trop 50 orange juice with pulp ............................................. 1.75lt ............. $3.99
PC cereal bars asstd ........................................................... 300gr ............. $1.99
PC Ultra paper towels (limit 1/family) ......... 6rl ...... $4.99
NN canned fruit asstd ...................................................... 398ml ..........2/$3.00
NN chicken or beef broth ................................................. 900ml ..........2/$3.00
NN salad dressing asstd ................................................... 475ml ..........2/$3.00
NN sandwich bags - resealable or fold lock ..................... 100ea ............. $1.99
NN dog food tins asstd .......................... 624gr .. 2/$3.00
NN ground cofee asstd (limit 2/family) ..... 300gr ...... $2.99
NN chocolate syrup .......................................................... 700ml ............. $2.99
NN parmesan cheese ........................................................ 250gr ............. $4.99
NN Creme Cookies asstd ....................... 907gr ...... $2.49
NN chocolate chip cookies ............................................... 907gr ............. $3.49
NN soda crackers - salted or unsalted ....... 454gr ...... $2.19
NN potato chips asstd ....................................................... 200gr ..........2/$3.00
NN cranberry cocktail ............................................................ 1lt ..........2/$3.00
Source yogurt asstd ............................................................... 650gr ............. $2.79
Yoplait Tubes - strawberry/cherry ............. 8x60ml ...... $2.89
NN cheese slices .................................. 500gr ...... $3.99
Sale Dates:
MAR 29 - APR 4
(STARTS FRI 12:00 P.M. - ENDS THURS 9:00 P.M.)
FROZEN FOODS
Stoufer Saute Sensations asstd ............................................ 640gr ............. $4.99
Cheemo variety pack perogies .................. 2kg ...... $3.99
BAKERY
Dutch Oven bread, white or 60% wh. wheat .. 570gr .. 3/$4.98
MEATS
Beef prime rib roast .......................................... $6.49/lb
Beef prime rib steak .................................................................................. $6.99/lb
Lean ground beef, club pack ............................ $2.69/lb
Pork back ribs ........................................................................................... $4.39/lb
Pork shoulder boneless blade roast ................. $2.19/lb
Pork shoulder blade steak ........................................................................ $2.19/lb
Maple Leaf bacon .................................. 500gr ...... $4.39
Chicken wings, fresh ................................................................................ $3.99/lb
Ziggys smoked or cooked turkey breast ........................................... $1.89/100gr
Chicken breasts, boneless, skinless, frozen ......................4kg box ........... $28.90
PRODUCE
Bartlett Pears ............................................................................................. $1.49/lb
Strawberries .............................................. 1lb ...... $2.49
Cantaloupe ..................................................................................................... $2.59
Asparagus .......................................................... $1.99/lb
Green Onions ................................................................................................... 0.69
Green Peppers ................................................... $1.49/lb
PC Stir Fry ........................................................................... 340gr ............. $2.49
FM Mini Carrots ........................................ 1lb ...... $0.99
PC Mini Red Potatoes ........................................................ 680gr ............. $2.99
OPEN GOOD FRIDAY - NOON - 6 P.M.
OPEN EASTER SUNDAY - 9 A.M. - 9 P.M.
When planning your wedding, visit the
Minnedosa Tribune for:
Invitations and Envelopes
Envelope Seals
Scroll Rings
Thank You Notes
Keepsake Bookmarks
Place Cards
Confetti Cards
Personalized Napkins
Personalized Match Books and Boxes
&oPe in and browse our Fatalogue of FlassiF and FontePporary designs sure to t the
liking of every bride and groom!
12 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 29, 2013
RURAL MUNICIPALITY OF SASKATCHEWAN
PUBLIC NOTICE
PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that the Rural
Municipality oI Saskatchewan intends to conduct the Iollowing
Pesticide Control Programs during the year 2013:
1. To control noxious weeds, with particular attention
to leaIy spurge, on road allowances in ditches and
ravines within the Municipality. The projected
dates oI application will be Irom May 15, 2013 to
October 15, 2013. The pesticides to be used include:
2-4-D Amine, Banvel, Garlon, Tordon 22-K and Roundup
2. To control the Iollowing insect pests including
grasshoppers and mosquitoes along road
allowances within the Rural Municipality oI
Saskatchewan iI deemed necessary. The proposed dates oI
application Ior these programs will be Irom May 15, 2013
to October 15, 2013. The insecticides to be used include:
Malathion, Eco Bran, Vectobac and Decis
Any person may within 15 days oI this publication, send
written submissions to the department below regarding the
control program or register with the department their written
objection to the use oI pesticide next to their property.
Manitoba Conservation and Water Stewardship
Pesticide and Hazardous Waste Section
Suite 160, 123 Main Street
Winnipeg, Manitoba
R3C 1A5
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XXXCSFBTUDIFDLNCDB
A breast screeningclinic is
beingheld at the:
MinnedosaHealth
Centre
#334-1st St. SW
Apr. 22- May 1, 2013
NOTICE
THE MUNICIPAL OFFICE IN
NEWDALE WILL BE CLOSED
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, 2013
AND
THURSDAY, APRIL 11, 2013
FOR STAFF TO ATTEND
THE ANNUAL MUNICIPAL
OFFICIALS SEMINAR AND
TRADE SHOW IN BRANDON
REGULAR HOURS RESUME ON FRIDAY,
APRIL 12, 2013
COUNCIL
R.M. OF HARRISON

Solutions and
Substitutions
By
REENA NERBAS
By SHEILA RUNIONS
T
he annual session of Rolling River Festival of the Arts
has now concluded, so it is a pleasure to announce
the following winners. Te eight days of performance
were only slightly afected by weather. Because of school
closures from Manitobas winter, the Monday, March
18th sessions were rescheduled to Tursday, March 21st.
Tirteen of the 20 dif erent sessions were video-
taped by WGC-TV Rivers Channel 12, so watch for them
to air on the Rivers, Minnedosa and Dauphin channels.
Due to technical dif culties, the piano sessions which
were videoed are not suitable to air. And now, on to the
winners list!
Emma Peterson, vocal solo ages 11-14 and $50 vocal
scholarship ages 14-and-under; Mieke Uhryniuk-Smith,
vocal solo junior/intermediate and $250 vocal scholar-
ship; Stevie Onyshko, $50 vocal scholarship 12-and-un-
der; Laryssa Klebe, $50 vocal scholarship 18-and-under;
Dayna Lytwyn, spoken poetry solo Grades 3-6; Brian
Johnson, violin solo Grades 1-4 and $75 violin scholar-
ship; Ava Acevedo, dance solo ages 9-12; Midwest School
of Dance, duo-group ages 9-12; adjudicator Amy Webb
was unable to declare a winner so issued a tie to Jadyn
Burr and Jill Beever for dance solo ages 13-18; Jadyn Burr
and Alana Moorehead, dance duo-group ages 13-18 and
$50 tap scholarship; Jill Beever, $50 jazz scholarship; Car-
son, Brody and Jadyn Burr, $50 self-choreography schol-
arship; Carson and Brody Burr and Darby Hiscock, $50
hip hop scholarship; Jadyn Burr, $250 dance scholarship;
Jordyn Rolling, piano Grade 1; Seth White, piano Grade
3; Stevie Onyshko, piano Grade 4 and a $50 scholarship
for Grades 1-4 piano; Georgia-Rae Maxwell, piano Grade
5 and a $50 scholarship for Grades 5 and 6 piano; Han-
na Kristjanson, piano Grade 7 and a $50 scholarship for
Grades 7 and 8 piano; Shelby Nohr, piano Grade 8; there
were no Grade 2 or Grade 6 piano entries; Aidan Sham-
ray won the Claudette Caron Piano Studio Cup for Grade
10+ piano, the Canadian Composer Class Grade 1- hon-
ours, a $50 scholarship for advanced piano and a $500
piano scholarship; Georgia-Rae Maxwell and Hanna
Kristjanson are sharing a $300 piano scholarship.
Dear Reena,
I would like to make
fancy cookies for my
daughters classmates. My
plan is to sprinkle the sugar
cookies with coloured sug-
ar; however I dont want
to buy the sugar because
I fnd it expensive. Is there
a way to make my own co-
loured sugar? Angie
Dear Angie,
Into a sealable bag or
jar, pour 1 cup white sugar
and add two drops food
colouring. Shake or blend
with a fork until sugar col-
ors evenly, add additional
food coloring to darken
hue.
Hi Reena,
What can I use on rust
in my porcelain kitchen
sink? It is from leaving cans
sitting in the sink. I have
tried strong tile cleaner and
bleach; they both remove
all other stains but not the
rust. Terry
Dear Terry,
For your sink you can
try the following sugges-
tions, make sure to rinse
well between solutions
and test on an inconspicu-
ous area f rst. Begin with
a paste of baking soda
and toothpaste and scrub
hard. Or sprinkle area with
lemon juice or 3% hydro-
gen peroxide and salt. Or
ventilate and clean with a
product called Iron Out. Or
clean with ceramic stove
top cleaner.
Hi Reena,
Firstly, the question
about robot vacuums. We
have a home with a long
hair (very noticeable shed-
ding) and a short hair (not
so noticeable but sheds,
none the less) cats. My
wife and I are both seniors
and we are still working.
I purchased an iRobot
pet series for our home. I
must add that my wife is a
clean house freak and I re-
ally questioned her about
whether she would use the
iRobot or would she send
it to the vacuum graveyard
in the basement (she cant
stand poor vacuums). She
said she would give it a fair
shot. Well, that was a year
ago and this robot vacuum
has become her best friend
of gadgets. It cleans house
every day at 10:00 a.m. af-
ter we have left for work. It
runs for an hour and a half
and gets into places she
cant reach easily. It is pow-
erful and yes, the odd time
it gets stuck and shuts of
but it keeps the foors clear
of continually shedding cat
hair and I might add, of con-
tinually shedding human
skin cells and body hair.
It is amazing what it picks
up, even after she has done
her weekly thorough clean-
ing. Maintenance does not
take that long. Once a day
I tap out the catch basin
and f lter which takes all
of two minutes and once a
week I thoroughly clean the
wheels, etc. of wound hair
and blow out the flter and
machine itself with an air
can which takes 10 minutes
at most. Tats it. My wife
has only to vacuum once a
week doing mainly the fur-
niture. I might add she has
a hip problem and when
you vacuum there is a lot
of weight bearing on your
hip joints. Since getting the
iRobot her hip problems
have decreased dramati-
cally. Te time saved with
this device is enormous
and the sight of a clean
foor when you come home
is priceless. If you have the
time to vacuum daily and
you enjoy it great. But for
most of us working stifs the
iRobot is the greatest thing
since God gave us wives.
Your readers should not
hesitate to purchase one.
Secondly, I feel your
advice to the lady with alu-
minum foil burnt onto the
surface of her oven was
misleading and potentially
hazardous to her and her
familys health. Aluminum
is a very useful substance
but is an inherently danger-
ous material health wise,
especially when ingested
by breathing it in. When it
is heated in the self-clean-
ing mode it will of gas for
some time and that is not
good. She should look into
replacing the bottom cover
of her stove for hers and her
familys health, especially
if she has young children.
Gavin
Fabulous Tips
of the week
Did you know that tu-
lips actually originated in
Turkey? Legend has it that
the name tulip comes from
turban hats historically
worn in Turkey.
Tulip bulbs should be
planted at a depth three
times the length of the
bulb.
If you receive potted
tulips for Easter and would
like to plant them in your
garden here is how. Wait
until the leaves turn brown,
this happens when nutri-
ents in the foliage push
down and are stored in the
bulb. When the leaves die,
dig a hole and plant bulbs
outside along with bone
meal, soil and water.
Rusty sinks and tulip tips
13 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 29, 2013
13035gg06
Pro vin ce W id e C la ssified s
Run your classified ad - such as articles for sale, community
events or help wanted - in all 50 community newspapers
( i n c l u d i n g t h e B r a n d o n a n d W i n n i p e g m a r k e t s ) f o r o n l y
$99 plus GST for 25 words or less. Extra words $5.00 each.
H eres a brigh t idea .
$
99
.00
Spend only
$
99
.00 $
99
.00
a nd get your cla ssified a d into
4 00,000 h o m es
4 00,000 h o m es 4 00,000 h o m es
(T h a ts a w h ole lot of ligh tbulbs.)
plus GST
The Minnedosa
Tribune
204-867-3816
By RAVENS GLEN WI
N
ewdale Ravens Glen
WI hosted the annual
Southwest A Regional
Convention on March 20th
with 50+ members present
from the seven local clubs
that make up this Region.
Te morning session had
two great presentations,
1. Living Me to We, had
f ve students and their
teacher Mrs. Geekie tell
us about their experiences
building a school in India
after one of them, Grace
Kang of Strathclair School,
won the 2011 We Day im-
promptu speech category.
Grace and friends Shaylyn
Lamb, Lisa Rystephanuk,
Robyn Gerrard and Jessica
Arnf nson were there to
begin digging the footings
for the school foor. Tey
had a pick axe, a shovel
and a large round dish for
tools! What a fantastic ex-
perience these girls had
and will always remem-
ber. 2. Learning Curves
explained a new pilot pro-
gram between schools in
Park West School Division
and Waywayseecappo
schools. PWSD CEO, Tim
Mendel, Board Chair-
man Don Cochrane and
Waywayseecappo Direc-
tor of Education Colleen
Clearsky told us how this
initiative has improved
learning opportunities for
all students and teachers
and levels out per-student
funding. Te hope is that
it will be broadened to
include more Manitoba
school divisions and the
adjoining Reserves.
Following lunch Erick-
son WI presented a mov-
ing Celebration of Life
ceremony, remembering
the members we have lost
this past year. Tis was fol-
lowed by the AGM chaired
by SWA President, Dianne
Kowalchuk of Rivers WI.
MWI President Joan Clem-
ent, Executive Adminis-
trator Pat Dyck and MWI
President-elect attended
and brought their reports.
Six door prizes included a
Bookstore gift Certifcate
and a basket of cook-
books, that the other win-
ners were able to choose
from. Te day ended with
a presentation from Joanne
Baker, MAFRI representa-
tive, who is assisting the
MW Provincial Board to
develop a new longterm
strategy for the direction
MWI will take in the future.
Refreshments ended a suc-
cessful day.
Congratulations to
Pauline Senko of Winnipeg
who celebrated her 92nd
birthday recently. She is
still in good health and
we wish her many more.
Mike and Pauline ran the
Fairview Hotel in town for
many years.
We send our best
wishes to Kevin Pedersen
who had surgery in Bran-
don hospital on March
21st. We hope youre home
soon and feeling much im-
proved.
March 16th saw the
Community Hall full of
friends and family attend
the annual recital, Dance
Trough Te Ages, of the
Newdale Tapp and Jazz
Club. Te dancers showed
of their hard work with
some wonderful perfor-
mances by each age group.
Congratulations to dancers
and leaders for a great year.
Wed like to send con-
gratulations to the Hawks
for Change (Grace Kang,
Shaylyn Lamb, Lisa Rys-
tephanuk, Robyn Gerrard
and Jessica Arnfnson) of
Strathclair School, who
were nominated by Park
West School Division and
won in the Group Catego-
ry, for the Manitoba School
Boards Association -- Stu-
dent Citizenship Awards.
PWSDs nominee in the
Individual Category was
Marian Juce of Hamiota
and she won for Region 1.
Te awards presentation
was held on March 14th
at the MSBA Annual Con-
vention. Congratulations
ladies!
Congratulations to
Cory and Kelly Woywada
on the recent birth of their
new son. Tey lived in
Newdale for several years
before moving to Strath-
clair. Congratulations to
grandparents, Sherry and
Brian Woywada.
We send get well wish-
es to Steve Zwaritch in
Minnedosa Hospital, and
hope you get home soon.
NEWDALE NEWS
SUBMITTED
B
owlers of the week are
Vivian Penner (+75)
and Paul Chapski (+41).
Good games were:
Don Jones 194; Fred
Stonehouse 175; Paul
Chapski 151, 143 (+41);
Shirley Davies 200; 179;
Ken Gill 208; Rosemary
Hamilton 190; Vivian Cul-
len 164, 154, 160; Reinhard
Penner 190; Vivian Penner
135, 158 (+75); Caroline
Mansell 265; Robert Hen-
dry 242.
Keep up the good
work.
Te standings are as
follows: Rosemarys Babys
104, Te Blasters 98.5, Te
Fabulous Five 97.5, Wanna
Bees 86, Stryke Force 84.5,
and Sharp Shooters 69.5
Good luck next week.
Golden Agers bowling results
If your label reads
13 /03 /31
Its time to renew!
Call 867-3816
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BY PHONE Call 867-3816
Hours to place, correct or cancel ads:
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Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. reserves the right to
delete any words or phrases deemed by Te Minnedosa
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advertisement. Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. shall not be
responsible for any loss or damage to any advertiser or third
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in any advertisement which is published.
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Repeat ads - Half Price.
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Legal/Tender Rate: $9.00/col. inch.
Notice to Creditors: $16.00
Happy Snaps: (Birthday, Engagement, Wedding, Birth, &
Graduation)- $16.00 for the frst 20 words and the picture.
Obituaries: $6.50 per col. inch.
Auction Sales: First insert $7.00/col. inch.
$3.50 col. inch repeat.
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 29, 2013 The Minnedosa Tribune
TO PLACE AN AD
BY PHONE Call 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 8675171
BY E-MAIL class@minnedosatribune.com
Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. reserves the right to
delete any words or phrases deemed by Te Minnedosa
Tribune 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).
Legal/Tender Rate: $9.00/col. inch.
Notice to Creditors: $16.00
Happy Snaps: (Birthday, Engagement, Wedding, Birth, &
Graduation)- $16.00 for the frst 20 words and the picture.
Obituaries: $6.50 per col. inch.
Auction Sales: First insert $7.00/col. inch.
$3.50 col. inch repeat.
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.
PAINTER
LAND WANTED REAL ESTATE
WANTED
FOR RENT
ENGAGEMENT
ANNOUNCEMENT
LIVESTOCK FOR SALE
COMING EVENTS
Selling something? Let
our readers know! Place an
ad in Te Tribune Classifeds
starting at $9.00 plus tax. (tfn).
Signature Homestyles
products (home decor) are be-
ing ofered by an independ-
ent representative in Minne-
dosa! For information on
how you can receive these
products for FREE, please call
204-867-5544 after 5:00 p.m.
or visit www.mysignature
home s t y l e s . c a / c a mi l l e
marnock (tfn)
Qualifed Painter with 25
years experience. All work
guaranteed. Call Blaine at
204-874-2399. (43-tfn)
Grain land wanted to
rent in areas of Elphinstone,
Sandy Lake, Onanole and
Erickson. 204-867-4223 or
204-476-4900. (46-10x)

Minnedosa Grain Grow-
ing Project (Canadian Food
Grains Bank) is actively seek-
ing a parcel of land to rent for
the 2013 crop year. Please con-
tact Neil at 204-874-2206 or
Barry at 204-867-0042. (50-8)
1 bedroom apartment in
Minnedosa. Phone 204-728-
8609. (50-tfn)

Apartment for rent 1
bedroom, fridge and stove in-
cluded, cable available. Avail-
able middle of April. Phone
204-210-0081 or 204-868-
5579 (evenings). (2-2)
Doug and Evelyn Gordon
of Brandon
would like to announce
the engagement and
upcoming marriage
of their daughter
Jennifer Erin
to
Dillon John,
son of
Kelly and Jo-Anne McMechan
of Deloraine, MB.
Wedding to take place
April 20, 2013 in Brandon.
BRIDAL
SHOWER
Bridal shower in honour
of Karen Dalgarno, bride
elect of Darryl Holyk, will be
held on Saturday, April 13th
at 7:30 p.m. at the Newdale
Community Hall. Everyone is
welcome to attend. (3-3x)
Aow Building:
6FHQLF5LGJH(VWDWHV
Condos
2 units Available, 175 ft2
2 bedroom, 1 / bathrooms
For details call
Peter Harrison
of Sutton Harrison Realty
87-5444
Silver Creek
Farms
0l 089lll0 0890 0 0ll0f
80l8l0f00 800 08 80ll8 l0f 88l0.
10080 00ll8 0890 000 80l00l00 l0f
l000 0l0l00, l0M0fM0l 80
8lf00l0f8l 8000088. 100 Nlll 00
80M0 l08l00 80 08 00 00ll90f00.
f0f M0f0 ll0fM8ll0 08ll
Z04JJZZ
If your label reads
13 /03 /31
Its time to renew!
Call 867-3816
Looking for something?
Our readers may have it! Place
an ad in Te Tribune Classi-
feds starting at $9.00 plus tax.
(tfn)

Wanted: Feed Barley,
Wheat and Corn. Must be
Lowvomi. Phone Te Dutch
Barn MB Ltd. in Cardale,
MB. 1-204-573-6402 or email
dutch@inethome.ca (52-4)
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)

UCT Bingo at Ukrainian
Hall, Tuesday nights. Doors
open at 6:00 p.m. Early bird at
7:00 p.m. followed by regular
games. License #3359 B1 and
3359 BO. (47-tfn)
Te Clanwilliam Hall
and Curling Club are hosting
a Trivia Night on Saturday,
April 13th, 2013 at the Clan-
william Hall. Doors open at
7:00 p.m. and questions be-
gin at 7:30 p.m. Lunch will
be provided. Advance tick-
etsonly, $10.00, and available
from Liz Davies. 204-865-
2429. (1-4)
Te Minnedosa Colle-
giate Band Students will be
doing a town blitz on April
2nd 6:30 - 8:00 p.m. Tey will
be selling Saran 11 x 2500 is
$30.00 and foil 30cm x 200m
is $35.00. (2-2)
Deadline is
Tuesdays at noon
15 Friday, March 29, 2013 The Minnedosa Tribune
HELP WANTED
WORK WANTED
CARD OF THANKS COMING EVENTS
Basswood Community
Quiz Night will be held Fri-
day, April 5th at 7:30 p.m. at
the Basswood Hall. Potluck
lunch. For information, call
Tim at 204-210-0342. MLCC #
40/13 (2-3)

You are cordially invit-
ed to a come and go tea for
Victor Boykos birthday on
April 6th, 2013 from 2:00
4:00 p.m. at Crossroads Cen-
tre, Erickson. No cards or gifts
please. (2-2x)
Rapid City U.C.W. Spring
Smorg on Sunday, April 14th,
2013 starting at 5:00 p.m. at
the Rapid City United Church.
Adults $12.00, Children 6 10
$6.00, Preschool Free. (2-4)
Combined PAL/Hunter
Ed Course at Tanners Cross-
ing School, Minnedosa, Sat-
urday April 6th, 2013, 9:00
a.m. to 4:00 p.m. $50.00 for
Hunter Ed, $60.00 for PAL,
$100.00 for both. Call Mike
Bonner 204- 848 7582 for in-
formation. (2-2)
Dancingfsh Yoga Stu-
dio is Ofering: Beginner
Yoga session: Tursdays
6:00-7:00 p.m., April 4th-May
9th,6 weeks - $60.00. Gentle/
Senior Yoga Class: Mon-
day mornings at 10:00-10:45,
6 weeks April 8th- May 13
- $48.00. Meditation Work-
shop: Mondays - 7:45-8:30
p.m., 4 weeksApril 8th -29th-
$30.00 Learn how to release
stress with guided visualiza-
tions and meditations.Paint-
ing Class: Saturday, April
20th 1:00-4:00 p.m. Bob Ross
Oil Painting technique. Te
cost is $60.00 -all you have to
bring is yourself, everything
else is provided. Communi-
ty Drum Circle:Wednesday,
April 17th - No experience
necessary, bring your own
drum, or use one provided.
$15.00 adults, $5.00 Kids.
Phone 204-867-2830, or
email dancingfsh@mymts.
net
Minnedosa United
Church Easter Events: Sun-
day, March 31st Easter Egg
Hunt 10:00-11:00 a.m. Com-
munion Service 11:00 a.m.
Everyone Welcome!
Manitoba 55 Plus
Games: June 11, 12, 13,
2013 - Morris MB
Registration now Open
Over 25 events!
Arts & Crafts, Bowling,
Card Events, Crokinole,
Golf, Horseshoes, Scrab-
ble, Slo-Pitch and Track
to name a few!

Registration from $35
Deadline: Friday, May 10
Events Open to Manitobans
55 and Older by Dec 31, 2013

For more information
Register/download forms:
www.alcoamb.org
manitoba55plusgames@gmail.com
261-9257 or 1-855-261-9257
A Program of ALCOA-MB

EASTER SUNDAY
MARCH 31ST. A warm
invitation to worship on
Resurrection Morning at
ST. MARKS ANGLICAN
CHURCH Minnedosa at
11 a.m. Easter Cofee
Brunch to follow. Cele-
brant and Preacher: Rev.
Garry MacDowall. Spe-
cial Music. P.S. watch for
Annual Pickerel Fish Fry
on Sunday, May 5th. (2-2)
Minnedosa Grain Grow-
ing Project is holding their
Annual Banquet Sunday,
April 7th at 5 p.m. at M.C.C.C.
Tickets available from any
director, the Minnedosa
Credit Union or phone 204-
867-2194. Help feed the hun-
gry of the world. (3-2x)

Mark your calendar
April 28th, 2013, 1:30 p.m. at
Minnedosa United Church.
Pembina Trails Voices
Youth Choir Concert (80
voices) under direction of
former, Minnedosan, Ruth
(Stephenson) Wiwchar. Plan
to attend. Donations re-
ceived at the door. (3-4x)
1st Annual Basswood
Cribbage Tournament and
Games Night Notice to
members and invited guests:
Te Basswood Community
Hall will be hosting a crib-
bage tournament and games
night April 20th, 2013. Entry
fee for the cribbage tourna-
ment is $20. Should you not
wish to participate in the
cribbage tournament, you
may bring your own board
games or anything else you
may wish to play; kids are
welcome. Please call Trevor
at 204-874-2279 to register
for the cribbage tournament,
April 13th registration dead-
line. MLCC approval # 37/13
(3-3x)
Odd jobs, of all kinds. No
job too small. Call Ryan 204-
841-3786. (3-2x)
13035tt00
Find your place at CN.
Age 9 rewired the family stereo.
And it worked!
Still have a knack for electronics? Then this is the opportunity youve
been searching for.
CN has permanent Signals & Communications Technician and
Apprentice jobs to ll across the Prairie Region.
Signals & Communications Technicians and Apprentices carry out duties such as
burying cable, wiring equipment, bonding rail and testing signal plants. They enjoy
paid training and great benets, including a pension plan.
Qualied candidates will need to possess a strong mechanical aptitude, be adept at
reading plans, demonstrate an understanding of Ohms law, and hold a valid drivers
license.
To learn how to become a Signals & Communications Technician or Apprentice, join
us at our Recruiting Event:
WHEN:
Friday, April 5, 2013 at 8:30 AM
WHERE:
BRANDON, MANITOBA VICTORIA INN
3550 VICTORIA AVE BRANDON, MB R7B 2R4
You will learn more about these challenging and rewarding jobs. This is also your
chance to have an interview on the spot!
BRING WITH YOU:
Your resume, along with a legible copy of 2 different government-issued IDs
(including one with photo).
In the meantime, we invite you to visit jobs.cn.ca, where you can view the full job
descriptions and also apply online before the event.
Build a career in a strong, growing and innovative company.
facebook.com/CNrail
Does someone you know
deserve a big round of ap-
plause? Let everyone know
with a Card of Tanks in Te
Tribune. Ads starting at $9.00
plus tax. (tfn)
Te family of Alice Wade
would like to send a sincere
thank you to Doctors Bishay,
Roche, and Onyshko as well
as the staf at Minnedosa
Health Centre for their com-
passionate care on Sunday,
March 17th, 2013. Also thank
you to Nathan White and
Minnedosa Funeral Service
for handling the funeral ar-
rangements. Special thanks to
Elgin Hall for of ciating at the
service and Eleanor Taylor for
playing the organ. Tank you
to the Cadurcis ladies for ca-
tering the lunch. Heartfelt ap-
preciation to Ross and Audrey
Ferguson, Gary and Louise
Boyd and Snyders Restau-
rant. Finally we would like to
thank our many family and
friends for the phone calls,
visits, cards, food, fowers, and
emotional support extended
to us these past few months.
~Albert, Brenda, Jamie, and
families. (x)
We would like to send a
heartfelt thank you to friends
and family for the many ex-
pressions of sympathy, hugs,
phone calls, cards, baking
and fowers received in the
recent loss of our dear sister
Alice. Also thank you to doc-
tors and staf at Minnedosa
Health Centre, Minnedo-
sa Funeral Service and all
who were involved in the
beautiful memorial ser-
vice for Alice. Tank you all.
~ Esther and Evelyn and
families. (x)
Person to work a min-
imum of 3hrs per day (Tues-
day through Saturday) and be
fexible to work further hours
if needed. Must have an out-
going personality. Email re-
sume to info@jackadam.ca
(2-2)

Tenders for Minnedo-
sa Arena canteen and
Minnedosa arena facility
manager are now posted on
mi nnedosami norhockey.
com all tenders are due: Due
April 22nd, 2013. (3-4)
Te Minnedosa District
Veterinary Services Board is
looking for a Secretary/Treas-
urer. Te Board meets quar-
terly and the candidate will
be responsible for preparing
for the meetings, completing
the minutes and distributing
to members; paying invoi-
ces and preparing reports.
Send resumes to PO Box 111,
Minnedosa, MB, R0J 1E0. For
further information; call 204-
867-2133. (3-3)
If your label
reads
Its time to
renew!
Call 867-3816
13/03/31
CARD OF THANKS
would like to thank: Rivers Baptist,
United and Zion churches and Riv-
ers Collegiate for use of their venues
for festival sessions and meetings;
all those who offer scholarships;
businesses and individuals for the
fnancial donations; Rivers Banner,
Minnedosa Tribune, the Dauphin
Hearld and South Mountain Press for
promoting RRFA; towns of Rivers and
Minnedosa for posting RRFA informa-
tion on their websites; Rivers Home
Hardware and Minnedosa Pharmacy
for selling programs; and the numer-
ous volunteers who are the heart and
soul of RRFA and without whom the
festival would not exist. You make it
happen and we truly appreciate your
contributions.
Special thanks to Rivers & Area Com-
munity Foundation for your grant.
16 The Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 29, 2013
HELP WANTED
IN MEMORIAM
LAND TENDER
Truck/Transport
Mechanic
Required in Brandon, MB
You offer:
Experience
Willingness to learn
Flexibility
Positive attitude
We offer:
Competitive wage
Full benets package
State of the art facility
Apprenticeship
training for the right
individual
Call Tyler @
204.571.0187
Email: theuchert
@renaissancetrans.ca
Fax to 204.571.9363
0,11('26$&20081,7<
&+,/'&$5(&223(5$7,9(
Minnedosa Community Child Care Co-operative
is looking Ior creative, fexible, and energetic
part-time and casual staII. This position is subject
to a Criminal Record Check and
Child Abuse Registry Check.
Send Resumes to one oI the addresses below.
BOX 1108
MINNEDOSA MANITOBA RO1 1E0
MINNEDOSACHILDCAREWCGWAVE.CA
1-204-867-3313

Competition Closes Wednesday , April 24, 2013



An exceptional career opportunity with Riding Mountain National Park
awaits you!
Please visit our website at www.pc.gc.ca/agen/empl/pn-np/index.aspx for more
information on education and experience requirements and how to apply or contact:

PUBLIC OUTREACH EDUCATION OFFICER III
PM-03
Bilingual (CCC/CCC)
Indeterminate Part-time Year-Round FTE .70
Location: Wasagaming, MB or Winnipeg, MB
Salary: $55,496 to $59,796 annually (under review)

This position develops and implements field unit public
outreach education programs, products and events to increase
Canadians understanding and appreciation, and to encourage
support and engagement with respect to the natural and
cultural heritage places managed by Parks Canada.
Make an Inspired Career Choice!

Are you ready to inspire Canadians?
Shelley Neustater
Human Resources, Riding Mountain National Park
Wasagaming, Manitoba R0J 2H0
Phone: 204-848-7210
Fax: 204-848-2596, or
e-mail: shelley.neustater@pc.gc.ca
We thank all those who apply and advise that only
those selected for further consideration will be contacted.
Summer Student
Employment Opportunities

To apply online for Student positions for Parks
Canada in Riding Mountain National park jobs go to
www.jobs.gc.ca under the Federal Student Work
Experience Program (FSWEP)
Gladstone Transfer Ltd.
is currently taking applications
for the following positions:
1. Class 1S drivers, super B hopper work thru
Prairie Provinces. Dedicated routes to suite
drivers preIerred lane oI traIfc.
2. 2 - owner operator positions available. Flat
rate or commision, dedicated routes.
SuccessIul candidates must possess the
willingness to work in a team environment
and work with late model saIe equipment.
Check us out at www.gladstonetransIer.com or
phone 204-385-2947 or Iax 204-385-3465.

FARMLAND FOR SALE
The subject property consists oI 2 adjacent 1/4 sections oI
Iarmland, having a total oI 320 acres, located in the R.M.
oI Harrison. OI the total acreage, 240 are arable, with the
balance as bush. There is a yardsite on the SW 1/4, including
buildings and grain bins, which are excepted Irom the tender.
The property has been used Ior mixed agricultural production.
It is briefy described as W 1/2 20-16-20, WPM, excluding the
yardsite and buildings and grain bins located on the SE corner
oI SW 1/4 20-16-20, WPM, which needs to be subdivided.
The land is situated in the R.M. oI Harrison, 1 mile North
oI Newdale, and 1/2 mile East. Access to the parcel is
provided by gravel municipal road known as the old Sandy Lake
highway.
Tenders should be submitted by mail or delivered to:
Sims & Company, P.O. Box 460, 76 Main Street South,
Minnedosa, Manitoba, R01 1E0
Att: Norm Sims, Q.C.
Tenders will close on Wednesday, April 3, 2013, at 4:00 p.m.
local time, and tenders must include a certifed cheque Ior
10 oI the tendered price, payable to Sims & Company, in
Trust. Highest or any tender not necessarily accepted.
Further inIo on the property can be obtained by
contacting Fred Howard at (204) 849-2069. It is up to the
person submitting the tender to inspect the property. Purchaser
to pay real property taxes Irom January 1, 2013 on. Vendor
will pay costs oI subdivision on SW 1/4 20-16-20, WPM.
Subdivided parcel to be approx. 20 acres.

In Loving Memory of
my husband, father, grandpa,
and great grandpa,
Dorland Burkett,
who passed away
April 2, 1995.
In heaven above,
in heaven above,
no tears of pain are shed.
for nothing there
can fade or die;
lifes fullness round is spread.
In heaven above,
in heaven above,
God has a joy prepared,
which mortal ear
has never heard,
nor mortal vision shared.
Loved forever,
Viola and family.
(x)
Wallace Stephen Taylor
August 28, 1905
March 28, 1963
Its sad to realize
Its been 50 years.
Son Donald
Photo circa February 1963.
(x)
Thomas Cooper Briscoe
December 1, 1931
March 25, 2011
In our hearts
Your memory lingers
Always tender, fond and true
Teres not a day,
Dear Tom,
We do not think of you.
Dorothy and family.
(x)
ULLBERG
In Loving Memory of
Yvonne
Mother, Grandmother, Great
Grandmother
Who Passed Away
April 2, 1988.
We did not know that morning
Tat God would
call your name
In life we loved you dearly
In death we do the same
It broke our hearts to lose you
But you did not go alone
For part of us went with you
Te day God called you home.
Loved, missed and never
forgotten.
Husband Ernie and family.
(x)
STAMPS
Rubber or
Self-inking
Call
The Minnedosa
Tribune
867-3816
2005 Chevrolet quad cab
4x4 with 198k, well main-
tained, clean truck. 2008
Chevrolet Colorado 4x4 quad
cab with 127k in excellent
shape, very clean. Call 306-
461-3747 on weekdays and
204-867-4633 on weekends.
t3-fn
AUTOMOTIVE IF YOUR LABEL READS
13/03/31
ITS TIME TO RENEW!
CALL
867-3816
17 Friday, March 29, 2013 The Minnedosa Tribune
OBITUARIES MATCHMAKER
Alice Jayne Wade
June March
It is with great sadness that we, the
family, announce the passing of
Alice (Bold) Wade on Sunday,
March 17, 2013 at Minnedosa
Health Centre at the age of 68.
Alice was predeceased by her
parents Jim and Gunhild Bold,
brother Allan, father-in-law
Arthur, mother-in-law Charlotte
and brother-in-law George.
Left to cherish her memory are her
husband Albert, daughter Brenda
(Mike), son Jamie, grandchildren
Dustin, Marshall, and Kiley, sisters
Esther (Jack), Evelyn (Walter), sister-in-law
Barbara, four nephews, Darcy, Alvin, Blaine (Taresa), Darryl
(Karen), and two nieces, Gina (Earl), Lisa (Randy).
Alice Jayne Bold was born on June 26, 1944 at Erickson
Hospital; she received her schooling at Lakelet, Lund, and Grey
School. Alice was confrmed at Immanuel Lutheran Church
in Clanwilliam. After school Alice joined the workforce, and
worked at the 4 and 10. On November 13, 1965 she married
Albert Wade of Basswood, at the Minnedosa United Church.
Tey resided on the Wade family farm for many years. Tey
also lived in Uranium City, Saskatchewan, Kimberley, BC, and
Yellowknife, NWT.
Trough the years Alice had many diferent jobs; meat
wrapper at Uranium City grocery store, in Kimberley she
worked as a chambermaid at the ski hill, and helped build
the miniature railroad at the campground. In Yellowknife she
worked at the drug store. She also had many waitress jobs over
the years.
Tey moved back to the family farm in 1985, and made
that their permanent residence. Here they operated a poultry
business for a number of years. It was back on the farm that
Alice got serious about gardening and baking. She worked hard
throughout the week picking and cleaning vegetables, as well
as baking delicious treats for the markets. She loved to plant
fower gardens and enjoyed looking out the kitchen window at
the hummingbirds.
In the winter months she loved to watch hockey and curling.
She really enjoyed listening to country music, and the music of
Elvis Presley.
She was very proud of her children and grandchildren and
loved being involved with their activities.
She showed us love, strength, and determination.
Alices easy smile and sense of humour will be forever missed
by her family and friends.
Funeral service was held Saturday, March 23, 2013 at
Minnedosa Funeral Service Chapel with Elgin Hall of ciating.
Interment took place at Basswood Cemetery.
Donations in memory of Alice may be made to the Canadian
Cancer Society.
What Cancer Cannot Do
It cannot cripple love
It cannot shatter hope
It cannot corrode faith
It cannot kill friendship
It cannot suppress memories
It cannot silence courage
It cannot invade the soul
It cannot steal eternal life
It cannot conquer the Spirit
Barry George Scott
September , -
March ,
Barry passed away peacefully at
the Brandon Regional Health
Centre on Monday, March 18,
2013 with family by his side.
He was born September 13,
1950. He received his education
in Glenella, Swan River and
Erickson. After graduation he
spent one year at Assiniboine
College in Brandon, taking a
course in bookkeeping. He
worked at Heritage Co-op in
Erickson for 25 years, retiring in January
2001.
Barry enjoyed watching sports on TV, golfng and walking.
Barry had many good friends both from his workplace and
surrounding areas. He never missed his daily walk with his co-
workers since retirement. All the cousins and probably many
more were always remembered at Christmas with a phone call.
Barry kept up with a lot of the traditions that his mother took
care of and donated to.
Barry was predeceased by his parents George in 1992 and
Florence in 1999; cousins Tom Scott in 2002 and Gwen Gall
in 2012. He is survived by Aunt Jean Scott of Gladstone, MB,
Aunt Laura Emisch of Kenora, ON, and Aunt Doreen Fischer of
Neepawa, MB; cousins Doreen Sexton of Maryland, USA, Lois
Obenauer of Vancouver, BC, Fred Emisch (Judy) of Dryden, ON,
Glen Emisch (Gladys) of Estevan, SK, Larry Fischer (Debbie) of
Plumas, MB, Lynne Berg (Bob) of Winnipeg, MB, Randy Fischer
(Debbie) of Plumas, MB, Rhonda Nelson (Brian) of Neepawa,
MB, Elaine Scott of Gladstone, MB and Terry Gall of Kenora, ON
as well as Scott relatives in Glenella.
Funeral Service was held at the Erickson Lutheran/Onanole
United Church in Erickson on Saturday, March 23, 2013 at 2:00
p.m. with Pastor Jim Vickers of ciating. Interment followed at
the Erickson Cemetery.
In lieu of fowers, donations may be made to a charity of ones
choice.
Clarkes Funeral Home, Gladstone in care of arrangements.
www.clarkesfuneralhome.com
AVAILABLE
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MCNA PROVINCE WIDE CLASSIFIEDS
MCNA PROVINCE WIDE CLASSIFIEDS
EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITY
ARNETT & BURGESS PIPE-
LINERS is seeking a FIELD
SALES REPRESENTATIVE
with previous construction
experience in the pipeline
industry. Previous sales ex-
perience not required. Based
in Regina. Visit WWW.AB-
PIPELINERS.COM for more
information. Resumes: Fax
403.265.0922 or Email HR@
ABPIPELINERS.COM.
LIVE & WORK on a New Zea-
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farm! AgriVenture arranges
dairy, crop, sheep, beef &
swine placements for young
adults. www.agriventure.com
1-888-598-4415
PUBLIC WORKS FOREMAN
Town of Snow Lake Mechani-
cal training, equipment op-
eration and water/wastewater
experience are assets. $31.45/
hour. Deadline April 1, 2013
snowlake@mts.net www.
snowlake.ca 204-358-2551
ROADEX SERVICES requires
O/O 1 tons and 3 tons for our
RV division and O/O Semis
and drivers for our RV and
general freight deck division
to haul throughout N. Amer-
ica. 1-800-867-6233; www.
roadexservices.com
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MoneyProvider.com. $500
Loan and +. No Credit Re-
fused. Fast, Easy, 100% Se-
cure. 1-877-776-1660.
FOR SALE
***HOME PHONE RECON-
NECT*** Toll Free 1-866-287-
1348 Cell Phone Accessories
Catalogue Everyone Welcome
To Shop Online at: www.
homephonereconnect.ca
Advertisements and state-
ments 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
panels, inverters, and acces-
sories. Te Battery Man Wpg.
1-877-7758271 www.battery-
man.ca
DISCONNECTED PHONE?
ChoiceTel Home Phone Ser-
vice. No One Refused! Low
Monthly Rate! Calling Fea-
tures and Unlimited Long
Distance Available. Call Choi-
ceTel Today! 1-888-333-1405.
www.choicetel.ca
SAVE! NEW! WRAPPED!
Queen Pillow-Top Bed Set
$395! (King set $595.00)
(6-piece Bedroom Suite in-
cluding Pillow-Top Bed set
$900). Solid wood 5 piece
table set (42 round) $359.
SOLID LIGHT OAK 60 to
96 Table (No Veneer) 6-high
back padded chairs $1,850
($4,200 value)! Leather
3-Piece Set! Sofa, Love Seat &
Chair. Sacrifce $1,400, Store
Value $3,100. (Can Separate)
Call: 204-571-1971. Brandon.
MOBILE HOMES
NO DOWN PAYMENT? Pur-
chase one of our in stock SRI
mobile homes and we will
provide your fnancial institu-
tion with up to $5,000 for your
down payment. Glendale
Mobile Home Sales Brandon
204-724-7907
SERVICES
Notre Dame Used Oil Prov-
ince Wide Collection, used
oil over 500 L, used oil fl-
ters, containers, antifreeze,
batteries. Ecocentres, Rms,
Businesses, Farms. Phone
1-204-248-2110, www.notre-
dameusedoil.com
STEEL BUILDINGS
STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL
BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28,
30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120,
60x150, 80x100 sell for bal-
ance owed! Call 1-800-457-
2206 www.crownsteelbuild-
ings.ca
MCNA PROVINCE
WIDE CLASSIFIEDS
BUILD UP
YOUR
CLIENTELE
Advertise with the
Minnedosa Tribune
867-3816
M & M
AUTO BODY
All Auto Body Repairs
Ph: 867-2083
5 Main St. North
Friday, March 29, 2013 The Minnedosa Tribune
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 Servi 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.
OFFI CE
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*
9-5154th Ave
Shoal Lake, MB
759-2680
Dauphin Ofce- 151st AveS.W.
Phone: 638-3005
Fax: 638-5817
*DenotesProfessional Corporation
PROPERTIES FOR SALE
CONSTRUCTION
ELECTRICAL
BURTON
Enterprises Ltd.
Air Conditioning,
Heating & Electrical
30 Years
Experience!!
Bus : 867-3950
Fax:

867-2340
Refridgeration
Kims
House/Business
Cleaning Services
- Veteran Affairs with
Blue Cross Coverage
- Residential
- Commercial
- Window washing
Partnered with
Cleaning For A
Reason (charitable
service for women
undergoing
treatment for cancer)
Home: 867-3272
Cell: 868-0181
bukarz@wcgwave.ca
CLEANING
70 Main St, S.
Minnedosa, MB.
Personal Tax Returns
Farm Returns
Business Returns
Cash Back
Phone: 867-5124
18
EAVESTROUGH
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867-3738
Brittany Blair
204-720-0456
brittany@voomelite.com
www.voomelite.com
CommercialResidentialCottages
WindowsCarpetCleaning
AUTO
CatharineMGijsbers
Certified General Accountant
Professional Corporation- 2132
ND
StreetNE
Box 385, MinnedosaMB R0J 1E0
Tell: 867-3884 Cell: 867-0190
Email: Catharine@mts.net
Book
This
Spot
for
only
$13.74
per
week!
CONSTRUCTION
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
BDO
Chartered Accountants
and Advisors
Farm, Business & Individual
Professional Services:
~ Tax
~ Accounting
~ Farm Programs
Sarah Campbell, CGA
39 Main Street South
Minnedosa 867-2957
Gwen Usick
Alternate Broker
Ph: 867-4657
Fax: 867-2150
gwenu@mts.net
PRAIRIE MOUNTAIN
IndependentlyOwned
andOperated
Take a tour on Realtor.ca or our website
www.remax-prairie mountain-npwa-mb.com
Spring market
is around the
corner, time to start
thinking of moving.
Call today for a
FREE no
Obligation
Consultation.
Minnedosa
Close to downtown! Nice 1 3/4 storey
home has 3 bedrooms & a 3 pc bath
upstairs. Recent upgrades include deck,
HWT, HE gas Iurnace, all windows,
insulation, siding & more. There`s a
shed & veg garden too!
MLS# 1210554 $95,000 $88,000
Minnedosa
Spacious 3 bedroom, 2 bath,
1 3/4 storey on double corner lot.
Home Ieatures 400 sq It living room
addition, 2 sets patio doors, whirlpool
tub, HE Iurnace 04,
HWT 11, sunroom
MLS#1304621 $154,000
N
E
W
L
IS
T
IN
G
Rick Taylor 867-7551
rtaylor@homelife.com
/LYLQJLQ\RXU
&RPPXQLW\
Selling your Home?
Call Me to Discuss a
Home Evaluation.
Professional
Service at a
Great Commision
Rate.
165 - 7th Ave S.W.
This 31 bedroom, 1155 sq. It. home
has been very well maintained!
Updates include shingles, siding,
doors, windows, Lennox high
eIfciency gas Iurnace with central
A/C and water soItener. New fooring
in kitchen and living room. Updated
countertop and tile backsplash in
kitchen. Spacious home with large
living room and Iamily room. Includes
appliances and two garden sheds.
Great home on a quiet street!
128 - 1st Ave. N.W.
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.
R.M. of Clanwilliam
634 acres with approximately
385 acres oI arable land. Crop
insurance rating oI Class C & D.
Grain storage totalling approximately
11,250 bushels with all storage
currently leased until end oI 2014
crop year. E 1/2 1-17-18w, NW 1/4
1-17-18w and SW 1/4 12-17-18w,
R.M. oI Clanwilliam.
1(:/,67,1* 1(:/,67,1*
Have a house for sale or rent?
Increase your exposure by advertising in The Minnedosa Tribune
and online at discoverminnedosa.com.
$30.00 for three consecutive weeks in The Tribune and three
months on the community website.
Maximum 25 words.
Add a photo with your Tribune ad for
only $5.00 more!
To purchase your newspaper/online real
estate ad visit discoverminnedosa.com
or call Sandra or Val at Minnedosa CDC
867-3885
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 AvenueS.W.
Minnedosa, MB
Monday - Friday
9 a.m. to 12 noon &
1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
Phone867-3816
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 t 867-2717
HANDYMAN
REAL ESTATE
RAINKE'S
Sewage Service
JIM BEAUMONT
476-2483
Owner/Operator
Cell: 476-6591
Dennis: 476-2766
23 Hour Service
Burgess Law
Office
51 Main Street S
Minnedosa
867-2935
burglaw@mts.net
FINANCIAL
PLANNING
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
The Minnedosa Tribune
Friday, March 29, 2013
19
Minnedosa
Credit
Union
Main line
867-6350
Joanne Clarke
867-6364
Susan Glasgow
867-6353
Alayna McTavish
867-6354
Debbie Strelczik
867-6359
Lori McNabb
867-6360
Harvey Wedgewood
867-6363
Carol Dalrymple
867-6367
Carol Taylor
867-6368
Kim Robinson
867-6352
Jeff Dusessoy
867-6369
Sylvia Firby
867-6361
Candice Brown
867-6362
Brad Ross
867-6366
Fax
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
Custom Metal
Fabrication and Repair
Newdale, MB
204-724-5250
SERVICES
SELF-HELP
Drug Problem?
Narcotics
Anonymous
can help
Meetings every
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
I nsurance - Life, Critical
I llness, Disability
I nvestments - Mutual
Funds, GICs,
Stocks, Bonds
Planning -Complimentary
Reviews and
Written Plans
g MacDonald
867-5750
Craig

Snow Blowing
Sidewalk Clearing
Roof Raking
^d
zh
,
KK:

: D
(204) 476-4705
www.johnstonyardcare.com
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
Written Quotes Insured
Premium Finishes
Book you winter jobs NOW!
Working Area:
From Brandon to Clear Lake
Residential, Farm, Commercial Interior/Exterior
Power Washing & Spray Painting Available References Available
Need it Painted?
Call T.H.E.M.!
Cell 204-868-8088 Email: them@live.ca Cell 204-868-8088 Email: them@live.ca
Ty Burton
Plumber/Gas Fitter
Water Treatment & Furnaces
Cell: 868-5358
Fax: 867-2374
Minnedosa MB
Hillside 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
HAYWARDS
PLUMBING & HEATING
Mark Hayward
Journeyman Plumber/
Licensed Gas Fitter
Phone: 1-204-867-4361
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
$13.74
per
week!
Essential Choice
Body Balance
Registered Massage Therapy
Reiki Master/Teacher
Indian Head Massage
Pranic Healing & BodyTalk
204-867-3983
694 - 3 St. NE Minnedosa
Dari Isle
OPENING
APRIL 12th
204-867-3601
Call for pick-up or
dine in.
Homemade Burgers!
Soft Ice Cream!
Book this spot
$5.52/week
Call 204-867 3816
RESTAURANT
20 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, March 29, 2013
13035cc03
SPRING BONUS!
Book before April 30th, 2013 and be entered to win 1 of 6 weekend stays at either
Canad Inns Destination Center Grand Forks or Radisson Winnipeg by Canad Inns.
NOW OPEN!
MARCH 1
ST
APRIL 30
TH
, 2013
*Plus taxes. Rates vary based on availability and property. All bookings based on availability. Upgrades available upon request.
Not available at Canad Inns Destination Centre Brandon, or Canad Inns Destination Center Grand Forks. 24 hours notice
required for cancellation. Not valid on group or corporate bookings.
Book your stay for only
$
119 and get
$
10 in restaurant vouchers.
RESERVE NOW
canadinns.com
1-888-332-2623 (CANAD)
Owned and Operated by
Canad Inns Downtown Ltd.
Canad Inns Destination Centre Health Sciences Centre
720 William Avenue Winnipeg, MB R3E 3J7
ph: (204) 594-9472 1-888 33-CANAD (22623)
canadinns.com/hsc
Canad Inns Destination Centre Health Sciences Centre provides a
comfortable, secure resting place for patients and their loved ones,
scientific researchers, and medical professionals alike.
Located right in the heart of Manitobas largest healthcare campus
191 spacious guest rooms to suit every need
Variety of food and beverage options on site including Starbucks Coffee, l Bistro
Mediterranean Eatery, AALTOS Garden Caf, and Ambassador Meeting/Conference Rooms
SPRING INTO SAVINGS
Canad Inns Destination Centre HSC
March 21st, 2013
1st - Eunice Girling/
Audrah Caughell.
2nd - Carol Lonsdale/ Lois
Phillips.
3rd - Gwen Manns/Linda
Vint.
4th - Bob Manns/ Norman
Peterson.
Bridge Club
results
O
ur appologies to R.M.
of Harrison Reeve-
Murray Davies who was
mistakenly identifed as
Reeve of Sandy Lake in
last weeks paper.
Correction
If your
label reads
Its time
to renew!
Call 204-
867-3816
13/03/31