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Now I understand

how it feels
to be the one
on the other
side of the call,
Tom English
Rapid City
Firefghter

Vol. 131 No. 33 Friday, October 25, 2013
www.minnedosatribune.com
90 cents + tax
Weacknowledgethe
nancial support of the
Government of Canada
throughthe
CanadaPeriodical Fund
of theDepartment of
CanadianHeritage.
)ORZHUVRQ0DLQ
Starting November 2, 2013 Kameleon Trunk Show Kick of Party from 9:30 a.m. till 5:00 p.m.
New products, prizes and deals continuing until November 16, 2013.
Kameleon Jewellery - afordable sterling-silver jewellery thats interchangeable.
CHANGE IS NATURAL.

By JENNIFER PAIGE
I
n the early hours of Oc-
tober 21st, Rapid City
residents, fire crew and
town officials stood on the
edge of a smoldering pile
of rubble and watched as
smoke streamed from the
skeletal remains of what
had been their town of-
fice and fire hall.
Tom English, local
Rapid City Firefighter for
28 years, has seen a lot of
rural fire calls, but never
thought that he would
find himself on the other
end.
As fire inspectors
dug through piles of fire
hoses, oxygen tanks and
the entire contents of a
small town fire hall, Eng-
lish watched the smoke
slowly spill from the pile
of ashes wear his turnout
gear once sat.
Now I understand
how it feels to be the one
on the other side of the
call. To be the person that
has to stand and watch
and there is nothing to do
but wait for help to come,
said English.
English, along with
his family and other Rap-
id City firefighters, had
been at the scene since
the smoke was first spot-
ted rising out of the build-
ing just after midnight on
Monday, October 21st.
I had already gone
to bed and another fel-
low from the other end
of town woke me up and
he said there was smoke
coming out of the fire hall.
I got dressed and came up
and sure enough, there
was a lot of smoke, ex-
plained Morley Cornish,
Rapid City Fire Chief.
It was devastating.
We couldnt do anything.
All of our equipment was
in the hall; all we could
do was wait for Rivers,
our mutual aid district
partner to come in, said
Cornish.
Continued on
Page 9
Te Rapid City Fire Hall as it appeared in July 2013.
Tribune fle photo
Photo by Jennifer Paige
Te smouldering remains of two fre trucks sit
among the debris Monday morning following a
devastating fre which destroyed the
Rapid City Fire Hall and Town Of ce.
Fire ravages Rapid City
2 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, October 25, 2013
'

Erickson Legion Hall


Minnedosa Conference Centre
Valleyview Senior Centre
Erickson
Minnedosa
Rapid City
LOCATION DATE
October 29, 2013
November 7, 2013
November 1, 2013
TOWN
CLINIC DATES IN YOUR AREA
Call 1-877-646-3888 for appointments
Appointments preferred, walk-ins may be accepted
1 p.m. to 7 p.m.
1 p.m. to 7 p.m.
2 p.m. to 6 p.m.
TIME
By JENNIFER PAIGE
F
rontier Trading Com-
pany is taking a new
route in its fundraising
eforts this year, hosting
a lottery. Te non-proft
organization has been
present in Minnedosa for
a number of years assist-
ing mentally-handicapped
individuals in fnding suit-
able employment and liv-
ing arrangements.
In previous years,
Frontier has put on a fash-
ion show, but this year
organizers decided to try
something new.
We used to have a
fashion show as a fund-
raiser, but over time with
staf changes and that it
was quite labor intensive
and we had aluways talked
about holding a lottery, so
this year we thought we
would give it a shot. A lot
of people really liked the
fashion shows we had put
on previous years and it
may be something we re-
visit in the future, but per-
haps not on a yearly basis,
said Rita Creighton, ex-
ecutive director of Frontier
Trading Company.
Frontier decided on an
Around the House theme
for its lottery and used
funds from previous fund-
raisers to purchase fve dif-
ferent lottery packages, all
purchased at local stores.
We chose to do the
fundraiser the way we are
instead of other ideas like
having a car or truck lot-
tery, because in order to do
that we would have had to
go outside of Minnedosa.
With this type of lottery we
were able to purchase all of
the items from a local busi-
ness, said Shelia Josland,
board president.
Prize packages in-
clude home appliances,
a lawn care package, a
small appliance package,
a beef package and two
chances to win $200.00 of
Minnedosa Money.
Te Credit Union
donated some of the
Minnedosa money and
each of the locations
we purchased from dis-
counted the items for us
because they know its go-
ing towards a non-proft
organization. We wanted
to make sure that our pur-
chases were made in town
and with the Minnedosa
money, those funds will be
staying local as well, said
Josland.
Te proceeds of the
lottery will be put towards
upkeep at Frontiers two
homes, including bath-
room upgrades, siding, as
well as a new roof for one of
the homes over the course
of the next few years.
Tere are a few things
that we need to take care
of with our homes in order
to meet our licensing stan-
dards. We decided that we
would hold the lottery to
help raise funds for the re-
pair expenses that are over
and above our budget, ex-
plained Josland.
Continued
on Page 5
A Home-grown Lottery
By JENNIFER PAIGE
T
he Minnedosa Meals
on Wheels program
gathered together last
week to celebrate its vol-
unteers and honour their
dedication to the program
throughout the year.
Many of the volunteers
that run the program have
been actively contributing
to the day-to-day func-
tions for 10, 20 and even 30
years.
Tere is no way that
this program could oper-
ate without our volunteers.
We like to take time once
a year to acknowledge the
diference that they make
and express how valuable
they are to us, said Lois
Nagorski, president of
Meals on Wheels.
Meals on Wheels has
been dedicated to deliv-
ering warm meals to the
homes of clients with phys-
ical or cognitive disabilities
for 42years. Volunteers use
their own vehicles to pick-
up meals from the hospital
and deliver around town to
clients, some days deliver-
ing to over 18 homes.
At the gathering, Meals
on Wheels board members
recognized Don Jones for
his valuable contributions
to the program.
Jones has been a
member of the board for
the past 11 years, coordi-
nating the volunteer driv-
ers to ensure meals are de-
livered. Prior to becoming
a coordinator, Jones deliv-
ered meals for six years.
Don is truly the heart
and soul of our organiza-
tion. We as a board felt
that we should give him
something to show that we
appreciate him and all he
does, said Nagorski.
I was completely
shocked when they made
a point of acknowledging
me. I havent done any-
thing special, I just make
a point to help out when
needed, said Don Jones. I
have always put myself in
other peoples shoes and
try to look at things from
their perspective. It is im-
portant to volunteer and
help others and this is a
very rewarding way of do-
ing that.
Jones added that it is a
great feeling to know that
you can make someones
day better, even if it is just
a small interaction.
Te best part for me
is the people. I think a lot
of times the people we are
delivering to appreciate
the visitor just as much as
they appreciate the food. It
is very gratifying to see the
appreciation clients ex-
press.
Jones currently co-
ordinates all of the driv-
ers, callers, deliveries and
spares. Nagorski added
that Jones is always there
for when a driver backs out
or forgets. He always goes
above and beyond to make
sure that these meals get to
where they should be.
Meals on Wheels
currently has two active
routes that require two
drivers running Monday
through Friday and just
like many of the organiza-
tions in Minnedosa, Meal
on Wheels is having a dif-
fcult time fnding new vol-
unteers.
As many of our vol-
unteer drivers are aging,
some retire every year,
we are having a problem
with people not stepping
forward to replace them,
comment ed Dorot hy
Jones, Meals on Wheels
secretary.
Tere is no require-
ment to become a vol-
unteer, of course drivers
need to have a valid driv-
ers license, but even if you
are not up for the task of
delivery, Meals on Wheels
could also use volunteers
to call and coordinate driv-
ers.
We are in need of
volunteers for driving or
phoning or anyone that is
willing to help. Especially
during the winter months
as a lot of our regular vol-
unteers go away for the
winter. It only takes about
half an hour, twice a
month, explained Jones.
Currently Meals on
Wheels is in need of 10
more sets of spare drivers,
mainly for the timeframe
from December to April. If
you are interested in help-
ing out, contact Don at
204-867-5065.
It is very gratifying to
see the appreciation cli-
ents express, it is that sat-
isfaction that comes with
doing something for the
community and people in
need, added Jones.
Heart of the Organization
Photo submitted
Meals on Wheels President, Lois Nagorski
recognizes volunteer Don Jones.
3 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, October 25, 2013
'AN EXCITING PROGRAM FEATURING THE PIPA`
AN ANCIENT CHINESE INSTRUMENT,
PLAYED BY A GIFTED MUSICIAN.
OCTOBER 29, 2013 AT 7:30 P.M.
MINNEDOSA UNITED CHURCH
TICKETS: ADULTS $20.00 UNDER 18 $10.00
TICKETS AVAILABLE AT THE
MINNEDOSA REGIONAL LIBRARY OR AT THE DOOR.

Minnedosa PerIorming Arts Committee presents:


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including blankets and duvets!
28 minute wash cycle time.
31 2nd Avenue S.E., Minnedosa
8:00 a.m. - 9:00 p.m.
Seven days a week!

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To show our appreciation Ior your past and Iuture
support, a proIessional photographer will be at
The United Church
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 2013
2:30 - 8:30 p.m.
Your invitation entitles you and
your Iamily to one beautiIul
(8 x 10) Colour Family Wall Portrait
and complimentary sitting Iee.*
Call 204-867-6350 Ior your appointment.
Appointments are limited so call now.
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Box 459, 60 Main St. S.
Minnedosa, MB R01 1E0
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* Regular value $35.00. Limit one sitting and giIt per Iamily.
All sittings must include at least one adult.

By JENNIFER PAIGE
Y
ellowhead Regional
Employment Skills
and Services was placed in
a dif cult position earlier
this year when they were
informed that government
funding they count on
would not be arriving.
Currently, the of ce
continues to function and
provide its regular services
to the community, but at
the same time is working
with Minnedosa and sur-
rounding R.M. to look for
a solution for longer-term
funding.
YRESS representatives
have been approaching
Minnedosa and surround-
ing area councils asking
for f nancial support to
assist in covering the Fed-
eral short fall. YRESS has
approached the commit-
tees with proposed fgures
based on the number of
clients and users coming
from each municipality.
YRESS is currently
able to continue to ofer
employment assistance
service to the communities
within our service area and
has been able to secure the
funds required to operate
until the end of this cal-
endar year. Because of the
change in federal funding,
obtaining the additional
funds required for YRESS
to remain in operation is
still ongoing, explained
Sarah Schwartz, represen-
tative for the YRESS board
of directors.
Schwartz noted that
reception from the various
committees has been fairly
positive and many see the
value in the services pro-
vided and do believe it is
an essential service to the
area.
Our provincial fund-
ing partners have demon-
strated their continuous
support for YRESS, having
increased their initial con-
tribution by 10 percent.
Te board of directors ap-
preciates the support re-
ceived to date and contin-
ues to share with the towns
and municipalities within
the service area in order to
secure the funds required
for YRESS to continue
operating in its present
form in 2014, continued
Schwartz.
Te future for YRESS
beyond the 2014 is unclear
at this time, but the board
of directors is hopeful that
they will be able to secure
funding and will not have
to make any cutbacks on
the services they ofer.
Right now we are at-
tempting to function as
status quo and once we
know a little bit more, we
will have a better sense
of direction of where we
will go in the future, said
Schwartz.
By JENNIFER PAIGE
I
n Canada, every year
1,000 people are diag-
nosed with Multiple Scle-
rosis. An auto immune ill-
ness, MS is a disease that
af ects the brain, spinal
cord and central nervous
system, the bodys im-
mune system incorrectly
identif es the bodys own
tissue as a target of the at-
tack.
If you dont know
anyone living with MS or if
you have never worked in
a health care facility, you
dont realize how many
people actually have MS.
In Manitoba we have over
3,000 people living with
MS, Canada wide there are
55,000 -75,000 people are
living with MS, explained
Katharine Yurkiw, client
services manager with the
Westman Chapter of MS
Society of Canada.
Tis year the MS So-
ciety-Westman Chapter is
bringing an informative
conference to Brandon
and area in order to pro-
mote discussion and cre-
ate a gathering place for
those living or afected by
MS.
Tis conference is a
f rst-time event for Bran-
don and it is the only MS
conference in Manitoba.
We have a great lineup of
speakers and this is also
a really good time for in-
dividuals to connect with
each other. Often times
when you have individuals
who are newly diagnosed,
they are really looking for
answers and sometimes
the best person to talk to
is somebody else with MS,
said Yurkiw.
T e conference will
kick of with keynote
speaker, Dr. Micheal Cos-
soy, assistant professor of
neurology at the depart-
ment of medicine at the
University of Manitoba.
Cossoy will discuss
the current knowledge of
the dif erent types of MS
and the transition between
relapsing-remitting and
progressive disease. Dis-
cussions will then move on
to how this knowledge af-
fects the ability to provide
disease-modifying thera-
pies.
Dr. Cossoy is basical-
ly going to talk about the
four diferent types of MS
and also how your neurol-
ogist develops a treatment
plan based on the type or
phase of MS that you have.
We also have Janine Rivest,
a local pharmacist com-
ing in to talk about travel-
ling with your MS medica-
tions.
Attendees will also
hear from Soren Trotman,
clinical counselor and Liz
Wolf, marriage and family
therapist, who will discuss
the impacts a MS diagno-
sis has on family life. How
roles are redefned as well
as tips on prevention and
management of caregiver
distress and the necessary
commitment to personal
wellbeing.
I think that that is a
really pivotal point. One
thing caregivers all have in
common, no matter what
disease they are dealing
with, is that they are all
caregivers and there are
stages of grief that they
may go thru. And it is
not just the caregiver but
the entire family, added
Yurkiw.
Michelle Driedger, as-
sociate professor from the
University of Manitoba will
also discuss the CCSVI and
endovascular treatments.
Tis presentation will
explore comments that
were made during inter-
views with a variety of
stakeholders as part of a
larger study examining un-
certainty in health policy
decision making. Inter-
view participants include
a wide-range of MS advo-
cacy groups, MS clinician
and civil servants working
in department of health.
It is really important
to get talking. A huge part
of this conference is that it
allows people to feel that
they are not alone and
gives them the opportu-
nity to talk with people in
similar situations. It con-
nects people that have
questions with those who
have the answers. Many
times people have ques-
tions about research or
why certain things are be-
ing conducted the way that
they are, why neurologist
choose certain treatment
methods, this is their op-
portunity to get some an-
swers, said Yurkiw.
Previously MS confer-
ences were held in Winni-
peg every second year, this
will be the frst-time the
MS Society is holding the
conference outside of the
province capital.
Te Westman Chap-
ter services a huge area.
We wanted to bring the
event to Brandon in or-
der to really reach beyond
boarders. I think that it is
important that we dont
always go to Winnipeg. We
need to be present in Bran-
don in order to serve the
smaller communities as
well, added Yurkiw.
Te conference will be
held on Saturday, October
26th at the Victoria Inn in
Brandon. For more infor-
mation or to register, visit
www.mssociety.ca/mani-
toba.
We really encour-
age everyone to come out,
those af ected by MS as
well as family and sup-
port members and any-
one interested in gath-
ering some knowledge
about MS. We really want
to make this a community
event and being the frst
time in Brandon, getting a
good response means that
we would be able to do it
again in the future.
First MS Conference geared to Western Manitoba
YRESS operating as Status Quo
4 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, October 25, 2013
Darryl A. Holyk - Publisher & Editor- editor@minnedosatribune.com
The Minnedosa Tribune Ltd.
Box 930 Minnedosa, MB R0J 1E0
Published Friday of each week from the premises of
Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. 14 - 3rd Ave. S.W.
Minnedosa, MB. R0J 1E0
Member of Manitoba Community Newspapers Association
and Newspapers Canada
Audited twice a year by Canadian Media Circulation Audit
TRUSTED CONNECTED TARGETED
Phone: (204) 867-3816
Fax: (204) 867-5171
Cell: (204) 867 - 7000
Te Minnedosa Tribune is independently owned and is the
oldest weekly newspaper in the Canadian West and has
published continuously from the same premises since
March of 1883. We acknowledge the fnancial support of the
Government of Canada through the Canada Periodical Fund
(CPF) for our publishing activities.
E-Mail Addresses:
General: editor@minnedosatribune.com
Ads/printing: adsales@minnedosatribune.com
Classifeds: class@minnedosatribune.com
www.minnedosatribune.com
T e Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. does not
guarantee the publication of all submitted articles and
photographs. Tese submissions, are at the discretion of the
publisher and will appear as space permits. Te Minnedosa
Tribune reserves the right to edit any submission as deemed
necessary by the publisher.
We are not responsible for fax transmissions or email
submissions that are not received. To guarantee that such
submissions have been received please confrm with a phone
call or in person.
All contents copyright 2013
A
r
o
u
n
d


T
o
w
n
By
Darryl
Holyk
Te Rapid City Town
Of ce and Fire Hall
were of cially opened
on Saturday, April
14th, 1973. Pictured
above are (L-R) Town
Secretary Roberta
Stewart, Mayor Harold
Timer Hyndman and
Rev. G.G. Harris. Te
man standing behind
Mayor Hyndman is
former Town secretary,
Norman Basler who cut
the ribbon to of cially
open the new facility.
Editors note: What follows is a letter by Mayor Ray
Orr which was sent to Mr. Scott Tompson, President
and CEO of Manitoba Hydro earlier this week. Copies
of this letter have also been sent to the Honourable
Dave Chomiak, Minister of Innovation, Energy and
Mines and Joe Masi, Executive Director for the Asso-
ciation of Manitoba Municipalities.
Dear Sir,
I
am writing to express the concern of the Council of
Te Town of Minnedosa regarding the recently an-
nounced plans to shut down 24 rural Manitoba Hydro
of ces, some in 2014 and, in our case, 2017.
We believe this decision will have a negative im-
pact on our community. Te staf involved will have
a longer commute to get to work. Our citizens, want-
ing to do business with Hydro, will have to deal with a
regional of ce located in Neepawa, MB. We are con-
cerned that the local capacity to deal with outages or
other service issues will be compromised. As well, re-
location of these jobs could certainly result in the in-
cumbents deciding to move to where the work is. Tat
scenario would impact our local economy, and not in
a good way!
We are not suggesting that we shouldnt be on the
lookout for ef ciencies and savings, but at what cost?
At some point, does the collateral damage outweigh
the beneft of the dollars saved?
In our case, we will be part of a Province wide
savings, estimated by Hydro to be $2 million per year.
Tose things noted in the second paragraph above will
result. As well, a perfectly good building in Minnedo-
sa will become surplus, and a new building will have
to be built in Neepawa.
One cannot help but ask if there are other areas of
the operation where savings could be better achieved
without the negative impact of this approach?
Some years ago there was a move by the Govern-
ment of the day to decentralize selected services. Tis
was a boom to the rural economies. Todays direction
seems to be the opposite with the consequences not-
ed above becoming very much a factor.
We strongly urge management of Manitoba Hy-
dro to revisit this decision and this approach in gen-
eral. We ask that more consideration be given to the
sustainability of rural economies outside of the major
centres. Tey are all part of our makeup, and in the
grand scheme of things keeping them in a healthy
state should be as much of a beneft to the ongoing vi-
ability of the Province as is saving a few dollars at their
expense.
For your information, a copy of this letter will
be sent to the editors of Te Minnedosa Tribune, Te
Brandon Sun and to Te Winnipeg Free Press.
T ank you very much for your consideration.
Yours truly,
Ray Orr
Mayor, Town of Minnedosa
Council asking Hydro to revisit decision
Forty years
ago...
Tribune Archives photo
Vote for Rivers Edge
Te Minnedosa Rivers Edge Recreation Park Devel-
opment is one of the projects vying for funding from the
Aviva Community Fund. You can help support the lo-
cal project in its chance of receiving a portion of the 41
million being ofered through Aviva. All you have to do
is vote for Rivers Edge and spread the word to others to
also vote for this local community project. You can vote
daily from now until November 4th and the Top 30 fnal-
ists will move on to the Semi Finals. To vote, simply visit
www.avivacommunityfund.org and search for Minnedo-
sa Rivers Edge Recreation Park Development.
One more week
Manitobans have one more week of Daylight Saving Time.
Ten, on Sunday, November 3rd, we turn our clocks back
one hour to standard time. Daylight Saving Time will re-
sume on the second Sunday in March 2014.
Casting call
If you are like me, you love reality shows such as
Canadas Worst Driver or Worst Handyman. HGTV is
currently looking for candidates for a one-hour special
which will feature Canadas wackiest, oddest and most
extreme solutions to home repairs solutions. If you know
someone who has installed linoleum as a backsplash in
their kitchen or bathroom, used shingles as fooring or
wall covering or traded caulking for duct tape around
your bathtub, you are a perfect candidate for this show.
Candidate nominations, including the story behind
the odd repair job, photos of the repair, a photo of you
and the not-so-handy person you are nominating and
your contact information can be emailed to casting@
mountainroad.ca You may just be the next HGTV star!
Happy Halloween...
Just a reminder to all trick or treaters and motor-
ists to use extra care and caution out on the streets next
Tursday, October 31st so everyone can have a safe and
enjoyable Halloween.
5 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, October 25, 2013
TOP RATE
1 year
1.
75%*
*Rates subject to change
Certain conditions may apply
3 year
2.
10%*
5 year
2.
40%*
Dave McDonaldBruce McNabb
www.ricefnancial.com
Call For More Terms & Rates 867-3946
The Minnedosa
& District
Foundation
When planning your
Estate, a donation to
the Minnedosa &
District Foundation
will reduce your taxes.
Call Brock Alexander
at 204-705-0156
By JENNIFER PAIGE
W
ith the amount
of traf c moving
across the countrys rails,
accidents are bound to
happen. But are these in-
cidences mere statistics
or should Canadian rail
safety and regulations be
reassessed?
According to local
and federal of cials, re-
examining the Canadian
rail system and danger-
ous goods regulation, is
quickly becoming a top
priority. Canadas Trans-
portation Safety Board has
even stated that, long-
standing federal transport
laws have not kept pace
with the surge of explosive
oil now being transported
on our rails.
Expansion of fossil
fuel extraction in North
America has abruptly
transformed how and
what our rail system is be-
ing used for.
Te oil industry in
Canada has begun to ex-
tract oil in areas that are
not served by pipelines.
Pipelines require detailed
planning and are often de-
toured by regulations and
on occasion environmen-
tal protests, leaving many
of these goods to be trans-
ported by train.
According to trans-
portation of cials in 2009,
about 500 carloads of oil
were transported by train.
Tis year, 140,000 carloads
are forecast to be moved
by rail.
Recent Incidences
Te recent devasta-
tion in Lac-Megantic,
Quebec was a sobering re-
minder of the reality that
exists in the process of
moving dangerous goods.
Te accident also put reg-
ulators in the spotlight as
a number of requirements
were missed or utilized
improperly.
On July 6th, 47 peo-
ple died and surround-
ing ground and water was
left heavily polluted after
72 tank cars derailed and
exploded in the centre of
Lac-Megantic, just a little
after midnight.
Te train, which origi-
nated from a Bekken oil
feld in North Dakota, was
carried as far as Montreal
by CP Rail and was then
transferred to a smaller
rail company, the Mon-
treal, Maine and Atlantic
Railway.
Te train was trans-
ported to Lac-Megantic
where it was stationed
overnight just hours be-
fore the deadly derailment
and explosion.
After the crash, upon
investigation, it was noted
that the train was not ade-
quately braked and Trans-
port Canada reported that
the rail lines in the train
yard, where the train was
stationed, were defective
or sub-standard.
In addition, the
Transportation Safety
Board also discovered
that the train was IDd
and labelled incorrectly.
Te contents should have
been labelled a class-two
hydro carbon, as opposed
to a class-three.
Te Transportation
Safety Board notes that
while the change in class
may not have triggered
any additional require-
ments or precautions, it
may have prompted addi-
tional care when securing
the train.
According to the
safety board, the importer
and exporter are required
under Canadian Trans-
port Law to ensure that
the goods are properly la-
belled. Importers are re-
sponsible for making sure
that paperwork accurately
describes the contents
that are being shipped.
Companies that do
not oblige can be pros-
ecuted under the Trans-
portation of Dangerous
Goods Act, and in some
cases can face up to two
years in prison or fnes up
to $50,000.
T e growth of oil
transportation on our rails
has created numerous
problems, to which the in-
dustry is rapidly attempt-
ing to adjust. Tanker cars
are in such demand that
rail operators have been
reluctant to retire older
rolling stock, which has
been noted to be a factor
in a number of serious de-
railments.
For instance, the
cars that derailed in Lac-
Megantic, Quebec, were
DOT-111 cars, which are
the most commonly used
tankers for shipping oil
on the rails. United States
transportation regulators
have identifed ruptures
in these cars as a concern
in a number of serious rail
accidents.
Two years ago, DOT-
111 manufacturers intro-
duced more puncture-
proof tankers, but they are
not being produced quick-
ly enough to keep up with
booming rail shipments of
oil and only account for
about one-quarter of cars
in use.
Te most recent Ca-
nadian train derailment
occurred in Calgary, Al-
berta on September 11th,
the second derailment
in the city in just three
months.
A CP Rail train trans-
porting diluents-hydro-
carbon thinner, common-
ly used in oil pipelines,
derailed as the train was
rounding a bend and
heading out of the Alyth
Train Yard. Eight train cars
left the tracks. Alyth Yard
sits adjacent to a residen-
tial community and in the
heart of the citys down-
town core.
No persons were hurt
in the derailment. Howev-
er, rail and hazmat work-
ers cleaned up 900,000
liters of fammable and
toxic chemicals. Te rail
yard, public pool, several
businesses and 142 homes
were also evacuated for 12
hours.
Continued
on
Page 7
Railway Safety
Continued from Page 2
When applying for a lottery license it is necessary
to specify what the proceeds will be put towards. Once
the proceeds have been collected and dispersed, Fron-
tier will be held accountable for providing proof that the
money was allocated to what had been specifed previ-
ously.
Lottery organizers were originally preparing to sell
tickets the weekend of Fun Fest, but ran into a few delays
in the process of acquiring the lottery license.
Tis was the f rst time that we have ever needed a
lottery license and there were quite a few hoops to jump
through. But if this is successful this year, it will be much
easier to coordinate for years to come as all of our infor-
mation will be stored with the lotteries and we will have
proved to them who we are and what we do, added Jo-
sland.
Tickets can be purchased at Frontier or from any
board member. Organizers will also be stationed at Co-
op on Saturday, October 26th.
Te draw will take place on November 9th at 2 p.m. at
Frontier. Organizers will also be hosting a customer ap-
preciation day, serving community members a lunch of
chili on a bun.
I think this may be something we will look at doing
again in the future but we would likely change the theme
of our packages. So far it seems to be fairly well received
by the community. Our ticket sales have been pretty good
so far. We would like to sell out but well have to wait and
see what happens, added Josland.
Frontier lottery
TransCanada
donates $50,000
to Rapid City
Fire Department
SUBMITTED
O
n the evening of Wednesday, October 23rd,
of cials from TransCanada presented a
$50,000 donation to the Rapid City Fire Depart-
ment to help provide short-term equipment
needs and emergency response capability to
Rapid City.
Rapid City Mayor Orest Woloski, members of
town council, and Fire Chief Morley Cornish were
on hand to accept the generous donation on be-
half of the town and local fre department.
Te f re service is currently not in operation;
however this support from TransCanada will pro-
vide short-term equipment needs to our frst re-
sponders, a frst step in restoring a critical service
to our town, said Orest Woloski, Mayor of Rapid
City.
Te town of Rapid City is an important com-
munity for TransCanada. Emergency respond-
ers in the area have a long-standing relationship
with TransCanada as the Canadian Mainline, the
Keystone Pipeline and the proposed Energy East
Pipeline Project are all adjacent to the town.
6 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, October 25, 2013
0,11('26$&85/,1*&/8%
,QYLWHV\RXWR
23(1&85/,1*6$785'$<6
From November 2nd to December 14th we will be
having ice available Ior anyone to
Have a makeup game
Practice for upcoming events
Learn to curl - instruction available
1ust have fun on the ice with family and friends
The Club will be open Irom 5:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m. each
Saturday night Ior a cost oI $2.00 per person. Newcomers to
the sport or seasoned curlers are all welcome.
Some equipment will be available iI you are in need.
&20(287$1'+$9()81
For more inIormation you may contact Jean Garbolinsky at
204-867-2372 or Mark Hill at 204-867-2767.

Ducks Unlimited Canada
30th Annual
Neepawa Banquet
Saturday, November 16th, 2013
Legion Hall
Cocktails at 5:30 p.m., Dinner at 7:00 p.m.
Early Bird Tickets $35
after November 1 Tickets $40
A CHARITY FUNDRAISING EVENT SUPPORTING WETLAND CONSERVATION.
Contact Darryl at 204-476-6172
or Greg at 204-841-3081
THANKS to ALL my
Minnedosa Clientele
as I expand my Practice at
REACTIVE MASSAGE
in Brandon. I look forward
to seeing you there.
DALLAS ROSTESKI
REGISTERED MASSAGE
THERAPIST
CERTIFIED TRX TRAINER
Minnedosa Legion
Halloween Party
Thursday, October 31st at 8:00 p.m.
Entertainment by Hi-tech Redneck
Late Lunch and Prizes
All Members and Guests Welcome

By DOREEN TROTT
O
ur sympathy is ex-
tended to Bev Newitt
and family on the recent
passing of Barry Newitt.
His funeral was conducted
in Brandon on Saturday
with burial in Rapid City.
Te Newitt family farmed
in the Moline area for
many years. Several from
the area attended the ser-
vice.
Well, woke up on Sun-
day morning (October
20th) to a winter wonder-
land of snow on the ground
and in the evergreens. Too
early! Lets hope that it
melts.
Congratulations to
Gene and Anne Finlay
who celebrated their 40th
wedding anniversary with
a gathering of family and
friends at the Art Gallery in
Hamiota on Saturday.
Susan and Sid Dueck
of Boissevain and Patricia
and Coen Fehr of Brandon
attended the Finlay an-
niversary celebration and
then spent the remainder
of the weekend with Glen
and Loreen Jackson.
Gaylene Wiebe of Gil-
bert Plains visited over the
weekend with her mother
Donna MacDonald.
By RAVENS GLEN WI
O
n Saturday October
12th Hilda Davies at-
tended the 50th Wedding
Anniversary celebrations
for Mathew and Lillian
McKay at the Minnedosa
Conference Centre.
We send our sympathy
to Bill Zahaiko and his fam-
ily, Janet and Keith Martin
and family and Grant and
Shelley Zahaiko and family
on the passing of his sister,
Lucy, in Ontario.
It was a pleasure to
welcome Reverend Bob
Hunter back to our Church
last Sunday, October 20th,
to take the service for our
congregation. Everyone
enjoyed visiting with him
over lunch following the
service.
T e Church Board
and congregation met on
Tuesday, October 22nd to
review how preparing and
delivering our own Sunday
services were going and to
make plans for the upcom-
ing winter season. So far
weve had three guest Min-
isters which is working out
very well.
We hope everyone has
managed to attend some of
the bountiful fall suppers
in our area.
We send sympathy to
Eva Merry and her fam-
ily on the loss last week of
her brother in Alberta. Eva
had been to visit with them
back in the summer.
We all send best wish-
es to Brent Waddell and
wife Shelley as they look
ahead to many months of
rehabilitation and phys-
iotherapy work on Brents
arms, following his freak
boating accident last Au-
gust. Family and friends
are hosting a social to help
them out with ongoing
medical expenses
Many farmers who
still have some crop out in
the f eld certainly didnt
appreciate waking up
last Sunday to 2 of snow!
Where is our Indian Sum-
mer?
Belated T anksgiving
wishes to our former New-
dale residents who are in
the area Care Homes, Shir-
ley Bradley, Clara Black-
wood and Phyllis Tolton in
Minnedosa, Jean Irwin and
Betty Dennison in Sandy
Lake, Jean Watson in Shoal
Lake and Olive Waddell in
Hamiota.
NEWDALE NEWS
CADURCIS NEWS
Hi Reena,
I was able to res-
cue some items from our
basement after being sub-
merged in thefood waters
of High River. Tere must
have been something in
the water that has left a
residue on the crystal and
glassware as well as a hard
to remove and polish resi-
due on the silver and cop-
per items. Any suggestions
on how to clean and/or
polish the items? Marian
Dear Marian,
Very sorry to hear that
you were hit by the food
Marian. With regards to
the crystal, the condition
may be permanent but
soak them in 50/50 vinegar
and water for an hour and
polish dry with a soft cloth.
For the copper items, in a
ventilated area; spray each
piece with WD-40, wait
10 mins and polish with
a soft cloth (test on an in-
conspicuous area frst).
To tackle the silver, either
purchase silver polish or
use Cerma Bryte ceramic
cooktop cleaner or make
your own silver cleaner:
place crumpled aluminum
foil in a plastic bucket.
Dissolve one quarter cup
washing soda in 4 quarts
of hot water. Place silver
on foil and let stand for a
few seconds, until the tar-
nish is gone. Remove sil-
ver, rinse and dry. Or mix
1 tbsp. hot vinegar, 2 cups
water and 2 tsp. salt. Soak
silver for 5 minutes and
polish.
Dear Reena,
Is there an easy way
to remove the casing from
sausage rings like Kielbasa
and other garlic sausages?
Gerhard
Hi Gerhard,
Begin by freezing the
sausage for about 30 mins.
so that it becomes slightly
frm. Cut the casing down
one side and simply peel it.
You can also begin in the
middle of the sausage and
pinch the meat to force it
out of the casing. Twist and
turn it around, wrap the
casing around your fngers
and then squeeze out the
remainder.
Feedback from
Fabulous Readers
Re: Smelly Dog
Dogs dont sweat,
thats why they pant.
Tey may perspire a little
through their paw pads
but not the rest of their
body as humans do.Ryan
should take his dog to the
vet. One inexpensive test
or even just an exam can
determine whether further
follow up is needed.Te
most likely cause of an oth-
erwise unidentifed smell
that seems to be emanat-
ing from an animals body
is a buildup of toxins.Most
often, that occurs because
the kidneys arent func-
tioning suf ciently. When
animals are hot, they may
become more dehydrated
taxing the kidneys more
so the hot weather may
be a connection in that
sense.But it doesnt mean
the problem is solved.It
may well be that Ryans
dog isnt sick but Ryan
should not assume hes fg-
ured this out. R.
Re: Smelly Dog
My mom just passed
your column onto me, the
writer, Ryan, complained
about a stinky dog and it
sounds a lot like my own
experience. I have a dog
that started to ripen up
and reeked to high heaven.
No amount of swimming/
shampooing would work. I
thought it was anal glands
and had them expressed,
but that didnt help either.
My regular vet suggested I
change his food.She also
said it would take a few
weeks, and she was right.I
tried a couple of diferent
brands before fnding the
right mix. What was rec-
ommended was Acanas
Pacifca (blue bag), which
is fsh based.I actually use
Presidents Choice fsh-
based food and its working
wonders.After Jack started
smelling good, I washed
all his bedding and weve
been stink free for about
three weeks. Hope this
helps Ryan and his stinky
dog. HH
Fabulous Tips
of the Week:
If you are in a hurry
and need your shirt collar
ironed; use a hair straight-
ener. Its faster than plug-
ging in an iron or steamer
and waiting for it to heat
up.
Collect plastic bread
tags and use them as game
chips for board and card
games. Submitted by: Ruth
Removing residue from crystal
Solutions and
Substitutions
By
REENA NERBAS
If your label reads
13 /10 /31
Its time to renew!
Call 867-3816
7 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, October 25, 2013
October 2012
#118 Ray & Shirley Dyck - $500.00
#148 Diane MacDonald - $300.00
#140 Isabel Stewart - $200.00
November 2012
#039 D. Dowsett & T. Pollon - $500.00
#174 Linda Boys - $300.00
#028 Reg Klassen - $200.00
December 2012
#090 Bob Bertram - $500.00
#199 Don & Debbie Farr - $300.00
#191 Neil Galbraith - $200.00
January 2013
#104 Dave & Jackie Nylen - $500.00
#157 Norm Sims - $300.00
#158 Carl & Anne Landrie - $200.00
February 2013
#187 Dave & Sandy Johnston - $500.00
#055 Maureen Pugh - $300.00
#044 Pat & Diane Ritchie - $200.00
March 2013
#044 Pat & Diane Ritchie - $500.00
#118 Ray & Shirley Dyck - $300.00
#091 Mitch & Colleen Synchyshyn - $200.00
April 2013
#102 Dave Mansell & Don Burgess - $500.00
#195 Andie & Stacey Cardy - $300.00
#200 Dorothy McLean - $200.00
May 2013
#021 Gus Kartanson & Keith Ritchie - $500.00
#073 Joyce E. Cameron - $300.00
#199 Don & Debbie Farr - $200.00
June 2013
#161 Don & Cathy Bruce - $500.00
#077 D. Lawrence & W. McLaughlin - $300.00
#181 Wayne Currah - $200.00
July 2013
#096 Gerri Cooke - $500.00
#062 Cathy & Leonard Wark - $300.00
#001 Gord & Kathy Lane - $200.00
August 2013
#092 Brad Ross - $500.00
#134 Ken Kane - $300.00
#155 Rick Burgess - $200.00
September 2013
#106 Jim & Jean Spraggs - $500.00
#189 Joanne Howie - $300.00
#005 Val Gowel - $200.00
Minnedosa Lions Club 200 Winners
October 2012- September 2013
MAIL THIS FORM WITH PAYMENT TO BOX 930,
MINNEDOSA, MB R0J 1E0 PHONE 204-867-3816
NAME:
ADDRESS:
TOWN:
PROVINCE:
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Within Manitoba:
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New Subscription
Renewal
Subscribe to The Minnedosa Tribune
October 17th
1st - Jean Garbolinsky/
Cheryl Orr.
2nd - Norman Peterson/
Bob Manns.
3rd - tie Linda Vint/Gwen
Hof f ma n a nd
Li nda Boy s /
Doreen Seligman.
4th - Judy McFadden/Val
St. John.
Continued
from Page 5
Te incident, which
is still under investigation
by CP Rail and Transport
Canada, saw the frustra-
tion in Calgary mount as
residents held a protest
against CP Rail and city
Mayor, Naheed Nenshi,
voiced his option on the
lack of transparency about
what trains are transport-
ing.
Once again, it was
city staf, who have no reg-
ulatory authority on this,
risking their lives to solve
the problem, Nenshi said
to reporters shortly after
the September 11th train
derailment. And we cant
solve the problem if were
not given correct, accurate
information at the very
beginning.
Nenshi added that
the federal government,
which regulates rail trans-
port, needs to wake up to
the need for better rules.
Te risk to public safety
is best mitigated by smart
regulations, he said, and
that is not what we have
now.
Local Rail Safety
Taking a look at
where these iron roads
run through our commu-
nity it is obvious that if an
accident or derailment
were to occur within close
proximity, it could have
extensive and devastating
impacts.
Up until now the
rails havent been carry-
ing as many chemicals
and dangerous goods,
but the rail business is
changing and now serious
chemicals are being trans-
ported. We have a danger-
ous goods plan that deals
with the railway safety, as
well as the highways we
have in close proximity,
explained Barret Nelson,
municipal emergency co-
ordinator.
Currently, the Town
of Minnedosa in conjunc-
tion with the R.M. of Oda-
nah and the R.M. of Minto
have an emergency plan,
which is required by pro-
vincial legislation.
Te provincial legis-
lation gives you a template
and then we take that and
customize it to our town,
and surroundings. Te
provincial government
also provides education
and training for volun-
teers, explained Nelson.
Transportation of
dangerous goods is moni-
tored by many governing
bodies and dangerous
goods acts at city, provin-
cial, and federal levels,
as well all rail companies
have customized danger-
ous goods acts they must
follow.
Right now, we cur-
rently have an emergency
plan to deal with danger-
ous goods, but we are
working with city of cials
to prepare a plan for rail-
way disasters as well. Our
emergency plan provides
the proper contacts who
know the steps, legislation
and the proper handling
for every diferent chemi-
cal being transported,
Nelson explains. In the
case of an emergency it
becomes a co-ordinated
efort as we do not have
the know-how, technol-
ogy, man power or ability
to deal with these types of
emergencies on our own.
In the occurrence of
a disaster with the magni-
tude larger than the town
emergency response vol-
unteers could handle, the
fre commissioners of ce
would be contacted.
Nelson explained that
the Province of Manitoba
is divided up into various
districts, called fre mutual
aid districts. Te system of
fre mutual aid districts al-
lows smaller communities
to band together in man
power and equipment.
In our district there
are about eight diferent
f re departments and if
one district has a fre all of
the other fre departments
can be called on to help. If
that is not enough, the fire
commissioner can also
instruct other fire mutual
aid districts to come and
help.
Moving Forward
As the railway sys-
tems continue to expand
transporting more and
more chemicals, govern-
ing bodies around the
country have put rail
safety on their docket,
and Minnedosa is no dif-
ferent.
Currently we dont
have the equipment or
expertise to deal with is-
sues like these and there
are a number of different
issues surfacing as we be-
gin to discuss this with
elected officials. We dont
have any official posi-
tions right now but the
community should know
that is something that we
are aware of and certainly
looking at, added Nel-
son.
Minnedosa Town
Officials held a Protec-
tive Services Meeting on
September 26th as well
as participated in a mock-
emergency on October
4th.
Discussion and
practice are the best way
for us to understand how
it would all work and also
allows us to pinpoint ar-
eas that we need to im-
prove and better prepare
for, said Nelson.
Following the sum-
mers string of danger-
ous train derailments the
Transportation Safety
Board issued a statement
urging regulators to re-
view the processes for
suppliers and companies
transporting or import-
ing dangerous goods to
ensure safer transporta-
tion.
I n cor r el at i on,
Transportation Canada
released a statement,
Transport Canada would
like to make it clear that
strong federal railway
safety regulations are in
place to ensure the safe-
ty and protection of the
public. Transport Canada
has already taken steps
to increase rail safety in
Canada and will continue
to do more. The safety of
Canadians is Transport
Canadas top priority.
Dealing with railway disasters
Tribune fle photo
Bridge Club
results
TRIBUNE DEADLINE
Tuesday at 12 noon
8 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, October 25, 2013
Minnedosa and Area
Koats for Kidz
PICK UP DAY
Saturday, November 2, 3013
11:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m.
at the Dari-Isle Restaurant
(11 - 6th Ave. NE)
For more information call
Lisa at 204-867-0739 or Shannon at 204-867-2286

By JENNIFER PAIGE
I
n honour of the Queens
Diamond Jubilee, the
Government of Manitoba
created an exhibition to
display the relationship
she has had with Manitoba
during her reign.
On T ursday, October
17th the Diamond Jubilee
Exhibition was put on dis-
play at the Erickson Cross-
roads Community Centre.
Darcie Von Axel-
stierna, chairman of the
Manitoba branch of Mon-
archist League of Canada
and correspondence sec-
retary at the Government
of Manitoba Infrastructure
and Transportation de-
partment, was the driving
force behind bringing the
display to the rural com-
munity.
I am from this com-
munity and I am also
chairman of the Manitoba
branch of the Monarchist
League of Canada, so I do
hold events like these in
Winnipeg all the time and
I also work in the legisla-
ture in Winnipeg. I had
access to this exhibition
that they had on display in
the legislature last year. It
was sitting there in storage
and I thought that I should
maybe bring it out to my
community to share, ex-
plainsed Axelstierna.
Te display featured
60 black and white pho-
tos of the Queens visits to
Manitoba throughout her
60 years of service. Axelsti-
erna also displayed some
items from her personal
collection.
Te Queen has visited
Manitoba on a number of
occasions throughout her
reign, even stopping in Er-
ickson in 1970.
Axelstierna explained
that the Queen and her
entourage arrived by mili-
tary helicopter in Riding
Mountain National Park.
Ten rode in a convoy of
golf carts to the beach,
meeting with local resi-
dents and then drove by
car to Erickson.
In this photo the
Queen had just arrived at
Erickson Collegiate in 1970
and everyone is standing
on Queen Elizabeth Road,
which was changed be-
cause of her visit that day.
Tere is also a photo of
Prince Charles and Prin-
cess Anne arriving because
they were altogether and
you can see in the back-
ground the church that is
still standing in Erickson
today, Axelstierna ex-
plained.
During the Queens
visit that year, she also
spent some time on a fam-
ily farm in Carberry.
On her most recent
visit to Manitoba, some-
one from the protocol of-
f ce thought they should
invite someone from this
family to come to the
event. So they came and
the frst thing that Prince
Phillip said to the son was
How were your potatoes
this year? because they re-
membered the family and
their farm. Tat is pretty
amazing.
Axelstierna notes that
the Queen has a rich his-
tory with Manitoba and
she loves being able to give
people a chance to learn
more about the royal fam-
ily and their connection to
our communities.
Royal display visits Erickson
Photo by Jennifer Paige
Darcie Von
Axelstierna,
chairman of the
Manitoba branch of
Monarchist League of
Canada brought
a Royal display to
Erickson in honour
of the Queens
Diamond Jubilee.
Photo submitted
One of the photos in the Diamond Jubilee
exhibition was this one of the Queens
visit to Erickson in 1970.
STAMPS
Rubber or
Self-inking
Call
The Minnedosa
Tribune
867-3816

Friday, November 1st


Tickets - $15 per family or $10 per person
Doors open at 7 p.m.
Potluck snacks
For tickets call Trevor at 204-874-2279

Friday, November 1st


Tickets - $15 per family or $10 per person
Doors open at 7 p.m.
Potluck snacks
For tickets call Trevor at 204-874-2279
9 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, October 25, 2013
13104jj00
Continued
from Page 1
Rivers responded to
the fre call with ten fre-
fghters, two trucks and a
rescue. Once at the scene,
Rapid City frefghters
used Rivers suits and
equipment to assist in ex-
tinguishing the blaze.
Fire crews were able
to salvage one of the res-
cue trucks but lost two
others, a pumper truck
and as well as a recently
acquired tanker truck
which the town had spent
two years fundraising for.
We only had that
truck for two weeks. We
just got it licensed and
ready for service on Fri-
day, it never even saw a
fre call, said Cornish.
All of the Towns re-
cords and paperwork kept
at the Town Of ce were
destroyed. A safe was re-
covered from the rubble,
the door was warped from
the heat but volunteers
were working to recover
the historical documents
and backup hard drives
that were kept inside.
Rapid City Town Of-
f ce saw a similar fre
in 1909 where all of the
town fles were destroyed.
Te current Town Of ce
served the community for
40 years, opening in April
1973.
F i r e i n s p e c t o r s
reached the scene in the
later hours of the morning
on Monday. Dave Single-
ton, dispatched from the
Fire Commissioners Of-
fce out of Winnipeg, spent
a few hours digging thru
rubble on the west wall of
the fre hall, attempting to
determine the cause of the
fre.
We know it was an
electrical fre, that is where
the damage occurred
and that is where the fre
spread from and then we
also have some eye wit-
ness accounts of what was
seen when the building
was f rst approached, it
all lines up with electrical
failure somewhere within
that four or fve feet of ex-
tension cord and air com-
pressor, which was along
the west wall, explained
Singleton.
Singleton added that
the visible fre damage is
also consistent with the
fre source. Te f re truck
that was parked closer to
the instigating outlet was
the most damaged and the
damage diminishes the
further you moved away.
Town of cials and fre
crews met at the Mayors
home on Monday evening
in order to make short
term contingency plans.
Tis event is going
to have a major impact
on our town. Te rest of
our mutual aid district is
all chipping in with suits
and equipment. And in
the meantime our three
neighbouring mutual aid
districts will cover fre
calls in our district until
we are operational again,
explained Cornish.
Departments from the
South Central Mutual Aid
District, which is made up
of f re departments from
Strathclair, Oak River,
Rivers/Daly, Rapid City,
Minnedosa, R.M. of Harri-
son (including stations in
Newdale and Sandy Lake),
Onanole and Erickson,
banded together on Mon-
day to gather and deliver
a pumper truck, turnout
gear, f re hoses, nozzles,
ladders and other much
needed equipment.
We have lost it all.
Te building, all of our
equipment, our Town
Hall, we have lost it all.
Tere isnt much we can
do, this is pretty devastat-
ing to a town this size,
added Cornish.
Many in the commu-
nity of Rapid City stopped
by the scene to take into
account what had hap-
pened to their small com-
munity overnight.
T ere is nothing
salvageable. Te entire
building and all of its con-
tents are gone. It is truly
devastating but we will do
our best to carry on and
rebuild, added English.
Neighbouring f re departments step up to help
Photos by Jennifer Paige
Te Town of Rapid City monument stands proud and unharmed in the
midst of the rubble of the Town Of ce and Fire Hall.
Investigators from the Of ce of the Fire
Commissioner sift through the remains
of the Fire Hall in the area where the fre
is believed to have started.
A decorative plate featuring a sketch of the Town Of ce lays
broken among scorched documents.
10 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, October 25, 2013
AMENDED
NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION
SALE OF LANDS FOR ARREARS OF TAXES
TOWN OF RAPID CITY

Pursuant to subsection 367(7) oI The Municipal Act, notice is hereby given that unless the tax arrears Ior
the designated year and costs in respect oI the hereinaIter described properties are paid in Iull to the
Municipality prior to the commencement oI the auction, the Municipality will on the 18th d a y o I
November, 2013, at the hour oI 10:00 AM, at the oIIice oI the Rural Municipality of Saskatchewan,
435-3rd Ave., Rapid City, Manitoba, proceed to sell by public auction the Iollowing described
properties:

Roll
Number
Description Assessed Value Amount oI Arrears &
Costs Ior Which
Property May be
OIIered Ior Sale
19150 AT RAPID CITY AND BEING: LOT 15
BLOCK 34 PLAN "A" NLTO EXCEPTING
THEREOUT ALL MINES AND MINERALS
VESTED IN THE CROWN (MANITOBA)
BY THE REAL PROPERTY ACT IN N 1/2
20-13-19 WPM - 355 5TH AVE
L -$6,200

$2,879.75

The tax sale is subject to the following terms and conditions with respect to each property:
x The Municipality may exercise its right to set a reserve bid in the amount oI the arrears and
costs.
x The Municipality makes no representations or warranties whatsoever concerning the properties
being sold.
x The successIul purchaser must, at the time oI the sale, make pa yment in cash, certified cheque
or bank draft to the Town oI Rapid City as Iollows:
i) The Iull purchase price iI it is $5,000 or less; OR
ii) II the purchase price is greater than $5,000, the purchaser must provide a non-reIundable
deposit in the amount oI $5,000 and the balance oI the purchase price must be paid within
20 days oI the sale.
x The risk Ior the property lies with the purchaser immediately Iollowing the auction.
x The purchaser is responsible Ior obtaining vacant possession.
x II the property is non-residential property, the purchaser must pay GST to the Municipality or, iI
a GST registrant, provide a GST Declaration.
x The purchaser will be responsible Ior registering the transIer oI title in the land titles oIIice,
including the registration Iees.

Dated this 29
th
day oI September, 2013.

Managed by:
Bonnie Wright
ChieI Administrative OIIicer
Town oI Rapid City
Phone: (204) 826-2679
Fax: (204) 826-2652
By ELMER KASKIW
M
oisture accumula-
tions since midSep-
tember have now begun to
reach levels where there
is some justifable con-
cern regarding next years
spring planting conditions.
We are already seeing
standing water accumu-
late in tire tracks through
low areas where producers
applying ammonia have
refused to over-ride the
auto steer. Complicating
matters further for some
producers is the move to
one pass direct seeding
where little in the way of
fall tillage or soil distur-
bance occurs. Tis lack of
soil disturbance in combi-
nation with a higher per-
centage of surface residues
from this years big crop
can create a mulch afect
that can leave soils exces-
sively wet next spring.
Some type of residue
management is recom-
mended this fall to help al-
leviate these high residue,
high moisture conditions.
Vertical tillage units or
an aggressive heavy harrow
are often all that is needed
to break up residue and
expose some black soil for
a quicker dry down come
next spring.
Grain Aeration
Tere has been some
discussion recently regard-
ing the work done by Dr.
Ron Palmer, Indianhead
Research Station on his
self described simplistic
approach to grain aera-
tion. Dr. Palmer concluded
that the best drying condi-
tions occur when the am-
bient air temperature is
colder than the grain. He
also goes on to mention
that the primary purpose
of aeration is to cool and
condition the grain before
it spoils.
Te secondary or side
afect of cooling the grain
is that you typically remove
moisture from the grain
and you experience dry-
ing. He also observed that
cost savings could be in-
curred if fans were turned
on at night during cooler
temperatures and shut of
during the day when tem-
peratures were warmer
leading him to develop
the Yard Light Rule or
on during the night and of
during the day.
Critics of this ap-
proach correctly mention
that this system only allows
for one cooling cycle and
that once the grain tem-
perature and the outside
ambient air temperature
reach an equilibrium then
no further drying will oc-
cur even though the grain
maybe still at what is con-
sidered unsafe moisture
levels. In such instances
the grain would need to
be re-warmed for further
drying to occur and was
likely harvested at extreme
moisture levels.
Critics also mention
that the relative humid-
ity of the air also plays an
important role in aerating
and drying grain and that
we can on occasion experi-
ence warm air and low rel-
ative humidity and cold air
with a high relative humid-
ity meaning running the
fan at night during these
conditions would result in
the addition of moisture
to the grain. Tese condi-
tions can occur however
the general trend as we
move into the fall is that we
experience colder air with
lower relative humidity.
In summary as long as
the air temperature is cool-
er than the grain tempera-
ture we will experience
drying. Te greater the
temperature diference,
between the air ambient
temperature and the grain
temperature the greater
the drying potential. At
this time of year when
grain is harvested under
high moisture and consis-
tently cold temperatures
will have the grain and
air ambient temperature
reach an equilibrium more
quickly reducing drying
potential. In such situa-
tions supplemental heat
drying will be necessary.
Custom Combining
Rates
T e delayed harvest
has seen a number of pro-
ducers doing some cus-
tom harvesting this fall.
Below are some links to
the custom rate guide with
a spreadsheet calculator
where producers can input
their own numbers.
http://www.agr.gov.
sk.ca/custom_rental_rate_
guide http://www.agr.gov.
sk.ca/fmcrrgc120808
(Te above guide is
also what we use in Mani-
toba, be sure to enable
spreadsheet by clicking on
options and click enable to
enter own numbers)
Below are some sam-
ple calculations:
Example - Conven-
tional Combine - Class 7
combine 323-374 hp @
work rate of 11 acres per
hour = 23.51/acre or 258.61
per hour.
Class 8 combine 375-
461 hp @ work rate of 13.5
acres per hour = 20.56/acre
or 277.60 per hour.
Example Rotary
Combine - Class 7 com-
bine 323-374 hp @ work
rate of 12 acres per hour =
21.61/acre or 259.29 per
hour.
Class 8 combine 375-
461 hp @ work rate of 14.5
acres per hour = 20.10/acre
or 291.51 per hour.
Class 9 Rotary greater
than 462 hp @ work rate of
17 acres per hour = 19.28/
acre or 327.71 per hour.
Header Rate - add to
hourly rate 8.29 per hour
for 14 ft platform header,
17.10 per hour for 30ft
straight cut fex with pick-
up reels and 30.55 per hour
for 30 ft draper fex with
pickup reels can then di-
vide by work rate to calcu-
late per acre cost.
ON THE FARM
13104mm00
If your
label reads
Its time
to renew!
Call 204-
867-3816
13/10/31
The Reston Recorder In the early morning hours of Saturday, Octo-
ber 12th, the Pipestone-Albert Fire Department was called to a fre at the former
Reston Creemee Drive-In. Te business, known as Boss Burger since the spring of
2013, was totally destroyed in the blaze.
Souris Plaindealer - Te Province has announced an investment of
$15.7 million to construct a new bridge over the Souris River along PTH#21 near
Hartney. Depending on weather, the new bridge is expected to be completed by
March 2015.
The Boissevain Recorder Te Turtle Mountain Ag Society is dis-
cussing proposals for the location of a new arena complex on their grounds. Te
size of the proposed facility would be around 350 ft by 450 ft and would include a
skating rink, community hall, walking trail and gymnastics room.
Melita New Era Southwest Chevrolet celebrated its 26th year of busi-
ness this year and as part of the anniversary celebration, the business relocated
to a brand new building which was of cially opened on Saturday, October 19th.
Around the region
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 204-8675171
BY E-MAIL class@minnedosatribune.com
Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. reserves the right to
delete any words or phrases deemed by Te Minnedosa
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).
Happy Snaps: (Birthday, Engagement, Wedding, Birth, &
Graduation)- $16.00 for the frst 20 words and the picture.
Obituaries: $6.50 per col. inch.
Reach the entire province (50 weekly newspapers) $189.00
Westman and Eastman: $119.00
All Ads plus 5% G.S.T.
Deadlines
Classifed advertisements must be submitted no later
than noon Tuesday for insertion in the following Fridays
edition. ALL CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS MUST BE
PREPAID BEFORE INSERTION.
Te Minnedosa Tribune is not responsible for
typographical errors published AFTER the frst insertion, nor
does it assume responsibility for errors published as a result of
an advertisement placed, changed, or cancelled, by telephone.
To ensure your advertisement appears correctly please submit it
in person, by fax, mail, or email.
FOR SALE
11 Friday, October 25, 2013 The Minnedosa Tribune
TO PLACE AN AD
BY PHONE Call 867-3816
Hours t o place, correct or cancel ads:
Monday - Friday 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.
BY MAIL CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
Te Minnedosa Tribune, P.O. Box 930,
Minnedosa, Manitoba R0J 1E0
BY FAX 204-8675171
BY E-MAIL class@minnedosatribune.com
Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. reserves the right to
delete any words or phrases deemed by Te Minnedosa
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).
Happy Snaps: (Birthday, Engagement, Wedding, Birth, &
Graduation)- $16.00 for the frst 20 words and the picture.
Obituaries: $6.50 per col. inch.
Reach the entire province (50 weekly newspapers) $189.00
Westman and Eastman: $119.00
All Ads plus 5% G.S.T.
Deadlines
Classifed advertisements must be submitted no later
than noon Tuesday for insertion in the following Fridays
edition. ALL CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS MUST BE
PREPAID BEFORE INSERTION.
Te Minnedosa Tribune is not responsible for
typographical errors published AFTER the frst insertion, nor
does it assume responsibility for errors published as a result of
an advertisement placed, changed, or cancelled, by telephone.
To ensure your advertisement appears correctly please submit it
in person, by fax, mail, or email.
PAINTER
FOR SALE
WANTED
FOR RENT COMING EVENTS
NOTICE
BIRTH
ANNOUNCEMENT
Looking for something?
Our readers may have it! Place
an ad in Te Tribune Classifeds
starting at $9.00 plus tax. (tfn)
Qualifed Painter with
25 years experience. All work
guaranteed. Call Blaine at
204-874-2399. (43-tfn)
FOR SALE
Selling something? Let
our readers know! Place an
ad in Te Tribune Classifeds
starting at $9.00 plus tax. (tfn).
Burn wood
not money
and get up to
$1,000
instant rebate.
You can eliminate your
monthly heating bill
with a high quality
stainless steel
Heatmaster outdoor
wood boiler.
Phone
1-204-331-4150
Website
www.bioheatresources.com
Is it time to reduce
your heating bill?
We may have the
answer for you!
Does your outdoor
furnace need
upgrading? Call us to
learn about our
auto feed boiler.
BACKWOODS
BOILER BOYS
204-384-7557
Remember we can help
you with wood/pellet
stoves and fireplaces
including WETT
inspected installs.
www.backwoods
boilerboys.com
Stop trading blames:
Why do you
blame God
for tragedy
and misfortune of life,
when you have often
spurned his loving
injunctions
and commandments,
at your time of ease?
Winnipeg-Manitoba
Contact:
admin@deeperlife.ca
1-800-710-1517
204-254-8930
The Disability Tax
Credit Allows for:
$1,500 Yearly Tax
Credit
$15,000 Refund
(On Avg)
Covers: -Hip/Knee
Replacements, -
Arthritic knees, hips,
hands, or shoulders -
COPD, other Disabling
Conditions.
For Help Applying
204-453-5372
Brand new 1140 sq. ft.
3 bedroom, 1 1/2 bathroom
with single attached garage.
New appliances. No smoking.
References required. $1,000
plus utilities. Call 204-365-
2580 Located in Strathclair.
(30-4x)

Two bedroom suite in
Minnedosa with private en-
trance. Laundry facilities
available. Available immedi-
ately. Phone 204-867-2551.
(31-4x)
Shannon McKay and Justine
Kingdon
are pleased to announce
the safe arrival of their
daughter
Casey Kyla Hope McKay
on October 10, 2013
weighing 9 lbs, 6 oz
and 22 long.
Proud grandparents are
Wilfred and Linda McKay
of Erickson, MB and
Barry and Judy Kingdon
of Minnedosa, MB.
(x)
Congratulations to
Brent and Nicole Murray of
Virden
On the birth of a son
Braxton John
On October 4th, 2013
weighing 9 lbs, 2 oz.
Proud grandparents are John
and Rhonda Davidson of
Virden and
great-grandparents
Mac and Marg Davidson.
(x)
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)
Curling Club Fall Supper
- Sunday, October 27th, 2013
4:30 6:30 p.m. Adults 12.00,
Students 6:00, Preschool Free.
(32-2)
Minnedosa Service to
Seniors Meal Program serv-
ing meals to seniors and all
others requiring meals at the
Townview Manor 6
th
foor
Tuesdays, Tursdays and
Sundays starting at 5:00 p.m.
$8.00 dine in, $10.00 de-
livered. Call 204-867-2198
after 1:00 p.m. on day of the
meal or call 204-867-5190
for all other inquiries.
Menu:
October 27th:
Salisbury steak and gravy,
rolls, potatoes, vegetable,
salad, pickles, dessert, tea
and cofee
October 29th:
Roast pork and gravy, rolls,
potatoes, vegetable, salad,
pickles, dessert, tea and
cofee
October 31st:
Roast beef and gravy, rolls,
potatoes, vegetable, salad,
pickles, dessert, tea and
cofee
(12-tfn)
Crafters wanted for
5th Annual Dainty Walk
Craft Sale and Lunch on
November 30th from 10
a.m. 2 p.m. at Erickson
Elementary. $15.00 per
table and donation. Con-
tact Barb at 204-585-2672
or Leslie at 204-848-0599.
(31-3)
Attention: Members of
Legion 138. Note the Novem-
ber General Meeting will be
on the frst Monday of Nov-
ember being the 4th. Decem-
ber meeting will revert back
to the second Monday of the
month.
Notice to Members and
Invited Guests of Bethany
Community Centre Vegas
Night at Bethany Commu-
nity Centre Friday, November
1st, 8 p.m. Tickets $12.00 (to
include $10,000.00 play mon-
ey). Admission by Advance
Tickets only! For tickets call:
Karly Boyd 204-865-2478 or
Lynne Betteridge 204-865-
2244. MLCC 288/13 (33-2)
Rapid City Rec Hockey
Registration Friday, Novem-
ber 8th, 7 p.m. at Rapid City
Rink. Teams 6 & under, 12 &
under, 13 & over. Due to natu-
ral ice our season runs mid
December to mid March. Call
for more info. Shanda 204-
874-2136 or Naleen 204-210-
0417. (33-2)
40th Original Christmas
Craft Sale Sunday, Novem-
ber 3rd, Royal Oak Inn Bran-
don, 10 a.m. 4 p.m. Silver
collection to Christmas Cheer,
door prizes. (x)

Minnedosa Legion La-
dies Auxiliary November Tea
and Bake Sale to be held on
November 6th, 2013 at the
Legion Clubrooms from 2 -4
p.m. Everyone welcome. (33-
2)
St. Alphonsus Church
Fall Supper, Sunday, Novem-
ber 3rd, 2013, 4:30 6:30 p.m.
Adults 12.00 Students; 6.00;
Preschool Free. (33-2)
Minnedosa Ki-
nette Christmas Craft Sale
on Saturday, November 2nd,
2013, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. at the
Minnedosa Community Con-
ference Centre. Admission
$2; Yummy Homemade Soup
and Sandwiches Available for
Lunch! Crafters or Vendors
call Erin at 204-874-2385 to
book a table! (33-2)
Polonia Hall 50/50 Draw.
Contact Jim Micavish at 204-
724-2671 or any committee
member for tickets. Draw to
be made December 10th at
meeting. (33-7x)
12
Friday, October 25, 2013
The Minnedosa Tribune
CAREERS
DAYCARE
RECYCLING
OPPORTUNITY
CARD OF THANKS
COMING EVENTS
A come and go tea in
honour of Harold Stitts 90th
birthday will be held in the
Erickson Lutheran Church
basement on Sunday, Novem-
ber 10th, 2 4 p.m. Everybody
welcome. No gifts please just
the honour of your presence.
(33-3x)
Minnedosa Kinette
Halloween Social Saturday,
October 26th, 2013, 9:00
p.m. until 1:00 a.m. at the
Minnedosa Community
Conference Centre. Prizes
for best costumes. Music
provided by D & D Music
Factory. No minors and
advanced tickets only.
Tickets are $10.00 and are
available at the Corner
Stone and Flowers on Main
as well as from Jennifer
Bartkewich 204-867-7460
and Erin Madill 204-874-
2385. MLCC#266/13
aluminum
brass
zinc
steel
e-waste
lead
catalytic converters
stainless steel
batteries
copper
www.urbanmine.ca
204.774.0192
72 Rothwell Road
Winnipeg, MB
(1 block south of IKEA)
The trusted name in
metal recycling
Open Private Daycare
Monday Friday from 6:30
a.m. 11:00 p.m. I have three
spots open and two part-time
spots open. Call Betty at 204-
867-3462 or 204-210-0183 for
more information. Hope to
hear from you soon! (27-6x)
Pass the knowledge and love
of hunting on to others...
BECOME A MENTOR!
mwf.mb.ca
Experience shared.
M A N I T O B A
MENTORED
HUNTS
For more information,
visit the Manitoba Wildlife
Federation:
Employment Opportunity
Westoba Credit Union
MSR III - Full Time Term Position
Onanole - Branch
Take the next step in your career with Westoba
Credit Union. Work at one oI Manitoba's largest
most progressive credit unions. A desire Ior personal
development will make this an exciting and
rewarding career opportunity. For more details or to
apply on-line, go to www.westoba.com and click on
'Join Our Team.
Or drop a resume oII at the branch.
Attention: Marnie Marcischuk

Application Deadline: November 3/2013
"Thank vou to all applicants, however onlv those
selected for an interview will be contacted."

LES MOFFAT INC.


Class 1 Driver wanted. Hauling
grain, 90 oI work within
Manitoba, competitive wages.
Fax resume to 204-867-2098
or phone Les at 204-867-1999.

Cando is looking for


experienced Mark IV
Tamper, EJ6 Tamper, or
equivalent tamper
operators to join its team.
The positions will
troubleshoot and repair
computerized,
hydraulic/electrical
components; train others on
the operation &
maintenance of the tampers;
perform track inspections;
coordinate daily activities
ensuring track permits are
issued, followed and
cancelled as required. Five
years experience operating
a tamper, ability to hold
CROR, TIG, and eRailsafe
certifications and have
experience working in Class
1 or similar railway
environment. Clear drug and
alcohol test. Ability to travel
in Canada.
Full time; wage range $30 to
$35 per hour; overtime.
Schedule is
10 days on, 4 days off;
accommodations & living
allowance provided when on
the road.
Email
employment@candoltd.com
Fax 204-725-4100
candoltd.com
4th Floor, 740 Rosser
Avenue, Brandon, MB
204-725-2627
Is hiring Medical
Transcriptionists
to work
from home.
Experienced MTs
and CanScribe
graduates
should apply.
Several positions
available.
Email resume to:
mt.recruiter@
yahoo.ca
Career College
TENDERS
TENDER:
Minnedosa District Veterinary Services Board is
calling Ior tenders Ior the painting oI the Iollowing
areas at the Minnedosa Veterinary Clinic:
oIfce; reception area; and hallway.
Tender to include site preparation to
completion. Work to be completed between
1anuary 6 th to 17th. To view the space,
Please call 204-867-3917 to make arrangements.
Tenders close at 5:00 p.m. on
Tuesday, October 29, 2013. Lowest or any
Tender not necessarily accepted.
Send tenders to:
Minnedosa Vet Services Board
PO Box 111
Minnedosa, MB
R01 1E0

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 Minnedosa Legion
Ladies Auxiliary thank all
those who so generously do-
nated fruits and vegetables
this year.
In Loving Memory of
My Beloved husband
Ben W. Christie
February 13, 1927 October
28, 1998
Lovingly remembered,
Norma.
In Memory of
Russell Tiller
May 15, 1931 October 24,
2010
Memories are like leaves of
gold
Tey never tarnish or grow old
Locked in our hearts
You will always be
Loved and remembered
For all eternity.
Lovingly remembered and
sadly missed
By Kaye and family.
(x)
IN MEMORIAM
In Loving Memory of
Don Hay
Who passed away
October 29, 2008
May the winds of l
ove blow softly,
And whisper so you can hear,
Tat we still love
and miss you,
And wish you were here.
Lovingly remembered by
your family.
(x)
OBITUARIES
Kristen Evelyn Finna
Shoemaker (Brandson)
July th, -
October th,
Finna was born on July 24,
1937 in Dauphin, Manitoba.
She attended school in
Minnedosa, and as a young
adult met and later married
Morris Shoemaker, the love of
her life. Together they worked
hard and purchased a building in
Minnedosa and successfully ran
Minnedosa Furniture for many years
retiring in 1996. Although they
were not blessed with a family of their own,
Finna delighted in time spent with nieces and nephews. She
kept in close contact with them and her sisters right up until her
passing. Finna belonged to the Royal Purple for many years and
more recently enjoyed outings with the Red Hat Ladies. Always
a determined woman; Finna recently battled cancer and won.
Finna passed away suddenly on October 13, 2013 at St. Boniface
Hospital in Winnipeg.
She was predeceased by husband Morris, Father and Step
Father, Mother and Niece Jenny.
Left to mourn her loss are her sisters: Betty Komher, Joyce
and husband Lucas Pacey, Haroldene and husband Henry
Zacharias; nephews: Spencer Ready and Mark Pacey; nieces:
Jackie Silverthorn, Melody Erskin, Nicole Stasiuk, and Robin
Candia.
A service to celebrate Finnas life was held at the Minnedosa
United Church on Saturday, October 19, 2013 at 11:00 a.m. with
interment in the Minnedosa Cemetery. In lieu of fowers, please
make a donation to the charity of your choice
Minnedosa Funeral Service in care of arrangements.
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14 - 3rd Avenue S.W. Minnedosa, MB
13 Friday, October 25, 2013
The Minnedosa Tribune
OBITUARIES
MCNA PROVINCE
WIDE CLASSIFIEDS
Jessie Drul
April , - October ,
Leaving us with many precious and fond memories, we are deeply saddened to announce the passing of our dear mother,
grandmother and great-grandmother. Jessie Drul passed away at the Rossburn Personal Care Home with her family at her side on
Sunday, October 6, 2013. She was born on April 18, 1923 to Nykola and Palahna (nee Hrynkiw) Leganchuk. She was the sixth of
seven children and youngest of three sisters. She attended Braddock and Rogers Schools fnishing grade eight. For several years
she walked three miles to Dolony for religious studies and to learn how to read and write in Ukrainian.
Her sister Lena worked for John and Anastasia (nee Kazamir) Drul and thats how mom met her future husband William
Drul. On November 26, 1942, Mom and Dad were married in the Ukrainian Orthodox Church of Holy Transfguration at Menzie.
Tey lived with dads parents for eight years. Life on the farm was dif cult and very hard work as there were not the modern
conveniences and luxuries we have today. During harvest time many meals and lunches were taken out to the felds where the
men were threshing. In 1944 they welcomed their eldest daughter Shirley, followed by daughter Helen in 1947.
In 1949 mom and dad purchased land from Alec and Anne Kowal where they owned and operated a grain and livestock farm. In
1954, their son Wayne was born. As farming evolved, mom and dad continued to expand the farming operation. Milking cows also
became easier when a milking machine was purchased. In 1963, they built a new home on the site where Braddock School once stood.
Mom was a dedicated member of the Ukrainian Womens Association of Canada Lesia Ukrainka Branch for over ffty years.
She held the position of president for over forty years and secretary for several years. She participated in the church choir, held the secretary
position of Menzie Ukrainian National Home and was secretary-treasurer of the church. Many evenings were enjoyed with choir practices, dramas and concerts.
During Ukrainian Christmas, caroling was enjoyed with members of the congregation, traveling from house to house and celebrating the joyous season.
Te most memorable moments took place in various homes where everyone enjoyed having parties playing cards, laughter, jokes, and singing were always
heard in the homes. Mom and dad looked forward to dances at Menzie Ukrainian National Home as both enjoyed dancing.
After dads passing in 1973, Mom and Wayne continued the farming operation. In 1976, mom retired and moved to her newly built home in Oakburn. She
enjoyed picking raspberries with Caroline Sheeshka, picking mushrooms, curling, camping, fshing, playing cards, bingo, gardening and looking after her fowers.
She helped with functions at the Oakburn Ukrainian National Home and the Oakburn Memorial Rink. Mom was very creative in making pysanki (Ukrainian
Easter eggs) during Easter. She enjoyed socializing and visiting with her long time friend, Mae Chwaluk. As neighbours, they attended many church and social
functions together.
Mom particularly enjoyed Ukrainian music and watching performances by the Oakburn Ukrainian Teren Dancers. At harvest time, she loved going to the farm
to help prepare meals. Occasionally, son Wayne would give her a ride in the grain truck and the combine. She enjoyed those times as she was always amazed by
the advancement of farm machinery. She would ask Wayne, Why is the wheat looking so short? forgetting how high she was sitting in the combine. Te family
always got a chuckle when Mom used the Two-way radio. She would hold the mic to her mouth and say, Wayne, do you copy? and then quickly move the mic
to her ear waiting for the response as if it were a telephone.
Mom was very proud of her family and took great pride and interest in their lives. She looked forward to babysitting her grandchildren and attending their
many events and concerts. As time went on, she was thrilled to be a great-grandmother and took pleasure in watching them grow.
Over the years, mom enjoyed travelling abroad. She visited Ukraine in 1974, where she met relatives of the Drul family; Hawaii in 1978; England, Holland,
Germany, Switzerland, Austria, Italy and France in 1988; Maritimes/New England in 1989 as well as numerous places throughout Canada and the United States.
In 2008, mom moved to Rossburn Personal Care Home to receive more consistent care due to Parkinsons Disease. It was dif cult to leave behind the comforts
and independence of her home, however she soon learned to enjoy the additional care and newfound friendships. She participated in a variety of activities at the
Home and particularly enjoyed playing cards with her friends, the late Jean Moroz, Edith Jones and Helen Kostesky. In April, we had the honour of celebrating
moms 90th birthday. We shared many precious and fond memories of her life and enjoyed celebrating the day. Over the course of the summer, moms health
continued to fail and she lived for fve months after celebrating her 90th birthday.
Mom was predeceased by her husband Bill, parents and parents-in-law, son-in-law Eugene Lazaruk, brothers Michael, John, sister-in-law Lena Leganchuk,
sister Mary, brother-in-law Nick Sawchyn, sister Lena, brother-in-law John Shmanka, sister Anne, brother-in-law Joe Fiarchuk, brother-in-law and sister-in-law
Maurice and Myrtle Drul.
She is survived by one brother Joe and sister-in-law Cassie Leganchuk. Tree children, daughter Shirley, son-in-law Myrcel Sheeshka, daughter Helen Lazaruk
and partner Boris Kukurudz, son Wayne, daughter-in-law Gwen Drul. Seven grandchildren grandson David Sheeshka, partner Jennifer Grif n, granddaughter
Lisa and husband Garnet Joynt, granddaughter Tracy Lazaruk, grandson Kelly and wife Sherry Lazaruk, granddaughter Jennifer and husband Kirk Saban,
grandson Collin and wife Lesia Drul, and grandson Braden Drul and partner Misty Kowaluk. Eight great-grandchildren Kyle and Ashley Joynt, Cody Chaboyer,
Keira, Justin, and Makenna Saban, Landon and Colton Drul. Mom would have been so thrilled to have met her youngest great-granddaughter Makenna Saban.
Tree step great-grandchildren- Trevor and Jasmine Strutt and Kiera Grif n as well as many nieces and nephews.
Panakhyda was held on Sunday, October 13, 2013 from Raes Funeral Chapel, Shoal Lake and the funeral service on Monday, October 14, 2013 from St.
Volodymyrs Ukrainian Orthodox Church, Oakburn with Rt. Rev. Mitred Michael Skrumeda of ciating. Interment followed at Holy Transfguration Ukrainian
Orthodox Cemetery at Menzie. A hot meal was held at Oakburn Ukrainian National Home.
Pallbearers were her grandsons David Sheeshka, Kelly Lazaruk, Collin Drul, Braden Drul, great-grandson Kyle Joynt, grandson- in-law Garnet Joynt.
Crossbearer Godson Ron Drul.
If friends so desire, donations may be made to the Menzie Holy Transfguration Ukrainian Orthodox Cemetery Fund, c/o R.M. of Strathclair, MB. P.O. Box 160,
Strathclair, MB. ROJ 2CO, Rossburn Personal Care Home, Rossburn MB. ROJ 1VO, or Parkinson Society Manitoba.
Remembrances and condolences may be emailed to: raesfs@mymts.net
Mom was a generous and loving person. She will be remembered fondly and lovingly and will be forever in our hearts, never forgotten. Death leaves a
heartache no one can heal, Love leaves a memory no one can steal!
Rest in peace dearest mother, grandmother and great-grandmother.
Vichnaya Pamyat Memory Eternal!
Raes Funeral Service of Shoal Lake were in care of arrangements.
Tank You
Te family of Jessie Drul would like to express our heartfelt gratitude to our relatives, neighbours, and friends for your concern and support following the
passing of our mother, grandmother and great-grandmother. Your acts of kindness through cards, fowers, phone calls, visits and food are greatly appreciated.
Special thanks to Fr. Mykhalyo Khomitskyy for giving the sacrament and absolution (anointing of the oil) on Friday, October 4, and to Rev. Roman Stefanyshyn
for doing the same for our mother on Sunday, October 6, just before she passed on to Dr. Roos, Adrien, nurses and staf at the Rossburn Personal Care Home for
your compassion and wonderful care.
Tank you to the pallbearers, crossbearer, the choir, elder, epistle and eulogy readers.
A sincere thank you to Rt. Rev. Mitred Michael Skrumeda for of ciating at the Prayers and Funeral to Bruce Manuliak and the ladies for catering a hot meal.
Tanks to Raes Funeral Service of Shoal Lake for your kind and caring professionalism.
To everyone who travelled from far and near, your thoughtfulness and being in attendance is greatly appreciated.
God Bless You!
Shirley & Myrcel Sheeshka & Family
Helen Lazaruk, partner Boris Kukurudz & Family
Wayne & Gwen Drul & Family
EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITY
Automated Tank Manufacturing
Inc. located in Kitscoty, Alberta, is
looking for experienced welders.
Competitive wages, proft sharing
bonus plus manufacturing bonus
incentive. Full insurance package
100% paid by company. Good work-
ing environment. Keep your feet on
the ground in a safe welding envi-
ronment through in hole manufac-
turing process. No scafolding or el-
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an appointment or send resume to:
cindy@autotanks.ca 780-846-2231
(Of ce), 780-846-2241 (Fax).
JOURNEYMAN AUTOMOTIVE
Service Technician(s) in Hanna
Alberta. Hanna Chrysler Ltd. of-
fers competitive wages from $30/
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Email: chrysler@telusplanet.net.
Mr. Electric of Winnipeg Now ac-
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neyman and Apprentices (must
be minimum of frst year). Please
sending resume and cover letter.
Fax: (204)949-9282 Email: mrelec-
tricwinnipeg@gmail.com
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Over 500 vehicles sale priced for im-
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FOR SALE
Advertisements and statements
contained herein are the sole re-
sponsibility of the persons or enti-
ties that post the advertisement, and
the Manitoba Community Newspa-
per Association and membership
do not make any warranty as to the
accuracy, completeness, truthful-
ness or reliability of such advertise-
ments. For greater information on
advertising conditions, please con-
sult the Association s Blanket Ad-
vertising Conditions on our website
at www.mcna.com.
BATTERIES FOR EVERYTHING
Automotive, farm, construction,
ATV, marine, cycle, golf carts, solar.
Phones, tools, radios, computers,
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M & M
AUTO BODY
All Auto Body Repairs
Ph: 867-2083
5 Main St. North
Friday, October 25, 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 Ser vi ce
& Accounti ng
Parish Backhoe
Services
Septic Systems Weeping tiles
Water Sysyems Basements
All types of excavation
Certifed in waste
water management
Call: Ian
874-2134 or 867-0383
BIR BIRCH CH
CONSTRUCTION
Commercial
Residential
GENERAL
CONTRACTORS
LTD.
867-0400
0r
867-7506
PRAIRIE CONCRETE
Minnedosa - 867-3853
Ready Mix Concrete
Concrete forms, Rebar, Wire Mesh,
Weeping Tile, Concrete Sealer, Snap Ties
All at Competitive
prices
Specializing in water & sewer
installation & repair
All types of excavation
Basements, Demolition
Snow removal
Gravel, Topsoil
Sales of septic tanks
Tony 867-7582
Kirk 867-0180
Clint Moffat
& Sons Ltd.
OFFICE
867-3356
Sand & Gravel Products
Excavating
Water & Sewer
Installations
Site Preparation
Landscaping
Snow Removal
ALLARD
YAKUBCHAK
WIRCH
CERTIFIED GENERAL
ACCOUNTANTS
GeorgeAllard, C.G.A.*
Gateway Street
Onanole, Mb
848-7413
HowardWirch, C.G.A*
9-515 4th Ave
Shoal Lake, MB
759-2680
Dauphin Ofce - 15 1st Ave S.W.
Phone: 638-3005
Fax: 638-5817
*Denotes Professional Corporation
PROPERTIES FOR SALE
CONSTRUCTION
ELECTRICAL
BURTON
Enterprises Ltd.
Air Conditioning,
Heating & Electrical
30 Years
Experience!!
Bus : 867-3950
Fax:

867-2340
Refridgeration
70 Main St, S.
Minnedosa, MB.
Personal Tax Returns
Farm Returns
Business Returns
Cash Back
Phone: 867-5124
14
EAVESTROUGH
5" AND 6" continuous
pre-hnished eavestrough
Siding Roohng
Sofht Fascia
Closed cell
Polyurethane Spray foam
Blow in Attic 8 Wall
Fibre !nsulation
Fire Retardent Coating
mcreal@live.ca
204-S67-373S
AUTO
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A ND A ND G G LA SS LA SS
WILD LIFE COLLISION EXPERTS
WEST ST. , BASSWOOD
PHONE: 874-2270
E-GLASS REPLACEMENT
& REPAIRS
Catharine
M Gijsbers
Certified General
Accountant
Professional Corporation Minnedosa
213 2
nd
St NE - Box 385
T: 867-3884 C: 867-0190
Email: Catharine@mts.net
www.catharinecga.ca
AC

Book this spot


$5.52/week
Call 204-867 3816
Rick Taylor 867-7551
rtaylor@homelife.com
211 - 3rd St. NW
This 3 bedroom home has been
completely updated Irom top to bottom!
The home is immaculate and is a must
see! Contact listing agent Ior complete
Ieature sheet.
Acreage east of Neepawa
This 3 bedroom, 3 bath home has been
very well maintained. Updated fooring,
bathrooms, electrical, windows, shingles,
siding, insulation, water soItener, pumps
and hot water tank. This beautiIul home
Ieatures hardwood foors throughout the
entire main foor, ceramic tiles in all baths,
large master bedroom ensuite, wood
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dishwasher, kitchen island, industrial
range hood and fnished basement.
Located 10 minutes east oI Neepawa on
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property that is also set up as a
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363 McGill St., Neepawa
BeautiIul bungalow home with open
concept design, large master bedroom
with ensuite, kitchen with island,
hardwood foors, fnished basement
with wet bar and tons oI storage
space. Many recent updates including
shingles and eaves and hot water tank.
Private backyard with deck.
Located on a quiet street in Neepawa.
147 - 1st St. NE, Minnedosa
This 1230 sq. It. bungalow home is
located in a great area and Ieatures a
Iamily room oII the kitchen, large
dining room and basement rec room.
Main foor bath with jetted tub and 4
piece basement bath. Forced air gas
Iurnace, central air and water soItener.
Double detached garage.
9 Poplar Trailer Park
This 2 bedroom home is 1,216 sq. It.
and has a large kitchen, dining and
living room area. In excellent condition,
the home Ieatures 2 x 6 construction,
oak cabinets, garden doors, central air,
water soItener, Iridge, stove, washer,
dryer, dishwasher and storage shed.
"Living in your
Community"
128 - 1st Ave. NW
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 Minto
Quiet country acreage with 11.42 acres
and 1,296 sq. It. home. BeautiIul yard,
trees and gardens. Older mobile home
with 24` x 24` addition with 3 bedrooms
and 2 baths. Double detached garage.
Good well with plenty oI water. Creek
running through property. Nice acreage
at an aIIordable price.
13 D Minnedosa Beach
This cozy cottage at Minnedosa Lake is
a real charmer. Kitchen, sunken living
room, 3 bedrooms and a 3 piece
bathroom all add to the liveability.
The deck overlooks a small yard
with a frepit. Summers at the
lake can be aIIordable.
$119,9
10 McKenzie Rd., Strathclair
Spacious 4 bedroom home on large lot
in Strathclair. Great home Ior
large Iamily Iunctions and
entertaining. Large entrance leads
to the sprawling eat-in kitchen with
an abundance oI oak cabinets. The
dining room and sunken living room
are very nice with lovely woodwork
and hardwood fooring. Large main
foor bedroom could serve as master
bedroom. The fnished basement has
a second kitchen and could serve as
a mother-in-law suite. This home is
in excellent condition and has been
nicely updated throughout.
AEW LIS1IAC
Gwen Usick
Alternate Broker
Ph: 867-4657
Fax: 867-2150
gwenu@mts.net
PRAIRIE MOUNTAIN
IndependentlyOwned
andOperated
Minnedosa
Stone heritage 3 bdm, 1
1/2 bath home Ieatures
original detailed
hardwood, unique
fxtures, insulated
basement & is sold
with 9 town lots. There
is a single garage,
double insulated garage
with in foor heat &
einIorced ceiling,
2 sheds & circular
driveway.
MLS#1316628
$215,000
$199,999
Take a tour on realtor.ca or our website
www.remax-prairie mountain-npwa.mb.com
Erickson
Hobby Farm
on 16.16 acres,
recently reno 2900
sq It 2 1/2 storey
character 5 Bdm 2
Bath home,
2 freplaces,
numerous out
buildings, a 1
Bdm guest house,
vegetable garden
and much more...
MLS#1310385
$299,000
R.M. of Odanah
2832 sq It home with
municipal water, 4
bdm 2 1/2 bath, triple
car garage & newer
windows. There are
16 Ienced pastures,
40`x60`shed, barns,
hayland, groomed
walking path,
vegetable & Iruit
gardens all located on
50 acres.
MLS#1312319
Minnedosa
Clean 2 bdm
bungalow Ieatures
main foor bath,
elegant natural
woodwork & triple
pane windows.
Recent renos
include shingles,
bathroom, carpet,
paint, insulated
basement.
MLS#1317991
$119,000.
$99,000
Newdale
Great business
opportunity, 53`x97`
oI commercial space
with 3 separate
main street entrances
Ior 3 diIIerent
businesses.
Currently Canada
Post is a tenant &
other 2 are vacant.
Call today to book
a personal showing.
MLS#1321131
Shoal Lake
3 Bdm 2 Bath
bungalow on corner
lot. Modern kitchen,
numerous recent
upgrades including,
insulation, siding,
Iasia, soIft, eaves,
shingles, 24`x11.10`
deck & much more...
MLS#1316175
$109,000
PRICE REDUCED PRICE REDUCED
Ryan Marnock
204-868-5980 or 204-867-5544
Roofng Decks
Fencing
Exterior Finishing
Renovations Repairs
Jeremy Betteridge
1-204-868-0260
1-204-848-7663
betterridgeroofng@gmail.com
TAG
Construction
All Jobs, Roofing,
Painting
General Repairs and
Maintenance
Contact
Terry or Matt
at 867-2729
or 210-0225
240 Main St. N
Box 325
Minnedosa, MB
BDO Dunwoody
Chartered Accountants
and Advisors
Farm, Business & Individual
Professional Services:
~ Tax
~ Accounting
~ Farm Programs
Sarah Campbell, CGA
39 Main Street South
Minnedosa 867-2957
AUTO
CONSTRUCTION
chair $1595 (Store Value $2850).
Most products in stock and ready
for pick up or delivery. See us at
KDL Furniture Wholesale, South
side of #1 Hwy, Brandon, MB Call:
204-571-1971.
MOBILE HOMES
GLENDALE MOBILE HOME
SALES has 3 lots in Rapid City, MB
for new SRI mobile homes. Show
home arriving soon. www.glendale-
mobilehomes.com Call today! 204-
724-7907
MCNA PROVINCE WIDE CLASSIFIEDS
SERVICES
NotreDameUsedOil ProvinceWide
Collection, usedoil over 500L, used
oil lters, containers, antifreeze, bat-
teries. Ecocentres, Rms, Businesses,
Farms. Phone1-204-248-2110, www.
notredameusedoil.com
STEEL BUILDINGS
STEEL BUILDING THE GREAT
SUPER SALE! 20X20 $4,070.
25X26 $4,879. 30X32 $6,695.
32X40$8,374. 35X38$9,540. 40X50
$12,900. Oneendwall included. Pio-
neer Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pio-
neersteel.ca
STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL
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30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120,
60x150, 80x100sell for balanceowed!
Call 1-800-457-2206 www.crown-
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TRAVEL
OSOYOOS, BC-2 bedroom2 bath-
roomfurnishedapt availableNovem-
ber 20-April 30. $850/monthincludes
utilitiesandbasic cable. Underground
parkingandelevator, in-suitewasher/
dryer. Kathy 604-302-0444or Kfphil-
lips2011@gmail.com
Book
This
Spot
for
only
$13.74
per
week!
Book
This
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only
$11.07
per
week!
PRINTING
More than just a
Newspaper!
Weoffer afull lineof
CustomPrinting.
Posters, Brochures, Invoices,
Envelopes, Business Cards,
Letterhead, Tickets, Invitations
and MORE! Wealso provide
Colour Photocopying, Photo
Reproductions and Faxing.
Visit us at:
14 3rd Avenue S.W.
Minnedosa, MB
Monday - Friday
9 a.m. to 12 noon &
1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
Phone 867-3816
LEGAL
Alexander
Jackson
Law Office
B-116 Main St S
Minnedosa, MB
867-3981
http://www.ajaxlaw.ca
SI MS & COMPANY
Law Offc e
Norman H. Si ms, Q. C.
76 Mai n Street South
MI NNEDOSA t 867-2717
HANDYMAN
REAL ESTATE
Burgess Law
Office
51 Main Street S
Minnedosa
867-2935
burglaw@mts.net
FINANCE INSURANCE
Drivers Licenses, Autopac
General Insurance
Bruce McNabb & Dave McDonald
867-3946
MINNEDOSA
INSURANCE SERVICES
WAHOSKI
MECHANICAL LTD.
PLUMBING
HEATING
GAS FITTING
AIR CONDITIONING
204-867-3121
or
204-476-5185
GORD KELLY
Plumbing & Heating
Gas Fitting
ph: 867-2084
cell: 867-0346
SERVICES
T A C
Vent ur es I nc.
Waste
Management &
Contracting
(204)476-0002
Garbage Removal
Bin Rentals
Construction Demolition
Renovating
Household clean up
Estate clean ups
The Minnedosa Tribune
Friday, October 25, 2013
15
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
SERVICES
SELF-HELP
Drug Problem?
Narcotics
Anonymous can help
Meetings every
Tuesday &
Saturday at 7 p.m.
at Calvary Temple,
221 Hamilton Street,
Neepawa, MB
Lakeside
Septic Service
Potable water
delivery.
Book your portable
toilets.
Small tool rentals.
Bryon Gaiser
867-2416
Cell: 867-7558
CALL ME... FOR ALL YOUR
REAL ESTATE NEEDS
www.suttonharrison.com
PETER HARRISON
Phone/Text 867-5444
JOHNSTON
YARD CARE SERVICES

Lawn Mowing & Trimming
Yard Clean Up
Aerating & Power Raking
Garden Tilling
Eavestrough Cleaning
Hedge Trimming
Small Branch Trimming
Window Washing
Other Odd Jobs

Cory Johnston Minnedosa
(204) 476-4705
www.johnstonyardcare.com
RAINKE'S
Sewage Service
JIM BEAUMONT
476-2483
Owner/Operator
Cell: 476-6591
Dennis: 476-2766
23 Hour Service
RANKIES
People Helping People
- Committed to Caring -
Phone (204) 857-6100
Fax (204) 857-8389
cpccs@centralplainscancercare.com
www.centralplainscancercare.com
SEPTIC
PLUMBING
MLA
LEANNE ROWAT, M.L.A.
Minnedosa
114 Main St. S.
Ofce Hours
Constituency
Ph: (204) 867-2297
Fax: (204) 867-3641
Winnipeg
Ph: (204) 945-0258
Fax: (204) 945-5921
Mon. - Fri.
9:00 - 5:00
Riding Mountain Constituency
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
Box 1195, Minnedosa, MB R0J 1E0
Ty urton
P|umber|Casf|tter
water Treatment 8ystems|8ofteners
6e||: 204-88-5358
PLUMBING & HEATING
GRAIN
HAULING
Ford Farms
Custom Grain Hauling
Call Mark at
204-867-0120
Book this spot
$5.52/week
Call 204-867 3816
Book
This
Spot
for
only
$13.74
per
week!
C
R
E
I
G
H
T
O
N

S
Handyman Service
Interior/Exterior
Renovations
Cabinets, Countertops
All Flooring
Drywall and Taping
Ceramic Tile
Decks, Fences, Garages
and More!
204-868-0382
Darwin
Matthews
TV AND APPLIANCE
SALES AND SERVICE
Your Shaw Direct,
LG, Samsung, Bell
Danby Dealer
Computer Sales and Service
Systems, Monitors &
Accessories
Minnedosa, MB
Phone 867-3164
E-mail: darm112@mts.net
SALES
SELF-HELP
Brian Horner
Grain & Fertilizer
Hauling
204-867-7182
16 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, October 25, 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
Campbells soup - tom, mush, veg or chicken .284ml ......$0.69
Maple Leaf faked meats asstd .............................................. 156kg ..........4/$5.00
Primo RTS soup asstd........................................................... 525ml ..........4/$5.00
Hellmanns Real Mayo asstd ...........750-890ml ......$4.49
Frenchs mustard or honey mustard ........................... 325-400 ml ............. $1.99
Pepperidge Farms Goldfsh asstd.................................. 180-200gr ............. $2.99
Grissol Melba toast ................................................................ 200gr ............. $2.59
PC pourable salad dressing asstd .......475ml ......$1.99
PC croutons - garlic & butter ............................................ 140gr ............. $1.99
PC ketchup ...............................................1lt ......$2.49
PC Crunchy cereal asstd ............................................460-475gr .............$3.99
PC Xtra Meaty cat food asstd .............................................. 85gr ..........4/$2.00
PC Mac N Cheese - white cheddar ................................... 225gr ............. $0.99
PC salsa asstd .................................................................... 650ml ............. $2.49
PC crisp thin vegetable crackers ....................................... 225gr ............. $1.49
NN soda crackers - salted or unsalted ............................. 454gr ............. $1.99
Restaurante tortilla chips asstd ............................................ 310gr ............. $2.89
Ocean Spray cranberry cocktail asstd ...1.89lt ......$2.99
Motts Clamato cocktail asstd (limit 4/family) 1.89lt ......$2.99
Kraft cheese slices (limit 1/family) ..................1kg ......$8.99
PC Greek yogurt - vanilla .................................................. 500gr ............. $3.99
Kraft shredded cheese asstd ....................340gr ......$6.99
Sale Dates:
OCT 25 - 31
(STARTS FRI 9:00 A.M. - ENDS THURS 9:00 P.M.)
FROZEN FOODS
FM Two Bite brownies .......................................................... 300gr ............. $3.49
FM mufns - raisin bran or banana choc chip 6x110gr ......$3.99
Delissio Rising Crust pizza asstd .....811-901gr ......$5.49
PC Woodfred pizza asstd ................................................. 410gr ............. $4.99
PC onion rings ...................................................................907gr .............$4.99
McCain Superfries asstd .........................900gr ......$2.59
BAKERY
DItaliano bread asstd ........................................................... 675gr ............. $2.99
MEATS
Chicken legs, fresh, back on ....................................$2.49/lb
NN regular bacon ............................... 500gr ...... $4.99
NN sliced cooked ham ...................................................... 375gr ............. $3.99
Prime rib roast .................................................. $6.99/lb
Pork tenderloin, fresh ............................................................................... $3.99/lb
Pork back ribs, fresh ............................................$3.99/lb
Fresh boneless pork chops centre cut ............... $2.99/lb
PC chicken strips or nuggets .......................1kg ......$7.99
PC chipotle chili slams ...................................................... 380gr ............. $5.99
PC southern style chicken wings, spicy or mild .............. 907gr ........... $13.99
Ziggys corned beef, pastrami or roast beef ...................................... $1.49/100gr
PRODUCE
Gala apples ............................................... 6lb ...... $5.49
Strawberries ..............................................1lb ......$2.99
Broccoli ..........................................................................................................$1.49
Lettuce ....................................................................$1.49
Asparagus ..................................................................................................$2.99/lb
Green Onions .................................................................................................$0.69
Green Cabbage ..................................................$0.49/lb
Dole Colourful Coleslaw ....................................................... 397gr ............. $1.19
Dole Classic Iceberg Salad mix ............................................. 340gr ............. $1.19
Naval oranges ........................................... 4lb ...... $3.99
Pappers - red, yellow & green ....................................................3ct ............. $3.99
Grape tomatoes ........................................................................pint .............$1.49
SUBMITTED
P
resident Chapski called the regular
meeting of the Minnedosa Ladies
Auxiliary to order at 7:30 p.m. on October
8th with 18 members present. A call was
made for new applications and there is a
possibility of one transferring in.
Sick and visiting committee informed
the meeting that Eleanor Brown was now
in the Personal Care Home. Auxiliary
member Vivian Hales deceased and a me-
morial donation will be given to Vivians
church, the Justice Mennonite Brethren
Church.
Marie Burgess gave the kitchen re-
port. She thanked all those who assisted
with making pickles, cleaning carrots,
preparing apples and beets, etc. She and
Rosemary will be purchasing supplies.
President Chapski thanked Marie for all
the pickles she had done at home, which
was above and beyond what has been
done at the Legion.
Marie indicated as she will be away, it
is necessary to get a new contact person
for renting out the Santa suits. Dorothy
Schumacher volunteered to do this in Ma-
ries absence.
Service to Seniors needs a new rep-
resentative for the Auxiliary. Gladys Ruf
volunteered to f ll this position. Plans
were made for the upcoming November
tea and bake sale held the frst Wednes-
day of November at the clubrooms. Also
plans were made for lunch to be served
following the November 11th Remem-
brance Day Service. Dot Schumacher
indicated that Dorothy Tompson is now
in the Creston Personal Care Home. She
reported on the Fun Day some members
attended on October 3rd.
Edna Pelts gave a report on the Zone
meeting held in Rivers. Dorothy Schum-
acher is now Zone Commander for our
Zone with Wilma Braun being Deputy
Zone Commander. Elsie Slimmons is Sec-
retary-Treasurer. Minnedosa will be host-
ing Zone Meeting February, 2014. Rapid
City is hosting District meeting March,
2014.
Legion Auxiliary #138 report