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THE OLDEST wEEKLY NEwSPAPER IN THE CANADIAN wEST
eintr 1883
Thr
Volume 131 Issue 45 Friday, January17, 2014 www.minnedosatribune.com 90 cents plus tax
Weacknowledgethe
nancial support of the
Government of Canada
throughthe
CanadaPeriodical Fund
of theDepartment of
CanadianHeritage.
By JENNIFER PAIGE
A
s doctor shortages
continue to plague ru-
ral communities across the
province, new legislative
changes have come into
efect giving patients a new
option in accessing their
health care needs.
As of January 1st the
provincial government
has implemented legisla-
tive changes that will see
new practice guidelines
for pharmacists, allowing
them the option to provide
customers with a broader
range of health care ser-
vices.
Te proposed chang-
es that have legally come
into efect at the beginning
of January have been go-
ing through the pharma-
ceutical association and
the government bodies for
a number of years and it
has dragged on much lon-
ger than anyone thought
it would take to imple-
ment, explained Wayne
Currah, Pharmacist at the
Minnedosa Pharmacy.
Under the new legisla-
tion pharmacists will have
the authority to prescribe
prescriptions for minor
alignments like acne, ath-
letes foot and smoking
cessation. Tey will also
have the ability to admin-
ister certain vaccines to
individuals over the age
of seven, such as publicly
funded vaccines for infu-
enza, pneumococcal, and
the Human Pamplona Vac-
cine.
Pharmacists will now
have the ability to issue
short-term refll prescrip-
tions for patients with
chronic conditions, give
out prescriptions in emer-
gencies, tweak doctors
prescriptions in terms of
dosage, strength and in-
tervals, order certain lab
tests, give advice on self-
administered tests and
can also prescribe and
demonstrate medical de-
vices such as, asthma in-
halers.
We are now also
able to fll continued care
prescriptions, which are
patients that have regu-
lar, ongoing prescriptions
dealing with chronic issues
like blood pressure, arthri-
tis or diabetes, continued
Currah. Tis is some-
thing that is extremely
helpful to the public here
in Minnedosa with the
ongoing doctor shortage,
but also for when unfore-
seen issues arise like last
week, for example, when
Dr. Hussain was stuck
at the airport in Toronto
and unable to be at the
clinic. Tis ability to fll
continued care prescrip-
tions gives people some
breathing room. Tey are
still going to have to see a
doctor eventually, but in
the short term or when is-
sues come up, we are able
to step up and help them
out.
Under the new phar-
maceutical act, pharmacy
technicians who are inter-
ested in providing these
additional services will be
required to undergo ad-
ditional training that will
educate them on proper
procedures, safety issues,
customer confdentiality,
and training on how to
handle possible allergic
reactions.
I am on the fence at
this point. Up until the last
few months I was against
the idea, but with the lo-
cal changes in doctors and
health care accessibility,
I am leaning towards it.
But there are certainly a
number of hoops to jump
through and it is uncertain
as to when the local situ-
ation will change again,
added Currah.
Currah brings up a
number of concerns from
the view point of the phar-
macists, including the
issue of patient safety,
compensation, training
expenses and how often
training will be required.
A big concern is that
when these drugs are ad-
ministered in health care
facilities, they have the
infrastructure to fall back
on, said Currah.
Continued
on Page 3
Expanding the Scope of Pharmacy Practices
When planning your wedding, visit the
Minnedosa Tribune for:
Invitations and Envelopes
Envelope Seals
Scroll Rings
Thank You Notes
Keepsake Bookmarks
Place Cards
Confetti Cards
Personalized Napkins
Personalized Match Books and Boxes
oe in and browse our atalogue of lassi and onteporary designs sure to t the
liking of every bride and groom!
Photo by Jennifer Paige
Carol Pengelly and Sharon Rudneski prepare perscriptions at the Minnedosa Pharmacy.
Under new legislation, pharmacies will be able to ofer additional services to patients.
2 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, J anuary 17, 2013
MINNEDOSA ADULT LEARNING CENTRE
(part oI Rolling River School Division)
High School Credit Courses Can be started anytime.
Stop by Ior a complete list oI courses.
Information and Communication Technology I
(Introduction to Computers) will start the week oI January 20th, and run Ior 10 weeks. It includes the
basics oI Windows 8.1, the Internet, Word, Excel, Publisher and Power Point. Spaces are limited.
**Note to Former Students**: Please help us to keep our costs down by returning any modules, books, or
materials you borrowed. Thank you.
Call Val Gawel at 204-867-2519

The Little Valley Jamboree


committee hope that you all had a
Merry Christmas and we would like to
wish everyone a Happy, Healthy
Prosperous 2014. Thank you to all of
our supporters for helping us to make a
diference in childrens lives.
The date of this years Jamboree is
June 21 and 22, 2014.
We look forward to your continued
support. Thanks again and
Happy New Year!
Minnedosa & District Rec Commission
17th Annual Sports Dinner
Featuring Keynote Speaker Jon Montgomery
Tickets on sale now, early bird pricing in
efect until February 1st, 2014
Contact 867-2250 for details

By JENNIFER PAIGE
C
urves ftness centres
provide a comfortable
environment for women
of all ages to help reach
their ftness goals and get
moving.
Te Minnedosa
Curves location has re-
cently changed owner-
ship and the new owner is
looking to shake things up
and hopes to get everyone
to stop in and check things
out.
Tis is a small town
facility, so we like to give
the local people that are
using the gym the best
deal possible. When I took
over I thought that I would
open the gym up a bit and
try to reach out to every-
one in the community to
make sure that everyone
has the option to come
in and really enjoy them-
selves, said Dana Oakley,
the new owner-operator
of the Minnedosa Curves.
Oakley previously
worked as an employee
for a year and a half be-
fore taking over the facility
from the previous owner,
Nancy MacKay.
Te previous owner
had the business for over
10 years and she also op-
erates Ski Valley. She was
ready to move on, but
wanted the business to
go to someone who really
enjoyed and loved work-
ing here. I love the feeling
that you are helping peo-
ple when they come in,
added Oakley. Nancy has
been extremely support-
ive in helping me learn
the reins of the business.
I could not have done this
without her great sup-
port.
Under new owner-
ship, Curves will keep its
regular hours, but is also
looking to expand, of-
fering a number of new
activities after the gyms
regular open times.
I am very much look-
ing forward to building up
the business. Bringing in
new classes like the boot
camps and yoga. I am
excited to open the gym
up to more people in the
community, listen to what
they want and implement
it in order to have a suc-
cessful facility that people
in the community feel as
though it is here for them
and their needs, said
Oakley.
Te facility plans to
open two Saturdays a
month and its going to
be implementing a mixed
night on Tuesday eve-
nings for spouses to come
together, a mens night on
Friday evenings as well as
a womens boot camp on
Wednesday nights.
Curves will also now
ofer yoga on Monday eve-
nings and chair yoga for
the communitys seniors
Monday afternoons.
Going to the gym
can be very intimidating
for some and so we want
to show as many people
as we can that it is not in-
timidating and it is actu-
ally fun and easy. Coming
in and getting involved in
some regular movement
has so many benefts, not
only just weight loss, but
mobility, heart health and
blood pressure. It is also
a great place to gather
with others and engage in
some social time.
Oakley boasts that she
is all about working with
the local community and
looks forward to hearing
new ideas from her clients
that she could ofer.
We want to make
it as easy as possible for
people to come in, we will
be doing our best to avoid
contracts, sign up fees and
hidden costs. We can also
put their memberships on
hold. If you travel down
South for a few months or
go away for the summer
we can just pause your
membership so you dont
get charged while you are
away and avoid having to
resign up when you return
home.
A monthly member-
ship to Curves costs $44.00
and gives you unlimited
access to the equipment
and classes ofered. If
you are a once-and-a-
while gym user there is
the option of just paying
a drop-in fee. For those
of you who have never
been, frst-time gym goers
are encouraged to check
things out with a free trial.
Local Facility under New Management
Photo by Jennifer Paige
Sharon Horner and Kathy Lawson
work out at Minnedosa Curves.
Jay-Bee Tours
Spirit Lake Casino
January 26th - 28th, 2014
$139.00 p/p (d/o)
Pick up Minnedosa
Shopping
Call Frank at
1-877-542-4923
7 Clans Casino
February 9th - 11th, 2014
$1440.00 p/p (d/o)
Pick up Minnedosa
Shopping
Call Frank at
1-877-542-4923
3 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, J anuary 17, 2013
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14013gg10
Continued
from Page 1
If something goes
wrong here it is the same
as if someone were to have
a heart attack in one of our
isles, said Currah. We
are in a position where we
would have to wait for as-
sistance.
Manitoba is the sixth
province in Canada to give
pharmacists the ability to
provide these additional
services. Te frst province
to move toward this action
was Ontario, followed by
Alberta, British Colombia,
Nova Scotia and then New
Brunswick.
Te Manitoba Phar-
maceutical Association
supports the proclamation
of the new act that will in-
crease patients access to
health care and contribute
to better health outcomes
for Manitobans, said Kyle
MacNair, president, Mani-
toba Pharmaceutical As-
sociation. Pharmacies
are located throughout the
province, in both larger ur-
ban settings and the many
smaller rural communi-
ties, which allows for this
new legislation to enable
pharmacists to use their
drug therapy expertise to
beneft all Manitobans.
As expected the news
of more health care op-
tions is especially wel-
comed in rural areas that
struggle with accessibility
and most doctors in the
province have responded
to the change favourably
as they hope it will ease
the issue of clogged emer-
gency rooms and walk-in-
clinics.
I think that we will
go through with the train-
ing at some point in the
future. With retrospect to
the current doctor situa-
tion in town, it would be
nice if we had already gone
ahead and done so, but a
lot of things in Minnedosa
health care landscape have
changed over the last few
years. Te bottom line is
that in the long run it is go-
ing to help the health care
system in terms of accessi-
bility, short term it is going
to take a while for things to
happen, said Currah.
Details on the re-
quired training courses
have yet to reach the front
line of most pharmacies,
but this development
should certainly be looked
at as a positive for any
Manitobans who struggle
getting access to the care
and services they require.
Pharmacy
By JENNIFER PAIGE
T
he two local brothers
that made an appear-
ance on the Dragons Den
last week walked away
from the hit CBC televi-
sion show with two new
partners.
Farmery Brewery,
which is run by Lawrence
and Chris Warwaruk, ap-
peared on Dragons Den
on January 8th looking for
$200,000 in exchange for
a 20 percent stake in their
locally-grown beer brew-
ing company.
Farmery beer is cur-
rently being brewed in a
facility in Ontario and the
Warwaruk brothers ap-
proached the dragons in
hopes of securing funds
to allow them to build a
brewery on farmland East
of Neepawanear Arden
Ridge, right along High-
way #16.
Te Warwaruks want
to build a facility that will
not only serve to produce
the beer, but also a desti-
nation for customers to
come and tour, much like
a winery.
After presenting the
fve dragons with their
business pitch, four of the
dragons showed interest
in the company and made
an ofer.
In the end, the broth-
ers took a deal with David
Chilton and Arlene Dick-
son as they felt that these
two dragons had the best
experience with market-
ing and would be the best
choice to take the beer to
the national level.
Te two parties set-
tled on a deal of $200,000
for 6% of royalties, allow-
ing the brothers to retain
full ownership of the com-
pany.
Te Warwaruk broth-
ers will now work with
the dragons to fnalize the
deal and want to start con-
struction on the brewery
as soon as possible.
We are certainly ex-
cited to bring all aspects
of the business back to
Manitoba and hope to
have the facility up and
running in the fall, said
Chris Warwaruk.
Farmery Seals a Deal
Photo submitted
Te Dragon Dens cast enjoy a bottle of Farmery Beer during
last weeks visit from the Warwaruk brothers.
4 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, J anuary 17, 2013
Darryl A. Holyk - Publisher & Editor- editor@minnedosatribune.com
Letters to
the Editor
The Minnedosa Tribune Ltd.
Box 930 Minnedosa, MB R0J 1E0
Published Friday of each week from the premises of
Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. 14 - 3rd Ave. S.W.
Minnedosa, MB. R0J 1E0
Member of Manitoba Community Newspapers Association
and Newspapers Canada
Audited twice a year by Canadian Media Circulation Audit
TRUSTED CONNECTED TARGETED
Phone: (204) 867-3816
Fax: (204) 867-5171
Cell: (204) 867 - 7000
Te Minnedosa Tribune is independently owned and is the
oldest weekly newspaper in the Canadian West and has
published continuously from the same premises since
March of 1883. We acknowledge the fnancial support of the
Government of Canada through the Canada Periodical Fund
(CPF) for our publishing activities.
E-Mail Addresses:
General: editor@minnedosatribune.com
Ads/printing: adsales@minnedosatribune.com
Classifeds: class@minnedosatribune.com
www.minnedosatribune.com
T e Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. does not
guarantee the publication of all submitted articles and
photographs. Tese submissions, are at the discretion of the
publisher and will appear as space permits. Te Minnedosa
Tribune reserves the right to edit any submission as deemed
necessary by the publisher.
We are not responsible for fax transmissions or email
submissions that are not received. To guarantee that such
submissions have been received please confrm with a phone
call or in person.
All contents copyright 2014
By DARRYL HOLYK
I
t has now been over one month since the Manitoba
chapter of the Shock Trauma Air Rescue Society
(STARS) has been grounded. Operations in the prov-
ince were suspended in early December by Manitoba
Health Minister Erin Selby following three critical in-
cidents in less than 12 months. It is extremely unfortu-
nate that there have been three STARS incidents which
did not have positive outcomes and my thoughts go
out to the families and friends afected by each inci-
dent.
We cannot let these three incidents overshadow
the importance of air transport service when it comes
to health care. In a severe health crisis or emergency,
minutes and seconds count. Life is a fragile thing and
when critical help is needed, its needed NOW! Te re-
sponse time of air transport service to get patients to
the best health care services in the shortest time pos-
sible is critically important in saving lives.
If one of my friends or family members was in a
critical health situation and needed to be transported
to a larger health centre, I want them to get there as
fast as possible. Personally, I am not going to let a few
negative outcomes from STARS incidents overshadow
the many positive and successful transports. If they
can provide the fastest transport to a larger health cen-
tre, I want them to be available to transport my loved
ones and anyone else who is in critical need of medi-
cal help.
It is unrealistic to expect that every critical health
situation is going to be a successful, good news story.
Te reality is, bad things happen. Sadly, things go
wrong and unintentional errors can occur. Our health
care providers and emergency personnel do not have
super powers, they are human beings there to do the
best job they can to help others in their time of need.
We dont stop ground ambulance services when
a patient doesnt survive a transport and we dont
close ERs or hospitals because the medical team were
unable to save a patients life so we should not be
grounding valuable air transport because some mis-
sions went wrong.
In 2012, the Manitoba chapter of STARS f ew 187
missions transporting critically ill or injured patients.
Tree of those were transports from Minnedosa, fve
from Neepawa and 12 from Brandon. Since being
grounded on December 2nd, it has been reported
there have been at least six incidents in which STARS
could have been used to transport patients.
We NEED air emergency service such as STARS.
Without it more lives will be lost.
When seconds count
Dear Editor,
U
nbelievable! As a tax payer who is paying for the land
to be subdivided, surveyed, licensed land planner,
architect, water, sewer, roads new with curbs, gas, hydro,
new water line to subdivision? New sewer line to subdivi-
sion? New sewage lagoon?
Tese are a few items and there are a lot more.
Minnedosa Town Council cannot aford the roads we
have. How is all of this possible?
Brian Stone,
Minnedosa, MB
Dear Editor,
L
ast weeks paper, confrmed an article summarizing
the report released by the frm, J. Harper and Associ-
ates, regarding the feasibility of the MREC proposal. Af-
ter reading the article, it is clear that in no way can the
MREC proposal be logically realized.
I must ask Town Council, why wasnt this report com-
missioned before ARBITRARILY spending $1,000,000 of
the taxpayers money? Many townspeople questioned
the wisdom of building the MREC before, as well as dur-
ing, the various proceedings of this project. Our ques-
tions were answered issue by issue as listed in the report.
Many knowledgeable people warned the Council of the
foolhardiness and blatant irresponsibility of carrying
through with this project, as it progressed, but our, the
taxpayers, opinions and advice were summarily dis-
missed.
Tere is no question that the Town Council should
be summarily dismissed. Tey have acted with gross
negligence and indiference to the consequences result-
ing from their actions. Tis is the defnition of liable.
I wonder if the members of Council each carry liabil-
ity insurance. Teir arbitrary allocation of tax funds has
lead them open to liability lawsuits.
Sincerely,
Sally Pulford,
Minnedosa, MB
Re: MREC Feasibility Study
Re: Residential Subdivision
T
he Rivers Edge Recre-
ational Park capped of
their successful telethon
fundraiser last month.
In early December,
Minnedosa Mayor Ray Orr
(L) assisted Rivers Edge
President, Paul Laliberte
(R), in pulling the raf es
winning names at the
Town of ce.
Te group saw great
support from the com-
munity raking in $8,000 in
net prof t, which will be
allocated to the frst phase
of the project, the walking
trail.
Rivers Edge raises $8,000
Photo submitted
5 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, J anuary 17, 2013
TOP RATE
1 year
1.
75%*
*Rates subject to change
Certain conditions may apply
3 year
2.
10%*
5 year
2.
40%*
Dave McDonald Bruce McNabb
www.ricefnancial.com
Call For More Terms & Rates 867-3946
``NOTICE``
Tax Discounts 2014
The Town oI Minnedosa will accept prepayment
oI the 2014 property taxes at the rate oI 2
discount Ior the month oI 1anuary, 2014.
Prepayments will be accepted after
1anuary 2, 2014.
Discounts will be based on previous
year`s taxes
When making a prepayment, please bring
your ~2013 tax notice with you.
The Town oI Minnedosa

Y
e

O
l
d

T
r
i
b
2004 Nominations for the position of Mayor closed
Friday afternoon. At that time, there was only one nomi-
nation received. Tat makes Duane LaCoste Minnedo-
sas next mayor by acclamation.
1994 Minnedosa Lake will come alive with the sound
of snowmobiles later this month as the Valley Snow-
hawks play host to the Manitoba Snowmobile Drag Rac-
ing Association races.
1984 A judge has ordered a new election for the posi-
tion of Reeve in the R.M. of Harrison. A recount had been
held during the municipal election where incumbent Ed
Nowell had defeated challenger Wilf Norosky by a single
vote in a count of 366 to 365.
1974 Clanwilliams new curling rink was of cially
opened on December 28th with an inaugural bonspiel
which attracted more than 36 entries. Presentations
were made to the communitys four oldest curlers; Sid
Proven, Andy Pollon, Marshall Cook and Roger Crawley.
1964 Water consumption for Minnedosa in 1963
reached 41,171,000 gallons as compared to 37,220,000
gallons in 1962. Most of the increase is attributed to 35
new homes on the water system.
1944 A school boy patrol is inaugurated at the South
School. Selected as leading patrollers are Hughie McKay,
Eddie Smith, Orville Brown, Jack Morton, Joe Gradowski,
John Livingstone and Don Stahan.
1934 Renovation work on the Elks Hall in the Pear-
son Building is nearing completion. A full weeks festivi-
ties will mark the early opening.
1914 G.T. Turley is appointed the Towns Secretary
Treasurer at $700 per annum. Also, Dr. Harrison has
been appointed Health Of cer at $100 per year.
1904 Te Minnedosa House has f tted up the building
next to Te Tribune of ce as a sample room. Meawhile,
the local Agricultural Society is ofering shares valued at
$10.00 each.
Carter Vaughan born July 8th, 2013 on his
fathers birthday, Mother Natalie Vaughan,
Grandmother Kim Robertson, Great-
grandfather Ron Hladun and the late
Great-Grandmother Cecile Neelepla.
Great Grandmother Matilda Melcosky (C) is
pictured with her daughter Elsie Ray (L),
Granddaughter Angela Wollbaum (R)
and Great Granddaughter
Olivia Grayce Wollbaum.
Four Generations
Four Generations
By MAXINE WOODCOCK
I
n January, Minnedosa and District Services to Seniors
and the Minnedosa 50+ Centre will be bringing Shel-
dene Guillas to Minnedosa to speak about Safety Aid:
Crime and Falls Prevention for Older Manitobans.
Safety Aid is a FREE program of ered in partnership
between A and O: Support Services for Older Adults (for-
merly known as Age and Opportunity) and the Province
of Manitoba. Older adults 65+ are eligible to have a safety
audit of their home and property. Older adults whose
income is under $25,000 (single) and $30,000 (couple),
or who have been the victim of a break and enter, are
eligible to have various safety devices installed in their
home. Te team can install deadbolts, peepholes, swing
bars, and smoke alarm batteries. Te team also provides
falls prevention materials including: non-slip bath mats,
nightlights, and fashlights.
If you are interested in learning more about this
program, join us for a potluck lunch at the 50+ Centre
at noon and attend the presentation which will follow.
Watch for posters and check Coming Events.
MDSS continues to partner with Victoria Lifeline.
Lifeline means independence and peace of mind with
help at the touch of a button. MDSS will install your Life-
line and take care of service calls. If you would like more
information, please call our of ce. Special ofers are now
in efect for this program.
Are you interested in lending a helping hand? Ser-
vice Providers ofer assistance with housekeeping, er-
rands, laundry, shopping, and more. If you are interested
in applying to our Service Provider program, please stop
by the of ce and fll out an application form. A Crimi-
nal Record Check and Oath of Confdentiality must be
completed as well. We refer clients to Providers and all
scheduling, duties, etc. are dealt with strictly between
the client and provider.
Emergency Response Information Kits (E.R.I.K.)
are available in our of ce. Tis kit can save your life by
having all important medical information in one place,
on the front of your refrigerator, ready for EMS or other
health providers. Te health information in your kit lists
your doctors name, emergency contact, list of medica-
tions, health care numbers, medical history, allergies,
Advance Care Planning and an organ donation card.
Once completed, the plastic folder is placed on the front
of your fridge and the red E.R.I.K. sticker on your main
entrance door.
Our Equipment Loan Program of ers walkers, canes,
raised toilet seats, wheelchairs and tub/shower seats for
short-term/emergency use. Tere is a monthly rental
fee.
Congregate Meals are available to all seniors in the
area on Tuesdays, Tursdays and Sundays. Te weekly
menus are in Coming Events in Te Tribune . Coupons
are available at our of ce, as well.
Plans are in progress to of er a six-week Arthritis
Self-Management Program at the 50+ Centre. Watch
Coming Events for details.
Services to Seniors Report
6 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, J anuary 17, 2013
NOTICE OF MEETING
MEMBERS OF SANDY LAKE CREDIT UNION LIMITED
(the ~Credit Union)
TO: ALL MEMBERS OF THE CREDIT UNION
TAKE NOTICE THAT the annual meeting oI the Members oI the Credit Union will
be held at 7 P.M. on Monday, the 27th day oI January, 2014, at the Sandy Lake
Community Hall, Sandy Lake, Manitoba Ior the Iollowing purposes:
1. To consider the annual report oI the directors, the fnancial statements and the
auditor`s report;
2. To appoint an auditor;
3. To elect directors;
4. To consider the amalgamation oI the Credit Union with Sunrise Credit Union
Limited;
5. Other business.
PROPOSED SPECIAL RESOLUTION
WHEREAS the Board oI Directors oI the Credit Union has recommended that
the Credit Union amalgamate with Sunrise Credit Union Limited ('Sunrise") in
accordance with the provisions oI Amalgamation Agreement made among the Credit
Union and Sunrise dated December 18, 2013 (the 'Amalgamation Agreement);
AND WHEREAS it is in the Credit Union`s best interests to enter into the
Amalgamation Agreement and to amalgamate with Sunrise on the terms and
conditions set out therein;
NOW THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED AS A SPECIAL RESOLUTION OF
THE CREDIT UNION THAT:
1. The execution oI the Amalgamation Agreement by the Credit Union be and it is
hereby ratifed and confrmed;
2. The amalgamation oI the Credit Union with Sunrise on the terms and conditions
set out in the Amalgamation Agreement be and it is hereby approved.
SUMMARY OF AMALGAMATION AGREEMENT
An Amalgamation Agreement, dated December 18, 2013, has been approved by the
Board oI Directors oI the Credit Union and Sunrise. The agreement provides Ior the
amalgamation oI the Credit Union and Sunrise into one credit union; to be eIIective
on May 1st, 2014.
Following amalgamation, all members oI the Credit Union and Sunrise will be
members oI the amalgamated credit union and all deposits and shares oI or loans
owing to either oI the predecessor credit unions will be deposits or shares oI or loans
owing to the amalgamated credit union. The common shares and surplus shares will
become the common shares and surplus oI the amalgamated credit union on a one Ior
one basis.
The amalgamated credit union`s business will be managed under the direction
oI a Board oI Directors, consisting oI the Sunrise Board immediately prior to the
amalgamation.
Copies oI the Amalgamation Agreement are available Ior review at each branch oI
Sunrise and at the Credit Union. Please see the Branch Manager.
RIGHT OF DISSENT
TAKE FURTHER NOTICE THAT, under the provisions oI Section 127 oI
The Credit Unions and Caisses Populaires Act, you have the right to dissent to the
proposed amalgamation. II you wish to dissent, you must send a written objection to
the amalgamation to the Credit Union at or beIore the meeting oI Members reIerred to
in this Notice.
DATED this 10 day oI January, 2014
SANDY LAKE CREDIT UNION LIMITED
By Order oI the Board oI Directors

Rural Municipality of Harrison


Rural Municipality of Park
PUBLIC MEETINGS
You are invited to attend a public meeting to discuss the propo sed
amalgamation oI the R.M. oI Harrison and R.M. oI Park on:






















As a result oI the passing oI Bill 33 The Municipal Modernization Act,
the R.M. oI Harrison and the R.M. oI Park intend to amalgamate
eIIective January 1, 2015.

At these public meetings, the Councils oI the R.M. oI Harrison and R.M.
oI Park will provide an overview oI:
The amalgamation process
The proposed amalgamation plan

There will be an opportunity Ior questions and comments Irom th e
public at each meeting. Questions and comments may also be directed
by letter or email to the ChieI Administrative OIIicers listed below.

Consultation with our communities is an important component oI the
decision making process. Council encourages all to attend.

Donna Memryk, CMMA Chad Davies, CMMA
ChieI Administrative OIIicer ChieI Administrative OIIicer
R.M. oI Harrison R.M. oI Park
Box 220 Box 190
Newdale, MB R0J 1J0 Onanole, MB R0J 1N0
Phone: 204-849-2107 Phone: 204-848-7614
Email: rmharrisinetbiz.ca Email: adminrmoIpark.ca
Tuesday, 1anuary 28
th

7:00 p.m.
Onanole Rec. Centre
&
Wednesday, 1anuary 29
th

7:00 p.m.
Sandy Lake Community Hall

SUBMITTED
D
oreen Stapleton, on behalf of the Sandy Lake Endowment Fund, presented the
remainder of the 2013 Funds interest to two recipients on December 19th. Les
Lewandowski (far left) accepted $2,000 from the fund on behalf of the Western Days
Committee for 15 new picnic tables to be built for summer community events in Sandy
Lake. At the pictures right, Eve Murray and Tim Maluk accepted $2,500 on behalf of the
Sandy Lake Royal Canadian Legion #184 for their refurbishing project of the commu-
nity billboard sign on Railway Avenue in Sandy Lake.
Te Sandy Lake Endowment Fund currently sits at $217,000. Everyone is encour-
aged to donate to this benevolent trust. Any local Sandy Lake non-proft organization is
encouraged to apply for funding for projects in progress that meet the Funds criteria.
Call any Board member for more information: Doreen Stapleton 204-585-5310, Doro-
thy Maluk 204-585-2433, or Ross Shindruk 204-585-2481.
Sandy Lake Endowment Fund
Photo submitted
By BRUCE McNABB
T
he North Central
Leagues All-Star
game pits the defending
league champion Mini-
ota Elkhorn Night hawks
playing against an All Star
team from the balance of
the league.
This year the first
place Minnedosa Bomb-
ers have placed four play-
ers and a coach on the All
Star Roster.
Earning honours as
one of the All Star goal-
ies was Cody Pollon.
Also from the Bombers
are at centre Shane Jury,
left winger Wes Lewis
and right winger Rus-
sell Huyghe. Also named
to the team as the All
Stars coach was Bruce
McNabb.
Rounding out the All
Star team is Grandview
with five players and a
manager. Foxwarren and
McGreary three players
each, Hamiota placed two
and Russell, Kenton and
Virden one each.
The game will be
played in Elkhorn, Satur-
day, January 18th.
NCHL ALL STAR GAME
7 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, J anuary 17, 2013
Rural Municipality of Harrison
& Rural Municipality of Park
SUGGESTIONS FOR NEW NAME
As a result oI the passing oI Bill 33 The Municipal
Modernization Act, the R.M. oI Harrison and the R.M.
oI Park intend to amalgamate eIIective January 1, 2015.
The public is invited to suggest names Ior the proposed
amalgamated municipality which would be comprised
oI the existing R.M. oI Harrison and the existing R.M.
oI Park.
Name suggestions can be mailed, dropped oII, or
emailed to either municipal oIfce. Suggested names
should be accompanied by your name and a brieI
background oI your submission. More than one
suggestion per person will be accepted.
The names will be reviewed by the councils and a
reward will be given Ior the selected name.
Any names suggested may not necessarily be used in
Iorming the new name.
Please submit suggested names to the either of the
following by closing time on Tuesday, 1anuary 21, 2014:
Donna Memryk, CMMA
Chief Administrative Ofcer
R.M. of Harrison
Box 220
Newdale, MB R01 110
Phone: 204-849-2107
Email: rmharrisinetbiz.ca
Chad Davies, CMMA
Chief Administrative Ofcer
R.M. of Park
Box 190
Onanole. MB R01 1N0
Phone: 204-848-7614
Email: adminrmofpark.ca

14013dd00
Natural solutions
to improve your
bottom line
Visit our booth at this years Manitoba Ag Days and learn how
Ducks Unlimited Canadas programs can beneft your operation.
Ask about our winter wheat, Conservation Agreement, wetland restoration
and grazing club programs and see how they can work for you.
Call 1-866-251-DUCK (3825) in Brandon for details.
PUBLIC NOTICE
THE TOWN OF MINNEDOSA
Take notice that the audited fnancial report
oI the Town oI Minnedosa Ior 2012 has been
deposited in the oIfce and is available Ior
inspection by any person or his agent, at all
reasonable hours and that any person or his
agent, at his own expense, may make a copy
thereoI Ior extracts thereIrom.
Ken G. 1enkins
Chief Administrative Ofcer
By DOREEN TROTT
M
alcolm and Shirley Rose attended a hockey game
in Rapid City on Saturday evening. Grandchildren
Colton, Kianna and Keely Rose all played.
Sunday visitors with Doug and Karen Northam were
Earl and Sonia Toews of Ninette.
Janice Northam and her friend Dave from Vancouver
are visiting with various members of the Northam family.
By DIANE BACHEWICH
T
he community was
shocked to hear of the
sudden passing of James
Hopkie at his residence.
Sympathy is extended to his
sons Shane, Darren, Brice
and families.
Danny and Darlene
Nechwediuk returned
home after spending a week
in Calgary. While there they
got to meet their great niece
for the frst time. A grand-
daughter to Bev and Neil
Sproka.
George Rush of Van-
couver has arrived at his
cottage to enjoy some win-
ter ice fshing, ski-dooing
and visiting family and
friends. His brother-in-law,
Harold Prosken met him at
the airport and brought him
out.
Chub and Helen Le-
wandoski and Frances Kuz-
mak attended the funeral of
Norman Hasiuk in Neepa-
wa. Sympathy to Blair and
Sonia (Bachewich) Hasiuk
of Brandon on the passing
of his dad.
Speedy recovery to
Barb Osadec who is in the
Minnedosa Hospital.
Congratulations to Hal-
li Kryzyiank who received
Te Brandon Suns 2013
sporting excellence award.
Te H.L. Crawford Memori-
al award winner only recog-
nizes one Westman Athlete
per year for sporting excel-
lence. Way to go Halli.
Iris Popplestone re-
turned home from Dublin,
Ireland where she spent
the past three weeks visitng
with daughter, Katie and
family.
Bev Marischuk, Ernie
Malchuk, Lloyd and Jackie
Huculak and Diane Bach-
ewich attended the funeral
for the late Albert Wahoski
held at Minnedosa St. Al-
phonsus Roman Catholic
Church with burial at the
Polonia Cemetery.
Visiting with Paul
Stashiuk were daughters
Elsie and Walter Serutan
of Nokomis, SK and Arlene
and Bob Moore of Edmon-
ton, AB.
Ryan Johnson of Van-
couver was home visiting
for a week with his dad and
mom, Dennis and Dorthy
Johnson.
January 13th
B
owlers of the week are: Bev Chapski 168, 190 (+77T)
and Ken Gill 149, 142 (+30T).
Other good games: Shirley Davies 206; Hazel Stone-
house 155; Geraldine Swiscoski 170; Clay Searle 191;
Gladys Murray 198; Bud Amy 160, 144; Gwen Orr 139;
Vivian Cullen 232; Jim Clark 198; Dorothy Lawrence 124,
118; Fred Stonehouse 191; Paul Chapski 133, 138.
Te Fabulous Five are leading with 27 followed by
Rosemarys Babys 17.5, Mdosa Oldies 16, Ups and Downs
15, Happy Gang 12.5, and Wanna Bees 2. Good luck next
week.
SANDY LAKE NEWS
Golden Agers bowling results
By RAVENS GLEN WI
L
arry and Kerri Dyck
enjoyed a Christmas
Caribbean cruise with
their family, Shawna and
Jef Fortune, Sammi, Blaze
and Chace. Teir ports
of call included Cozumel,
Mexico, Belize City, Belize
and they enjoyed Christ-
mas Day at Mahogany
Bay, Honduras. Te last
port they visited was Costa
Maya, Mexico. Before the
cruise they enjoyed a tour
of Disney World and the
Kennedy Space Centre.
When they left Florida the
temperature was in the
high 80s and landing in
Winnipeg it was -30* !
We all wish Boyd Wad-
dell a speedy recovery as
he spent some time last
week in Hamiota Hospital.
Boyd will be celebrating
his 90th birthday coming
up very soon in January.
Hilda Davies left on
December 10th and few
to Mississauga, Ontario
to spend Christmas holi-
days with daughter Doris
and Dwayne Waddell and
their family. She was a few
days late returning home
because of the many can-
celled fights caused by the
ice storm, fortunately their
area of Ontario never lost
power.
We send our sympathy
to the Dalgarno families in
Newdale and Strathclair
on the passing of Hazel
(Dalgarno) Ferguson in
Neepawa Hospital. Ha-
zel was one of two sets of
twins in a family of ten
children born to Dunbar
and Edith Dalgarno on
their farm south of Glos-
sop. She married Vern
Ferguson and they farmed
at Helston, then upon re-
tirement they moved to
Gladstone. She is survived
by four children, Wayne,
Judy, Rick, Elizabeth and
families and by her young-
est sister Shirley (Art). Her
husband Vern and one
daughter Lynne prede-
ceased her.
Te Church congrega-
tion enjoyed having Dan
Jardine take our Sunday
service on January 12th.
Te Hamiota Huskies
High School hockey team
(with players from New-
dale, Strathclair and Shoal
Lake) had a full weekend
of hockey starting on Janu-
ary 10th, when they defeat-
ed Carberry-Glenboro 6-3
in Hamiota. On the Satur-
day 11th they travelled to
Killarney where they won
4-3 and wrapped it all up
Sunday 12th against Cro-
cus Plainsmen from Bran-
don and came up a little
short losing 3-1.
We send sympathy to
Doreen Trott of Minnedo-
sa and her family on the
loss of her husband, father
and grandfather Bill Trott.
Bill and Doreen farmed at
Basswood before retiring
to Minnedosa. Doreen
(Campbell) taught school
in Newdale before her
marriage to Bill.
NEWDALE NEWS
By LEONA KUCHER

I
ts always sad to announce the closing of another in-
stitution or organization. After representing the United
Church of Canada in the Onanole Area, for 60 years, (18
of which were held as a shared congregation with the Er-
ikson Lutheran Church )it became necessary to close the
Onanole Congregation.
As noted in Coming Events, it will be held on the last
Sunday of the month. It is hoped that many who used to
attend or be a part of the congregation will be able to at-
tend. Tis service will be the last of cial gathering of the
congregation, representing Onanole United church and
the United Church of Canada, in this area.
ONANOLE NEWS CADURCIS NEWS
8 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, J anuary 17, 2013
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140 N8l $lf00l 80fl0
Nl00088, N8
Z048Z4
8lN
F8ll $80Nl0008
80000 $4.49
10fk0 0l00 $4.49
6flll00 000080 $Z.99
\CCKlY |CATuKCS
THuKSDAY hlCHT - \lhC hlCHT
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STCAK SAhD\lCH $||
SATuKDAY hlCHT
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|2' |lZZA O| YOuK CHOlCC, | lB O| \lhCS
AhD |ull SlZC CACSAK SAlAD $3
\lhTCK HOuKS
TuCSDAY - |KlDAY - ||: A.h. - 2:3 |.h.
THuKSDAY, |KlDAY, SATuKDAY
5: |.h. - hlDhlCHT

January 9th
1stJean Garbolinsky /
Cheryl Orr.
2nd Judy McFadden/Val
St. John.
3rd Barrie Brooking/
Norm Peterson.
4th Wilf Taylor/
Linda Vint.
By JENNIFER PAIGE
F
or the past 20-plus years
Anna Hofer has been
growing her Christmas col-
lection which all started
when she picked out her
very frst Christmas tree in
the late 80s.
Growing up on a Hut-
terite colony we never had
a Christmas tree. Christmas
celebrations there are kept
very simple and focused.
So my frst Christmas tree
didnt come until I was fully
grown with my own family
in the late 1980s. I wanted
something special, not just
your average Christmas
tree, said Anna who has
lived in Minnedosa with
her husband, James Hofer
for the past four years.
Over the course of col-
lecting a few hundred an-
gels the Hofer family has
upgraded their Christmas
tree a number of times
in order to have enough
branches to host all the an-
gels.
Most of these were
given to us as gifts. Once my
family and friends found
out about the collection
they would bring me an an-
gel anytime they went any-
where. Tey come from all
over Canada and all over
the world, Anna added.
Anna noted that every
one of the angels comes
with its own story and
special memory of who or
where it came from. Along
with receiving the angels
through gifts, the Hofers
would often stop in at craft
sales when their son would
be attending hockey tour-
naments and James would
often bring home angel
ornaments from all across
Canada when travelling as
a truck driver.
My favourite angel
is from when my nephew
was in a Christmas play
years ago. He was dressed
up as an angel in the play.
I took a photo and then
mounted it on a piece of
wood. He is all grown up
now, but he will always be
my favourite angel, said
Anna.
With hundreds of an-
gels to decorate with the
Hofers enlist the help of
their grandchildren, set-
ting the tree up on No-
vember 1st and keeping
it up until after Ukrainian
Christmas has past every
year.
A Tree of Angels
By JENNIFER PAIGE
T
he Winnipeg trio, Red
Moon Road stopped
in at Tanners Crossing
School on the evening
of Tuesday, January 14th
charming the audience
with a few smooth harmo-
nies.
Te trio, who has per-
formed for audiences all
across Canada, is made
up of Daniel Jordon, Dan-
iel Peloquin-Hopfner and
Sheena Rattai.
Pel oqui n- Hopf ner
brings a number of talents
to the stage, playing man-
dolin, banjo, guitar and
delay pedals. Jordon plays
the guitar and bass drum,
while Rattai compliments
the group with vocals.
Te pit at TCS came
alive with the groups lush
and lively take on mod-
ern roots and folk pieces.
Audience members were
equally amused by the
groups stage banter.
Te group performed
a variety of folk, pop and
country pieces, melding
great instrumentation
with beautiful harmonies.
Jordon notes that much of
their music is infuenced
by their love of nature.
Our favourite songs
are the ones we cant re-
produce. We are very
much inspired by nature
and campfre songs. Basi-
cally what we do on stage
is the same thing that we
do around the campfre,
just a little more polished,
said Jordon.
Currently, the group
has a self-titled album
released as well as an EP,
Tales from the Whiteshell
which they released in
March of last year.
Following up their
Minnedosa concert, Red
Moon Road will stop in
Neepawa for a perfor-
mance on January 16th
and have a number of fes-
tival concerts booked for
the summer months.
Te f nal presentation
from the Expressions con-
cert series will take place
on February 7th with
MTCs play, Miracle on
South Division Street.
Campfre Songs
Bridge Club
results
Photo by Jennifer Paige
Hundreds of angel ornaments adorn
the Hofers Christmas tree.
9 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, J anuary 17, 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
NN canned vegetables asstd ............................................ 341ml ............. $0.79
Tide powder laundry detergent asstd ................................... 1.6kg ............. $7.99
Tide liquid laundry detergents asstd ..... 1.47lt ...... $7.99
Downy Ultra fabric softner ................................................... 1.53lt ............. $7.99
Bounce fabric sheets asstd ...................................................... 120s ............. $7.99
Huggies baby wipes ................................................................. 64ea ............. $3.99
Folgers cofee ......................................... 820gr ...... $8.99
Kraft Dinner original ............................ 225gr ...... $1.09
Lysol disinfecting wipes .......................................................... 35ea ............. $2.89
Lysol toilet bowl cleaner asstd ............................................. 710ml ............. $2.99
Glad Kitchen Catchers - regular or large ......................... 40-48ea ............. $5.99
Cottonelle bathroom tissue (limit 1/family) ...12ea ...... $7.99
Scott paper towel (limit 1/family) .................... 6s ...... $7.99
Kleenex Ultra Soft - 3 ply (limit 1/family) ..... 6x70s ...... $5.99
PC facial tissue - pocket pack ......................................... 8x10ea ............. $2.09
PC Hot Louisiana sauce ................................................... 177ml ............. $0.99
Club House One Step Seasoning asstd ......................... 134-141gr ............. $2.99
Old El Paso refried beans ..................................................... 398ml ............. $1.99
Old El Paso taco sauce - mild .............................................. 215ml ............. $2.99
Old El Paso kits - burrito or taco .................................... 300-510gr ............. $3.99
Old Dutch Restaurante tortilla chips asstd ................... 250-310gr ..........2/$6.00
NN beans w/pork asstd ....................... 398ml ...... $0.79
NN pourable salad dressing assd .................................... 475ml ..........2/$3.00
NN ketchup .............................................. 1lt ...... $1.99
PC pop asstd .............................................. 2lt ...... $0.99
NN evaporated milk ......................................................... 370ml ............. $1.69
NN spaghetti, spaghettini or elbow macaroni ................. 900gr ............. $1.49
NN pasta & sauce asstd .............................................. 134-137gr ............. $0.99
Del Monte fruit asstd ............................................................ 398ml ............. $1.99
Motts Fruitsations apple sauce asstd ................................6x111gr ............. $1.99
Kraft BBQ sauce asstd ............................ 455ml ...... $1.99
Betty Crocker cake mixes asstd ............................................ 432gr ............. $1.99
Betty Crocker frosting asstd .................................................. 340gr ............. $1.99
PC Rich & Flaky crackers ................................................... 225gr ............. $1.99
Pringles potato chips asstd ..................... 168gr ...... $1.99
Zest bodywash ...................................................................... 532ml ............. $3.49
Trop 50 orange juice with pulp ............................................. 1.75lt ............. $3.49
Source yogurt asstd ................................. 650gr ...... $1.99
PC BM Celeb margarine .................................................... 454gr ............. $1.99
NN cheese slices asstd ........................... 500gr ...... $3.99
NN cream cheese ................................. 250gr ...... $2.99
Sale Dates:
JAN 17 - 23
(STARTS FRI 9:00 A.M. - ENDS THURS 9:00 P.M.)
FROZEN FOODS
Casa Mendosa tortillas - whole wheat or original ............... 640gr ............. $2.99
El Monterey Taquitos - chicken or beef ............................... 850gr ............. $6.99
NN frozen whipped topping .................... 1lt ...... $1.99
NN perogies asstd...................................... 1kg ...... $1.99
NN vegetables asstd .......................................................... 750gr ............. $1.99
NN fries asstd ............................................ 1kg ...... $1.79
Minute Maid punch asstd .................................................... 295ml ............. $0.69
BAKERY
Dutch Oven bread asstd .......................... 570gr .. 3/$4.98
MEATS
Chicken thighs or drumsticks, fresh .......................... $2.99/lb
Smoked pork shoulder whole .................................................................. $2.49/lb
Buddig ham & turkey ............................................................ 250gr ............. $3.99
Top sirloin beef steak ........................................ $4.49/lb
Lean ground beef, club pack ................................. $2.99/lb
Pork tenderloin, fresh ............................................................................... $3.99/lb
NN crispy Southern chicken ................................................. 1kg ........... $12.99
PC pot pies - sirloin beef or chicken ................................ 900gr ............. $7.99
Prime tenders honey dijon ................................................... 420gr ............. $6.99
Ham, black forest or honey.................................... $1.19/100gr
PRODUCE
English cucumbers ................................................. $1.69
Cantaloupe ..................................................................................................... $1.99
Raspberries ............................................... 6oz ...... $3.49
Broccoli .................................................................. $1.49
Cabbage, green ......................................................................................... $0.59/lb
Green onions ...................................................... 2/$1.00
Caulifower ............................................................. $2.49
Grapefruit, red ............................................................................................... $0.99
Lemons ................................................................................ 3lb bag ............. $3.99
Grape tomatoes ........................................................................ pint ............. $1.59
Russet potatoes ................................. 10lb bag ...... $3.49
Oranges, navel 5lb bag $4.99
Top sirloin beef roast $4.39/lb
10 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, J anuary 17, 2013
14013pp02
Pee Wee
By LAURA GOOD
T
he Minnedosa Peewee
Bombers hosted Te
Tournament of Champions
January 9th-12th.
T e Bombers f rst
game was on Tursday,
January 9th against the Car-
berry Plainsmen. Carberry
opened up the scoring and
lead the frst period by two
goals. Te Bombers fought
back, but were unable to
come up with a win. Zane
MacDonald 2G/1A, Carter
Hedley 1G/1A and Kayden
Sutherland, Josh Good and
Devon Beatty each with
an assist. Bombers were
matched up against the
Deloraine Royals on Friday,
January 10th Te Bombers
found themselves down 5-2
at the end of the second pe-
riod. Te third period the
bombers found their jump
and managed to tie up the
game at six. In the dying
seconds, Deloraine scored
to win the game 7-6. It was
a tough loss which found
the Bombers moving into
the consolation side of
the tournament. Kayden
Sutherland 2G/3A, Carter
Hedley 2G/1A, Zane Mac-
Donald 1G/3A, Colin Rob-
inson 1G and Zoey Heino,
Josh Kingdon and Lucas
Parrott each with an assist.
Sunday morning the
Bombers played Neepawa
Natives in the consolation
semif nals. Te Bombers
f nished the frst period
with a four point lead. Tey
continued to play a strong
game and fnished with a
7-0 win and a spot in the
Consolation Final. Kayden
Sutherland 3G/2A, Zane
MacDonald 2G/4A, Andy
Peckover 1G, Josh Good
1G/3A, Josh Kingdon, Lu-
cas Beatty and Carter Hed-
ley each with an assist.
T e Bombers found
themselves against Grand
Plains Hawks in the con-
solation fnals. Te Bomb-
ers were frst on the score-
board in the middle of the
second period. Te Hawks
answered back with three
unanswered goals in the
last half of the second pe-
riod. Te Bombers pushed
back hard, but were un-
able to make a comeback.
Lone goal scored by Carter
Hedley, assisted by Lucas
Beatty and Shawn Owens.
Strong goaltending for the
weekend by Brad Letain.
Te Bombers will see
home ice action this Friday
against Birtle/Foxwarren.
Bantams
By CRISSY KOWAL

T
he Bantam Bombers
faced of fve times over
the Christmas break with
four regular season games
and one exhibition. Sun-
day, December 22nd the
team travelled to Brandon
to face of with Te Police
Assoc. Jets. Te game was
close for two periods with
Minnedosa taking a 2-1
lead into the third. Te
Bombers opened things
up early in the fnal frame
and broke away from the
opposition taking home
a 7-1 win. Braeden Good
2G,1A; Joel Hnybida 2G;
Josh Belcher 1G,3A; Dallas
Loewen 1G; Austin Hall 1G;
Hailey Rapsky, Matthew
Kowal and Nolan Bailey
1A each. Joel Lane almost
fawless in net.
Next action found T e
Bombers in Neepawa on
Saturday, December 28th
looking for redemption
after two one goal losses
to Te Natives earlier in
the year. Another close
contest between the two
as they headed into the f-
nal 20 minutes tied up at
four apiece. Minnedosa
came on strong outscor-
ing Neepawa 3-1 in the
third and took home a well
deserved 7-5 victory. Hat
trick for Joel Hnybida plus
2A; Josh Belcher 2G,1A;
Braeden Good 1G,1A; Dal-
las Loewen 1G; Nolan Bai-
ley 1A; Joe Lane strong be-
tween the pipes.
Minnedosa enjoyed a
home game Sunday, De-
cember 29th which was an
exhibition vs Wawanesa.
Missing a few players Te
Bombers held on for a close
frst period opening up the
scoring and heading into
the second period down
2-1. Wawanesa found their
legs in the second scor-
ing four unanswered goals
making it a tough climb for
the home team. Te Bomb-
ers held them to only one in
the third and skated away
after a tough battle and a
7-2 loss. Matthew Kowal
1G; Josh Belcher 1G;1A;
Braeden Good 2A; Jayden
Morrice with a good ef-
fort in net. Te Bombers
frst action of 2014 came at
home on Saturday, January
4th when they faced of with
Virden. Minnedosa con-
trolled the scoreboard this
game netting two goals in
each of the frst two periods
and a single in the third. An
unfortunate bounce gave
Virden their lone goal of
the game as Te Bombers
carried on to a 5-1 victory.
Joel Hnybida 2G,1A; Max
Dowsett, Curtis Gamey and
Austin Hall 1G each: Joel
Belcher 2A; Braeden Good
2A; Single assists to Hailey
Rapsky, Nolan Bailey, Dal-
las Loewen, Matthew Kow-
al and Nathan Dornn. Joe
Lane defending the net.
Another home game
Sunday, January 5th saw
players, coaches and fans
braving the bitter cold to
watch a holiday re-match
between Te Bombers
and Te Neepawa Natives.
Despite a quick goal by
Minnedosa only eight sec-
onds into the game this was
another close contest as the
two teams headed into the
fnal frame tied up at three
goals each. A major pen-
alty just before the halfway
mark of the third would turn
out to be a costly one for the
visiting team as Minnedosa
took advantage and scored
three goals during the fve
minute power play. Te 6-3
score would hold up for the
remainder of the game giv-
ing Minnedosa their fourth
regular season win over
the Christmas break. A hot
scoring line of Joel Hny-
bida 4G,2A; Josh Belcher
2G,3A; Braeden Good 5A;
was helped out with some
great defensive and ofen-
sive play from the rest of the
squad plus Jayden Morrice
in the net with some timely
saves to keep the team go-
ing.
Excellent teamwork
Bombers! Te Bantams
are entered in Te Tour-
nament of Champs taking
place in Souris this week-
end and were scheduled for
their frst action last night
(Tursday, January 9th) Vs
Killarney.
A tough Tournament
of Champions in Souris for
Te Minnedosa Bantams
this past weekend of Janu-
ary 9th-12th saw the team
head home with a record
of one win, three losses.
Minnedosa opened up
their weekend with a game
Tursday, January 9th vs
a fast moving Killarney
team. Minnedosa played
well but came up short with
a 10-6 loss. Joel Hnybida
with a season high 5G,1A;
Braeden Good 1G,4A; Josh
Belcher 3A; Joe Lane in
goal.
Teir next game came
Saturday, January 11th
against Ste. Rose where the
team had a hard time get-
ting things going. A 5-1 loss
sent them to the consola-
tion semi-fnal. Minnedo-
sa goal by Braeden Good,
assisted by Josh Belcher
and Joel Hnybida. Jayden
Morrice between the pipes.
Semi-f nal action Sunday
morning vs Souris was a
good game for Te Bomb-
ers as the disappoint-
ment of the previous two
losses seemed to breathe
some life into the team. A
well deserved 6-2 victory
placed them in the con-
solation f nal later in the
afternoon. Josh Belcher
2G,2A; Braeden Good
2G,2A; Nathan Dornn 1G;
Curtis Gamey 1G; Joel Hny-
bida 2A; Austin Hall 1A; Joe
Lane strong in net.
Te Consolation fnal
vs Melita would be another
tough go for the team as
they struggled once again
against a fast moving op-
ponent. Te Bombers were
unable to capitalize on
their scoring chances and
headed home after a 6-0
loss. Jayden Morrice fac-
ing lots of shots on goal. No
worries team - keep work-
ing hard - we know you can
do it!
$8l0f08, l808f Zl0
98.
Ffl00 600f0 0008f8
N000808, f0008f l0
98.
N00l0l0 88l 1l0f8
Minor Hockey Report
By BRUCE McNABB
H
appy New year to all our fans. It has been awhile since
we updated you and I am glad to say the Bombers still
sit in frst place in the standings with wins over second place
Miniota-Elkhorn, McGreary and two wins over Kenton.
In our pre-Christmas game at the Minnedosa Arena
the bombers defeated Miniota-Elkhorn 4-3 in an excellent
fast passed game. Te Bombers lead 2-1 after one and 3-1
after two periods and held on for the 4-3 victory. Four dif-
ferent players scored for Minnedosa with Mark Willis and
Wyatt Rapsky scoring in the frst and Jonathon Kowal in
the second and Wes Lewis in the third period. Cody Pollon
stopped 25 of 28 shots fred his way.
Te Bombers started the New Year of on the right foot
with a 7-1 win over the McGreary Mustangs. Te Bombers
opened the scoring in the frst on a goal by Michael Birch.
McGreary tied it up with just four seconds remaining in the
frst period. Tis would however be their only goal as the
Bombers would answer with six straight goals, one in the
second and fve in the third period. Michael Birch added
another goal along with Shane Jury (2), and Mark Willis,
Wes Lewis and Cole Halliday adding singles. Cody Pollon
made 20 saves in net for the Bombers.
Te Bombers then took to the road with two away games
against the Kenton Cougars winning on Sunday, January
5th (7-5) and Wednesday, Januray 8th (9-1). Although the
temperature was sub -30 decrees the teams stuck it out for
three periods with the score tied at three after the frst and
tied at fve after two periods, before the Bombers scored
two un-answered in the third. Matt Saler lead the Bombers
with two goals and two assists followed by Tyler Jury with
two goals and singles from Shane Jury, Russell Huyghe, and
Brad Lewis.
On Wednesday, January 8th the Bombers travelled to
Oak River to again play the Kenton Cougars with the tem-
perature having risen to only -26 below, but the Bomber
scoring heated up with nine goals. Tey started with four
in the frst, three in the second and two goals in the third.
Leading the way was Shane Jury with three goals and an as-
sist, followed by Wes Lewis with two goals and one assist.
Other scorers were Brad Lewis, Russell Huyghe, Cole Hal-
liday and Wynn VanMeijl. Tyrell Heap was in net for both
the Kenton games.
Te Bombers next four games will go a long way in
determining the fnal league standings with the Bombers
facing the fourth place Russell Rams this Saturday Janu-
ary 18th at home, followed by third place Grandview in a
re-scheduled game from December 28th in Minnedosa,
Tursday, January 23rd. Tese games are followed up by two
against the second place Miniota/Elkorn. First in Minnedo-
sa January 25th and then in Miniota Tuesday, January 28th.
Senior Bombers report
11 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, January 17, 2013
Kate Rice: Taking Her Rightful Place
By JENNIFER PAIGE
K
ate Rice was a wom-
an before her time,
a woman among men, a
prospector, a trapper, an ex-
pert canoeist. She accom-
plished more in her lifetime
that most women would
ever think of attempting
and things that some men
wouldnt be capable of car-
rying out. She was a hero-
ine of remarkable courage
and was said to be respon-
sible for the birth of mining
in Manitoba.
Rice holds special im-
portance to Minnedosa as
this is where she came to
spend her fnal years. She
relocated to Minnedosa lat-
er in her life, spending time
at the personal care home
before being laid to rest in
the local cemetery.
Rice had a life full of
adventure making numer-
ous contributions to our
provincial and national
mining industry along the
way and on January 16th
Rice was given her a right-
ful place in Canadas Min-
ing Hall of Fame.
Early Life:
Kathleen Creighton
Starr Rice was born on De-
cember 22nd, 1882 to Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Lincoln
Rice in St. Marys, Ontar-
io. Kates parents lived in
an upper class home and
owned St. Marys Milling
Company.
Once grown, Rice at-
tended the University of
Toronto. In 1906 she gradu-
ated from the facilities of
math and physics, earning
a gold medal in mathemat-
ics. She went on to teach in
a number of diferent com-
munities throughout On-
tario, Saskatchewan, and
Alberta from 1908 to 1911.
Rice was described as
a natural blonde, tall and
stately, a colourful charac-
ter that wasnt afraid of any
challenge.
Exploring the North:
In 1911, Rice began her
northern adventures travel-
ling to a Manitoba home-
stead four miles North of
the Pas.
At 29 years of age, Rice
spent the next two years of
her life building her home-
stead, studying geology and
the landscape around her.
She taught herself the Cree
language in order to better
communicate with the lo-
cal aboriginal people.
During her initial years
in the North, Rice devel-
oped a deep appreciation
of the First Nations people,
their culture and knowl-
edge. She accredited them
with teaching her bush
knowledge, the sounds,
sights, trails, how to trap,
hunt and mush dogs.
In 1914 with the aid of
her Cree friends, Rice em-
barked on her frst pros-
pecting trip. She travelled
500 kms by dogsled and
canoe navigating North
of the Pas to Brochet and
Reindeer Lake. It was on
this initial journey where
Rice made her frst mining
discovery, uncovering zinc
and vanadium.
In 1915 Rice continued
plying her newfound trade
staking claims for gold and
base metals in Beaver Lake.
At this time Rice construct-
ed her own prospecting
cabin along Sturgeon Weir
River.
Like many prospectors
who navigated the north-
ern region, Rice decided to
take on a partner and be-
came involved with Rich-
ard (Dick) Woosey, a retired
British Army of cer.
Rice continued to mas-
ter her trade and in 1917
made gold star claims and
staked nickel and copper
claims on Assessment Is-
land, which was later re-
named Rice Island in Kates
honour in 1920.
Woosey and Rice con-
tinued their partnership for
a number of years and built
a cabin together on Wekus-
ko Lake, near Snow Lake in
1925.
Although quite suc-
cessful in her feld, Rice
faced compromising obsta-
cles at every turn. In present
day mining womens roles
are few and far between,
but in Rices lifetime they
were unheard of. She went
places women were never
seen, had goals no woman
had dreamt of and took on
challenges that were rarely
even attempted by men.
In her journey to complete
these feats Rice had to con-
stantly combat a lack of le-
gal rights and faced a series
of scenes laced with sexual
violence.
Despite her many ob-
stacles, in 1928 Rice formed
her own mining company,
Rice Island Nickel Compa-
ny. Her key-mineral discov-
eries were nickel deposits
on Rice Island. At that time
these discoveries were said
to be worth $5 million and
to this day they remain an
important holding for a few
modern-day mining com-
panies.
Over the course of her
25 years in northern Cana-
da, Rice had an abundance
of adventures from earn-
ing her membership with
the Canadian Alpine Club
by climbing the Canadian
Rockies to taking on the
Stergeon-Weir rapids, an
extremely dangerous wa-
terway where many men
had died.
Her contributions to
the Canadian mining in-
dustry are plentiful. Not
only through her various
deposit discoveries, but
she was also credited with
introducing the use of bo-
rax crystals for determin-
ing metal types, pioneering
the way for other women
explorers, authoring a
number of scientifc jour-
nals and putting towns like
Snow Lake on the mining
map.
Later in Life:
Rice and Woosey con-
tinued to live on Wekusko
Lake spending their time
writing, gardening, pros-
pecting, fshing and trap-
ping until Wooseys passing
in 1940. Woosey was laid to
rest at the Lakeside Cem-
etery in the Pas.
Wooseys death was
said to have greatly impact-
ed Rice, but she continued
to work in the mining pro-
fession for another decade,
until the early 1950s.
After retiring from the
mining industry, Rice con-
tinued to live on Wekusko
Lake until 1962. During
which time she wrote a
number of articles and
thesis, particularly dealing
with Aurora Borealis. To-
day, all of Rices preserved
writings are in the posses-
sion of the University of
Manitoba.
Upon leaving the
North, Rice travelled to
Brandon and committed
herself to the Mental Health
Hospital as she thought she
had gone mad. After two
months of observations,
psychiatrists concluded
that Rice was unconven-
tional, not crazy.
It was at this time that
Rice relocated herself to the
Lady Minto Nursing Home
in Minnedosa.
During her time in
Minnedosa, Rice was
thought of as a loner and
a recluse. Very few in the
community knew her well.
She spent as much time as
she could outside, walking
downtown every day and
sleeping on the nursing
homes porch at night.
Rice died on January
3rd, 1963 at 81 years of age.
At that time a small grave-
side service was held. She
was buried in an unmarked
grave in plot #3, block #58
in the Minnedosa Cem-
etery. No obituary or death
notice was ever published.
Proper Memoriam:
At the time of their
deaths, Kate Rice and Dick
Woosey were both buried
with very little recognition
for what they had accom-
plished in their lifetimes.
Wooseys grave sat
for 70 years at the Lake-
side Cemetery in the Pas
marked only by a small
wooden stake. Rices grave
lay unmarked and unac-
knowledged in Minnedosa
for 45 years.
Tese two individuals
whose lives were so rich in
provincial historical value
were given very little re-
ception at the time of their
death, something that
bothered Marc Jackson, a
Snow Lake resident and
history student.
In 2009, Jackson decid-
ed to take it upon himself to
raise funds in order to place
proper headstones on Rice
and Wooseys gravesites.
On July 31st and Au-
gust 1st of 2009 ceremo-
nies were held in the re-
spective cemeteries and
proper headstones were
placed.

Canadas Mining
Hall of Fame:
On January 16th, 2014
Kate Rice was further hon-
oured for her accomplish-
ments by being inducted
into the Canadian Mining
Hall of Fame in Toronto,
Ontario.
Exploration as a ven-
ture, then as now, is not
for the faint of heart. At
a time when men barely
tolerated women in the
industry, Kate Rice shat-
tered the preconceptions
about what a woman could
achieve in the mineral
industry, said MaryAnn
Mihychuk, president of
Manitoba Women in Min-
ing. Although there are
those who would down-
play the relevance of her
gender with respect to her
accomplishments, it can
be clearly appreciated that
she accomplished what no
woman had done before in
Canada. We can fnally re-
store Kate Rice to her iconic
status in our Nations proud
mineral history.
Manitoba Women in
Mining was the driving
force behind seeing Rice in
the Hall of Fame.
WIM initiated the
nomination process in
2012 and gathered 15 nom-
ination letters from various
groups and organizations
that Rice impacted.
Te nomination
process underscored our
strong commitment at WIM
to help profle and recog-
nize the achievements of
women in non-traditional
careers, said Mihychuk.
Kates induction is a
much-deserved and long-
overdue recognition for her
extensive exploration work,
discoveries, and achieve-
ments as Canadas frst
woman prospector.
Canadas Mining Hall
of Fame was created in 1989
and holds 150 inductees. In
order to be considered for
nomination, persons must
have demonstrated out-
standing lifetime achieve-
ments in the mining indus-
try to the beneft of Canada.
On January 16th, the
26th annual Canadian Min-
ing Hall of Fame dinner and
induction ceremony was
held in Toronto, Ontario.
Rice is only the second
woman to ever receive this
honour, behind Viola Mac-
Millian.
Tere are very few
women in the mineral re-
sources industry. Rice is
only the second woman to
be inducted into the mu-
seum. We are thrilled to
see the industry recognize
contributions of women
like Rice, who had to strug-
gle against so much more
than the elements. Here
was a woman who struck
out on her own, and made
her own destiny, even be-
fore women were legally
persons, added Mihy-
chuk.
Photo courtesy of St. Marys Museum
Kate Rice graduated from the University
of Toronto in 1906 with a BA in
Mathematics and Physics.
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FOR SALE
12 Friday, J anuary 17, 2014 The Minnedosa Tribune
TO PLACE AN AD
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Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. reserves the right t
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advertisement. Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. shall not b
responsible for any loss or damage to any advertiser or thir
party resulting from the failure of an advertisement to appea
in Te Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. or from any error or omissio
in any advertisement which is published.
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$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 late
than noon Tuesday for insertion in the following Friday
edition. ALL CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS MUST B
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typographical errors published AFTER the frst insertion, no
does it assume responsibility for errors published as a result o
an advertisement placed, changed, or cancelled, by telephon
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New 2 bedroom suites in
four-plex, 1100 sq ft, six appli-
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laminate fooring through-out,
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Phone 204-570-1720. (44-4)
Clean 2 bedroom apart-
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Available February 1st, 2014.
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FOR RENT
R.M. of Minto NE 1/4 of
Section 33-16-18 wpm 135
cultivated acres. Mail ten-
ders to Box 1718 Minnedosa,
MB by February 28th, 2014.
Questions call 204-865-2202.
Highest ofer or any ofer may
not necessarily be accepted.
(45-5)
The Disability Tax
Credit Allows for:
$1,500 Yearly Tax
Credit
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hands, or shoulders -
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All our love today and every
day.
Love all your family.
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Homeowners!!
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3359 BO. (47-tfn)
Make a regular yoga
practice a part of yourroutine
in 2014: Mondays: Gentle/
Senior Yoga 10:00-10:45 a.m.
(Jan 13th-Mar 3rd) 8 weeks
$64.00. Parent and Child
Yoga4:00-4:45 p.m.(Children
8 years +) Feb 3rd-Feb 24th,
4 weeks $50.00. Hatha Yoga
2:00-3:15 p.m. Hatha Yoga
6:45-8:00 p.m. Tuesdays: Re-
storative Yoga 5:45-6:45 p.m.
Flow Yoga 7:00-8:15 p.m.
Tursdays: Beginner Yoga
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13th) 8 weeks $80.00 Hatha
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information or to register- Pat
204-867-2830, dancingfsh@
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A Come and Go Tea for
Boyd Waddell on Sunday,
January 19th from 2:00 4:00
p.m. at the Newdale Commu-
nity Hall. All are welcome.
(44-2x)
Minnedosa Firefght-
ers and Bethany Community
Centre Snowmobile Poker
Derby: Sunday, February
9th. To Members and Invited
Guests, Advance Registration
11:30 a.m. 1 p.m. at Bethany
Community Centre. Prices
$15.00 to include supper. Sup-
per tickets only $12.00. Sup-
per 4:30 p.m. MLCC approval
398/13. (45-4)
Minnedosa Service to
Seniors Meal Program
serving meals to seniors
and all others requiring
meals at the Townview
Manor 6th foor Tuesdays,
Tursdays and Sundays
starting at 5:00 p.m. $8.00
dine in, $10.00 delivered.
Call 204-867-2198 after
1:00 p.m. on day of the
meal or call 204-867-5190
for all other inquiries.
Menu:
Sunday, January 19th:
Meat loaf, rolls, potatoes,
vegetables, salad, pickles,
dessert, tea and cofee
Tuesday, January 21st:
Beef stew with biscuits,
rolls, potatoes, vegetables,
salad, pickles, dessert, tea
and cofee
Tursday, January 23rd:
Chicken breast, potatoes,
vegetable, salad, pickles,
dessert, tea and cofee
(12-tfn)
COMING EVENTS
Safety Aid: Crime and
Falls Prevention for Older
Manitobans presentation for
seniors at Minnedosa 50+
Centre January 27th, 2014.
Join us for a Pot Luck Lunch
at 12:00; presentation at 1:00.
Ofered through Minnedosa
and District Services to Sen-
iors and Minnedosa 50+ Ac-
tivity Centre. (45-2)
Valley Snow Hawks An-
nual Poker Derby Saturday,
January 25th at the Minnedo-
sa Beach Pavilion. Registra-
tion for riders and silent rid-
ers from 10:00 a.m. to 12:00
p.m. $10.00 per hand, lunch
available, Chinese auction,
50/50 draw, door prizes. (45-
2)
Onanole United Church
Congregation, invite you to at-
tend the closing service of the
Onanole United Church con-
gregation on Sunday, January
26th, 2014, at 11:00 a.m. at the
Erickson Lutheran/Onanole
United Church. After this ser-
vice there will no longer be
an Onanole United Church
Congregation. A light lunch of
fruit, bread and cheese will be
served after the service. You
are all invited for a time of vis-
iting and fellowship. (45-2)
13 Friday, J anuary 17, 2014 The Minnedosa Tribune
HELP WANTED
PAINTER
HELP WANTED
COMING EVENTS
10TH ANNUAL
Farm Focus
Trade Show
@ BOISSEVAIN, MAN.
One day - Friday
March 7, 2014
9am-4pm
Exhibitor registration
& event information at
boissevain.ca
or call 204-534-6303
Qualifed Painter with
25 years experience. All work
guaranteed. Call Blaine at
204-874-2399. (43-tfn)
TURBINE PILOT: Ken
Kane Aerial Spray requires a
Commercially Licensed Ag-
ricultural Applicator to fy
the 2014 spray season. Appli-
cants must have a minimum
of 1000hrs turbine Ag experi-
ence, knowledge of SATLOC
GPS, be a member of MAAA
and hold a valid Canadian
Commercial Pilots License.
Wages are paid per acre
sprayed. Suitable candidates
may submit resume and refer-
ences to: kenkane@inetbiz.ca
or Fax 204-867-2640. (40-6)
PAULS HAULING LTD.
NOW
HIRING
CLASS 1 DRIVERS
FOR WINTER
ROADS
PAID TRAINING
STARTS IN
JANUARY 2014
MIN 3 YEARS
CLASS 1
DRIVING
EXPERIENCE
& CLEAN
ABSTRACT
REQUIRED
FUEL
EXPERIENCE
IS AN ASSET
Fax resume to:
204 786 4706
Email to:
ofce@idealdt.ca
Call: 1 888 999 9082
Whitemud Watershed Conservation District
is currently taking applications Ior
Seasonal Employment
Term: May 1 - August 29, 2014. 40 hours/week
Must have valid drivers license
Experience working with Iarm equipment an
asset. Job will consist oI treeplanting, drain seeding,
sinage, GIS, etc.
Drop resume oII at
41 Main Street E, Neepawa
or
email to Chris Reynolds at
wwcdmanagermymts.net
or mail to
Box 130, Neepawa, MB R01 1H0
Call 204-476-5019 Ior more inIormation.
Closing date: Wednesday, 1anuary 29, 2014

Piston Ring Service - Minnedosa


Piston Ring Service is accepting applications for a
FULL-TIME COUNTERPERSON
The candidate should have 1-3 years experience in
Auto Parts or related business, a positive attitude
and a want to grow in a fast paced work atmosphere.
Duties will include order desk responsibilities, customer
service, inventory maintenance and other general duties.
Piston Ring ofers excellent working conditions,
opportunities for advancement and competitive
compensation and benefts.
Please email or fax resumes in confdence to:
Piston Ring Service Minnedosa
37 Main Street North
Minnedosa, MB R0J 1E0
Phone - 204-867-5060
Fax 204-867-3997
Email Tom Cameron at:
prminnedosamgr@pistonringservice.com

C.C. Contract Services


Ltd. requires housekeepers
for the Clear Lake Area. $13/
hour. Full and Part-time pos-
itions. Seasonal, May 1st- Oc-
tober 31st, 2014, June 27th
- September 2nd, 2014 and
December 20th - January 5th,
2015. Paid training and sea-
son end bonus available. Re-
sume or questions to Chris at
cccontractservicesltd@gmail.
com (41-4)
Part-time help wanted.
Must be available to work
through the day Monday
Friday and possibly some
weekends. Please submit re-
sume to Rick at Burgess Qual-
ity Foods.

Blazers is looking for
part-time help. Must be avail-
able to work evenings and
weekends. Drop resume of
at store.
Words cannot express
my enjoyment and thanks
to my families and friends of
all ages for their many visits
and tributes to my special
birthday. You brought back
so many happy and busy
memories. God Bless you one
and all as I have been blessed.
~Margaret Erven. (x)
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)
CARD OF THANKS
Te Minnedosa Bowl-
ers Association would
like to THANK the follow-
ing donors for their gener-
ous support of our Annual
Have-A-Ball Tournament
which was held on De-
cember 28th, 2013: Bur-
gess Quality Foods; CIBC
Neepawa; Kerri Cook; Pat
Delbridge; Carry & Wray
Douglas; Enns Brothers
Neepawa; Four Seasons
Repair; Heritage Co-op;
Johns Tax Service & Ac-
counting; Kirks Service;
Jana & Shawn Lewans;
Carol & Len Lindstrom;
M & M Autobody; Maush-
ies; Minnedosa Bakery;
Minnedosa Bowl; Minne-
dosa Credit Union; Minne-
dosa Home Hardware;
Minnedosa Insurance;
Minnedosa Pharmacy;
Minnedosa Royal Bank;
Integra Tire; Minnedosa
Tribune; Mohawk Ethanol;
Sharons Town & Country
Insurance; Elsie Slimmon;
Springland Manufacturing
Rivers; Trifty Pharmacy
Rivers; Valley Motor Lodge;
Wilsons Wheels. THANK-
YOU!
CARD OF THANKS
Book Your
Spot
Today
It is with sincere grati-
tude that I wish to acknow-
ledge those who supported
Larry Bayliss and myself dur-
ing his illness and following
his passing at the Minnedosa
Hospital on November 28th.
Tank you to Dr. Hussain
and the hospital staf for their
compassionate and wonder-
ful care, to Palliative Care and
to Home Care. Tank you
to my family, Larrys family
and our friends for all their
care and concern, for the
visits, the calls, the food, the
fowers and cards, and the
donations made in Larrys
memory. Tank you to Pastor
Jim Vickers for his visits, and
to the United Church for the
Prayer Shawl. A very special
thank you to Natasha Pearen
for her prayers and support
and especially for travelling to
Miami to take part in his ser-
vice. Tanks to all who were
able to attend. Your kindness
will never be forgotten. ~Sin-
cerely, Alice McInnes. (x)
IN MEMORIAM
In Loving Memory of
Russell Cook
April 17, 1926 January 17,
2010
Quietly remembered every day
Deeply missed along lifes way
Time and years roll swiftly by
But love and memories
never die.
Remembered and missed,
Ann and Family.
(x)
David Taylor
May 9, 1938
February 2, 2012
Christmas Morning 1961
We Remember
And miss you
Don and Family.
(x)
MCNA PROVINCE
WIDE CLASSIFIEDS
EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITY
Tere is a CRITICAL need
for Medical Transcription-
ists across Canada. Work from
Home. CanScribe graduates
welcome and encouraged to
apply. Apply through MTR at
www.hds-mt.com/jobs
AUTOMOTIVE
Guaranteed approval drive
away today! We lend money to
everyone. Fast approvals, best
interest rates. Over 500 vehicles
sale priced for immediate deliv-
ery OAC. 1-877-796-0514. www.
yourapprovedonline.com.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY
For Sale: 2 year old Bistro, fully
equipped and operating in
Beausejour, MB. Good lease
or buy whole building with
6 suites. Call 204-268-8182
Beausejour
CAREER TRAINING
LEARN FROM HOME. EARN
FROM HOME. Huge is a de-
mand for Medical Transcrip-
tionists. Start your online learn-
ing today with CanScribe Career
College. www.canscribe.com
1.800.466.1535 info@canscribe.
com.
Practicum Training Institute
- HEAVY EQUIPMENT OP-
ERATOR TRAINING. Programs
resume March 2014. For De-
tails visit www.practicumtrain-
inginstitute.ca or CALL (306)
955-0079 TODAY TO SECURE
A SEAT!
COMING EVENTS
Manitoba Riding for the Dis-
abled Association 15th AN-
NUAL SUPER FLEA MARKET
2014, February 1st & 2nd @ As-
siniboia Downs-Winnipeg. 80
vendor exhibits. www.mrda.cc
Quality Assurance Course for
Health Canadas COMMER-
CIAL MARIJUANA PROGRAM.
February 22 & 23 Best Western
Hotel, Kelowna, BC. Tickets:
www.greenlineacademy.com
or 1-855-860-8611 or 250-870-
1882
EDUCATION
COUNSELLOR TRAINING ON-
LINE, Register before January
15 at www.collegemhc.com,
Mental Health Counsellor Cer-
tifcate/Diploma, Recognized.
Available: Supervision, Mem-
bership, Insurance, Employ-
ment/Placement Assistance,
Client Referrals.
FOR SALE
Advertisements and statements
contained herein are the sole
responsibility of the persons
or entities that post the adver-
tisement, and the Manitoba
Community Newspaper As-
sociation and membership do
not make any warranty as to the
accuracy, completeness, truth-
fulness or reliability of such
advertisements. For greater in-
formation on advertising con-
ditions, please consult the As-
sociation s Blanket Advertising
Conditions on our website at
www.mcna.com.
BATTERIES FOR EVERYTHING
Automotive, farm, construction,
ATV, marine, cycle, golf carts,
solar. Phones, tools, radios,
computers, etc. Reconditioned,
obsolete, and hard-to-fnd bat-
teries. SOLAR panels, invert-
ers, and accessories. Te Bat-
tery Man Wpg. 1-877-775-8271
www.batteryman.ca
PROVINCE-WIDE CLASSI-
FIEDS. Reach over 400,000
readers weekly. Call this news-
paper NOW or email classi-
feds@mcna.com for details.
Restless Leg Syndrome & Leg
Cramps? Fast Relief In One
Hour. Sleep At Night. Proven
For Over 32 Years. www.allcalm.
com Mon-Fri 8-4 EST 1-800-
765-8660
RETROFIT YOUR METAL
BUILDING with a blanket of
insulation. Sick of Condensa-
tion leaks and cold drafts? Start
saving energy. www.Retroft-
clip.com. Rinks, Community
Centres, Businesses. 1-800-431-
9661.
BOXING WEEK SALE EX-
TENDED UNTIL JANUARY 19.
Lowest Prices Ever Ofered on
mattress sets & leather series. 3
piece stationary leather, black
or brown, $999. 2 piece leather
sectional with chaise, $1195.
MCNA PROVINCE
WIDE CLASSIFIEDS
Te Shevchenko Dance
Ensemble invites you to help
us celebrate Ukrainian New
Years on Saturday, January
18th at the Sandy Lake Com-
munity Hall. Dance is from
8 p.m. -1 a.m., with dancers
performing at 8:30 p.m. Live
band. Doors open at 7:30 p.m.
For tickets call Wanda at 204-
585-2404 or Shauna at 204-
867-3843.
M & M
AUTO BODY
All Auto Body Repairs
Ph: 867-2083
5 Main St. North
Friday, J anuary 17, 2014 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
C.
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
B BA SSWO O D A SSWO O D
A A UT O UT O B BODY ODY
A ND A ND G G LA SS LA SS
WILD LIFE COLLISION EXPERTS
WEST ST. , BASSWOOD
PHONE: 874-2270
E-GLASS REPLACEMENT
& REPAIRS
Catharine
M Gijsbers
Certified General
Accountant
Professional Corporation Minnedosa
213 2
nd
St NE - Box 385
T: 867-3884 C: 867-0190
Email: Catharine@mts.net
www.catharinecga.ca
AC

Rick Taylor 867-7551


rtaylor@homelife.com
523 - Minnedosa St. , Newdale
This 3 bedroom charmer still has
much oI its original character with its
high ceilings, crown moldings, wide
baseboards and original doors. Built in
1926, the home is very solid and is in
excellent condition.
211 - 3rd St. NW, Minneodsa
This 3 bedroom home has been
completely updated Irom top to bottom!
The home is immaculate and is a must
see! Complete Ieature sheet available.
"Living in your
Community"
37 - 3rd Ave. SW, Minnedosa
Cozy bungalow near downtown.
Updated bathroom.
Most of my inventory has Sold!
Considering listing your Property?
Call me today for great service
at great rates!
176 - 5th Ave. SW, Minnedosa
This 2 bedroom, 2 bath home has been
well cared Ior with updated windows,
doors, bathroom, new shingles, new
laminate and new hot water tank.
Quiet location with a Ienced yard.
Nicely fnished basement
and central air.
275 - 4th St. SW, Minnedosa
Two bedroom bungalow home in good
location. Home has 2 bedrooms on main
foor plus small oIfce. House is needing
work, but will be a good investment Ior
the right handyman.
39 - 3rd Ave. SW, Minnedosa
Spacious 1,040 square Ioot 2 bedroom
bungalow close to downtown. The large
eat-in kitchen leads to the 'L shaped
dining/living room; both are very
spacious Ior entertaining Iamily or
Iriends. Finished basement with second
kitchen. Home Ieatures central air and
central vac, Iull bath on main and 3 piece
in basement. Double detached garage.
AEW LIS1IAC AEW LIS1IAC
Gwen Usick
Alternate Broker
Ph: 867-4657
Fax: 867-2150
gwenu@mts.net
PRAIRIE MOUNTAIN
IndependentlyOwned
andOperated
Take a tour on Realtor.ca or our website
www.remax-prairie mountain-npwa-mb.com
Minnedosa
Brand new never lived in 2 bedroom 1.5 bath
condo with 2x6 walls, wall unit air conditioner,
HRV, electric heat & in suite laundry. Open
concept kitchen, dining & living room with door
to patio. Features 9It ceilings, laminate & vinyl
fooring, island, Samsung SS appliances.
Attached insulated single car garage.
MLS#1324406
Minnedosa
Updated 2 bdm bungalow has second
kitchen in basement. Numerous recent
renos include windows, kitchen,
bathroom, ceiling, ceramic & hardwood foor-
ing, garden doors, deck to
mention a Iew. Single car garage, carport,
greenhouse & large vegetable garden.
MLS1325098
Ryan Marnock
204-868-5980 or 204-867-5544
Roofng Decks
Fencing
Exterior Finishing
Renovations Repairs
TAG
Construction
All Jobs, Roofing,
Painting
General Repairs and
Maintenance
Contact
Terry or Matt
at 867-2729
or 210-0225
240 Main St. N
Box 325
Minnedosa, MB
BDO
Chartered Accountants
and Advisors
Farm, Business & Individual
Professional Services:
~ Tax
~ Accounting
~ Farm Programs
Sarah Campbell, CGA
39 Main Street South
Minnedosa 867-2957
Canada, LLP
AUTO
CONSTRUCTION
Book
This
Spot
for
only
$13.74
per
week!
MCNA PROVINCE WIDE CLASSIFIEDS
Beautyrest queen mattress set,
$649. Pillow-top queen chiro-
pedic set, $395. Leather Par-
son chairs, $109 each. 5 piece
table set, $459. All items in stock
ready to go! Monday through
Sat 10-6, Sundays 12-5. See us at
KDL Furniture Wholesale, 660
Highland Avenue, South side of
#1 Hwy, Brandon, MB Call: 204-
571-1971.
MANUFACTURED HOMES
HOMES, COTTAGES & More.
RTMI - Ready to Move in. Call
1-888-733-1411; rtmihomes.
com. Red Tag Sale on now - ask
about our $100,000 giveaway.
MOBILE HOMES
MOBILE HOME LOTS now
ready for new SRI homes in
Rapid City, MB. Custom or-
der or purchase a show home
from our sales lot in Brandon.
Glendale Mobile Home Sales,
260 Glen Avenue, Brandon 204-
724-7907
STEEL BUILDINGS
STEEL BUILDING... THE BIG
YEAR END CLEAR OUT!
20X22 $4,259. 25X24 $4,684.
30X34 $6,895. 35X36 $9,190.
40X48 $12,526. 47X70 $17,200.
One End wall included. Pioneer
Steel 1-800-668-5422. www.pio-
neersteel.ca
STEEL BUILDINGS/METAL
BUILDINGS 60% OFF! 20x28,
30x40, 40x62, 45x90, 50x120,
60x150, 80x100 sell for balance
owed! Call 1-800-457-2206
www.crownsteelbuildings.ca
Book
This
Spot
for
only
$13.74
per
week!
PRINTING
More than just a
Newspaper!
Weoffer afull lineof
CustomPrinting.
Posters, Brochures, Invoices,
Envelopes, Business Cards,
Letterhead, Tickets, Invitations
and MORE! Wealso provide
Colour Photocopying, Photo
Reproductions and Faxing.
Visit us at:
14 3rd Avenue S.W.
Minnedosa, MB
Monday - Friday
9 a.m. to 12 noon &
1 p.m. to 4 p.m.
Phone 867-3816
LEGAL
Alexander
Jackson
Law Office
B-116 Main St S
Minnedosa, MB
867-3981
http://www.ajaxlaw.ca
SI MS & COMPANY
Law Offc e
Norman H. Si ms, Q. C.
76 Mai n Street South
MI NNEDOSA 867-2717
HANDYMAN
REAL ESTATE
Burgess Law
Office
51 Main Street S
Minnedosa
867-2935
burglaw@mts.net
FINANCE INSURANCE
Drivers Licenses, Autopac
General Insurance
Bruce McNabb & Dave McDonald
867-3946
MINNEDOSA
INSURANCE SERVICES
WAHOSKI
MECHANICAL LTD.
PLUMBING
HEATING
GAS FITTING
AIR CONDITIONING
204-867-3121
or
204-476-5185
GORD KELLY
Plumbing & Heating
Gas Fitting
ph: 867-2084
cell: 867-0346
SERVICES
T A C
Vent ur es I nc.
Waste
Management &
Contracting
(204)476-0002
Garbage Removal
Bin Rentals
Construction Demolition
Renovating
Household clean up
Estate clean ups
The Minnedosa Tribune Friday, J anuary 17, 2014
15
Minnedosa
Credit
Union
Main line
204-867-6350
Joanne Clarke
204-867-6364
Susan Glasgow
204-867-6353
Alayna McTavish
204-867-6354
Debbie Strelczik
204-867-6359
Lori McNabb
204-867-6360
Terry McLenehan
204-867-6363
Carol Dalrymple
204-867-6367
Carol Taylor
204-867-6368
Kim Robinson
204-867-6352
Jeff Dusessoy
204-867-6369
Sylvia Firby
204-867-6361
Candice Brown
204-867-6362
Brad Ross
204-867-6366
Fax
204-867-6391
M
C
U
M
C
U
PAINTING
B0P1ON PAlN1lNG
Mgrna Charles
ome. $7-97!7
Cell. $$-9903
ALCOHOLICS
ANONYMOUS
If you like to drink and can
That's your business
If you want to stop and can't
That's our business.
P.O. Box 36
or 867-3966
Alanon - 867-3308
Alateen - 867-5121
867-3401 Minnedosa
Mtg. Times: 8:00 pm Tuesdays
Mood
Disorders
Association
of Manitoba
Support Group
Meetings held at
Minnedosa Hospital Boardroom
every 2nd Tuesday of the month
at 6:30 p.m. For more info call:
Lora Hay 826-2773
Connie Finlay 867-2556
L LE EO ON NA A S S
S ST TU UD DI I O O O OF F I I M MA AG GE E
Family Hair Care Family Hair Care
Waxing Waxing Pedicures Pedicures
Manicures Manicures LCN Nails LCN Nails
Pedique Pedique Tanning Tanning
Massage Massage
867-2287 867-2287
67 Main St. 67 Main St.
St. Alphonsus
Catholic Church
142 4th St, NW.
Minnedosa, MB 867-3831
Mass Sunday 9:00 a.m.
142 4th St, NW.
Minnedosa, MB 867-3831
TRADING
FRONTIER
TRADING STORE
867-5551
Gently Used Furniture
Clothing & Misc. Items
Donations
Estate Sales
Pick-up & Deliveries
SERVICES
Drug Problem?
Narcotics
Anonymous can help
Meetings every
Tuesday &
Saturday at 7 p.m.
at Calvary Temple,
221 Hamilton Street,
Neepawa, MB
Lakeside
Septic Service
Potable water
delivery.
Book your portable
toilets.
Small tool rentals.
Bryon Gaiser
867-2416
Cell: 867-7558
CALL ME... FOR ALL YOUR
REAL ESTATE NEEDS
www.suttonharrison.com
PETER HARRISON
Phone/Text 867-5444


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

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

RAINKE'S
Sewage Service
JIM BEAUMONT
476-2483
Owner/Operator
Cell: 476-6591
Dennis: 476-2766
23 Hour Service
RANKIES
People Helping People
- Committed to Caring -
Phone (204) 857-6100
Fax (204) 857-8389
cpccs@centralplainscancercare.com
www.centralplainscancercare.com
SEPTIC
PLUMBING
MLA
LEANNE ROWAT, M.L.A.
Minnedosa
114 Main St. S.
Ofce Hours
Constituency
Ph: (204) 867-2297
Fax: (204) 867-3641
Winnipeg
Ph: (204) 945-0258
Fax: (204) 945-5921
Mon. - Fri.
9:00 - 5:00
Riding Mountain Constituency
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
Book
This
Spot
for
only
$11.07
per
week!
SELF-HELP
Brian Horner
Grain & Fertilizer
Hauling
204-867-7182
Book this spot
$5.52/week
Call 204-867 3816
Book
This
Spot
for
only
$13.74
per
week!
16 Te Minnedosa Tribune Friday, J anuary 17, 2013