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We acknowledge the
financial support of the
Government of Canada
through the
Canada Periodical Fund
of the Department of
Canadian Heritage.

Volume 133 Issue 11

inside

this week

6LQFH

Friday, May 29, 2015

www.minnedosatribune.com

90 cents plus tax

Motocross Tears Up McNabb Valley


By DARRYL HOLYK

T
Pie Auction
Raises
$11,000

Stretcher
Fundraising

Beachcomber
Marks 20
Years

he Manitoba Motocross
Association opened its
season this past weekend
with its fi rst round of races
held at McNabb Valley Motocross. Great weather, motocross camaraderie and a large
crowd of spectators made for
a great event.
We had over 300 entries
and this was definitely our
best year for spectators, said
local organizer Brad McNabb.
Brads nine-year-old son, Ryder, was one of the local competitors on the track Sunday.
He did very well once again,
winning the 65cc event and
coming in second in the 85cc
event. Brad indicated that
while there were a few local
riders competing this weekend, he would like to encourage more people to get involved in motocross.
Hosting such an event is
not an easy feat and it takes
many people working together to make these races happen. Brad greatly appreciates
the many volunteers (individuals, businesses and organizations) who come forward to
help pull off such a successful
weekend.
The camping and spectator parking areas at the motocross track, northwest of
Minnedosa, were both full as
motocross enthusiasts from
all across Manitoba and a
handful from Saskatchewan
came together to kick off the
MBMOTOX season.

5
GET FRONT PAGE EXPOSURE!
Continued
on Page 8

Book This Ad Space Today Call 204-867-3816

Photo by Darryl Holyk

The Minnedosa Tribune

Friday, May 29, 2015

Taking it to the Runway


By ASHLEY HANKS

aughing, clapping and cheering is all you could hear


coming from the Minnedosa Community Conference
Centre this past Saturday night, as the ladies of Minnedosa and surrounding area came together for the Retail to
Runway Fashion Show presented by the Minnedosa Fun
Fest Committee.
Local models, both female and male, showcased
fashions and accessories from The Fashion House, Curvy
Girls Clothing, Minnedosa Golf and Country Club Pro
Shop, Essential Choice Body Balance and Kristas Jewelry.
There were 12 raffle items with prizes such as a wine
opener, blankets, a certificate for a free week of Minnedosa Day Camp, purses, scarves, jewelry, and other certificates and baskets alike.
Organizers were pleased with the turn out as well as
the generous support from the community. In the end,
the fashion show raised approximately $2,500 which will
be used by the Fun Fest Committee for entertainment,
canopies for the downtown street market and other activities.
Attendees enjoyed wine, cheese and crackers along
with having fun while discovering what you can find right
here in Minnedosa. It was an overall great night with enjoyment and entertainment being had by all.

Photo by Ashley Hanks

"Fun Fest's "From Retail to Runway" Fashion


Show was a huge success thanks to you!

Nicki Loewen (L) and Kevin McNarland (R)


model some of the clothing and accessories
showcased during the recent
Retail to Runway Fashion Show.

Photo by Ashley Hanks

Community Health Assessment

Thank you to the following businesses for your involvement:


The Fashion House
Curvy Girlz
Deb Pritchard Golf Services
Essential Choice Body Balance
D & D Music Factory
enJoy Salon and Spa

HairWorks by Colleen
Modern Looks
Kellie at Leonas Studio of Image
Heather Lewis Mary Kay
Kristas Jewellery
Jamberry Nails by Dominique

Thank you to the following businesses for your donations:


Flowers on Main for all the flowers
Minnedosa Insurance
Liberty Physiotherapy
RBC
Minnedosa Credit Union
Minnedosa Recreation Commission
MP Structures
Heritage Co-op
Rockin the Fields
Kirks Service
Corner Stone Grill
Assiniboine Community College
enJoy Salon and Spa

The Fashion House


Deb Pritchard Golf Services
Heather Lewis
Minnedosa Drama Club (for use of
the dividers)
Essential Choice Body Balance
HairWorks by Colleen
Kristas Jewellery
RM of Minto - Odanah
Arbonne - Megan Swift
Chipperfields
Solstice Spa
Nicki Loewen Gluten Free Baking

Thank you to our wonderful volunteers


Colleen Evenson
Colleen Cook
Katie Hopkins
Diane Powell

Kim Parish
Jessica Brady
Kim Moffat
Kayla Graham

Greg Farr
Patrick Woodcock
Adam Woodcock

And thank you to everyone that came


out in support of Fun Fest!"

TRIBUNE DEADLINE
Tuesday at 12 Noon

By ASHLEY HANKS

he first ever comprehensive Community Health


Assessment (CHA) for Prairie Mountain Health
(PMH) has been released. This summary provides
the results of the RHAs assessment of the health of
the population.
Prairie Mountain Health has a growing population, which is projected to continue to expand,
particularly in the senior populations. The overall
population is projected to increase by 21 percent in
the next 30 years and there is an expected population
increase in all age groups with the most significant
being in the population age 65 and over. This change
in population will have a significant impact on the
demand for health care in PMH and it is likely that
there will be an increased need for cancer-related
health services.
There was a strong association between income
and health, with individuals living in lower income
areas affected more by physical and mental illness.
Within PMH, the diagnosed prevalence of congestive heart failure (CHF) and osteoporosis decreased
as did heart attack and stroke rates. Prairie Mountain Health had the lowest prevalence of CHF in the
Province of Manitoba. Unfortunately, as similar to
the rest of the province, hypertension and diabetes
prevalence increased within PMH.
Cardiovascular disease is more prevalent among
the northern PMH residents. While there has been
a significant decrease in the rate of strokes overall,
the rates have remained high among residents in the
North Zone.
Prairie Mountain Health had a significant increase in the prevalence of mood and anxiety dis-

orders which was largely driven by increases in the


North and Brandon zones. The prevalence of substance abuse was significantly higher in the North
and Brandon zones and both the South and North
zones experienced significant increases over time.
There is a variable utilization of primary health
care services across the Prairie Mountain Health
region; utilization is impacted by health status, comorbidity, income and availability. Transportation
to access services was identified as a challenge for
residents in First Nation Communities.
Supply and demand for primary health care remains an issue for PMH, highlighting the need to
continue to focus on building capacity within the
region. Ongoing staff shortages (EMS, nursing, therapy, diagnostic, etc.) and physician resources are a
significant challenge for PMH, and recruitment initiatives continue to be a top priority.
The health status of Prairie Mountain Health
residents is largely driven by the social determinants
of health, particularly income. With a majority of the
indicators presented within the CHA report, there is
a significant relationship between income inequities
and the incidence/prevalence of mortality, diseases
and health conditions. The health status of residents
of lower income either did not improve over time or
improved at a slower rate than for residents of higher
income areas. As a result, the health gap continues to
widen.
These CHA findings will provide the basis for discussion and future planning with communities, partner organizations and regional programs and services. An equity perspective is crucial to reducing the
health disparities within the Prairie Mountain Health
region

The Minnedosa Tribune

Friday, May 29, 2015

And The Bid Goes To


PCH Pie Auction Raises Over $11,000 For Patio Project
By ASHLEY HANKS

n Thursday, May 21st,


the Minnedosa Personal Care Home hosted
an amazing night of fun
and auctioning of pies and
other home baked goodies. Th e purpose of this
evening was to continue
to raise money to give the
outdoor patio area at the
PCH a much needed face
lift. At the end of the evening, the pie auction was
deemed a huge success
raising just over $11,000!

Th ere were many


baked goods for everyones
sweet tooth to choose from
such as pies, cakes, tarts,
cookies, breads, tea biscuits, cupcakes, cinnamon
buns and crisps. There
were also 27 silent auction
prizes. Two door prizes
were also given away.
Some baked goods
that were at the top money
makers were a Sour Cream
Raisin Pie which sold for
$155, a Carrot Cake for
$150, Ginger Snap Cookies for $115. A number of

the items auctioned off


brought in over $100 each.
There was also a slice of
homemade pie and refreshment available for
those who wanted a small
taste of what was to come
to take home served by the
ladies from The Royal Canadian Legion Ladies Auxiliary Branch # 138.
The auctioneers, Timer Hyndman, Frank Aarts
and Stuart Miller did an
amazing job at keeping up
with all the bids.
It was an awesome

fundraiser, and a great success again, stated PCH Activity Co-ordinator Brenda
Hales. We were once
again so very pleased with
the results. We have such
great support from our
residents, family the businesses and people in our
community.
Th e night ended in
many boxes of food leaving
the doors for those who
won their auctions. Everyone in attendance had a
great time.

TCS Gets Buddy Benches


By ASHLEY HANKS

he buddy bench is a
simple idea to eliminate loneliness and foster
friendship on the playground. Lets spread the
message of inclusion and
kindness! It all started
with a boy named Christian from Pennsylvania
who thought he was moving to Germany and when
he looked at pictures of
where he would be going
to school, he saw a Buddy
Bench and asked what
it was for. The answer: to
help kids feel comfortable on the playground,
anyone who was feeling
sad, left out or lonely can
sit on the bench and the
children around them
will come and encourage
them and get them playing with the students on
the playground.
The student council at
Tanners Crossing School
took this idea and ran with
it. With help from Heritage
Co-op for the supplies and
Industrial Arts teacher Mr.
Gordon using his skills to
make the benches, TCS
is now the proud owner
of two buddy benches
that will be placed on the
school grounds.
Tyler Glen from Star
FM joined Amy Maguire,
TCS student council secretary and Katie Brown,
social rep from student
council to present the
benches to the school on
Tuesday afternoon. The

Photo by Ashley Hanks

Minnedosa PCH Activity Co-ordinator Brenda


Hales and Auctioneer Timer Hyndman.

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Photo by Ashley Hanks

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Tyler Glen from Star


FM is pictured above
with TCS students
and one of the
schools new
Buddy Benches.
students learned what the
benches represent and
how to use them.
Mrs. Noonan-Robinsons class put together a
video which showed them
singing a song they wrote
to the tune of All About
Th at Bass by Meghan
Trainor, to show everyone
that the Buddy Benches
will make recess a better
time for all.

minnedosatribune.com

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Thursday, June 4th
2:30 - 5:30 p.m.
Everyone Welcome!
No appointments necessary.
Call the pro shop at 1-888-867-3151
for more information.

V
Around
Town...

By Darryl Holyk

Bear Sighting

Our offi
ce received a call from Adele Thompson
Tuesday morning asking if we could inform our readers
to be on the lookout for a brown bear. The animal was
spotted in her yard a couple miles west of Minnedosa
as she was outside enjoying her morning coffee. Families with children in that area, or any area for that matter, should be aware that such wildlife is out there and
roaming around. Most times, wild animals are more
frightened of you than you may be of them but it is
still important to remember they have animal instincts
and you can never be sure what they are going to do.
Enjoy wildlife from a safe distance and never try to get
too close, feed them or pet them. Use care, caution and
most of all common sense and everyone should stay
safe!

DARRYL A.HOLYK - PUBLISHER AND EDITOR

Manitoba Working for Farmers


Dear Editor,

Everyone Loves a Parade

We are six weeks away from Fun Fest Weekend


which means its time to start thinking about registering to be part of the Saturday morning parade. If you
would like to enter a fl oat, vehicle, animal, band or
whatever in the parade, please contact the Rec office
at 204-867-2250 or email minrec@mts.net Remember,
there is no fee to register and be part of the Fun Fest
Parade.

Hole in One

The second hole-in-one occurred at the Minnedosa Golf and Country Club this past Saturday when Trudy Adamson made a perfect shot on hole five from 125
yards. Trudys shot was witnessed by Bruce and Lori
McNabb as well as Beth McNabb and Ray Newstead.

day, while commodity prices may be


high, the end of the single desk system
means farmers are getting a smaller
piece of the pie.
Farm organizations agree with
us and are expressing the frustration
that farmers are feeling, seeing their
profits go to added fees. Beyond direct
support for the agricultural industry, our governments
record investment of $5.5 billion towards strengthening
roads, bridges and flood protection will make it easier for
farmers to get their goods to market. We will also continue to help rural communities retain doctors. With the
increased use of nurse practitioners, rural Manitobans
are getting better and better health care every year. The
theme of shop local- buy local is also a key part of growing the rural economy, and we are working with smallscale food producers and processors to ensure that Manitobans have safe access to locally grown food.

Ron Kostyshyn,
Minister of Agriculture,
Food, and Rural Development

Saving Every Woman, Every Child


Dear Editor,

omen in developing countries are just like women


in Canada: they have the same hopes and aspirations for their children. Yet, mothers and children in developing countries have signifi cantly lower chances of
survival. In fact, having a baby is one of the riskiest things
a mother in a developing country can do.
In sub-Saharan Africa, where maternal mortality rates are the highest on the continent, one out of 39
women is at risk of dying from pregnancy-related complications during her lifetime, compared to one out of
3,800 women in developed countries. These women die
because they dont have access to the basic health services many Canadians take for granted.
The reality for children is equally distressing. According to the latest data, 6.6 million children die before
their fi fth birthday. Of those, 2.9 million die within the
first month of life, and one million die within the first 24
hours, making the first day of a babys life the most critical to his or her survival. Most of these deaths could be
prevented with access to nutritious food, clean water,
basic medical care and simple vaccinations.
For millions of Canadians, this is fundamentally a

The Minnedosa Tribune Ltd.


Box 930 Minnedosa, MB R0J 1E0
Published Friday of each week from the premises of
The 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

Phone: (204) 867-3816


Fax: (204) 867-5171
Cell: (204) 867 - 7000

Letters to
the Editor

ith the warm weather finally


upon us, Manitobas producers are out working their land
with the goal of providing quality
food to the world. Agriculture is
nine per cent of our GDP in the
province of Manitoba, and is a great contributor to our
economy.
Thats why the provincial government has made significant investments that will help farmers improve their
bottom line. Who would have ever imagined even a few
years ago that fibre from hemp would be used for airplane parts, bus parts and tractor parts? Or that Flaxseed
would prove beneficial in managing cholesterol and high
blood pressure? Thats why we continue to invest in research oriented initiatives such as the Grain Innovation
Hub, Hemp Oil Canada, and FibreCity.
We have stood up for Manitoba farmers who we believe deserve to have full ownership of the CWB. While
members of the opposition sat on their hands for years,
we continually spoke out against the sale of the CWB. To-

Big Change

There is a fairly noteworthy change underway at


one of Minnedosas oldest downtown businesses. With
this weeks edition you will notice a substantial change
in one of our regular advertisers ads which may come
as a surprise to many. We plan to bring you the full story in an upcoming edition stay tuned!

The Minnedosa Tribune

Friday, May 29, 2015

The 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 financial 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
Classifieds: class@minnedosatribune.com

www.minnedosatribune.com

question of values: how can we stand idly by while women and children in developing countries die from preventable causes? The answer is clear: we cant.
That is why the Prime Minister reconfi rmed Canadas
commitment to working with Canadian and international partners to end the preventable deaths of mothers,
newborns and children by announcing new investments
to improve access to life-saving vaccines for mothers and
children and to support research to help resolve pressing health challenges. These investments will go toward
the Worlds Health Organizations efforts to eradicate
polio, the Kiwanis Foundation of Canada and UNICEF
Canadas initiative to eliminate tetanus, and the implementation of 20 research teams, made up of Canadian
and African researchers, who will contribute to improving maternal and child health in 13 sub-Saharan African
countries.
The international community has answered our call
in the past. Canada is doing all it can to help ensure they
do so again in 2015.

Robert Sopuck,
MP, Dauphin-Swan River-Marquette

Th
e
Minnedosa
Tribune
Ltd. does
not
guarantee the publication of all submitted articles and
photographs. These submissions, are at the discretion of the
publisher and will appear as space permits. The 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 confirm with a phone
call or in person.

All contents copyright 2015


TRUSTED CONNECTED TARGETED

The Minnedosa Tribune

Beachcomber Celebrating 20 Years as


Minnedosas Official Visitors Guide
By DARRYL HOLYK

he 2015 edition of
Minnedosa
official Visitors Guide, The
Minnedosa Beachcomber
is now in distribution. After
a number of years using
the familiar yellow colour
scheme to tie in with the
Discover Minnedosa logo,
this years Beachcomber
has been completely redesigned. A new, blue colour scheme represents
the bright blue sky over
our Valley Paradise as
well as the water that flows
through our community;
Minnedosa Lake and the
Little Saskatchewan River.
The front cover features a
photo captured by Scotty
Gwyer last July 1st during
the Canada Day fireworks
display over the lake.
While much of the
content continues to focus
on showcasing many of the
tourist hot spots, things to
do while in Minnedosa
and local advertising, a
few new additions were
made to this years Beachcomber. These include a
community events calendar, listing of churches
and the designated snowmobile trail map. There
are also submissions from
Minnedosa and Area
Community Development
Corporation focusing on
living in Minnedosa, business and industry and recreational opportunities.
The very fi rst edition
of what was then called
Th e Minnedosa Tribune
Beachcomber was published for the summer of
1996, making this year the
Beachcombers 20th anniversary. The Minnedosa
Beachcomber was created
by former Tribune Publisher, Bob Mummery and

was totally appalled


while I was at the walkin clinic earlier this week
and overheard two people
bashing our health care
system. Do these people
not realize how lucky we
are? We live in a country
where we dont have to
pay for doctor or hospital
visitsand we have a subsi-

d
l
O
Ye
b
i
r
T
2005 The Ag Society has decided to hand the 101 year
old octagon display building over to the Heritage Village for restoration. The deteriorating structure has been
deemed no longer safe to use. Fundraising for the buildings move to the Heritage Village and major restoration
is now underway.

1995 Lori Stevenson won her second Canadian Open


National title at the recent Womens Five Pin Bowling
Championships in Quebec. Unfortunately, the scheduled coverage of the finals on CBC was bumped because
of the Stanley Cup Playoffs marking the first time since
1985 the bowling finals werent televised.

Photo by Darryl Holyk

The Minnedosa Beachcomber has undergone a number


of style changes over the past 20 years.
continues to be a solely
owned publication of The
Minnedosa Tribune Ltd.
The fi rst edition was
a 24 page full size newspaper which featured a
photo of the bison in the
snow on the front cover.
Flipping through that very
first Beachcomber is like a
stroll down memory lane.
Some of the local advertisers that appeared in the
first Beachcomber which
are no longer in business
included Valley Tackle,
The Meat and Deli Hut,
Something Old Something
New, Hons Restaurant,
Tanners Crossing Trading
Post, Murrays Foodtown,
The Amber Rose and Second Century Furniture.
In 1997, the maga-

zine format of The Beachcomber was introduced


and ten years later, then
Tribune Publisher, Jennifer Muth introduced the
fi rst glossy cover for The
Beachcomber. 2007 also
marked the fi rst year The
Beachcomber was printed
in full colour throughout.
Another major revamp
came in 2009 when the
inside pages of The Beachcomber were upgraded to
a higher quality of gloss
paper which continues
today. Th e 2010 edition
of The Beachcomber was
the first time larger colour
photos and less descriptive text was used. This
popular trend with visitor
guides has continued with
The Beachcomber
ever

since. This year, in addition


to one dominant photo per
attraction page, a filmstrip
of smaller photos has been
added.
The Minnedosa
Beachcomber continues
to be available for pickup
at no cost at various local
businesses, attractions and
tourist centres throughout
Manitoba and beyond.
It can also be viewed online at www.minnedosatri
bune.com Anyone wishing to have some 2015
Minnedosa Beachcombers
to hand out and distribute
can drop by The Tribune
office or call us at 204-8673816 and we will be sure to
get some to you.

dized pharmacare progam.


In the U.S. they pay
dearly for healthcare and
people cant afford to even
see a doctor.
So remember to thank
Tommy Douglas and others who fought for the right
that all people could have
free healthcare.

Shelly Calen,
Minnedosa, MB

1985 The Kinsmen Club intends to add an eight unit


extension to its existing Kinsmen Court on 3rd Avenue
S.W., just west of the hospital. The project, still in its planning stages requires Federal and Provincial approval before moving forward.
1965 The R.M. of Odanah has approved the grants of
$10.00 to the Cordova Beef Club and $25.00 to the Rapid
City Agricultural Society.

1915 Mr. Elliott, Chief of the Provincial Police, was in


town last week to install in the gaol a photographing and
fingerprinting system to be used for the identification of
prisoners.
1905 The railway men have seen a number of small
boys playing in the rail yard and climbing on top of the
freight cars. Someday, there will be an accident and parents will wish they had warned the boys against the practice.
1895 A young apple tree is a novelty in Manitoba and
one in full bloom is more so. The latter can be seen now
in Mrs. Halpennys garden just a short distance up the
river. The tree was planted four years ago.
1885 The receipts of the Ladies Aid Society for the sale
of fancywork and refreshments last Monday amounted
to the handsome sum of $30.00. The ladies are very much
pleased with the results of the labours.

Dr. Greg Perkins


Dr. Derek Papegnies

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Dear Editor,

Friday, May 29, 2015

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The Minnedosa Tribune

Friday, May 29, 2015

Heritage Village Welcomes First Tour of the Season


By ASHLEY HANKS

about each piece of history.


The
Hunterville
tudents from Onanole Church is an amazing piece
School took the first of the history puzzle. Being
tour of the year at the Heri- built in 1904, you can feel
tage Village on Friday, May the presence of the past
15th. Over 70 Kindergarten when you walk through
to Grade 8 students were the doors. Inside, students
divided into smaller groups found the old wood stove
to better enjoy each and that kept its congregaevery activity that was pre- tion warm in the winter,
sented throughout the vil- the pump organ that was
lage.
played during services and
At the Hopkins Log
the wooden pews where so
Barn, students learned many people have sat durabout the different types
ing times of joy and sadof grains and how farmers ness.
used diff erent hand operTh e Havelock one
ated machines to separate room school house was
their crop. The wheat tester built in 1910. Two local rewas found to be hard to use tired teachers who began
by the students but they their teaching careers in
still thought it was a neat a one room school house,
way to separate the grain.
Hilda Comrie and Donna
The Agricultural Octa- Shorrock shared stories
gon Display Building had with the visiting Onanole
something for everyone students. For school yards
to look at! There are arte- that did not have a well,
facts from knitting and in- the teacher would travel to
structions to old wreaths the nearest well every two
and dried flowers. This is a to three days and fill up a
place any museum visitor water jug so that students
could spend hours just tak- could have water. Each
ing in all the information student would have his or

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her own glass with their


name on it that hung on
the wall beside the jug. In
some schools, there would
be only one cup which all
the students shared. The
Onanole students tried
writing on pieces of slate
that were found on each
desk. Most thought that
it was a neat way to do
school work, though the
slates were very cold to
touch.
At
the
Cadurcis
House, there was an interactive display of how
to wash clothes by hand.
The students used homemade soap along with a
wash board to gently wash
clothes the way you would
have in the days before
modern washers and dryers. It was a different type
of experience and one
that should be tried by everyone to realize the hard
work of pioneer women!
The smell of fresh baking bread came from the
kitchen of the Cadurcis
home where museum ladies were making bread




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Onanole students check out the Manley Log House which


was built in 1890 and originally located south of Newdale.
dough. As a hands-on activity, the students were
able to punch the dough
and make it into buns. The
Cadurcis House tour was
extra special as one of the
museum tour guides, Marg
Kingdon grew up in the
house, living there until
the age of 11. To hear the
stories of what it was like
living in that time as well as
seeing where she slept and
the differences between
that house and a modern
home made the children
think about how spoiled
we are in this day and age.
In the Hydro Building the students viewed
displays of artefacts that
made electricity possible
for Minnedosa between

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1902 and 1913.


At Roy Munros Blacksmith Shop the children
learned about different
machinery that was used
to make horse shoes and
other metal tools.
At the Manley Log
House, there were oil
lamps lit in order to show
the students just how little
light was available in the
days before electricity.
Each student got to take
a bunch of lambs wool to
separate it by hand and
then use a carter to make
the wool strands go in the
same direction. This then
becomes batting insert for
blankets. Most thought
that this was quite the process just to get a blanket

made.
Overall, the students
of Onanole were keen on
learning everything they
could and enjoyed all the
diff erent experiences that
were offered throughout
the village. Minnedosas
Heritage Village is a must
see this coming summer
season for all ages. Make
sure you take the time to
take in Minnedosas history and learn about what it
was like to be a part of the
past.
Upcoming
school
tours at Heritage Village
will include students from
Hamiota, Rapid City and
Brandon Schools.

Liberals Bring Fairness to Doorsteps


SUBMITTED

7KLUG$YHQXH6:0LQQHGRVD0%



Photo by Ashley Hanks

Dauphin-Swan River-Neepawa was


one of over 180 ridings from across the
he POSTIVE RAY Team joined Ray country that participated in the WeekPich, Liberal candidate for the rid- end of Action, where more doors were
ing of Dauphin-Swan River-Neepawa, knocked than any other day in the Paras they brought the Liberal plan for fair- tys history, outside of an election. Team
ness straight to the doorsteps of their Trudeau volunteers, together with
community.
candidates, have already called and
What Ive been hearing on the
knocked on the doors of over 1 million
doorsteps is that this community wants people since October 19, 2014, and the
change, they want a government that strength of this grassroots movement
works for them not the other way continues to build.
around, said Ms. Jackson. This weekWe are working hard to earn the
end, powered by our growing team of trust of Canadians and the Weekend of
energized volunteers, we had the privi- Action is a great example of what thoulege of sharing with our neighbours the sands of volunteers can accomplish toLiberal plan for fairness. This plan in- gether, said Ms. Hambly. Every riding
cludes concrete steps to ensure a fairer that participates helps build the motax system, including cutting tax rates mentum that will lead us into the next
for the middle class by 7%, and provid- election. With over 75% of our candiing one bigger, fair, tax-free monthly dates in place we are well-positioned to
cheque to help families with the high show Canadians that the better governcost of raising their kids.
ment they deserve is possible.

The Minnedosa Tribune

Friday, May 29, 2015

Sell The Solution, Not The Product


Living in
Paradise
By

VERN MAY

EDO, Minnedosa & Area CDC

hink about some of the


most effective television commercials youve
ever seen. The ad no doubt
starts with a scenario that
feels familiar someone
experiencing frustration
while performing a routine
chore. Maybe the commercial is highlighting
potential public embarrassment, or just the defi ciencies of well-known
products that fall short of
their advertised claims.
Once theyve drawn
you in to the scene, hoping you can relate to their
actors aggravation, then
they lay it on you the
fabulous product that has
been designed to solve
your problems. Its a formula thats effective and
has been repeated across
a wide scope of products.
If you want to address that

hard water damage, effectively store leftovers, dice


vegetables with ease, or
even remove that embarrassing body hair there
are products out there and
chances are that you know
their commercials as well
as the items themselves.
Have you ever seen
a community marketed
the same way? No, we
produce a slide show of
warmth and colour, showcasing our community at
play. This is great for seasonal tourism, and helps
us to increase our summer
population in large numbers, but it doesnt create
the wave of immigration
and industry to our shores
that we require to maintain
and grow.
So lets adopt the winning model and not just
sell Minnedosa as a prod-

uct (a leisurely travel destination), but instead as


a solution.
Minnedosa
is the answer! But what
problems do we solve for
people?
Tired of traffi c jams
on your daily commute?
Worried about large class
sizes in schools? Feeling claustrophobic with
small lots sizes in your city
neighbourhood? Do you
yearn to be closer to nature? Do you feel isolated
in the city where you dont
know your neighbours? If
so, then weve got the remedy for your stresses in
Minnedosa.
But before we set the
wheels in motion on this
campaign, were making
a lot of assumptions here.
What we need most is to
talk to families who have
moved into the community, finding themselves
as residents of the community by choice, not by
chance. What problems
has Minnedosa solved for
them? And, though were
going to be scared to ask,
what problems has it created?
We also need to re-

REC REPORT
By LISA BUCHANAN,
Rec Director

minutes a day of exercise,


such as walking, can make
a huge positive impact
his week the Rec Office on your life. A daily hit of
has been very busy! athletic-induced endorAlison has been hard at phins gives you the power
work organizing the sum- to make better decisions,
mer camps; she has been helps you be at peace with
able to involve many local yourself, and offset stress.
business and community Swimming lesson registragroups. The kids are going tion is coming to an end so
to have a fabulous time if you are not signed up yet
experimenting,
getting make sure you come down
messy, trying new things, to the office. We are hoping
exploring Minnedosa and to off er Aquasize lessons
being creative. This year and Baby and Me classes if
the camps will run July there is enough interest in
and August with camps the programs. Please let us
available for ages 3-12 ev- know if you would like to
ery week. The Fun on the participate.
Stage Camp will be enter- Meet Me in the Park
ing a float in the Minnedo- starts this week to get kids
sa FunFest Parade and outside and active while
entering exhibits in the parents and caregivers can
Minnedosa Agricultural also get together. Come
take advantage of some
Society Fair.
of the outdoor space that
Its great to see so
many people out and Minnedosa has to offer
about enjoying the beau- while the kids have fun
tiful weather. We see lots playing with the Rec staff.
of people walking, which It is FREE and everyone is
make everyone here at the welcome.
Rec offi ce very happy! 30 We would like to say

good bye to our neighbours, Fluffys Fitness.


The womens only gym offered a great opportunity
for women to incorporate
a fun fi tness regime into
their lives. She will be sadly
missed by all the loyal ladies that went and worked
up a sweat with Fluffy. Its
always sad when a local
business has to close, and
especially one that had
such a positive impact on
those involved.
Just a reminder: the
Rivers Edge Dog Walk-aThon, the Lions Dog Walk
and the I Run 4 NF registration and pledge forms
are at the office ready to be
picked up.

ads

If your label re

15 /05 /31
Its time to renew!

Call 204-867-3816

member that an approach


like this sometimes spotlights the advantages of
rural living and not our
community specifically. In
addition to a general slate
of problems, we need to be
able to focus a little more

intensely on what sets us


apart from other towns of a
similar size.
What do you feel sets
us apart? Manitobas Valley Paradise is created by
its people and we need to
talk. You can find me un-

der the Discover Minnedosa banner on Main Street,


reach me by e-mail at
edo@minnedosa.com, call
me at 204-867-3885, or
keep up with the action on
Facebook.

15055gg00

The Minnedosa Tribune

Friday, May 29, 2015

Trying To Reach The Goal


By ASHLEY HANKS

innedosa
Emergency Medical Services (EMS) is currently
raising funds to purchase
two new Ferno Powerlift
Stretcher Systems for their
ambulances. The current
stretchers are provided
by the Province and are
100% manually operated.
This means EMS staff are
having to lift not only the
stretcher weight but also
the weight of the patient
being transported.
The Ferno Stretcher
is a new ground-breaking
innovative stretcher and
it has been designed and
created by research and
feedback from Paramedics working in the field to
improve patient handling,
care and comfort. These
new models drastically
decrease any potential of
injury to patients and/or
Paramedics.
Each of these new
units comes with a hefty
price tag of $28,000. Thats
a total cost of $56,000 for
two stretchers. Minnedosa
EMS staff is encouraging

the residents of Minnedosa and surrounding area to


get involved with the fundraising currently underway
in order to get the stretchers purchased and delivered to the local facility
where they will be used in
Minnedosas ambulances.
Many local organizations have already
started the fundraising,
$4,270 from the EMS account, $5,000 from the
Rotary Club, $10,000 from
the Minnedosa Foundation and $5,000 from the
Minnedosa and District
Health Auxiliary. This
brings the total amount
raised to $24,270. But, this
still leaves an amount of
$3,730 for just the purchase of one stretcher, not
to mention the $28,000
required for the second
stretcher.
As
residents
of
Minnedosa and area, the
need to have these powerful and stable stretcher
systems is a great one. The
ability to get out and donate to such a great cause
is certainly worthwhile.
You can donate as little or

as much as you can afford.


This week also marks EMS
Week to celebrate EMS,
its practitioners and the
important work they do
in responding to medical
emergencies. EMS is an established key component
of the medical care continuum and the important
role of EMS practitioners
in saving lives from sudden
cardiac arrest and trauma;
in getting people to the
hospitals best equipped
to treat heart attacks and
strokes; and in showing
caring and compassion to
their patients in their most
difficult moments
To donate you can
contact the local EMS office, Rotary, the Minnedosa Foundation or the
Minnedosa and District
Health Auxiliary. Remember, the lives the Minnedosa Paramedics are saving
every day are yours, your
friends, neighbours and
family. Consider what it is
worth to YOU to have the
most up-to-date equipment when you or someone you know needs the
help of EMS.

Photo by Ashley Hanks

(L-R) Jason Koscielny (EMS), Teresa Wareham (President, Minnedosa


Rotary Club), Tucker McCallum (EMS), Judy McFadden (Vice President,
Minnedosa District Health Auxiliary), Kathy Wright (EMS),
Brent Moffat (EMS), Maxine Laws (Minnedosa and District Foundation)
and Alice McInnes (President, Minnedosa District Health Auxiliary).

300 Riders Compete in Motocross Weekend


Continued
from Page 1
The 2015 race series kicked off earlier this
month with a couple rider clinics followed by an
open practice at McNabb
Valley this past Saturday

afternoon in preparation
for Round One on Sunday. The day began bright
and early at 6 a.m. with
rider registration. This
was followed by a brief
15 minute riders meeting which is mandatory
and a short chapel service. An hour and fifteen
minute practice period
was held before the green
flag waved to signal the
first race was underway.
Sundays opener saw sixteen different race classes
for various age and skill
levels. Each race runs an
average of 12 minutes
and includes a number of
adrenaline charged turns
and jumps as riders make
their way along the wind-

ing and challenging track.


The fast-paced laps and
high flying freestyle jumps
have spectators sitting
on the edge of their seats
clapping and cheering for
their favourite rider.
As expected with any
fast paced sport, there
were a few incidents
which required EMS attention and one accident
which required the rider
to be transported to Winnipeg by STARS air ambulance. Fortunately, reports
indicate this injured rider
is doing well and expected
to make a full recovery.
MBMOTOX is a member-driven organization
which is committed to the
growth and development

of competitive off-road
motorcycle racing for amateurs and professionals
in the province. Throughout the season, mid May
to the end of September, there are fourteen
scheduled race rounds
in addition to numerous
open practices, clinics
and qualifiers at various
race tracks throughout
the province. This years
schedule includes events
at Minnedosa, Grunthal,
Zhoda, Brandon, Pilot
Mound and Altona. Starting in June, there will be
three race rounds per
month.
For five years motocross racing has taken
place at the local track

known as McNabb Valley


Motocross. It continues to
grow bringing more spectators each year. The event
is also beneficial to local
tourism and the economy as it draws motocross
families to Minnedosa.
This past weekends event
is not the only motocross race scheduled for
Minnedosa. Motocross action will return to McNabb
Valley this coming weekend with the first of three
Amateur National Qualifiers events being held as
a partnership between
MMA and Walton Raceway. Minnedosa is also
scheduled to host another
two-day motocross weekend in early September.

The Minnedosa Tribune

CADURCIS
NEWS
By DOREEN TROTT

ur sympathy is extended to Terry


Drebit and other members of his
family on the recent passing of his mother in Winnipeg.
Malcolm and Shirley Rose visited
last week with Chris and Sandra Crawford of Thunder Bay who were visiting
with mother Rae Rose of Minnedosa.
On Saturday, the Roses visited with
Olive Johns of Rivers. Other family members present were Elaine Fisher of Dauphin, Rob and Courtney Johns of Pierson
and Dennis and Beth Wilcox and Matthew and Amanda Wilcox of Rivers.
Visitors over the week end with Glen
and Loreen Jackson were Susan and
Sidney Dueck of Boissevain.

TRIBUNE
PRINTING
204-867-3816

Friday, May 29, 2015

Volleyball all the Way


By ASHLEY HANKS

hard to improve her skills. Andrews will be attending volleyball


ordyn Andrews is a grade nine camp at the Peace Gardens, plans
student at MCI who just re- to play with the high school team,
turned from competing at Nation- the Chancellors and hopes to play
als in Calgary with the Westman on the Westman 16U team come
Volleyball Club. In their division, January.
She has defi nitely improved
they came home with a 45 place
standing out of 165 teams, which immensely during the season, but
I am most proud of the skills she
is a really good place to be.
learned while she was injured,
Jordyn started playing volleyball in grade seven. It looked fun stated Stacey. Jordyns parents are
and my mom always talked about proud of how well she is doing and
it, stated Andrews. After having are more than happy to do all the
a rough start to the season with travelling that is required for Jora sprained ankle, Jordyns mom, dyn to be an active participant of
Stacey stated She worked hard to the Westman team.
The best moment is when
overcome her injury and join her
team on the court. In that time you get that perfect kill, your arm
she learned what it meant to be swing is there, and the ball hits the
a part of a team whether she was ground and you feel like cheeractually playing or not that the ing, stated Jordyn when talking
girls on the bench are just as vi- about being on the court.
tal to the team as the girls on the
Following graduation from
court.
high school, Jordyns main goal is
to optimistically get a volleyball
Even though they were not at
the top of the list at nationals, Jor- scholarship and go to school to
dyn wants to continue and push become a sports physiotherapist.

15055jj00

Photo submitted

10

SANDY LAKE NEWS


By DIANE BACHEWICH

The Minnedosa Tribune

Friday, May 29, 2015

opefully everyone enjoyed the last week


end weather wise compared to our May long
weekend, the cool, wet,
windy and snow, which resulted in a lot of camping
cancellations.
Get
well
wishes
are extended to Bill
Macksymchuk who is a
patient in the Minnedosa
Hospital.
Brenda King and son
Matt travelled to Riverton,
Wyoming to visit daughter
Samantha, Randy and little
Brogan Foos. While there
they helped Brogan celebrate his first birthday.
Morris and Margaret
Mayor of Brandon spent
Wednesday with Ida Andreychuk and took in the
card bingo in the afternoon
at the Drop-In Centre.
Speedy recovery goes
out to Donna Hedley who
had the misfortune of fracturing her hip and was in
the Minnedosa Hospital.
Jean Derhak of Winnipeg spent the long weekend here with family.
Visiting with Liz Antona-

tion and family were Greg


and Debbie Kiryluik of St.
Rose and Vicky Kiryluik of
Dauphin.
Helen Derhak had a
lovely visit with her nephew and his wife Russell and
Alberta Bartlette of Orillia, Ontario. This was their
fi rst time out to Manitoba
and were thrilled to meet
all their fi rst and second
cousins.
Its nice to see Sheryln
Millenchuk recuperating
at home from her surgery
on her arm and the stay in
Winnipeg and Minnedosa
Hospitals.
Dennis and Dorthy
Johnson returned home
from an enjoyable River
Cruise down the Danube
from Prague to Bucharest.
They stated that the weather was great and the crops
are very advanced. The
canola was in full bloom
already. The fl owers, especially the roses were all
in bloom and looked just
beautiful.
Sympathy to Nestar
Drul and family on the
passing of his brother Boris Drul, age 80 in Winnipeg.

Bra Dress for Breast Cancer


By DARRYL HOLYK

Th e Sandy Lake Legion Ladies Auxiliary held


their annual May long
weekend Tea and Bake
sale at the Drop-In Centre
which was very successful.
There were a lot of goodies,
a silent auction and raffle.
Get well wishes going
out to Arnold Reid who is
in the Winnipeg Hospital.
Green Holidays were
celebrated at the St. Nickolas Orthodox Church on
the weekend with Mass,
a service on the cemetery
and a luncheon followed
in the hall, which after the
luncheon, they proceeded
to the Pioneer Cemetery,
where they had a service
and blessing of the graves.
Father Greg Scatch of Winnipeg held the Mass. Father Bob Kennahs wife
Diane and Father Gregs
daughter
accompanied
him out for the day.
Peter Prokopchuk is
now home from hospital
and is doing real well.
Larrisa Kempthorne
and children Emerson and
Winston of Boissevain visited with Baba Helen Derhak on Saturday.

he sixth annual Waves


of Hope Fashion Show
was held in Brandon May
6th. Th is is a fundraising event for the Waves
of Hope Dragon Boat
team, which practices on
Minnedosa Lake during
the summer months.
Th is years fashion
show was again a huge
success and well attended.
Th e afternoon show was
attended by 230 people
with an even larger attendance of 250 people for the
evening show.
Pictured at left is the
show stopper grand finale bra dress which was
designed by members of
the Waves of Hope Team.
The dress was modeled by
Waves of Hope member
Evelyn Clegg who is pictured with fashion show
emcee Karen Chrest.

Photo submitted

NEWDALE NEWS
By RAVENS GLEN WI

15055gg07

ewdale Horticulture
Society held their
annual Plant Sale and
Luncheon on May 19th
in the community hall.
Folks from Sandy Lake,
Minnedosa and Strathclair
were able to take home
plants for the garden and
enjoy delicious soup, bunwiches and dessert. Raffle
prize winner of the Fairy
Garden pot was Linda
Lewandoski; 50-50 draw
winner was Holly Shurvel.
Door prize winners were
Linda Baker, Jack Lamb
and Holly Shurvell. They
served about 50 for lunch.
An almost full Bend
Theatre enjoyed the final
concert in their season
ticket series, welcoming
Larry Krause from Paddockwood, SK to the stage.
He entertained with some

traditional western cowboy music, some familiar


and some of his own songs
along with a little gospel.
He has travelled across
western
Canada
and
opened one year at Dauphins Countryfest.
We would like to send
belated birthday wishes to
Liz Dmytar of Calgary, AB.
Reverend Gordon Stevenson took the sermon
on May 24th, bringing Mrs.
John Shaw along with him
as soloist. John was taking the service in Cardale
and was able to join the
Newdale
congregation
for lunch and fellowship.
We are so pleased to have
these ministers join us for
Sunday services.
We were saddened to
hear of the passing of Ray
Pedersen in Rivers Personal Care Home, sympathy
to his Newdale Pedersen

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6
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relatives and to brother


Mervin and Lex Pedersen
of Brandon, his sister-inlaw Marina Pedersen of
Neepawa. He was predeceased by brothers Lawrence (Larry) of Newdale
and Donald of Neepawa.

myCommunity
Neighbours Indeed

Be a Neighbour...
And announce
these special events
to your community
- Birth of child
- Wedding
- Wedding Anniversaries
25, 40, 50, 60th
- New home residency
You may qualify for a
Personalized keepsake
Gift offer compliments
Of local business and
Professional sponsors.
Minnedosa Pharmacy
Glenndosa Glass 1990 Ltd.
Minnedosa Insurance
Services
Burgess Quality Foods
Integra Tire
Heritage Co-op
Minnedosa Tribune
Gateway Motel

Be part of your
Community
Contact Tillie Johnson at
867-3414

The Minnedosa Tribune

Friday, May 29, 2015

TO PLACE AN AD
BY PHONE

Call 204-867-3816
Hours to place, correct or cancel ads:
Monday - Friday 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.

BY MAIL

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
The Minnedosa Tribune, P.O. Box 930,
Minnedosa, Manitoba R0J 1E0

BY FAX

204-8675171

BY E-MAIL

class@minnedosatribune.com

The Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. reserves the right to


delete any words or phrases deemed by The Minnedosa
Tribune Ltd. to be objectionable, or to refuse to publish any
advertisement. The Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. shall not be
responsible for any loss or damage to any advertiser or third
party resulting from the failure of an advertisement to appear
in The Minnedosa Tribune Ltd. or from any error or omission
in any advertisement which is published.

RATES
$9.00 for first 40 words, additional words .10 each.
Repeat ads - Half Price.
Classified Display - $9.00/col. inch each insert. (Incl. logo, box
& bolding, and centering).
Happy Snaps: (Birthday, Engagement, Wedding, Birth, &
Graduation) - $16.00 for the first 20 words and the picture.

FOR SALE

WANTED TO RENT

TRUCKLOAD
MATTRESS SALE! Biggest Savings
of the year on mattress sets
on all sizes from Twin to King.
Double or Queen pillow-top
mattress sets starting at $389.
Beautyrest Queen mattress
set $649 in tight-top model,
$699 in 3 pillow-top model.
King mattress sets starting
at $695 in pillow-top model.
Twin spring system mattresses starting at $169. All
other mattress models will
receive a 10% DISCOUNT
on a minimum $500 pre-tax
purchase. Ideal time to stock
up on mattresses for Cottage
Season! Sale runs Wed., May
6 until May 31, limited stock.
Mon-Fri 10-8, Sat 10-6 & Sun
12-5. Call KDL Furniture at
204-571-1971. 660 Highland
Ave., South side of #1 Hwy.,
Brandon. x

Looking to rent housing


in or around Minnedosa. Call
Andrew 204-761-7685 or 204725-4301 (10-2) x

AGRICULTURE

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
Classified advertisements must be submitted no later
than noon Tuesday for insertion in the following Fridays
edition. All classified advertisements must be prepaid
BEFORE insertion.
The Minnedosa Tribune is not responsible for
typographical errors published AFTER the first insertion, nor
does it assume responsibility for errors published as a result of
an advertisement placed, changed, or cancelled, by telephone.
To ensure your advertisement appears correctly please
submit it in person, by fax, mail, or email.

FOR SALE
BATTERIES FOR EVERYTHING. Automotive, farm,
construction, ATV, marine,
motorcycle, golf carts, phones,
tools, radios, computers etc.
Reconditioned, obsolete and
hard-to-find batteries. SOLAR
equipment. The Battery Man.
Winnipeg.
1.877.775.8271
www.batteryman.ca x
PROVINCE-WIDE
CLASSIFIEDS. Reach over
400,000 readers weekly. Call
this newspaper NOW at 204867-3816 or email class@
minnedosa.com for details. x

SAWMILLS from only


$4,397 - MAKE MONEY &
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dimension. In stock ready
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Minnedosa
Tribune
204-867-3816

11

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CONGRATULATIONS

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Tip #6 can earn you 10%
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BOHRN,
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not be prouder than we are
of you, honey. You fought
the good fight and persevered. That makes today all
the sweeter. Congratulations
on your BN as your family
celebrates with you today,
May 29th, 2015 at Brandon
University.
Save one life and youre a
hero, save one hundred lives
and youre a nurse.
Unknown. x

Hip or Knee
Replacement?

Dealers in most areas


(new dealers welcome)

Problems with
Mobility?

306 477-4007
info@gng.ag
www.gng.ag

The Disability
Tax Credit

Newly renovated 2 bedroom suite available; includes


fridge, stove, washer and
dryer. Base rent is $600 plus
hydro. Contact Bruce at 204868-0120 or bkingdon@rrsd.
mb.ca .(9-3) x
In Minnedosa, 2 bedroom apartment. Phone 204728-8609. TFN

ARE YOU AN
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SPRING IS HERE! Furniture need recovering? Boat


seats or campers need a facelift? Call Crocus Upholstering.
204-867-5014 (11-2) x

WEDDING

ANNOUNCEMENT

SERVICES

$2,000 Yearly
Tax Credit
$20,000
Lump Sum Refund

For Assistance Call:


204-453-5372

ads

If your label re

15 /05 /31
Its time to renew!

Call 204-867-3816

Bryton Kingdon
wishes to
announce the
engagement of his parents
WENDY RADCLIFFE
&
BRUCE KINGDON
The wedding will take
place July 25th, 2015 at
Cardale.

COMING EVENTS
Minnedosa Lions Club
3rd Annual Dog Walk Sunday,
May 31, 2015. 9:00 a.m. registration at M.C.C.C., 10:00 a.m.
walk. All proceeds for service
dogs. Call 204-867-0893 for
more information. (9-3) x

COMING EVENTS
Junior Golf Tournament
sponsored by Minnedosa
UCT Friday, June 5th 9 holes
4:00 p.m. tee off. Ages 8 11
and 12 15 at Minnedosa Golf
and Country Club. Boys and
Girls welcome. $15.00 registration fee. Prizes and lunch
supplied. Call Rhonda (204)
867-2400 to pre register or
email rhondaprettie@live.ca
Must pre register by Monday,
June 1st. (10-2) x
LS!N will be hosting its
4th Annual Car Wash in the
parking lot at Tanners Crossing School on May 30th from
1:00 -3:00 p.m. Cost is by donation. All proceeds will used
to support programs at TCS
and to go towards our Free
the Children goal of building
a school in Haiti. (10-2) x
Ice Cream Social Friday,
June 5th. 7:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.
at Calvary Church. Fundraiser
tickets on sale by JUST Youth
at the Co-op on Friday, May
22nd and May 29th from 4:00
p.m. -6:00 p.m. or at the door.
Tickets: $3 for 2 scoop cone.
$1.50 for 1 scoop cone OR pay
extra at the Social for floats,
sundaes, milk shakes, banana
splits. Everyone welcome!
(10-2) x
Minnedosa
Regional
Library is hosting Oriole A.
Vane Veldhuis. Author of For
Elise: Unveiling the Forgotten
Woman on Criddle Homestead. Tuesday, June 2nd,
2015 at 2:00 p.m. Please join
us to meet the author and
hear some of her fascinating
story.(10-2) x
Join the fight against
Prostate Cancer. The 7th annual Manitoba Motorcycle
Ride for Dad happens Saturday May 30, 10:00 AM, Earl
s Polo Park Shopping Centre.
You can register or make a
pledge by visiting www.ridefordad.ca/manitoba
Proceeds stay in Manitoba for
Prostate Cancer research and
education. x

Deadline is
Tuesdays at
Noon

12

Friday, May 29, 2015

COMING EVENTS
Expressive Dance with
Crystal. Dance classes starting in the fall. Registration
Nights: Monday, June 8th,
2015 and Tuesday, June 9th,
2015. 4:00 p.m. to 8:00 p.m.
at Crystals Dance Studio in
Minnedosa. EDWC Dance
Studio located at 102-3rd Ave.
N.W. 2 blocks west of Blazers
in Minnedosa. For more information please call Crystal,
home 204-867-3561 or studio
204-867-2446. (11-2) x

GARAGE SALE
Yard Sale at #5 Poplar
Park Friday, May 29th 3:00
p.m. to 7:00 p.m. and Saturday, May 30th 9:00 a.m. to
12:00 p.m. Furniture, household, collectables and toys. x

PAINTER
Qualified Painter with
25 years experience. All work
guaranteed. Call Blaine at
204-874-2399. (43-tfn)

BUILDING
SUPPLIES
METAL ROOFING AND
SIDING SALE!! We stock
metal for House and Cabin
Roofs, Roofing and Siding for
Barns & Sheds, Millends for
Out Buildings Shelters. SIG
S STEEL 204-762-5030 www.
sigssteel.com x

WEST REGION CHILD & FAMILY SERVICES INC.


invites applications for

HOTEL RESERVATIONS CLERK


Winnipeg, MB
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EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY
Is your Company
looking to recruit
Aboriginal job seekers?

Meyers Auction Estate


of Jim Bothwell, June 6th,
Makinak MB, JD 4020, Oliver
Tractors, 8N Ford, Grain Bins,
Trucks, Antiques, Household,
Much More, 204-476-6262,
www.meyersauctions.com x

Advertise your
job title and location
in the classied section
of 130 newspapers
across Saskatchewan
and Manitoba
(950,000 Circulation)
Have the position
referred to www.
rstnationsjobsonline.com
and your company
website for the
full job description.
Email:
danbsully@sasktel.net
for more information

Minnedosa
Tribune
204-867-3816

BUSINESS
OPPORTUNITY

HELP WANTED

AUCTIONS

AUCTIONS

Bruce and Beverley Cochran Auction Sale - Saturday, June 13th, 2015 9 a.m.
Hamiota, MB at their farm
SE of Hamiota. Ring 1 starts
at 9 a.m. Large and Small
Tools, Bearings, Shop Parts,
Welder, Chain Saw, Machinist
and Carpenter Tools, Transit
Level, Oxy-Acetylene, Large
Air Compressor, etc. Ring 2
starts at 10:30 Furniture,
Household and Collectibles
Approx. 1 p.m. 10 -12 Collectible and Modern Tractors
plus Parts Tractors, Stationary
Engines, Garden Sheds, etc. A
very Large Sale. See sale bills
or website for listing and photos.Hudson Auction Service
Hamiota, Mb 204-764-2447
cells 204-764-0288 or 204764-0173 Website: www.globalauctionguide.com (11-2) x

The Minnedosa Tribune

First Nations
Jobs nline
Agricultural
Service Technicians
Rosetown, Sask.

Lucky Star Wash & Service


is looking for an experienced
mechanic in the Heavy Truck/
Transport eld to take on a
leadership role within our
well established shop.
All applicants must have:
Full set of tools
4 years of employment
experience in this eld
Strong communication
skills
Extensive mechanical
knowledge
Positive attitude
Desire and ability to
succeed
Interested applicants
can apply via:
Email - service@
luckystarservice.ca
Fax include Mechanic on
cover sheet to 204.726.4910
Drop off - Lucky Star Wash
& Service Ltd, 2 miles south
of Brandon on the east side
of the #10 hwy

Please visit
westernsales.ca
for full job description
Email resums to:
careers@
westernsales.ca
or fax
1 306 882 3389
Attn: Rome Molsberry

MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTION! In-demand career! Employers have work-at-home


positions available. Get online
training you need from an employer-trusted program. Visit:
CareerStep.ca/MT or 1-855-7683362 to start training for your
work-at-home career today! x

Rosetown,
Saskatchewan
Required Immediately
Class 1A Trucker
Minimum 3 years
experience.
Clean drivers abstract.
Email: careers@
westernsales.ca
or fax to the attention of:
Rome 1 306 882 3389
Only qualied
applicants
will be contacted.

WRCFS is a mandated First Nations child and family services Agency


responsible to provide a full range of services, including statutory
services, voluntary services and prevention services to the children and
families of its nine First Nations, residing on and off reserve. The purpose
of the programs of WRCFS is to sustain, support, and enhance family and
community life. This position is based out of the Winnipeg Sub
Office.
Reporting to the Administration Manager, the individual will be
responsible for providing administrative support to the Urban Service
team. Duties include, but are not limited to the following; set up and
track transportation/supervision requests, maintaining data base and
entry, liaison with staff, provide clerical & administrative support,
collection of statistics, typing, photocopying.
QUALIFICATIONS:

Minimum Grade 12 (preference will be given to post secondary


education)

Clerical background and typing skills of 40 wpm

Must have computer training and/or knowledge of Microsoft Word


and Excel

Must have the ability to communicate effectively, both orally and


written

Good administrative and organizational skills

Must have pleasant and professional personality and telephone


manners

Knowledge of and appreciation for Ojibway culture and aspirations


are essential

Must be able to work independently but also be able to work as part


of a team

Must be able to travel and have reliable means of transportation


The successful applicant must provide WRCFS with a current Criminal
Record check that includes a Vulnerable Sector Search, Child Abuse
Registry check, Prior Contact check and Drivers Abstract prior to the
commencement of employment. A valid drivers license and access to
means of transportation for work is a condition of employment.
SALARY: Commensurate with experience and training and according to
Provincial pay scale.
Please submit your resumes with a covering letter to:
Verna McIvor, MSW, RSW
Director of Urban Services
West Region Child and Family Services, Inc.
255 Sherbrook St.
Winnipeg, MB
R3C 2B8 Fax: (204) 985-4079

CAREER TRAINING
MEDICAL TRANSCRIPTIONISTS are in huge demand! Train with the leading Medical Transcription
school. Learn from home and
work from home. Call today.
1.800.466.1535
www.canscribe.com. info@canscribe.
com x

FEED AND SEED


Selling
organic/conventional Sweet Clover, Red
Clover, Alfalfa, Smooth and
Meadow Brome, Crestedwheat, Timothy, Sainfoin,
Milk Vetch. Free Delivery on
larger orders! Pasture and hay
blends. Birch Rose Acres Ltd.
Star City, SK. Ph: 306-8632900. ivanaudrey@sasktel.net
x

MOBILE HOMES
6 New 16 x 80, 3 Bed, 2
Bath. Starting at $83,000, 1
New 16 x 68, 2 Bed, 1 Bath.
Starting at $72,000. Altona
Mobile Homes, 1-800-5824036, 1-204-324-6776 Email
amhl@mymts.net x

REAL ESTATE

Deadlines for applications: Monday, June 8th, 2015


We thank all who apply, however, only those selected for an interview will be contacted.
Preference will be given to Aboriginal people and applicants are asked to
self-declare in their resume or cover letter.

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Immediate FT permanent position available at
Minnedosa Insurance Services for a customer service
representative. Must be willing to take courses to obtain
a Level 2 insurance license.
Contact Lori McNabb at 204867-3946 or email resume to
lmcnabb@minnedosainsurance.com (11-4) x

GET
FREE
VENDING MACHINES. HIGH
CASH PRODUCERS. $1.00
Vend = .70 Profit. Can Earn
$100,000.00 + per Year. Be
First in Your Area. No Competition. Protected Territories. For FULL DETAILS CALL
NOW 1-866-668-6629 WWW.
TCVEND.COM x

ads

If your label re

15 /05 /31
Its time to renew!

Call 204-867-3816

1908 Heritage Value


Brick Home, recently renovated, town services. Established home based beauty
business. 150 x100 ft. lot.
Close to schools. $165,000.
Dolores 204-242-2261 Manitou, MB. x

CARD OF THANKS
The family of Joan Kingdon would like to thank our
friends, family and neighbours for their generous and
thoughtful support while
Mom was in hospital and
after her passing. We truly appreciate those who sent food,
flowers, cards and donations.
The visitors and messages
were a great comfort. Our
community is fortunate to
have such caring and compassionate doctors, nurses
and aids-thank you for all
you do. We would also like
to say a special thank you to
the Aunts and Uncles for their
kindness, shown in too many
ways to list, and for their generous hugs. Charlie, Gordon,
Michael, Glenn, Barb, Ken,
Tim and families.

The Minnedosa Tribune

Ag Report

IN MEMORIAM
In Memory of
MELVIN NAGORSKI
Husband, father
and grandfather
who passed away
MAY 31ST, 2009
Down the path
of memories,
we gently tread today.
Our thoughts are with you,
even as life goes on its way.
We think about you often.
As memories are
wonderful things.
We hold you close
within our hearts,
and there you shall remain.
Forever loved and missed,
Lois, Darren, Barry, Kimberly
and families. x
SHARON LIEBING
(LEWANDOSKI)
APRIL 22ND, 1948
MAY 26TH, 2009
Sisters give your life
a happy lift.
Sisters are a most
precious gift.
Constantly thinking, never
to be the same,
the tears fall quickly just
hearing your name.
Always missed, always
remembered,
Gloria, Dennis, Richard,
Raymond and Robert. x
In loving memory of
DON PETERS,
who passed away
JUNE 3RD, 2005
I remember the days I
shared with you;
you truly made them shine.
I remember the days
I lost with you
and will, til the end of time.
With all the tears
and heartache,
this one thing makes me glad
Is all the times I shared
with you
and the wonderful
years we had.

KEN BEATTY
He passed
JUNE 1ST, 2014
If tears could build a stairway,
and memories a lane
Id walk right up to heaven
and bring you home again.
Forever in our hearts,
Carol Beatty, Maurice Beatty,
Ryan Beatty & families. x
In Memory of
DON QUESNEL
FEBRUARY 26TH, 1938
- MAY 30TH, 2014
God saw that he was
getting tired,
A cure was not to be.
So He put His arms
around him
and whispered,
Come with Me.
With tearful eyes, we
watched him suffer,
And saw him fade away.
Although we loved
him dearly,
we could not make him stay.
A golden heart
stopped beating,
Hard working hands to rest.
God broke our hearts
to prove to us
He only takes the best.
Lovingly Missed by his
family,
Maureen, Keith, Kevin,
Kirk, Bruce, Tim and
all his Grandchildren
and Great Grandchildren. x

BUILD UP
YOUR
CLIENTELE

In Loving Memory of
RONALD FRANCIS BIRCH
DECEMBER 24TH, 1922
- MAY 26TH, 2014

Remembered by Elvin, Linda,


Beverley and families. x

By ELMER KASKIW

xcellent
seeding
progress continued
throughout
S outh
Parkland over this past
week with most areas now
either completed or close
to completion. The overall
seeding progress is now
estimated to be at 85-90%
complete with only the
last of the canola and flax,
soybeans, silage corn and
barley acres remaining
to be planted. The warm
temperatures over this
past week have resulted
in some rapid growth
and quick emergence
of seeded crops. Spring
wheat and field pea acres
are now estimated to be 7580% emerged with weed
control measures now
just beginning on some of
the mid-late April seeded
crops. Winter cereals have
also experienced rapid
growth over this past week
and are now in the three
to five leaf/tillering stage
of development. Canola
and flax planting have
made excellent progress
over this past week and are
now estimated to be 8085% complete with more
southerly regions having
completed seeding. The
warm temperatures have
also resulted in the rapid
emergence of canola and
flax with 30-40% of the
acres now having emerged.
There has however been an

increasing amount of the


early May seeded canola
now being reseeded due
to the long week-end
heavy frosts and the ever
increasing flea beetle
populations.
Seeding Recap/Spring
Moisture
This years spring
seeding
has
been
somewhat different in
that most areas in South
Parkland continued to
battle wet fields and excess
moisture but this time it
wasnt from excess rainfall
or above normal spring
runoff. In fact many areas
could be accessed this
year which went unseeded
last year due to excess
moisture. Instead this year
the moisture problem was
a result of a high water table
and a slow frost release
which saw moisture being
wicked to the soil surface
or in certain areas forced
in much larger amounts
to the surface as a result
of frost-boils. This was
particularly evident in
many of the saline areas
where we are now seeing
a return of salt deposits
to the soil surface. These
conditions made seeding
extremely
tricky
and
difficult in that some of
these fields simply would
not dry regardless of the
daytime drying conditions.
In many instances this

resulted in excess moisture


conditions being found in
unusual places such as side
hills which caught many
equipment operators by
surprise bogging down
equipment. Only now
are we seeing these areas
begin to dry out as the last
of the frost and frost-boils
dissipate and the water
table begins to recede.
This is why the lack of
significant precipitation
across much of the prairies
to date is somewhat
concerning. Still much
too early for the D word
across much of Manitoba
and eastern Saskatchewan
however most of Alberta
and western Saskatchewan
are
now
becoming
desperate for rain as they
had begun seeding 10-14
days before much of the
eastern prairies.
Growing Season
Benchmarks
Sometimes
we
can get so focused on
seeding dates that we can
lose our perspective on
how the growing season is
actually progressing. This
is why it can be useful to
use seasonal benchmarks
as a means of putting this
years growing season
in perspective. One of
the benchmarks that I
find particularly useful is
having 75-80% of your crop
emerged or emerging by

the end of May. This spring


has saw some variable
emergence with early
seeded crops taking the
better part of two weeks to
emerge while later seeded
crops have emerged within
5-7 days which has really
helped in making up for
some delayed seeding
resulting from excess
moisture and a cool first
half of May.
The next seasonal
benchmark is to have
our crops begin their
reproductive
stages
of development as we
approach the last week of
June and first week of July.
This benchmark is often
the one most difficult to
visualize or comprehend
given the seedling growth
stage of many of our crops
at this time of year. This is
why the weather in June
is critical as our crop does
much of its vegetative
growth during this month.
The final benchmark
is to have crops begin to
show signs of maturing
or turning going into the
last week of July and long
weekend of August. At this
point we generally need
three weeks to get the crop
to a point where swathing
and
or
pre-harvest
applications can proceed
and frost is no longer a
concern.

g
n
i
t
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i
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P
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n
u
Trib ying * Flyers * Posters Its not a thing
Photocop
ceipt Books
e
R
*
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n
ti
a
* Lamin
affle Tickets
R
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ts
of the past!
e
k
ic
T
* Social
oices
Cards * Inv

Love your wife Audrey


and your family. x

Nothing can ever take away


the love a heart holds dear.
Fond memories linger
every day.
Remembrance keeps
him near.

13

Friday, May 29, 2015

Advertise in
7+(2/'(67:((./<1(:63$3(5,17+(&$1$',$1:(67

7ULEXQH
7KH

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204-867-3816

* Business
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ubber Stam
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* Than
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Napkins an

16
8
3
7
6
8
4
20 @minnedosatribune.com

If you are reading this ad


we have just proven that
newspaper advertising
still works!

The Minnedosa Tribune


204-867-3816 adsales@minnedosatribune.com

adsales

Planning your Wedding?


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204-867-3816

adsales@minnedosatribune.com

Friday, May 29, 2015

14

The Minnedosa Tribune

PROPERTIES FOR SALE


/LYLQJLQ\RXU
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AUTO

CONSTRUCTION

M&M
AUTO BODY

TAG
Construction

ACCOUNTING

Rick Taylor 867-7551


rtaylor@homelife.com
y @

All Auto Body Repairs

*HRUJH$OODUG)&*$

Ph: 867-2083

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5 Main St. North

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Income Tax Filing


Farm and Business
Accounting
Payrolls
Government form filing

Phone 867-5550
Fax 867-5808

PRAIRIE MOUNTAIN

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and Operated

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new

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Subscribe to The Minnedosa Tribune


MAIL THIS FORM WITH PAYMENT TO BOX 930,
MINNEDOSA, MB R0J 1E0 PHONE 204-867-3816
Local Trading Area: $43.11
(Minnedosa, Bethany, Clanwilliam,
Erickson, Onanole, Sandy Lake, Lake
Audy, Olha, Vista, Elphinstone,
Newdale, Rapid City, Franklin,
Mountain Road and Neepawa)

Other Manitoba
locations: $50.31
Other Canadian
locations: $56.01

NAME:

ADDRESS:

Online subscriptions $35.00

www.minnedosatribune.com

70 Main St, S.
Minnedosa, MB.
Personal Tax Returns
Farm Returns
Business Returns
Cash Back

Phone: 867-5124
BDO Canada, LLP
Chartered Accountants
and Advisors
Farm, Business & Individual
Professional Services:
~ Tax
~ Accounting
~ Farm Programs

POSTAL CODE:

Terry or Matt
at 867-2729
or 210-0225

240 Main St. N


Box 325
Minnedosa, MB

204-867-3356

Gravel Crushing
Sand & Gravel Products
Excavating
Road Building
Water & Sewer Installation
Horizontal Directional Drilling
Site Preparation
Landscaping

(99,5,9
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Specializing in water & sewer


installation & repair
All types of excavation
Basements, Demolition
Snow removal
Gravel, Topsoil
Sales of septic tanks

Kirk 867-0180

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Unique Projects
Interior/Exterior
Repairs & Renovations

PRAIRIE REDI-MIX

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Minnedosa - 867-3853
R eady Mix Conc rete

 

Concrete forms, Rebar, Wire Mesh,


Weeping Tile, Concrete Sealer, Snap Ties

All at Competitive
prices


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Roofing Decks
Fencing Exterior Finishing
Renovations Repairs

Ryan Marnock
204-868-5980 or 204-867-5544

Sarah Campbell, CGA


39 Main Street South
Minnedosa 867-2957

Catharine
M Gijsbers
Certified General
Accountant

Minnedosa
213 2nd St NE - Box 385
T: 867-3884 C: 867-0190
Professional Corporation

Email: Catharine@mts.net

www.catharinecga.ca

Parish Backhoe
Services

Septic Systems Weeping tiles


Water Sysyems Basements
All types of excavation
Certified in waste
water management

AC

A division of Brandon Eavestroughing

Head office located in


Brandon
204-726-5888
Branch office in Winnipeg
204-799-9546
Serving all your exterior
home renovation needs.

(11-4)

Call: Ian
874-2134 or 867-0383

BIR CH
BIRCH
CONSTRUCTION LTD.

AUTO

TOWN:
PROVINCE:

Ltd.

116 Main St. S.


Minnedosa, MB R0J 1E0

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Considering listing your Property?


Call me today for great service at great rates!

Clint Moffat & Sons

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Tax Service
& Accounting

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CONSTRUCTION

All Jobs, Roofing,


Painting
General Repairs and
Maintenance
Contact

GENERAL
CONTRACTORS
Commercial
Residential
867-0400
0r
867-7506

204-726-5888
Winnipeg
204-799-9546

Installers of Vic West Metal


Shingles and also onsite
fabrication of standing seam
metal roofing. A division of
Brandon Eavestroughing.
(11-4)

The Minnedosa Tribune

PAINTING

EAVESTROUGH

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BRANDON EAVESTROUGHING
& EXTERIORS 2008
For all your exterior needs!!!
5 AND 6 continuous
pre-finished eavestrough
Siding Roofing
Soffit Fascia
Closed cell Polyurethane Spray foam
Blow in Attic & Wall Fibre Insulation
Fire Retardent Coating


Email: mcreal@live.ca

ELECTRICAL

Soffit Fascia Siding


Eavestroughing
204-726-5888 (11-4)

GRAIN
HAULING

Brian Horner
Grain & Fertilizer
Hauling

C. BURTON
Enterprises Ltd.
Refridgeration
Air Conditioning,
Heating & Electrical

30 Years
Ex perience!!

Bus : 867-3950
Fa x: 867-2340

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FINANCE
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15

Friday, May 29, 2015

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#6350/1"*/5*/(
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PLUMBING

PRINTING
More than just a
Newspaper!
We offer a full line of
Custom Printing.
Posters, Brochures, Invoices,
Envelopes, Business Cards,
Letterhead, Tickets, Invitations
and MORE! We also 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

REAL ESTATE
CALL ME... FOR ALL YOUR
REAL ESTATE NEEDS

WAHOSKI
204-867-7182
LEGAL
Alexander
Jackson
Law Office

MECHANICAL LTD.
PLUMBING
HEATING
GAS FITTING
AIR CONDITIONING

204-867-3121
or

204-476-5185

B-116 Main St S
Minnedosa, MB

867-3981
L a w O ffi c e

Norman H. Sims, Q.C.


76 Main Street South
MINNEDOSA t 867-2717

Burgess Law
Office
51 Main Street S
Minnedosa
867-2935
burglaw@mts.net

G ORD K E L LY
Plumbing & Heating
Gas Fitting

ph: 867-2084
cell: 867-0346

Plumbing & Heating


Construction
MAIN OFFICE

MLA
LEANNE ROWAT,
M.L.A.
3  #Y

Riding Mountain Constituency

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Minnedosa
Riding
Mountain
Constituency
114
Main St. S.
Office Hours
Mon. - Fri.
Russell,
9:00MB
- 5:00

204-867-5458
copperwoodenterprise@gmail.com

PLUMBING & HEATING


Russ Huyghe
204-868-6376

CONSTRUCTION
Cody Huyghe
204-210-0502

OFFICE MANAGER
Matt Saler
204-868-6886

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Constituency
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(204) 773-3618

Ph: (204) 867-2297


1-888-548-7499
Fax:
(204) 867-3641
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Winnipeg
Ph: (204) 945-0258

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Fax: (204) 945-5921

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INSURANCE
MINNEDOSA
INSURANCE SERVICES
Drivers Licenses, Autopac
General Insurance
Bruce McNabb broker

867-3946

ALCOHOLICS
ANONYMOUS

TAC
Ventures Inc.
Waste
Management &
Contracting

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

SEPTIC

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www.suttonharrison.com

Bryon Gaiser
867-2416
Cell: 867-7558

SALES

RAINKIES
RAINKE'S

PETER HARRISON
Phone/Text

867-5444

Your Shaw Direct,


LG, Samsung, Bell
Danby Dealer

SIMS & COMPA N Y

SERVICES

Potable water
delivery.
Book your portable
toilets.

Darwin
Matthews
TV AND APPLIANCE
SALES AND SERVICE

http://www.ajaxlaw.ca

SELF-HELP

Computer Sales and Service


Systems, Monitors &
Accessories
Minnedosa, MB
Phone 867-3164
E-mail: darm112@mts.net

Sewage Service
JIM BEAUMONT
476-2483
Owner/Operator
Cell: 476-6591
Dennis: 476-2766

(204)476-0002
Garbage Removal
Bin Rentals
Construction Demolition
Renovating
Household clean up
Estate clean ups

LEONAS
Studio Of Image

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204-867-2287
67 Main St.

Aerating
Power Raking
Yard Clean Up
Lawn Mowing & Trimming
Hedge Trimming
Small Branch Trimming
Eavestrough Cleaning
Cory Johnston Minnedosa

(204) 476-4705
www.johnstonyardcare.com

23 Hour Service
SERVICES

SIDING

SELF-HELP

Allways
Siding Ltd.

Drug Problem?

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Narcotics
Anonymous can help

Meetings every
Tuesday &
Saturday at 7 p.m.
at Calvary Temple,
221 Hamilton Street,
Neepawa, MB

A.D.A.M.
Anxiety Disorders
Association
of Manitoba
Support Group
Meetings are held at
Neepawa Library 3rd Tuesday of
the month 1 p.m. to 2:30 p.m.
For more info call:
Debbie Fisch
(204) 725-8550

St. Alphonsus
Catholic Church

142
NW.
142 4th
4th St,
St, NW.
Minnedosa,MB
MB 867-3831
Minnedosa,
867-3831

Mass Sunday 9:00 a.m.




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TRADING
FRONTIER
TRADING STORE

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Phone (204) 857-6100
Fax (204) 857-8389
cpccs@centralplainscancercare.com
www.centralplainscancercare.com

867-5551
Gently Used Furniture
Clothing & Misc. Items
Donations
Estate Sales
Pick-up & Deliveries

16

The Minnedosa Tribune

Friday, May 29, 2015

*We accept Visa, Master C


Card
d&d
debit
bi card
d purchases
h
*We deliver within town limits Mon - Sat at 4:00 p.m
($2 charge - $10 minimum order)
*Seniors Discount every Friday (65 & up)

Sale Dates:

MAY 30TH - JUNE 4TH

(STARTS SATURDAY 3:00 P.M. - ENDS THURSDAY 9:00 P.M.)

GROCERY

**We sell lottery tickets


* Try one of our delicious BBQ chickens!
* We sell fruit, veggie & meat trays and fruit baskets
(24 hours notice is appreciated)
*We sell R.O. water

FROZEN FOODS

General Mills Cheerios asstd .............390-500g ...... $3.99 FM lemon meringue pie ............................1kg ...... $7.99
General Mills Lucky Charms, Nesquik or Cinnamon ... 330-365g ............. $3.99
General Mills Oatmeal Crisp asstd ................................. 460-475g ............. $3.99

Folgers Classic Roast coffee ...................920g ...... $9.99

PC k etchup .............................................................................. 1lt ............. $3.29


PC pop asstd .............................................. 2lt ...... $1.19
PC Decadent cookies asstd .................................................300g ............. $2.89

FM Angel food cake .................................................................283g ............. $3.99

Delissio Rising Crust pizza asstd ............788g ...... $5.99

PC Decadent ice cream cookies asstd......................... 6x100ml ............. $4.99


NN fries asstd ..........................................1kg ...... $1.99
NN orange, fudge or ice milk bars ............................... 30x60ml ............. $7.99

Swanson dinners asstd ...........................280g ...... $2.99


Montclair Natural Spring water ... 12x500ml ...... $2.19 Pillsbury Pizza Pops asstd ......................400g ...... $2.59
Pedigree Healthy Vitality dry dog food ....................................8kg ........... $16.49
Kibbles N Bits dry dog food asstd ...................................... 5.7-6kg ........... $12.99
Pedigree Dentabone - large ....................................................200g ............. $3.99
Pedigree Choice cuts soft dog food asstd ..............................630g ............. $1.79
Milk Bone dog treats - Minis ..................................................475g ............. $2.59
Cat Chow - Advanced Nutrition ........................2kg ...... $6.89
Friskies soft cat food asstd ........................368g .. 4/$5.00
NN clumping cat litter ...........................................................7kg ............. $4.99
Dare Creme cookies asstd.......................................................350g ............. $2.49
Kelloggs Pop-Tarts asstd.........................................................400g ............. $1.99
Sunchips asstd .........................................................................225g ..........2/$6.00
Orville Redenbacher popcorn asstd .................................... 6x82g ............. $3.49
Hawaiian Punch asstd ........................................................... 1.89lt ............. $1.49
NN canned vegetables asstd ................ 398ml ...... $0.99
NN real bacon bits .................................................................85g ............. $2.69
NN peanut butter asstd ............................1kg ...... $3.99
NN liquid honey ..................................................................500g ............. $4.99
NN tomato paste ............................................................... 369ml ............. $1.19
NN parmesan cheese ..........................................................250g ............. $4.99
NN Mac & Cheese Dinner ...................................................200g ............. $0.59
NN peanuts - BBQ or salted ........................500g ...... $2.99
Quaker Life, Squares or CapN Crunch cereal............... 350-450g ............. $3.19
Hunts Snackpack mini puddings asstd......... 4x99g ...... $1.29
Diana Sauce - gourmet chicken N rib ................................. 500ml ............. $2.59
Bicks pickles - baby dills, swt mxd or yum yum ...................... 1lt ............. $2.99
Gatorade Sports drink asstd ...................................................710g ..........2/$3.00
Kraft Dinner Cup - original .......................................................58g ..........3/$4.99
Uncle Bens Bistro Express rice mixes asstd ..........................250g ............. $2.19
Kelloggs Special K bars asstd .................................................138g ............. $2.59
Old Dutch potato chips asstd ...................200g .. 2/$6.00
Motts Garden cocktail .......................................................... 945ml ............. $1.59
Astro original yogurt - rasp/strw/blk/nect ...................... 12x100g ............. $3.99
NN cottage cheese asstd ..........................500g ...... $2.99

NN lemonade, punch or iced tea .................................... 283ml ............. $0.69

MEATS

Chicken breasts, boneless, skinless .......................... $6.57/lb

NN beef burgers 4oz .............................................................1.36kg ........... $11.99


PC chicken strips or nuggets ..................................................800g ............. $6.99

Sirloin tip beef roast.......................................... $5.99/lb


Sirloin tip beef steak.......................................... $6.59/lb

PRODUCE

English cucumbers ............................. pkg of 3 ...... $2.99

Mangos,r ed.................................................................................................2/$3.00
Manns snap peas .....................................................................227g ............. $2.99

Raspberries .............................................170g ...... $2.59

Cantaloupe ..................................................................................................... $2.69


Lettuce, green leaf ......................................................................................... $1.49

Cauliflower............................................................. $3.49
Tomatoes on the vine ........................................ $1.19/lb

Peppers, red .............................................................................................. $1.99/lb


PC mini potatoes red ...........................................................680g ............. $2.99

BAKERY

DItaliano bread asstd............................675g ...... $2.99

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ALL PRICES ARE PLUS GST, PST & OTHER LEVIES WHERE APPLICABLE *WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES

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2

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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