Willow Bunch, Saskatchewan

What is Willow Bunch, Saskatchewan known for?


community social

;ref Willow Bunch Museum Website Palace Theater Closes thumb Palace Theater (File:Palace Theater 2.jpg) In 1973 the town inherited the historic Palace Theatre, which was the town's community social centre until its doors closed in 1969. The Knights of Columbus constructed the building in 1925. The building was first used for public meetings in 1928 until it officially


related production

and related production occupations: 22% * Occupation not applicable: 36% The median income in Willow Bunch is $24, 252. * Men $59,661 * Women $19,084 centre 500px thumb Income in Willow Bunch (File:Income in Willow Bunch.png) Education French education struggle The French language is a symbol of Willow Bunch, Saskatchewan. L'Institut français. ''Métis-Francophone Roundtable, Willow Bunch, 2008 (01).'' Gabriel Dumont


numerous+business

work Article publisher Leader Post accessdate November 12, 2013 Expansion of the Credit Union In 1977 the Willow Bunch Credit Union Limited purchased a vacant lot. Over the years, numerous business were established on this lot. In 1911 there was the Wilson and Scott Department Store, 1959 Rodrigue’s Store, 1962 Clover Farm Store, and the 1972 Harry and Olive (Clark) Porter owned bakery which was sold to a Mr. and Mrs. Weibe. The Weibes ran the bakery until they retired


quot band

in 1976. The building remained vacant until it was bought and subsequently demolished by Robert Piché. The Credit Union used the land to expand its existing building. The Credit Union is still open for business to this very day. (Willow Bunch Museum Photo) Homecoming 1980 thumb Manoir Hotel Staff Float at Saskatchewan Day Celebrations (File:Sask Day Celebration Float.jpg) thumb The "Big Muddy Ramblers" Band (File:Sask Day Celebrations Band.jpg) Willow Bunch held its festivities


famous buildings

renting classroom space, the building went up for sale in 1983. It was to be bought by the town on March 27, 1985 to be the Museum of Willow Bunch. '''The Telegraph Office''' The Telegraph Office is presumably one of the oldest and famous buildings still standing in Willow Bunch. Built in the early 1900s by Jean-Louis Légaré, this building served as the Telegraph Office from 1904 to 1931. The building has acted as a private dwelling and as a Saskatchewan


important water

%20Water%20Conservation%20Plan%20(2).pdf.pdf?PHPSESSID 7cbeusfacb34rtcfulb6upf274 publisher Saskatchewan Watershed Authority accessdate November 7, 2013 Underground aquifers are one of the most important water sources in the area, although many are too deep to drill wells into. northwest of Willow Bunch (Willow Bunch, Saskatchewan), Saskatchewan, Canada. Beaupré was the eldest of 20 children born to Gaspard and Florestine (born Piché) Beaupré in the newly-founded parish of Willow Bunch, Saskatchewan, Canada, and was the first child to be baptized in the parish. Beaupré did not appear abnormally large at birth, and for the first three years of his life, his growth was relatively normal. However, Edouard's growth rate then increased dramatically, so much so that by age nine he was six feet tall, and by the age of 17 his height was recorded at 7'1". In 1902, Edouard's height was measured at 8 feet 2.5 inches and he weighed over 400 pounds. His death certificate described him as being 8'3" (2.52m) tall and still growing.


political culture

At the meeting, association president Robert Campkin discussed how the unity of local mines would help increase the retrieval of lignite coal. The price of lignite


years making

which Treffle Bonneau served on sought provincial intervention in relation to rural municipal taxation on grazing lands. northwest of Willow Bunch (Willow Bunch, Saskatchewan), Saskatchewan, Canada. Beaupré was the eldest of 20 children born to Gaspard and Florestine (born Piché) Beaupré in the newly-founded parish of Willow Bunch, Saskatchewan, Canada, and was the first child to be baptized in the parish. Beaupré did not appear abnormally large at birth, and for the first three years of his life, his growth was relatively normal. However, Edouard's growth rate then increased dramatically, so much so that by age nine he was six feet tall, and by the age of 17 his height was recorded at 7'1". In 1902, Edouard's height was measured at 8 feet 2.5 inches and he weighed over 400 pounds. His death certificate described him as being 8'3" (2.52m) tall and still growing.


show high

: www.agriculture.gov.sk.ca Default.aspx?DN 5e3d0f74-ef7a-49f5-a975-f340e11fa394 Livestock Willow Bunch's agriculture generates the most profit from grain yields; as a result there is much less emphasis on livestock. Surveys from the 1930s show high poultry production, and moderate production of horses, cattle, sheep and swine. Sheep production saw a major drop from 1931 to 1936 and never rose again. The 1950s continued these pre-existing trends with low sheep production, high


community interest

, (Willow Bunch: 1998), 83. The Kinettes Club of Willow Bunch was formed on January 27, 1978 with Mary Eger as the formation president. Their goal was to help with Kinsmen club projects as well as to start their own projects in order to promote Willow Bunch and stimulate community interest. Their events include Ladies Night Out and the Community Birthday Calendar. Willow Bunch Historical Society, Poplar Poles and Wagon Trails, (Willow Bunch: 1998), 86. The Convent

Willow Bunch, Saskatchewan

'''Willow Bunch''' is a small community located in south central Saskatchewan, Canada, southwest of the provincial capital of Regina (Regina, Saskatchewan). The population was 286 at the 2011 census.

Previous names for Willow Bunch have been ''Hart-Rouge'' and ''Talle-de-Saules''. The area has seen influences from Métis (Métis people (Canada)) and Fransaskois.

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Last modified: Tue Oct 10 05:56:30 EDT 2017