Yvette Moore Gallery Logo

Open Monday to Saturday

Gallery Hours:
11 AM – 4 PM
The Gallery Café:
11 AM – 3 PM

76 Fairford St.W.
Moose Jaw, SK S6H 1V1

T 306.693.7600
TF 866.693.7600

Creating this Website

Creating this website felt like creating a work of art – and that is exactly what we feel this website has become as we share the stories of Yvette Moore, her family and all the artisans we showcase in our incredible historical building. Take your time as you browse through all the pages and especially the videos of 11 of our artisans as they welcome us all into their studios and display the passion of what makes them create their works, tell their stories. With the support of Tourism Saskatchewan, we feel that we have accomplished what we were striving for – to educate our viewers about the creative space that our artisans live and breath in as they passionately hand make their works of art.



Jam Can Curling

“Jam Can Curling” was the young people’s way of being like the grownups.  They played out on a homemade outside rink or dugout.  Empty cans were filled with sand and water and left outside to freeze.  An old spoon was sometimes placed to freeze in the middle, with its bowl part sticking out.  This served as a handle.  When they played the game, there was no target other than the skip’s broom.  Many a dispute arose over whose jam can was closest.

-Jo Bannatyne-Cugnet, Author “Heartland: A Prairie Sampler”

Available as:
495 S/N Limited Edition Print $35.00 each
Image Size: H 8″ x W 10″

Framed beginning at $150.00 each

Please email us your inquiry or call the Gallery 1(306)693-7600 for more information.

Send an Inquiry

The selection and price of each piece can vary as they are ever-changing.

Please call (306) 693-7600 or text (306) 527-7257 for a virtual catalogue of current options and availability.

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In the 40’s and 50’s, jam can curling was one of winter’s outdoor sports that young and old enjoyed out on homemade rinks or dugouts.  Empty cans were filled with sand and water and left out to freeze. Sometimes an old spoon was placed in the middle to serve as a handle.  The skips broom served as the target.

This painting was created from a photo from the Saskatchewan Archives Board.

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