After months of back and forth jabs, songs, and online videos that gathered national and international attention, a Moosarandum of Understanding between Moose Jaw and Stor-Elvdal, Norway was signed Wednesday.

Mayor Fraser Tolmie and Deputy Mayor Linda Otnes-Henriksen signed the proclamation at City Hall and came to a mutual agreement that our two communities should celebrate each other.

"The 17th of May of each year shall be known as Norway Day in Moose Jaw, with activities in Moose Jaw celebrating all things Norwegian."

"The 15th day of October of each year shall also be known as Canada Day with an official proclamation and activities in Stor-Evdal that celebrate all things Canadian."

Mayor Tolmie was asked what the city can expect on the newly named Norway Day.

"Most of our business community has Norwegian flags and we're going to be continually talking about Norwegian culture, trying out new dishes and learning more about Norway. We've got a strong Norwegian culture in the city of Moose Jaw."

Mayor Tolmie pointed out that a number of Moose Javians with Norwegian heritage made the trip to Regina last week to meet Otnes-Henriksen when she arrived at the airport.

And although the Moose Summit is now over, there are still some future developments in the works, as proclaimed in the memorandum.

"Whereas both Moose-ipalities are committed to ongoing discussions for organizing and developing future experiences including, but not limited to, the potential twinning of Moose Jaw and Stor-Elvdal."

The feud brought international attention to the Friendly City and Mac, with the city being featured on Late Night television, articles in the New York Times, and segments on the BBC. While not everyone in the Friendly City has been on board, the attention and exposure the 'Moose War' has brought to Moose Jaw is undeniable. Jackie L'Heureux-Mason, Executive Director of Tourism Moose Jaw, says tourism numbers have already increased since the feud began.

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